The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, November 16, 1876, Image 1

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THE RED CLOUD "ciilEF.
I A I vi-isniLT Kntrs
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rUHMSirEI) WKKKLY AT
The Red Cloud Chief
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RED CLCUD, NEBRASKA
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M. I. THOMAS.
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VOLUME IV.
RED CLOT!). NEBRASKA. TIIJKMUY. N EMRER HI. l7t;.
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Keillor hik! Proprietor.
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Among the conifers will be noted
young planus of that Japanese species
which may he seen under the wing of
the Japanese building,- quaint pigmies
of trees, not three feet high, yet ovei
.seventy years old. They are gnarled
and twisted as if they had fought Un
winds and caught their picturesquc
ness of form as old oaks cateh theirs
hy battling with tcmpestHand wintry
.storms upon the hills. And yet tlie.se
dwarfed tiecs are thoroughly creatures
of art. ly examining closely the
specimens in the Japanese ground, you
will see tracer of the dwaifmg process.
The leacling shoots have heen dipped.
or bent downward ;the lateral blanches
turned in and tied hack; lusty limbs
twisted and wienched into quaint pos
tures; marks of the torturing-piiis, and
amis and cuts are still observable; it
i is a crippled dwarf of a tree, made
quaint and picturesque by its years ol
Struggle against the toils of the gar
dener. 7s there a compensating beauty in
them? Not, suiely, as we reckon the
beaut' of plaut-giowlli. Hut consider
that the Japanese, in their horticul
tural system, have ollices for such
dwarfed mouarchsof tiec.s to fill. With
them, no homestead is complete with
out its garden; a few squaic rods may
be all at command ; but this aiea must
have its garden treatment ; and the gar
dens are modeled alter uatuie. "tiun
sur (mountain ami water) is the term
which in Japanese describes the gar
deners' woik. The aim is within
however limited an aiea to present a
complete landscape, with lock, valley,
plain, water, and mom. tain. I'ndcr
such miuiatuie presentment, trees and
plants must be dual fed to bear proper
relations to the dualled valleys and
rocks. To such an extent is this copy
ing of natuic in little carried by enthu
siastic gardeneis that a rocky land
scape, with its heights and leel spaces
and trees, is wrought out. with nice at
tention to piopoitions, within the lim
its of a great broiie basin. We doubt
if gardeneis of the West will emulate
them in their mimicry of nature; but
they may well emulate the pains-taking
skill which makes such small succe-ses
possible, and theassidiiouscare.and the
dose study of plant-lite, which aie en
forced by such arts. 'in and About
the Fair;" Donald (J. Mitchell, Svribm-.r
for November.
Return of the lrit!li Arctic llxpcditioii
The Uritish Arctic Kxpedition to
Valentia under ('apt. Naies. compiling
the steamt is Alert and Discovery, has
returned. Progress to the north pole
was found impossible The Alert and
Discovery lei t Port Faulke on .Iu!ygi.
lST-'i.and entered the ice olf Cape Sable.
After asecre ami continuous struggle
they reached the noith side of i.ndy
Franklin Hay. where the Discovery was
left in winter quarters. The Alert
pushed on and reached the limit of nav
igation on the shore of the Polar sea
with ire varied m thickness, being in
some places IaOteet deep. Theso-eilled
President's Land does not exist. The
Alert wintered in latitude s:: degrees
and -21 minutes. At this point the sun
was invisible U'2 days. The expedition
reached the lowest temperature ever
recorded 10 1 degrees below the freezing
point. Sledge parties were sent out in
various directions, but found no game
They suffered from scurvy, and some
died from cold. No Hsquimaux were
seen, nor were icebergs met w ith beyond
Cape Union. (J real dilliculties were
encountered as the expedition returned.
The Alert parted from the Discovery
in a gale, Oct. 1'Jth. Many valuable
collections were made for natural his
tory and science. All the 'members of
the expedition declare it impossible to
get nearer the north pole than their
party did, which penetrated within -too
miles of it. On their return from their
sledge journeys the men were in a help
less condition, and it was necessary to
draw some of them on sledges. The
planking of the Alert was much dam
aged by ice.
Patient to his doctor "And it is really
true that 1 shall recover V" "Infallibly,"
answers the man of medicine, taking
from his pocket a paper full of figures.
"Here, look at the statistics of your
case ; you will find that one per cent,
of those attacked with your malady are
cured." "Well," says the sick man, in
an unsatisfied manner. "Well, you are
the lnindreth with this disease that 1
have had under my care, and the first
ninety-nine are all dead."
Two physicians of Cincinnati propose
to discuss publicly the merits and de
merits of vapor baths. One of them
who has used the baths and recom
mended them to others for fifty years
may be supposed to have something
more than scientific interest in the
subject, while in his own person and
his eighty years he presents a strong
argument in their favor.
Two sons of John "right have been
spending the summer in this country
without the knowledge of the news
papers. Distinguished foreigners seem
to be ignorant of the fact fliat such con
duct is punishable with tine and im
prisonment The average price of grapes in Cali
fornia, delivered at the wine presses or
the brandy stills, is about $15 per ton.
"KXKItAL NEWS ('ONI)KNSKI).
The Woman's National Christian
Temperance Union was in session at
Newark, N. J., October :J7th. About
;j00 delegates from Western and other
States were piesenL Miss Willard's re
port for the year sets forth that there
aie organizations of Women's Christian
Temperance Associations in '.'5 states.
lames J. lirooks, of Philadelphia,
for a long time in the government
secret service, I :ts been appointed to
aiica-f't Col. VashJ)urr.as Chief of the
Secret Service Division oT the Treasury
Department K. L. Stanton, son of
the late Secretary stnnton, and Attor
ney for the District of Columbia, h.is
tendered his lesignation Nine cadets
have been dismissed from the Naval
Academy at Annapolis for refusing to
testify in the case of "hazing" at that
institution A lire at IJeynoldsburg,
Ohio, on the night of October 'JOth, de
stroyed the business part of the town.
including the postotlicc While three
men were excavating for a paper mill
six miles fiom St. Johnsburg, Vt., Oct.
:i7th, an explosion ignited and blew Un
building into kindling wood, and hurled
the men into the air. One of them
cannot recover... (on. Menitt's com
mand captured r.oo Indians. Too ponies
and a large quantity of arms The
Sioux Commission has been satisfac
tory and successful. They held coun
cils at all the agencies on the I'ppci
Missouri, and the treaty was signed by
all the head chiefs of the different
bands.
Thi' Sioux Commission have com
pleted their work with the Indians,
modifying the original terms of the
treaty only by leaving il optional with
the tribe whether they go to the Indian
Territory or stay on the Missouri river.
Thev cncounlcied no hostilities among
the Indians, and feel well satisfied with
the lesult of their work. They hae
adjourned to meet in Washington the
lir.-t week in December, haing traveled
seven hundred miles in the Indian
country, visited twenty thousand Indi
ans, and held twenty-nine councils
I'M ward Stokes, convicted of shooting
James Fisk, jr., was released from the
State pri.ui at Auburn, N. Y., Oct.
listh, his term having expired The
Ft. Stanwix knitting mill at Home, N.
V., burned Oct. Ii7th. Loss, .$70,000;
insured for .$-lo,oo(). One hundred Op
eratives liro t linwii out nfotnlm'iuti(
The car, machine and carpenter
shops of the Delaware. Lackawana iS:
Western Hailroad Company at dreat
Mend, Pa., were burned on the night ol
Oct. Uth ...The jury in the ease ol
Johanna Turben. colored, indicted for
tl murder oi her husband in Washing
tc 1. C, on the r.th of July last, and
w no cut up the body and laid it in an
ash pile, returned a verdict of guilty,
accompanied with a petition to the
President signed by the full panel to
commute the death penalty to that of
imprisonment for life On the :17th
of October three Methodist ministers
while riding a circuit in Pope county,
Arkansas, were shot 1 nun the brush by
two illicit distillers, named Hughes and
Hale, who mistook them for revenue
oilicials and marshals coming to arrest
them, as warrants were out for their
arrest. One minister died in two hours,
and the jther two were seriously if not
fatally wounded The coroner's in
quest upon tin body ot Christopher
M.Sawyer, found in the river at New
bury port, Mass.. develops the fact that
he was undoubtedly murdered and
thrown into the water. Suspicion rests
upon his own son t Hartford.
Conn., Oct. liSth. Deputy Sheriff Wood
ward, with constables, attempted to
arrest a desperado named John Dono
van for beating his wife. Donovan
plunged a knife into the bowels of Con
stable Price, when the Sheriff shot
Donovan.
cars was run into by a coal train near
(.oldsbora Station, Pa., and one car was
burned and two telescoped. Five per
sons were killed and thirteen wounded.
The Palace Hotel at Topeka, Kan
sas, was burned on the night of October
iliith A safe in the jewelry store of
Stein liros., New York, was broken
and robbed of $J0,000 worth of jewelry
a few days ago Two women, Mary
Hangs and Anna Summers, fought a
duel recently at Louisville. The former
was supposed to be mortally wounded,
but at latest accounts was still alive.
On the :0th of October, a train of 17
The boiler of a locomotive exploded
at Abington, Ya.. Oct. :51st, killing the
fireman and engineer L. P. Morton
has been nominated for Congress by the
Republicans of the New York City
district now represented by Mr. Willis.
Gen. John A. Dix has consented to
accept the "Republican nomination for
Mavor of New York Gen Miles had
a successful fight after an unsuccessful
council with Sitting Bull, on the :21st
and i2d of October, on Cedar Creek,
killing and wounding a number of In
dians, his own loss being two wounded.
V fire at Akron. Ohio, Oct. :Usr.
totally destroyed Sumner's Opera
House, a hotel, and several stores.
Loss, $80,000; insurance. $11.000 On
the night of Oct. r.oth a false alarm of
fire in the Chinese Theater, San Fran
cisco, caused a rush for the door, and
many were trampled in the confusion.
The police dragged out twenty dead,
and alwut the same number were
wounded. The Chinese refused to ren
der any assistance and the performers
J continued playing ur.t.! popped I '. tie
t police On the night of Oct. . nil a
' railroad accident at Lehigh summit,
, twentv miles from scrauton, Pa., caused
the death of nine pa.ssei.geis. and
wounded twenty-three others The
steamer Rosa Mills sunk near Pine
Jiluff. ct. .:0th John Murray. a New
York burglar, who robbed the residence
of Gen. Geo. J. McClellan, has been
' sentenced to is years in the Mate pris
on, and to pay the costs of the prosecu
tion. He wjis tried on six indictments
Dr. Arthur S. Copelin, a romineiit
reterinary surgeon of New- York, and
who was veterinary editor of Will:"'
Siiit rif Urn Tim, committed suicide
Oct. "1st. 'I he cause was family
'troubles In the Federal Point at
Little Rock, Aik., Oct. :ilst. Judge H.
Caldwell on the bench, Reujamiu D.
Watkns w;ts convicted of making
counteifeit nickels and sentenced to
pay a line of .$l.ooo. and one year's im
prisonment. .. .On the u-th of October
a storm in irange county, Ky., damaged
property to the amount of .$1oo,iho.
1'ORKIGN NKWS.
Religious agitation has begun in Mor
occo, with the object of procuring help
for Tin key. Chiistians appiehend a
Moslem oulbieak The Russian iron
clad sqiiadion will winter in Italian
waters, to be ready to pioceed to the
Last if necessary Private dispatcher
fioiu Constantinople, dated Oct. li'Jth,
state that the Porte had not then ac
cepted I gnat Jeff's proposal for a six
weeks" armistice The Liberal news
papers of Merlin aie almost unanimous
in vigorous declarations against the
establishment of Russian power in the
Turkish provinces. A leading paper
urges the propriety of placing reform
under Knglish instead of Russian con
trol The proposals to settle terms of
peace by a confeience. at which the
Porte shall not be leplesented is op
posed by Knglud and Italy A Rcr-
lin dispatch says the appaiently trust
worthy announcement is made that
Russia has intimated her willingness
to accept the Porte's latest armistice
proposed with certain modifications not
calculated to imperil the desired result.
Ignatieff has intimated the willing-.
ncs of Russia to as.'cnt to a six weeks'
ai mist ice, with two successive prolon
gations proposed by the Porte Russia
has all but consented to make the first
The German government has already
expressed its adherence and recom
mended other Poweis to do the same
The London Standards Helgrade
dispatch says: An intelligent witness
just returned from Delegrade, reports
that the Servians are eiiduiing fearful
privations. On Sunday, Oct. liiMid. oo
wounded were lying at tke inns and
cafes, which were used ;is hospitals.
Half of Ihese people had wounded them
selves in order to procure their dis
charge It is stated that the Servian
government, in consequence of the re
cent defeats, have again asked for the
interference of the Powers in favor of
peace. It is leported in Rerlin that
Turkey is endeavoring to treat directly
with Russia All the special corres
pondents, though differing in details,
confirm the reports of the pacific change
in Russia's attitude toward Turkey. A
spt cial Vienna dispatch to the London
Daily NtU's says the conclusion of an
armistice is considered certain A
dispatch from Helgrade to the London
Times reports that the resignation of
the Servian Minister of War is consid
ered inevitable Dispatches from
pain state that detachments of artil
lery and cavalry will sail for Cuba, in
addition to the i; 1,000 reinforcements
already sent Repressive measures in
connection with the recently discovered
conspiracy in Spain continue. Fresh
ariests have been ordered. The rising
was to have begun at Seville. A mili
tary insurrection was to have taken
lace at the same time, together witli a
revolt in the navy at Serrol and Cadiz.
The London Times says the feeling
that war is staved off, at le;ist for the
winter, becomes more prevalent A
telegram from the Servian Minister of
the Interior at Delegrade to Prime Min
ister Risties. in reply loan inquiry.says
the Turks have not taken Djuuis V
dispatch from Helgrade confirms the
statement of self-wounding again be
coming frequent among Servians.
A dispatch from Helgrade says that
on the Uinh of October the Turks drove
the Servians from Djunis. after a
crushing defeat. Tchernayeffs army
was cut in two and completely demor
alized. A great panic prevailed at
Helgrade A dispatch from Constan
tinople says : It is stated that the Porte
has accepted a proposal for a ten
months armistice, with the proviso
that if peace is not concluded within
that time the armistice may be sus
ceptible to two successive prolonga
tions of six weeks each. It is further
provided that hostilities cease through
out Servia, Montenegro. Rosnia. and
Herzegovina, and that foreign military
attaches proceed to the seat of war to
settle the line of demarcation between
the opposing forces A Helgrade dis
patch states that Prince Milan will
take command of the army Of the
10.000 Russians engaged in the last
fight at Djunis. 700 were killed.
A Constantinople dispatch of Oct.
Sist says tke armistice was not then
signed, but the signature was regarded
I as probable It is officially stated that
'l.e Turki-h "'i-ips 'live er.tered Alex-
.nat. after s."..--:d da' tighfng
telegram from Re'gnire says the con-
sternalion at theiiewsof D;unia' down -
tall h.L- u-en rp ac d by great activity
and a strong reaction m fa or of con -
tmuing the struggle MiaiaUr Risties
(declares that Diums Vin not s-rviit.
i i .1.... .i... v.. . .l- .I....-
tmt.ixl !n r.jiut ti. rtiu-ti-t i.u-ii T.,mrh
abandduNl lr.- all K;oje I '.el
lliilli 'I .-' . - ,-rm kv . ..,1 . .. v. i. ,.
grade dispatch-.n5: An oi.b-r h;u
been K'i 'u shicV ca.'ling. on all able-
bodied men Tat rej"rt for hunlediale
service Yi.'i.i.a telegram -ays it is
an established fact that befoie the Rus
sian iitlimatum U'S.-t aii calculations.
the Ambassadors at ronstanlmople
telegiapbei' t4 ihir governments that
the armistice was ecu red Saint
Petersburg dispatch, of Oct. .tlsl. stig
mat!es as bad faith the pu-hing of
military opeiution by the Turkish Gov
ernment while negotiations were pend
ing, and says that it is this eonduet that
has compelled Russia to have recourse
to compulsion A dispatch to the
London Daily .Vvsays it is iepored
that Prince Milan has expressed a de
sne to abdicate.
Young People" (ale of Theiuele.
Now jierhaps you will say, this is a
dismal and unnecessary sermon to
leach to young people; they hae their
fathers and mothers to take can of
them; they d in'l take caie of them
selves. Very true; but tatheis and
mothers cannot be always with then
children ; fatheis and mothers cannot
always make their children lemember
and obey their directions; more than
all. it is very haid to make cluldien
realize that it is of any gieat impor
tance that they should kccpali the laws
ot health. I know when I wj-s a little
gill, when people said to me, "You
must not do thus and thus, toi if you
ilo, you will take cold." I used to think,
"Who cans tor a little cold, supposing
I do catch one?" And when I was
shut up m the house tor seeial days
w h a bad sole thioat. and sulfeied
boil ible pain, i never reproached my
self. I thought that sore throats must
come now and then, whether or no, and
that I must take my turns. Hut now I
have learned that if no law of health
were ever bioken, we need never have
a day's illness, might grow old in entire
f -.!,! f -.! miTi.ru!. apt) "riduallv
fall asleep at last, instirr.i of dying ter
rible deaths from disease; and I am all
the while wishing that I had known it
when I was young. If I had known it.
I'll tell you what I should have done
L would have just tried the experiment
at any rate, of never doing a single
thing which could by any possibility
get any one of the instruments of my
body out of order. I wish I could set
some boy or girl try it yet : never to sit
up late at night; never to have a close,
bad air in the room -.never to sit with
wet feet; never to wet them, if it were
possible to help it; never to go out in
cold weather without being propeily
wrapped up; never to go out of a hot
room into a cold out-door air without
throwing some extra wrap on; never to
eat or drink an unwholesome thing;
neer to touch tea, or coffee, or candy,
or pie-crust; never to let a day pass
without at least two good hours of ex
ercise in the open air: never to read a
wold by twilight, nor in the cars; never
to let the sun be shut out of rooms.
This is a pretty long list of "nevers,"
but "never" is the only word that con
quers. "Once in a while" is the very
watch-woid of tempation and del eat.
I do believe that the "once-in-a-while"
things have ruined more bodies, and
more souls too, than all the otherthings
put together. Moreover, the '-never"
way is easy, and the "once-in-a-while"
way is hard. After you have once
made up your mind "never" to do a cer
tain thing, that is the end of it, if you
are a sensible person. Hut if you only
say, "This is a bad habit." or, "This is a
dangerous indulgence; 1 will be a little
on my guard and not do it too often,"
you have put yourself in the most un
comfortable of all positions: the tempta
tion will knock at your door twenty
times a day, and you will have to be
fighting the same old battle over and
over again as long :is you live. This is
especially true in regard to the matter
of which I have been speaking to you. i
the care of the IkkIv. "When you have
once laid down to yourself the laws you
mean to keep, the things you will al
ways do, and the tnTngs you will "never"
do. then your life arranges itself into a
system at once, and you are not inter
rupted and hindered as the undecided
people are. by wondering what is best,
or safe, or wholesome, or too unwhole
some at different times. From "A Para
ble," by II. II., St.Xichola for 'ovem
her.
Komantic writers love to put appro
priate "last words" into the mouths of
dying men. The California stage
driver, who was "on the down-grade
and couldn't reach the brakes" is a fair
example, but here is one from New j
Orleans that surpasses it. The d ing ;
ioreman of a comicsing-room rallies
for a moment and remarks, "Lock up
t he forms. Sam. and let's go to press."
In the Milan Hospital, where 2,40"
betis are placed in long, narrow, but
lofty galleries, the rate of mortality is
extremely low.
APromiiien A Hiern an 'pint .Medium
I on Trial in London.
Among IJ uit noted mediums of (
J America, is Dr. Laie of Nrw York.!
Rt-cently be wvui t London, imd ibr t
, character of his niedunuidiip is thus
de nb-d by the Iu.don Sjnriatar:
"A erub of sutle pencil, confined h.
. t, .,.,.. v. ,...ti.,Mti ol.i..l -!. mt !.!
t:il.lt- wril'S.ir :tti.-:r4 t. HHii liti
.w... -..-. - - i x -- - --..-... .- ..
n usages on the under surfarp f the
slate when held dn to tt- table b
the sitter's hands, .ts well ju the luts-
um s. I he writing ihriMighout i m
iViclly litanC, as well as read." On a
lecent occ.'ision. It is alleged, it was dj
coered that Dr. slade and his slalf
were juirtners in a ft and. The srmr
when the medium was put u;hii exam
ination is Urns described by Olive Ia
gan. m a recent correjuumdcnce:
The firs; witness railed whs the pre -
ecutor. Professor I-mkesier. r gentle-
man hse a.i.x'uraitce betokened the
blgltesl iiitellectualuy. and ho IS. in
tact, one ot the most scienlilic men of
the day. being professoi of 7logy al
I i.ifisit olhge, I oiab-n. ;nai a fel
low of the I .et.-j College, Oxford. Pro
lessor Lai.kester told bin stry with the
utmost fiankness and prespicacity, and
brought out with minuteness the .-iit-oiis
hajqu-nings at his interviews with
sladc. '1 he tiofessor explained the
modus ojieiandi of slade and Si muions,
how that it is necessary to make an .tp
oiutmei.t with Simmons fo: slade, in
which you necessanly enter your name
and addiesb- upon their bo. iks; how that
Simmons, in an outer nni. tails into a
tiiendly, and. as it weie. sy mpatlning
chat with you. in which he diaws out
I loin you many hints and suggestions
which are allerward communicated to
ami u.-d by slade show. To how com
pletely the communications purjM'rimg
tocoiiieliolu the spillt World ale tke
emanations ol the perfectly earthh
slade. Mi. LankeMt i, explain il that he
had simulated grief at passages utti tly
ridiculous in themsehes. which slade
thereiiioneageily followed up. As. for
example when the name of "John" was
written on the slate Mi. Lankesler ex
claimed. "Win-, that must be my Fncle
John!" a hint instantly taken advantage
of by Slade by contii m.ttory messages
from the defunct I'ncle.lohn: the fact
being that Professor Lankester has m
dead uncle and his name isn't .John. A
message was also icceived from a lady
oueu-a written or"' "-","i'.
said lady not being dead at all at pics-
ent, so far as she knows. The excitu.g
scene ot Lankester's snatching away
the slate from Slade jls he was about to
put it under the table, claiming it to be
then tree fi.im wilting, and his discov
ering wilting alieady ujKHiit: his call
ing out to slade, "You have already
wiitten upon the slate; I have watched
you doing it each time; you are a scoun
drel and an iuijMstor." was detailed by
the witness with a dramatic vigor
worthy of a first-class actor.
During this recital slade'sbo.m nse
and fell with agitation, and he glanced
around the crowd to see what effect the
story was making among the auditors.
That he had many sy mpathiers was
evident, for when the conn was about
to adjourn the ease, and it became a
question of who should go bail for the
two Americans, Slade and siinnions.
various persons of condition proffered
the service; two well-appearing gentle
men became their sureties for i'-ioeach.
the defendants entering into recogni
zances to the amount of i"!'" pounds
each, the magistrate mentioning that as
they were foreigners, it would be hard
tort quire heavy bail for them.
The Lesson of Wagner's Triumph.
We begin this article to call attention
more particularly to the moral lesson,
or the lesson of life, conveyed by this
great triumph. The jwer that rules
the world is the power of ideis. Any
man with genius enough to conceive a
vital and germinal idea, and vitality
enough to push it, is a master, sure of
his triumph. lie has that within him
which gives a crowning significance to
his lite. To (ossess a great idea is to
have a mission, it is to know what to
do. It is to have a path and a goal. It
is to have a perennial fountain of in
spiration. It is to see always before
one. not with the eye of faith but with
open vision, a consummate triumph.
The man who said he would rather be
right than President, chose simply to be
more powerful than President, offices,
positions names these are but shows.
The men who have ideas are the mas
ters of them all. and masters of their
kind. The o1itieian sneers at the
idealist as long as he can. and then he
turns and worships hirn. The conven
tionalist in art scoffs the innovator un
til the innovator's idea is emlodied in
some overwhelming form, and then he
throws up his hat for him with the
shouting multitude. Il.essed are the
men who have ideas. They are the
mover of the world. Dr. J. G. Hol
land; Scrihner for NV.veml-er.
So use prosperity that adversity may
not abuse thee : if in the one security
admits no fears, in the other destir
will afford no hos: he that in pro?-1 --m.r.j.re oevox.fi io a pen . i an age ,. agonisim: iear in im pm
pontv can fort-tell a dancer, can in ad-1 Incil des-nptiori of Hartford. rn- ous onitin, ii u hauled in. phiC'Ki
Versitv foresee deliverarce.t;ororireJ
Nothing, indeed, but the jx.issession of
sonie power can witn any certainty dis
cover what at the bottom is the true
character of any man. Burke.
AwiIchI 1 ni!hrk"
A Vl.lt the ICriittr VM II- mi,
. im! r-H I t-t T t I . i ltr. tto 1'atr
Prf R T Hr w i f . m. ;! th, r
tt.it :th thr f.
i ,.nnt of tV
:mi of :- An I a- !.. ! !r; t. J
. tJ.t ud-rfu! eoitJ.wrku a: And-r-i
e.-... i.- -r..... .... . .i . . ...
' f iho fnrnuri.m.
-.. . ..- ..-. .... . .....
' Ttte Arct !orical AiwMifi"n of
frdsana n indrbtwt To t a ri
put-be .''iit of thr ! hif '.
W.d I.i IwttlroHd f..r an r-.iri .it rt
plflCtHi At thrir dupm! to :t! f t . .ut
cient earthwork1 of ftin o-irfv
Indiana. AtHit tliirtr fror! .:-!
thenMIe of the intitl"n. and sri:t
a dT xrrx I'tawmntU in nniiinnf trw
mnst curious ai.il ndrrful work
atitMjuitv m thMMtr. T! rt work-
! are situate! on a i!gh bluff riktr)t
I White Itrvt-r nl ffcr country tvonrf it.
! nl '-at it few roils north of th- IU-
i
Line Raiirti at tt intit thrs4 iu;!-
tiwu f tlp C it f Anltro:L Tt.
J Rr,M,T' prr-nt coverf! with a
J heavv fist of Utrg trvs ant! t in
closed by a common nul frtier. I ht
principal work i n circular tmb.tnk
iiitlit !tVMf! about firht f?t aNt
the earth oti the outiodc. arwt Rirwoir
ing : Uh'X in dutiiM-ter. 1 . rrib-
wall Is Vt feet Hide at the b.tse,tnd ttO.
a level surface at its MUiniut of .tit
nine feet unit. Th niMvti' from tbr
outride ib tjuite gradual, but tin tl.r
summit is gamtil the dement Is er
.steep to the l.ttom .f ditch eijthtei.
teet beloW tht top if the r..ll. Till
ditch H MXtV feej Hide Ht the top and
fnrl'Htw a circular plain It" fet m 4i -
ameter. m the center f which i a
mound four fet-t high and liffr feet in
dtaliitft r Lookinr to ft; e Koitth. ;i fr
degrees ct. :h a gateway. r ennjf
in The embankment thirty feft ili.
ami a pas way of the sani wnlth..i .J
u a .cr. with the rtfftiutl nurfzM-t. t
the. art h breaks the ditch and liutke
a level io;iduav to the mrhet plain
and mound. in mwh wide of tl;i k:iU
wa the wall rises wtine twfeet ale
its general level, while at the point di
rectly opKs:te. tor the mc of art.t
1H) feet, the wall is grabially retlucMl
in height about the same amount. The
cellttal IlloUIid hits been opened ll ?"Vo
jdiices, but nothing of imjH.rtanci a
li.ci .'1.1 ..! A mil.. I r I ,.. . ,
...... v ,, .,. v uuiuiM'i 1. 1 K.ir tl it's
.tie growing on the wall and m the etl-
cently been cut down with a saw. lea
ing its stump on top of the embank
merit. This stump showed M7 anno ;
rings, or growths. An oak tt re- J
third larger than this stand- on the
lubarkment. arid the remains of a
large walnut tre- which had fallen,
perhaps tifty years since, was tcrvil
at another punt on the wail. The
earth appears to be a sandy clay, with
occasionally a pebble or small boulder
enclosed. The circle is a perfect oni
and the slojie of the bank. lnth inside
and out, is ery regular and uniform.
No modern engineer, with the advan
tage of our improve! in pleriieuU.
could have made a more prli t j ! .
Aroundlhisgre.it work. at diileiviit
distances from il. are small incloiircs,
-ome of them circular, others irn-gular
in form, but all constructed on the gen
eral principle of inclosing a central
space by means of an einlmkment
with an iutde diteh and oj-rt gateway.
Ill some ot lliTe the wall is jls inueii
as three feet high in others the eleva
tion is barely perceptible.
I'nder the Mull, and near the margin
of the river, a z. umber of very strong
chalybeate springs break out. Tii
were probably the attractions which tn
iteil the unknown builders to this
sjot.
AImiii three quartern of a mi c:tnl
of this group of works is another large
work differing somewhat in 'hap, but
yet constructed substantially on tlie
same principle. This is an iuq-'rf't
parallelogram rouiided at the cornen.
and the two side lines slightly lnt in
ward at the middle. Tie- length of
each side wall is p) feet, and the width
of the space between thern at the enda
is ' feet, und To ;et rn the midde-.
The ean.li wall is alxxit 4 feet alxvethe
common level, and l'j fee aixve the
bottom of tl..- ditch. The gjiteway at
the east end of the inclosiire is - fee
wide, and an embankment exteuds
acr-s- the ditch ;tt the level of thesur-
roundtr g surface, making a roadway
.y fee; Jong. On each sub of the ejj.
trance of thi. gale, and a little distance
from it, stand.s a low mound, anl sev
eral other imperfect trncen of minor
work, to the south of this, in a eulU-
vated tieid. Trees probnbly Stpiywir.-' rrfrsnl wwiM mvh a& this: A,
old are growing on the large space in- j thml-cla. rdet. U-trkI by j-vt-raj oi
closil by this work, and th- decaying his inai- w.uld .ntrr the vm f a
remains of sevend fallen onfci itiU W JwkI 5sty: -I am an ugly fellow;
larger were olserv.-tl. I don't yun think sT 'Hie pl.-b wontd
It is in airi to conjecture when, by j say: -f)h. ; yon arqmten ktnl
wnorn. or for what jusriHise these workd, some fellow." -Th-tt, sir." Mty thy,
at an enormous exi--t.se of skill and hi-1 third-e.aas man. ym mean to rail ntd
Ur. were nn.structwl. Time and a- i liar?" The plb disrbtims any -aneh
tient mvestigatmn may give ns the ; in;ntHn. but m an uninal he flruls
clf-v;. I itf!iaj,a poll's Journal. l himself hanging out of a tkirtk&K-y
. window, at the imminent risk of bar ing
The Jn-urance IJti.-ine of Hartford
Tweiity-tme pages of fr-ribntr for
j necticut. .Mr. t tiari-a il. i ..trK. i.v-
auttitjr ol the -ketch, say.- that it i. .'is a
sort of City of Refuge, :h.tt H.irtfonl is
to-!ay im t generally thought of. There
is authority to believe that tire will
ultimately destroy the world, and death
. : Itwt-
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pui atitrntatr
.if Ihf Chlca,. r'tf
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MsltWM la imo.
I..i i tir tiiutf fi"ii
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in jitut
f ,, nof ,-'t,r ' l
I'ft jrr4
ik, '. ' 'i !'! ' '
'..' . , 'li ! . I.,
Mti er. ' . ;.i. s. u
thlotsh l.ltfc to HHMT ". rt.
N in n ;-" t vt ' ot thiiik
hintMl! - i ' i? ') (! folium-
With li. i ' ' 's.tt'. fie-re, h.-
prM-'. i. '.! h' want' aotl tun i..ijj;irlt
!' !.!. ;n a otHMMf
uhim'wmn im . ."1 to uh again
me n ! i:iiHt
.1 m;'i h? nunakt,
' il . httt!!,
;, j i-s i tttr pal
:!. i '.. '. i t
i.ld.WUI "t .di the ci it ;...! tl an i It
HgtotlJ. I '.. '- .1 it.f,
SltaksjH tie -i '. i '.t .t'e.r I? ! tfiat
ok lirf'.re and :t!tr. tif iorfui
prNtmir that He do not .k :truiul m
litttr, arid wf what i ymmiuv '- ur
irerv ee.- t'arlpU.
Artttrary wr ia tf ' .
j- t of temjrfali.tn l a r . t
r women to a ymnu fU .
to a Judjfr. r aartrp t ot'.
vanU? t a woman.- XrrtL
h
e
ur
How like a railway tunnel i a, ir
man's Iifs. with lhi lifhl of rhiMBa A
at uf e:wl. ami the int"i ffJtl" glr-aiin.
ami only the giuumer oi a fntUure' Ugjbt
at tin tt her -xtrfUutj'. - ltfe.
It is n disgr.K-e nt :! atil llo
everything; but t un'trtak" ami pra
tend t b what yiu ar- not made fr
is not nl nhawefwi. hut pttentiy
inatblesonie nwl veiatkma.- t'luUtrrlU
It is thr care of a verr tfrmtvl rt f
maiikiml U -.nraJ Ur ln!iapvje
frtmi the rcl. Thf? nuart tfcoaMTai
by emiranr eiili?ntB. nml tjjrytfcty
is Imt in nintnvmg fur to-worrww.
Jttltitt)ii
Vanity is afff'tinIi liiXy twy
ajtl Ut jmt it! hd Hwwfi hi Ip
and chuck u over; hut pr1i t-v a Sao
inie. thai will carry u nrpr As
ground, and enahfe u t durtaaee or
felior.4raTer. - Jlhrryit.
.I-n an not m Ir truly ndiu.' ir
performing ccrtaia actio whwh tt
tr'ine!r immI. but me; mnL K
righteu prirriple m ;h ftnrt $toes.
and thn they will not fat! U Marfo jo
v i rtiw J art e n. Luih ?r.
T Lt always ininrtis U liw h asw
Hf, lu; nver tt find Um- Ut art nt-ii
it; this is a if a war 1.uM put o
eatin and dnnking and -deeping from
onedav and r.;ght ? hih?1 -r. till h$ lw
atarved and er. -.! Ttlioti.
Ibi.tng" at Anaii4f-.
Among rna'.T of the trfk crtmiMr
.,5 riecte broken th. next motneat.
! Aflr x-rrnilling bun to patse thrtmgh
iiween two mattresnes, ai an uxifctn
war-tUtnce jTforme! ujtu the up-r
. one; the whole scene eortelwliag with
a large doce of writing ilriMl forced
down his unwiliin- throat. Baltimore
GazitU,
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