Anderson Herald Bulletin, May 27, 1870

Anderson Herald Bulletin

May 27, 1870

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Issue date: Friday, May 27, 1870

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, May 20, 1870

Next edition: Friday, June 3, 1870 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Anderson Herald Bulletin

Location: Anderson, Indiana

Pages available: 1,086,307

Years available: 1868 - 2014

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All text in the Anderson Herald Bulletin May 27, 1870, Page 1.

Anderson Herald (Newspaper) - May 27, 1870, Anderson, Indiana [rrrak th« iBdiaM Joara«! ét boiÉiÉei««.]rrom Âi4erMB,IidluuhAHDERSON, May 18,1870. Mb. Editok:—Indians is noted &r and wide for her enterprising udbeanUfol cities, towns uid ▼illages; prominent stiiids Anderson, the capital of Madison . oonnty, situated thirty-six miles __ . from the Sute capital, At the VOL 2 crossing of the Bellefontaine and Cincinnati It Chicago railroads The place h4g Within the last few years grown with extraordinary rapidity. This is due to its citi-sens, who are tden of sterling wealth and integrity, and eVihce a spirit of enterprise net surpassed ^ those of any other conn ty seat in tho State. The dwelling and bnsines^ houses of the city ar^e built on the most approved stvie. Manv large and handsome bdsiness blocks have been erectcd during thb past two vears that would do credit to the Uoosier capital itself; Private dwellings, built with most excellent taste and adorned with the latest improvements in buildings and surrounding, Are nu merous- Many handsome business house and residences are now under construction and will be completed this summer. Manufactories of different kiiids are also under contract for building, and others under contemplation; men of capital are investing their wealth in the improvement of their beautiful and prosperous city; strangers at a distance having observed the facilities here for water power for roanucturing purposes, its agricultural resources, and the enterprise of its citizens, arc seeking for investments—and thus it is that this human hive of industry is outstripping all its -neighboring county seats The taaterial for continued prosperity is in their midst, and its citizens, mkh commendable energy, use and apply it—instead of sending their wealth off to assist foreign enterprise« they invest it at home among themselves, in erecting fine ljuildings, private residences, >2»»trQpolitan business houses and 'extensive manufactories. Among the leading spirits of »the city who are actively eagaged in commcrcial and maaafaeturinp: pursuits we take pleasure is nen tioning the following: The Anderson Hejiald, "Red Hot and still heating," edited by onr genial friend /yhn O. llard-•esty, is still watiug up tilings in its firy way and prospering im «ensely, T4ie Heralo has a fine •office and is one of the ^'institutions" of the city. The riaindealer, which "every-i)ody reads," also has a fiae office and ¿s flourisliifig. It is Dew Hjcrati-c in ixslitics, and is ably conde<Ked ^y G. I), Farrar, ho wields the editorial tripod with 'ease and aulity. Tho New York Store, owned ^nd conducted by Lee M. Trees, is one of the main institutions oi Anderson. The building is four ■Ktories high, built with the most modern improvements and pres-■ents a metropolitan appearance. Mr. Trees is a gentleman familiar with the wants of,the people t)f Anderson, and there is nothing; icept on the counters|of our larg -«it/ store.s but can be found at ihe New York Store. From ?30, OOO to 540,000 worth of all kinds ^oods embrace the slock. The city of Anderson is in-•debtcd to her enterprising citizen the Hon. Thos. K. fc'lilweli,whose enterprise adorns the city, by the erection of many fine business blocks and private residence.s. riie recent eaterprise of Mr. Stil-"well was to build a fine five story building fer tlie purpose of a first class hotel. On the ground floor we noticed one of the finest arranged banking houses it has been our pleasure to see in the State of Indiana. This building will s'jon be finished throughout end will4)robaDly be as convient-ly arranged as any hotel in the State. Wright k Armstrong, manufacturers of doors^ sash, blinds, door frames, etc.^ have a fine shop on North Meridian street, and are doing a thriving business. They not only furnish material but build houses in fine style, and many of the buildings abound Anderson will attest the euper-ioriW of their work. F. Pence k Co., on Kortl Main street, are also engaged in the manufacture of sash, blinds, doors, etc., immense quantities of which they are turning out and selling at low figures. Though but recently established, this enterprising firm already has a flourishing trade which is rapidly growing. , B. F. Alford is extensively engaged in the sale of all kinds of carriages, wagons, reapers, mowers and farm machinery. -He is agent for the Champion. Excel-Bior, Buckeye, Kirby and other machines, and is disposing of a great many of them. The Anderson Foundry and Machine Shop of Reiser a Johnson turns out good W9rk for saw and grist mills, and repairs engines, boilers and machinery of all kiftda. This is an active, energetic and lire firm, who under stand how to push business. Anderson, Chittenden k Co., are engaged extensively in the manufacture of hubs, felloes, etc. and their esUblishment is one o the most importent in the city — They atso have a planing mill and do all kinds of planing and sawing to order. M. Atherton,lumber dealer, has ft lumber yard near the Chicago k Great Eastern depot, on Meridian street, and is doing a fincim . trade in that line. He deals in THE Jhb JilNB, JH» ^HIPS j'^ALt JfHBI^ JltST ^Ifcfc. à Si^e XAGUNESI ANDEBSON, MADISON CO., INDIANA; FRIDAY MOfiNING; MAY 27, 1870; mìe SO. 48. . it^adkion k Hollbway are manu-fàcturers of and dealers in American and foreign marble8,and they turn out some verv handsome work. Thev also have a fine trade in building stone of various kinds. , . Drs. Clark k Bu'Shong may be mentioned among the professional part df the community ' as new dtîtltal firm who are np to their business^ and deserves the popularity they have already attained. Among other business houses we notice the following : É. J. Waldenj general dealer and commission nlerchant ; Tem pleton, Raber a Co;, furniture ménùfactnrers ; Wnl. Conrad^ furnitnre dealer and manufacturer; Jas< Quinn, carriage man-ufiwstarer ; H.'II; CdniHidA Ji Batterai, wagon manfacturers ; M. Dodd & Co.. confectioners ; E. C. Blivenjdealer in hats and cans and gentsfurni9hiil|fgodaS; W; P. Newman k Co.; dealers, in stoves and manufacturers of tin and Japan ware ; Thos. N. Stilwell hanker; J. P. Barnes, dealer in OToves, tin, glass and queensware; A. J. King, dealer in hardware, iron^ stesl and nails ; P; A M. Skehan, dealers in groceries, wines and liquors ; G. B. Nichol, dealer in hardware, iron, steel and agricultural implements; and the Ross House which keep6 a good table and pleasant rooms, add has a courteous landlord in the person of Geo. R. Griffith, its proprietor. We were much pleased with Anderson and its people, and think it gives promise of continuing to be what it is now—a '-prospering city. As an item indicative of the extent oi its trade, we note that 11,870,626 pounds were shipped from this point over the C. C. C. k I. R. R. in the year 1869. J. R. M. Fnm tiM bdep^d&at Joanul of Com< FroMPendietoi. How to Proie an Allbh Duri«g the late trial of Thomas lloff«>an, in the Anne Arundle County Court, for the robbery of the Harnden Express messenger in Baltimore, an attenint was made to prove an aZ/ftt, antl a Avit-ness was examined who testified that Hoffman had been with him the morning of tlic robbery, on East Baltimore street. He was cross-examined by District Attorney James llevel, Esq. and the following dialogue took place. Mr. Revel. "How do yon know it was the day of the robbt-ry that Hoffman was with you? " Witness. "1 put it do'wn." Mr. R(;vel. "\Vhere, in a book ture factories, two hotels,the Mad-or memora-udnm?" ison House, G. 8. Clark, proprie- Witness. "No; on a piece oFpa-^tor, ami the Pendleton House, A. Birclifield, i)roprietor ; the latter is being fitted up with new furni- pendlbtoif. Madison Co. Ikd., May 16,1870. ^fa. Editor—The town Of Pendleton is situated on the C. C; C; A I. rail-road,^(Bellefojitaine) 28 miles northeast of Indianapolis, in Madisott bbutity. The town is delightfully located, with well improved streets, and surrounded by a lovely country, and contains population of About 1,600, Its location on the line of the old Bee Line Railway, one of the greatest^ commercial thorouglnfares of the^ West, is an advantage that can? hot be overlooked by those who wish to settle dovn in a pUasant and healrhy ^ot^Oni it is already a shipping point of considerable importance, aS will be seen from the following figures exhibiting the receipts and. shipments for the y^ar 186^. {"reight received, 2,616,379 lbs; freight forwarded', 16,244)452 lbs; and I am ihfoi^med by the grain dealers here that between the loth of July and the 1st of Mariihj 1869; there was shipped from tliis point between 105,000 and 115,000 bushels df wheat) a greater amount than was forwarded by ahy other point oil the line between Indianapolis and Union City. The town is approached on evei^y side by excellent gravel roads ; in fact, these roads: some nine in number, diverge in every direciioii-, t)ene-tratiiig every pdrtion of the surrounding country. Through the kindness of Mrs Pilven a promi nent citiseh of the place, 1 had the pleasure of a drive around through the country immediately surrounding the town, and was all tonished to fiild such beautiful drive excellent macadamised roads and lovely country. Thesurroud-ing country tributary to Pendleton is noted for its productiveness, is in a high state of cultivation, and tilled by wealthy and intelligent farmers. The four adjoininr counties have organized a district ^rjcuhural society,and hold their Cnion fair at this point, and have one of the finest fair grounds in the State, beautifully located on an elevation overlooking the town. The place contains three churches and three religious organiz;)tons, Methodists, Baptists and Univer-salists, one large, commodious brick school house, one Masonic, one Odd Fellows and one Good Templar's Lodge, three flouring: mills, three saw mills, one woolen mill, three ware houses, two tile factories : also wafjon and furni- "In my vest at per. Mr. Revel. "Where is the paper?" Witness, home " Mr. KeVcK (handing the witness a ])iecc cf jKiper and pencil), "i'lease show the jury how you put it down." Witness (contused). put it down—I put down '19th ofMay." Mr. Revel. ' Well put it down on this i)iece of paper." Witness. ' I put it down «imply '19 h of May.' " Mr. Revel. "Will you show us how?" 'Ihc witness ihen, with great difficulty, made figures that bore some rcsemhhince to the figures '19' ai d evidently Could riot writ«. He handed the paper to Mr. Ucvel. Mr. Rovel. 'Did you not put down May, too?" Wit'iess. "No; 1 carried that in myhcHd." The witness i-ctired, end the a libi was not proven. How Marbles afe Made. The chief place of the manufacture ot" marbles," those little pieces of stohc which contribute so largely to the enjoyment, on the Nahe, in Germany, where there are large agate mills and quarries, the refuse which is turned to good paying account by being made into small balls emplov« ed by experts to ktiuckle with, which are mostly sent to the American niarkcti The substance used in Saxony is a hard calcereous stone, which is first broken into blocks nearly sauare by blows with a hammer. These are thrown by the one hundred or two hun<lred into a small sort of a mill, which is formed of a flat, stationary slab of stone, with a num ber of concentric furrows upon its face. A block of oak, or other hard wood, of the 3arae diamctric size, is placed over the stone and partly resting upon them.— The small block of wood is kept revolving while water flows upon the stone slab. In about fifteen minutes the stones are turned to spheres, and then being fit for gale, are henceforth called ' marbles." One establishment, containing only three of these mills ture throughout—both goo l houses for a town of this size. This point possesses great advantages and faciiies for manufacturing purposes, especially that of wood work, as the country abounds in excellent timber of every character» It also presents a good opening for a machine shop and foundry, and as large amounts of money are handled here annually, being paid out for gra n, stock and timber, I do not see why it would not be a good opening for a bank ; and last but not least, the placc abounds in good building stone» Two quarries are now being operated by the railroad company, and large quantities of etone are shipped daily for bridge and othei- purposes. The stone is of a good ciuality, and in inexhaustible quantity ; in fact, the whole town isunderlayed with stone, and when these quarries are properly developed it will add largely to the business of Pcndle ton, and give employment to hundreds. They also possess here a quarry of the celebrated sandstone for making glass ; it is also being operated by the railroad company, and 1 am informed that your city glass works are being supplied with sand from this point at the rate of fifteen tons per day. Specimens of this sand have been sent to Pittsburg and Philadelphia and examined and tried by parties experienced in the manufacturing of glass, and pronounced to be of excellcht qua ity. I am under many obligations to C. A» Lukens, of the firm of Lukens & Bro., dry goods dealers, and Mr. Silver, of the firm of Silver A Morris, dry goods merchants, for their kind and courtoous attentions to me while visiting their town.; May they live long and prosper. G. W. R. ASADSTOET. A Horth Carolina Brlik. Btraigkt Deatli of tie Eldest Son oi Ilcnrjr Clay — Thirtr-elcht Some years since» when they Tears of Hopeless Insanity, were baUdla' the loeks on Coal and Final death In an Asyl- River, I wu OTer thár at Peyton», nm — A Madman Tlironghl«n' I stopped in at Dr. KeUom's, LOfC. - ^ • " Ono Weekfroiisr BUffcei hi 80B11 BILUSeSt Moiidslr—Had for _ breakfast. Suckers and sassidges who physicked peoide in that^ ^o iljixuryesmy oflifesthe . , ,, , „ Quarter àt that time. Thar was a ' , Theodore, eldest son of Henry famine just theHi and greatsnffer- .. •LQ^saagr.—Awoke with it ^leti* Clay, died a few days since in the in* among men, women and child- ^ j-'-l* Kentucky, Lunatic ren, for wattt of the i Lexington, Asylum, after a long confinement. The record ol his blasted life is briefly thus: At thirty years of age Theodore Clay was a promisiiig lalr-ver. He was the image and the hope of the statesiil&h v^ose fame was on every tongtte-. It is true that there were whispers of wild living, and of indifferent morals, that somel^hat tihgetl the fair repute and even darkened. the future pro&pects of thlft Bbioii tifa noble house; Still it was hopeful that these wer^ but the result of youth, isind would be cast aside when circumstances called upon the. matured man to assert him-.self and make his talent felt in the community; U wits at this tdrnin^^point in lis lite that Theodore Clay began to pursue, with an unwearied lierseverance that caused his riehds greai uneasiness; a jroung ady of Lexington, whom he had long loved hopelessly. The object of his attachment, who is at the present moment one of the brightest ornaments of Kentucky society, repulsed, firmly but kind-"y, every attention of the infatuated young man, after hiS meaning had bectJme manifest. It was of no Use, he^ouldnotbe refused, and followed his fair f^te in the treels by day and wandered in the neighborhood of her home by night; ih an annoying manner, until at last ii bctame evident that he "was not all there," to use the sofl phrase by which a kindly peasantry express insanity; Subsequehl vlttleht demonstrations tiinded to confirm ihat the impression, it bcitig even t-e-lated he went to the house of Mr. -^=—aiid demanded his daughter at the piistol's point, until at last the wretched truth coufd no onger be ignored and confinement in the Asylum seemed a stren necessity. This was accord-ngly done (in 1832, wc believe,) his father providing for his sup-|)ort at that time and leaving ■510,000 in his wy ill, the income from which Avas secured to Theo-lore tor life. That,life aftci* thirty-ight years of imprisonment in what in the earlier days of his confinement he was wont to call "a .;ood boarding house, but having some of the biggest fools he ever :iw for boarders," has just closcd. ^or nearly thirty years he was one of th« most noted of the inmates, not only his proud descent, but his graceful manners and flow of conversation rendering him an object of interest to all visitors.— He labored under the hallucina tion that he Avas George Wash-ngton, and was fond of assuming the traditional attitudes of the Father of his Country. At the occasional balls given to the inmates (averaging some five hundred in number) he was always cJciiuisitely dressed, in the style of his day, and was the beau )ar excellenccv During all th«se ong ycars> despite his general .gentleness and cheerfulness of manner, he was restless and dis contented, and required close watching, it never, in fact, hav ing been considered prudent to allow him to go out into the grounds without attendants.— About the year ISGOhis condition began to grow worse) and he icittn after became demented, contihu-ing in hopeless idittcy until a tew days since, when Death, a pcat-er healer than Time, placed him again upon an equality With the peers of his early manhood, who had glne befoi'e him tO the God that ciieated him ahd did l^ith according to his instfrutlble will. And so ends as sad a story as the truth of history ever commanded to be written. necessaries of life; Leastwise^ it WiU abont the Same thing. Thar w&i plenty of meat, an abundance bf cornj and no scarcity of bhiek^Hs; bat the rivers were dry; kn' whiskey run entirely short. Sohie prudent people laid in sufficient stock,but the most had dot. How to bring np sfkmily 'thoot red-eye was enormons. Dr. Kellutn w^ in trouble too; he 8ymphathisf>d with his neighbors) but htt had a half-barrel of 96 per cent, iildohol in his office, and, aS far as he was concerned) he mabiEkged to fix up, with sugar an' water) an guiii. an' ether, an §ich truck) until he made a nurty fair drinki Seein I was a friend of hiiT, he invited me to sample it. Wall) it kinder filled the room with smell, an' just then a man from Mud River country came in, on his way to Raleigh Cote House; He smelt the 8mell,an' says: "I've been nigh two days from home, an' I'm almost starVin'.'* "Oh," ssys Kellum, pointin' to the bask, "that's it; Help yourself." The chap brightened up, an' he drawed a level tumblerful of that alcohol, an' afore you could say. Scat, you beast!' down it went. Kellum he turned palei Says the man : "I'm much obliged to you. That's sarchin'!" an' he turned dnd walked dut. Kellum sat as if he'd been shot an' then jumped up. "That wont do," said he. "That's *inough tb pisen a crowd; I'll call him DftCk Jin' giVe hltn An emetic." We both went to the door. He waftn't in sight I run up to the creekj and Kelliim run down to the road} but it wash't of no use. "I shouldn't wonder, lum, "if thàt chAt) hAsn't gbiie an' died some wher by himself^ Thar'll be a corpse ^ound directly, and a krawners intwhich, an' lots of trouble:" Wall, we sat there about an hour talking about the poor kuss's melxncholy fate, when all to onst in walked the chap himself, as pcert as a wild-cat. "Doctor," says he, "I'm gwine a long way up the river, an lick-er's si^eerce, an' if its all the same to you, could you spar' another tumblerful ? Its the most satisfy-inest licker 1 ever drank." did hediftke, caused bf inking to muëh water the eteluilgpreviouss ly and soin tb bed it nine o'clock greciseiy* Bireakfasted on the att end of » sassidge mnd fblt like dorg. Wednesday.—Rekolected of asking a man in Misseory if be^ns was a sure krop in his |>arts. He said thëT wua "az sertain as revolver'^ Reflektedon the danger of can^ilig conceled H^ë^ns» Rekolekted again of bein in No Hampsnire durin á severe sno storm, and innocently enough remarked that I never see enny-thing lii<e it, and wat told by one of the barroom boarders that ti wam't nothin; he hed seen it fáH over a thousand fteti **Whtlt?" sed I, "a thousand feet oil the levelî" ^ "No,' sed he, "but a thouSáfld feet from on high;^' I refleekted hbW easy it w&b for sum fottlks to lie aüd tell the truth at the Saine time. Thursda-v;—Rekolëkted öiice more ov bein on Red river, in Arkinsaw) and seein a large piece of frame %ork by the side of the road; inauired ova private öitizeii who was leaden à blind mul by 1 ov his ears, what the frame work mought be. He sed it was dig fidle, and took 8 yok ov olten to draw the bow, and the.y h^d tu haw and gee to change the tune." Reflekted on that passftge. on the poet whieh sez "man is feuîtilLy and wonderfully inade;" and thort the remark might apply to lidies in Arkinsaw without spiling the i^emark: Friday—Vizited tíif MShWO-man andbïowëd her up for sewing ruffles and ttiks on the bottom of my drawers; She was thunderstruck at first, but explained the mystery by saying she had sent mc; by mistake,_ a pair that be- ¥bëri tuN lately bem »fVMkd«-eltM laPAIHTl,ftlIi8,TAlllll8HEf W« bouglit Urgely «in«« M« de-din* in gold, «ad CAN IND WILL SILLTUICIIiPIST fOXt CAN SAYÄ MOlŒT 1>7 baying UHeidenon'sanif Store, ANDERSON, IND. «44 <m ■Éi A serions rival to Sorosis has arisen in the Brookl^ Women,s dab, to which many Kew Yorkers lieloiig. This is a soberer, more earnest ornnitatibn^ specially de-Voted to the discussion of literary and educational subjects. It is modeled upoii the Boston Woman's club) and aspires to rent a club hoUsto) and haVe an '^organ" in the shilpeof a newspaper.— TheqtteStion of suffrage iS excluded, though several members are >elievers» The club meets for discussion every two weekSi but do 1 iot indulge in lunches An even-i>ece]^ti6h iS held inbnthly, at which some distingtUshfBa man or woman is invited to read an es-Sayi Elaborate dress is forbid-en. Mrs. Burleigh is President. The fees of this club are the same as those of Sorosis.— These two clubs aremOrefavorble financially thaii that bf the Boston women,- which demtlnas an eveli tariflfof ten dollars. iêfÊttàaÊl^ émém'Waâ iméà%tm$fm mtpmm ú» K"«»! longed to-^^-^. I blushed likë bil-sam ivei-,^^ lobi5ters,«Lndtbld bei' she musi be more keerful about such things ; I might hilve bin ruihed for life. Saturday.—Write this diaree for the week from memoryi and I am satisfied I'Ve eOt é, eooa mem- A Hard Random Hit. Acorrcspondent of the Missouri ttepuhlhifi writing in r^ard to the "Slaughtci ftcar Eureka," makes a wise suggestion: He seysi " No train should be permitted to leave a station before it is apprised by telegraph from the next station to Which it is bound, that the track is, and will temaiii for it, clear of trains running • mill" UM. _____________________opposite direction. This Si turn out fliil7 sixty thousand easily carried ont, and when ob- • served absolutely prevei^ts collision between and down trains.' — '»marbles" in each week. Agates are made into "marblee at , , . , , Obesrstcin by first clipping the Had the plan this correspondent I neatly round with a ham su^ggests »¿en adored,^the trage^ ndled by a man, and then wearing down the ¡never INDÎAfîA skillful work- dy on the Pacific Railroad could itru ^^«ring down the never have happened. Others the surface of a large can be prevented, if it is but ad-' opted now. "The potato-buji, tho most Worthless, unprofitable, annoying and cuss-provoking of all bugs has made its appearance, and we presume it will destroy this year's crop. The potato bug can be fooled. Don't plant any 'taters' and starve the little striped back cuss to death."—Ati-derson Hcj^ald. Altogether a mistake, this starving him td death. In gardens where there has not been a potato planted for two years they are appearing by quarts and for want of potatoes they itrc subsisting on jimpson weed. >Ve read that Paris CTeen would would destroy the Colorado bug. Having large crcdulitjr we bought some of the article—not the latter, there are pknty of them to be found ill the gardens,but some of in I the green—made a strong solu-isition of it in a sprinkler and tried it. Those of the bugs that didn't keep oil with their eating perched themselves upon the topmost branches^ placed their toes to their noses and whistled "shoo ^,don't bother me. Fact is the raris green we tried had no more "Many a shaft at random sent hits something or other which "the archer little ment'' to touch. We have heard an anecdote illustrative of this truth, which has probably not appeared in print jefore, and which haß been told us as a piece of genuine history. It happened in a fcrg citjy'—never mind what city» Thete Were two pretty sisters, who had tnarried, one an eminant lawyer) the other a distinguished literary man Literary man diesj and leaves younç sister a widow. Some years rolled away, and the Ividow lays aside her weeds. Now, then, it happened that a ceftttih uüther and critic hadoccasion, On a broiling day in summer, to call on the eminent lawyer, husband of the elder sister. He finds thela\^.yer pleading and sweltering in A crowded court,sees that the lawyel' is suger-ing dreadfully from the heat, pities himi reioiccs that he himself, is not a lawyer, and goes for a cool saunter under the sheltering treteS of a fashionable park and grti'deit; Among the ice eating, mnning örowdi thöfe he meets the younger of oui twö sisters, and fof ömoihfent he thinks he is speaking to the elder; -'Oh, Mr. M-," answered the Iddy, ' how dreadfully hot it is here !" "Yes, Madame,'* replied our lOuckless critic, ''it is het htre; but I can got a gc ry. Reflekted upon the vanity of human wishes, reflekted how often I'd wished to be rich, and how seldem my wishes had bin gratified. Resolved in the future not to wish for enny thing until 1 had it 3 weeks and see how I liked it. A Friend to Cats. assure you the heat of this place Isn't a circumstancej when compared with the heat of the place where your poor dear husband is SuffeHng to-day ?" A harror-stricken expression comes over the tace of the lady; she raises from hef cliftir and flounces indignantly away. "Ah Me miserable," soliloquize« our wretched critic, I have been mistaking the one iister for the other,and she thinks tneant to say that her husband is not in heaveni—Qalaryi I will tell you a true story of a dog named Pifer. He wtts very fond of a cat which he had known ever since she was a kitten. He used to carry her iiboUt) too, in quite ail odd way; he froUld take her whole head into his iiiouth* There was another dog in the house ; and his nam'« %afl Sib. He did not like bats; he ^ouldfly at Fifer's fritJhd if she tried to ,^0 up Stairs. Fifer would hear lim bark, and, rushing to protect )uss, would take her up by the lead in his mouth, and carry her off to the kitchen. Was it not odd that the 6at would let him do it ? But she did; and once he was the i.ieanS of setting her back When she had Seen lost. . I will tell ybu how it ^ras. Puss was missing one day, to the great grief of the dhildren, who did all they could to find ner; for she was not only a good mouser) but a CTeat pet. Days passedj iiid iiblhihg ifras heard of this cati But, ilbout a week After puss had been lost, a boy who had worked for us saw her in a hoUse ilear by, baSking in the sunshine at a lower window. The boy went in^ and claimed the cat as belonging to his mistress, but the folks refused to give her up. ''The cat is ours," said they; "and is Such a good one, wc do not want to part with her. You can't prove she belongs to your mistress." ,Thii boy kiiew he was rightj khd said} ''I know of a way bf proveing toyoii whbse cat she is. He ran lidme And fetched Fifer. The instant Fifer saw his cat-friend, lie Vras wild with joy; The cat was equally glad, and riishfcd to Fifer; and the two rolled over and OVet its if thoy did not know A prosy lay member of the church rbse iti tneeting and said: My friends, the devil and I hove been fighting for more than twenty minutes; lie told me not to speak night, bnt I dm determined thai! wottld. He even whispered that I spoke too often, ilnd that nobody wAttted to hear mej but I ^aS tiot to be nut down that way; and, hOVr that I have gtiiti<id the victoiy, I must tell you all that I have in my heart." Then followed a tedious h'dr&ngue. Coming out of the session room, the good pastor inclined his head so that his mouth approached the ear of the brilliant member,]and whispered; "Brother, I think the devil was right." ^^^^^ A MAN in Eckfor't coUnty, Indiana, punished his son fer cnewing tobacco, by making him stay out and chop wood until nine o clock at night, then took soft soap and washed nis mouth until it was raw after which he crammed it full o pepper.-^iV. Y. Standard. All this in "Eckfort" county, Ihdiana. We are glad we don't live in "Eckfort" county. It dUght to be reconstructed^ «I think)" said Mr. A. Bronsbii Alcott bndei ih conversation, '*that when a inan lives on beef he becoines soinething like an ox; if hé eAts mutton he begins to look sheepish, and if he eats pork; may he not gtow to be swinish?'^ "That may be/' said Dr. Walker of Cambrid^, "but when a man lives on nothinc out vegetables. I think hc*^ apt to be pretty small pbtatoeSP* Hempstead county, Arkanses, has the champion live pig. .Tt has six perfect legs six feèb and two tails and is lively as a cricket. it walks on four legs, the two extra ones projecting from underneath its ninder parts and standing up in a contrary direction from the others; Tribute Of Respect. pbbxihbviu.k Losob. No. 847, 1 Aiaj^ 16. 1870. I lo the W. M. Wardent and Brkktm-. The andersi;^cd committe appointed to dU ybMm éê. » àeklmi^NblNlU, tt is ssgwrniT it^'^WmàùM Mmtt ibmmu Im éèÀ éiiÜiá» Êmr»mmt "nf •vwy MkM ÉádtwüplkÉMI tfnhmu faitt ëoMtneifeà illM^ k* èMfly ntew teflwtyalliiiiiwilti. ihM «iMtto^ sMgrwotkeilrtlwiglàlHà tin «alotag. efiMfceiweifc. Ad th* Ibn «f «m«« nriÜÍMigrASMdwwtaK. bbalipIlálbAfiWt «i»|l iUpkMIMMI «n kaT« kl MHI MmUbì fiii|>^klBdofMwliifi Mi^It •boiUd 1» fllM«f «ad donilil* la A ili putì. Tbk aa>«MÉitkM U^MMtùt for hght flnflt OM, wlMN «be mo9i deiioit« Mtfehia« nur woifcw«nfora «Ule^ bat «rtil tUa ligkl •wviM Win wott Midto h Im» fcftTtahi in ita op«ttÌQM»n«iM^l»OM«kd ttvr« 6«« ifpmttíai «ipeìbi^ivpuHiig. în o«r impcoT«menu of Üm fcwine H^ «hin» we bats leadèrad «atìt dtotMMitt potikiit aàd ahcblttte, mmÌ «t tiM MOM timé light «ad 80 uto obtain the higbMt-ipeëd with littto or no noiae, and witbonl ii^ to the Machine. We have ao siapli^ fled iti ëbëMnictioil« ttiai the moat iiux* perieneed can operate and regniate it wfthi oat eneoitntering the ubmI difficoltiM aad disconragemeots so freqiieitlj complained ot hy begtaaen in the nee of the SmriUg Madiihe. ÎHdeto^} we defy the world td prodttce the fint intdligent a&d tnbiaMd mechanic who win not prbnonnce it th« •btt Famay Sewiiig Machine he crerMw: bat we deem it mon dignified that the X»« chine flbcmld proclaim iu own merit It ^erS nà easy task to offer long dlta^ logMi of high-aounding reference«, atid atiUeader lopablish nonaensie.^1 pamphlet« of flippant and flattering veatimbniale froiti paid newspaper editora and bottghtvp officiala, bttt it wodld be df no earthly »vc* ▼iceio ttil Uiyer, atace tlie poorèat m»* chinM fBraikh dieée in the greatett abnd^ ance. thd th«t, too, df necMsity, via.: m concëal théir laii of merit i We, therefore, loeii «int^ly Ml Intelllgea exaikiiiàtion 0I die Mnaita of oUr SCachin* in comparison witfi othera. Tbia examln« ation wewotild hat« the moat impartial. To thia end we wosld aoggeai that the aamé courte be adopted thai kia ^opted by th* Board t>i Skaibi^ st the FrankHn Inatl. tnte, hi iniiladdphia. at their annn^ exhl* bitioii. Their report on Sewing Marhinet ia Ter^ inatrttctite, a^ ia ttie^re allnded to in thla drctthur; By thha referring td the course adopted by the Fnmklib Inati» tate, we liiiy M dIacfoaitiK a aerrct of tha trade, and yet to didic abodt to pnrchaM • Machine tor Family it ia but doing n we wonld be done by. Let the Machine be thrtaded with fine spool cotton, or ailli, the npper and under spoola alike i Than taj|ic a(}me dosen piecM of diilbnmt fiiibrica, ran^g all the war (him the fioect gaoM to theheatieat cloth, and eren atont, hard leadiar. Sew each of these with the Machine iimning at iu high^ eat aD3ed. without atopping, or eren chag. ing Uie tension. Bepeat uia proceaa b»ck-ward and forward some aeore of tianea:-Now, if the sewjng of all the different fab^ rica ia perfect, the se^ eliutlc, and alike oil both sides—no akippingof stitcbcs—then it ia safe to conclndc that the Machine ia not foob Machine at least, ant) the Machine that will do thia bbst ia the beat for famil/ nae. Thë rca«iaila iiito obVlotla, for aiicli i Madilne i^ill do the fir«(-ciAKa fine woric with the same fhdlity that it wâi do the first^claaa heary woA—will ran from one kind of work to another wiihoat altering tension or reMt^asting machine, and will pMa over seams withoat l»Mkitag needle oi skippinK stitchefe. are our ideas bf a good SiHiKnf Machine, and aneh is the MacTiih: tea offw to die pnblic. We do not say that it ran« fMtW, and Maier, and stiiier thun any othe/ machine in tise; bUt we wtU say-and with emph«si8^*iat it mtis and <>« eora, and With h» little noiie às tuty ArstdaM macbihé Iti fiàrket. Keit)<er do We uj that it will du finer and nicer #ork that« any other madiine in use—bat we mil say*^ and with equal emphasis^^^at it will do ai flniB and it» taiCe ^Vurk ax any S^win^ Ma> chin'e ifaAmihctnred, and the i«nè machin« will sew aa heavy Beavtr Ciotk Oikrcoutt ai CTCrwere worn. Nay, more, this same iHc^hine wili seil^ froUi tinë tb t^oty tbidtneaaea cf MarteiHeai or from the most dalicatc bank bill -to th^ stonteatharness leather, wifhoataay chang4 whMeveri *nd make ctoit stitch perfect. Now, stich an illastrHUon of the capacity of sewW machine is of the highest prac« tical Vaille to one about to purtbasea miushine for fuinilr nse. Not that every family rëqHire s6 Wide â range of workmanship; bat cvei-y fatniiy Joe$ require a machine to mo orer seam« without breaking needies or sVippingstitch* ea,bnd certainly It can be ho obiectionifthi machine will scW from one kind of work td another,without difîicnit r.nJ tcdibiis adiuhi menta. Nay, the f<ict is out. aud no arts of the Trade can disguise it, riz. that the,si vexa:iotla od^nstracntii have ever been thé lold, and the gro«t ob<«tacle to their alar use foi (he taii<i]y scvin^. cQTing siu of the 6cwing mbc lino in thé housenc" poêlai--------------J...... . , fc ..." . r.V r 1- We extract frou the Report or thé Cohl« draft résolutions expressive of the feelings „¡„^ of Exhibitions, hel.i B Plnladelphié of the Lodge on the ùeath of onr late friend and brother, John Johnston, beg leave to submit the following.' Whbreas, It has pleaM^ the Almighty by the Frankli Instilnte. Oct 1868; "Ko. 109—The Finkle ft Lyon Machin« is a Shuttle Maciiins, anil Las mhch 10 recommend it. The shuttle is carried in i cradle, Bs the InVentor aeserts, to avoi4 God in his allwise providence to remove ¡friction in the shottia raco. Thé tension is from our midst o»r worthy brother John > fro*" » around vhic!i the thrctd t« Johnston, and WHBBkAs, His dbatH filled us with twisfjd, each trim increasing tha tension.- a Mculiarity is claiol^d In operating cam; The groove in this cam, which gives mötloii how to show their gladness. Then'and enterprising citizen, *nd our Order Fifer took the cat in his mouth to!dnewbo, in liis daily mterconrse, practiced gloom, and cast a shade of sorrow over the to the necditk bar, is ao arrange J, that the nocdle bar is at no tim<j actualh at rest; hat its speed, as it approaches toe top of botto|^ of its stroke, is gradually increasod or diminished. The machine works witM short needle, and the loop thrown ofi' for the shnUle to pass thrcutilua Torysuiaihthe heartt o^ all who kncA.' hhn, therefore. Reaolved, Ist, That in the death of brother johnstoii, his faoiily had lost a kind and Bflfectionate brother, our country a valuable A iriah in King's county, irel-and, whose nose had been cut off by a band of ruffians, has been the subject of one of the greatest surgical feats ever accomplished A nc^V nose, fashioned otit of his own flesh, has bedn fitted upon him with admirable sucOess. An incision was made in the forehead, and a portion of the living flesh skillfuly drawn down, fashioned into the proper form whilst still warm and plastic, and fitted to tho stump of the mutilated feature, the skin being artistically carry her home; The folkes of tub hbusQ -ttefe much surprised at tht! Sight They could not resist such a proof as this, and they gare the cat up— The Nurserf/i ^^^^ A SlcK man in Michigan was found in the morning with his throat cut from ear to eari He had once had ft brother buried dlive, and his wife explaned that the last request of the dying man was, that she should, immediately after his death, cut nis throat to make sure of his decease. The neighbors accepted the story, and attempted no investigation. There's an accommodating wife We suppose it's all right. principles offriendship.morality and broth eriy lore; tUsolved, Snd. That although conscious 0^ his noble qualities (H heart, and sensible slack of the thread is drawn by a pafnliar lever, operated by the needle bar, acd seem« to work with great precision. tho work done hy this machine tor the inspection of the Committee the operator stitched inui fine gauBo to thick cloth and leather, with-oiit any change in the h)cd, needle or ted- ofthe losa Ivich wein common with otir^sion. The machine is geared to mp at feUow citizons have sustained, yet we bow ^^^ «P«*^. »nd with bui in humble «bmissbn to the wiU of him ^"ÎÎ^K^Sing the menu of the foiegolng who doeth all things well. |Macnines in regard to e*ceUence 6f ae Raolvtd, 9á, That wé deeply conlmiser- ehanical armaments. Md adaptation t* x wriB .vt.* -'--v. ....V, ..V, .......... .....e> ___________J foryou .. „ effcct than"po much sOa^. , "ïhe' mÄnlbut as to becoming her «ecutìd fMkar Vnion, »lightly dhfijfui'od., I husband^ t^ e object. ate the friends of our deceased brother, and sincerely sympathiM with them in this hour of theh- affliction. Ruotvtd, 4th, That the foregoing fpre> amble and resolutions be spread on the minntes and a copy ftoiished to the family of our decMsed brother, a copy to the Anderson PUtindeaUr and Dxbald, ahw to the Hamilton county (kmwureiai, for pnb-lication. JOHN W: FOLAND, Dk.'T M. GABBB'lS^ Own. jACtbOKA^BOAlX. great range of vorkmanship, the Commit tee B^ves preference in order of merit. first—No. 109^, the Finkle & Lyoa Machine«. JOHN £. APDICS8, Chain»-^. Ofic* in tht Buildinff ANDERSON, IND. P. 0- OURRAN Ai Sewing ifachiue Fi; ;