Logansport Weekly Journal, July 3, 1869

Logansport Weekly Journal

July 03, 1869

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Issue date: Saturday, July 3, 1869

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, June 26, 1869

Next edition: Saturday, July 10, 1869

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Publication name: Logansport Weekly Journal

Location: Logansport, Indiana

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Years available: 1866 - 1883

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Logansport Weekly Journal (Newspaper) - July 3, 1869, Logansport, Indiana BRINGHURST & DAGUE. > Publishers & Proprietors. S kvM k fKrIilitÄ, mnaürn, fmii, mi th '^támml mâ ptefe iU ëmnt^. V^OL. 21. |TermsT-$2 Per Annum Payable In Advanee. JUOaAJ^SPOUT, INDIANA.; SA.TTJIir)A.Y, JULY 3, 1869. ISTO. 15. The Logansport Journal in PaMkM Every Sidarda; HwidM krT. H. BRINCHURST& J. DAeUfi.tkrm: $2.00 a Year, in Advance. Thc&e are the only terms Jesirable on the part of the rubliBhers. Any other tenos must be by special arrangement, but under no circumstanca* will the Publishers chargcless than (3.50if paymcBtisdelareii three months. PHYSICIANS. DR. J. W. TALBOTT, PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, OFFICE—Xo. 7* MAKKET ST., PARTRIDOE HALL UUILDING. Kesiaencc at E. N. Tulliotfs, Market Street, between the C'unal and Sixth St. attention given to diseases of Women and Cliildren. lyilS J. Rates of Advertising: One square (the Bpa<!eorten lines of thi« type) one week, $1; and SO cents for eaeli additional insertion, for three weeks. Ko. sq's.j 1 mo. 2 moe.. 3iiiog., 0 «ios. j 1 year 1 square Saqu'rs. 8 niu'rs. 4 squ'rs. t inches k eoi.... íícol.... 1 col..... »160; 4 00' i 50¡ 6 60i 7 Mi 8 oo; 12 00, IB 00. $4 00 e oo; 8 oo; 10 001 Il 00; 14 00 20 00 80 00 : $5 00^ 8 oo; 10 00 12 00 ' 14 001 I« 00 25 00' 4& 00 $7 oo;$io 00 It OOj 15 00 15 00^ 20 00 18 00^ 25 OU 21 OOi 80 Ot) 24 00{ 85 OU 40 OOj eo 0(1 60 00 100 00 Legal adTertisements, (I per square for each insertion—charged to the party pub lishing them. All liolice«. Obituaries, and Funeral In-visitions will be charged 50 eta. per square Marriages and Deaths are published an nu«rs. Communications to promote private in-U'rents must be paid for at the régulai' advertising rates. Advertisements, Mnless the number of insertions desired is specified, will be con-tin uihI till ordered out, and charged at regular rates. All yearly advertisements to be paid foi quarterly. Local notices, 15 cants per line- Nn notice, however short, inserted for less than tl. X^The aboro Rates will be strictly adnered to in all eases.Eimm DIRECTORYATTORNEYS. GUTHRIE & STEELE, ATTORNEYS AT LAW and 17otaries Tubile. Office, No. Si Fourth St., N'car Kroadway, Loganiiiurt, Indiana. Prompt attenikm will be (civen (n all liiul. ncM latruftfil to (luremre. Hiiecla) attention girim to all kind* of eullectiun and prompt reiaittanco. Notarial and Probate bunlnei» done with dcvpaMli and accuracy. iiiii jOHNXcHA>PEI.OW, A«onie> k Coinseller-ftt-Law, LOOANSPORT, IKJ>. onci! ia Xar4o«in« Block, Room 9, i;p-Ktair*, Kntraaen on Kourtli Strtict. __i»tn_____ I.. CHAMBBRLIi^tr ATTORNEY AT LAW, WIU praoUe« in aU the blxher court«. Ufllce (brick) Fonnb Street, oppoaite Conrt IloHite, II LOOASSPOnT, IND. ly faiVK aviaskT. i*iitt u. m»tt. 8W1CART A PRATT, ATTORNEYS AT LAW —*«i>— IVOTAHIKS PUDLIC. nHUMIT atMntIo« gtrea to all bucinms JT eatnutedlollieiroare. Hpeclal attention (Trcu all kiwi* of Colleetion. and tiromut re-SBttancc*. Kotarial builne»» done wltfa dct-patcb and accuracy. OFFICE no. 21 Vi MDHTII STREET, (t;p4Kain, opfioslte Couri llou*«.) IIU ixXlAN8I>OKT. INU. JOHN C. McCRCCOR, AUeniey aid CeuMller at Law omat aoei le. s pmmmi bviu»u«, LOaAJfSPOJiT. JSlK H. B.—Spadai attention given to /Votate and A'atariai Business. 4tr r. S. CROCKETT, ATTORNEY AT LAW —«SD— ISOTARY I'TJOI.IC, WUl iiniclto« la the blxber rourt* and bvfer* JusttoMartte Paar«. ia-tbscitr and coMBtr). oa«e Nearly Oppoaile Coart Hoos«, ly tOOAKSFORT, ISO. " HERlflAIV, in. PflYSiCiAN"& "SURGEON, OFFICE ON FOURTH .ST., Two door« North of Morga'a Ilriig Store, LOGAXSPORT, IND. MaySO, 1M18. lyio J. ADOLPHUS, A. M., D. D., BCT.mCTIC Physician and Surgeon. Office airner Miirkct and Brlili^^e Sircetg, op-IK)h.itc the Uurnett lioiiüo, LOÜANSPOKT, IND. WS^ Tbc destitute iK)or prescribe<l for Kratik, every !;utuiilay. 35tf CEO. PYBURN,M. D. Office 76 Broadway, LopraB.sport, (Over J. PiiterbuiiKlrs Store.) Residence Hi^ St., near Thirteenth. May lie ron«iiUc<l oii ull Acute and i hronic IHscaMis, which In- trrnts Mii-ci-sslully ncror-dlnpu. tbw II<>M<KI)I'.\TIIH; MKTIIOI».— I'ltlK in I'twn or (-oiiiitrv itroiiiiitly attciulcit to ut nil hotir> ■<■ the itiiy or.jii);ht. DR. S. F. I.AiVDREY, c;alvf.ston, inviana, J^CTlJItNS thaiits for former pntronaKe and inflm-nre a ronilniinncc of the »ame,'if nieriicd «nd rc»|)cctrullv re>|ue>U i; »ame, if merited. • K. comer uf Juck^oii anil I>\VKI.I.IM;-N Ueer < reek i-trct-t«. OKKHK—Xorlliiil thedwcIlinK, nrstdoor, on Ea»t tide ot IVer Creek »treet. Êt^ Su churree for exuminatlon« at the ifltcc. t'hBrgt> luri>erviccalwayi>roa»onabto. Aurll 6,1807. stf MISCELLANEOUS. CROWELIi & BUDD, »E1VTISTS, (HurceK»or» to l>r. .1. M. lU'icun,) KOOM» L'f STAIKK, No. 83, f'or. l'euri and flrondwar, stf l.<>(i.\X.Sl-OUT. INU.J. W. HENDERSON & SON, Uauufacturer* and Wholnule and Itetail IHialer* in all kind, ofi^rjjaivi'^jruii.E Ai<D C^BMJTMST- W\'iJR£, FIFTH, BET. MARKET it CANAL STS. 4-ttr J AH. in. ROW ARD,ATTORNEY AT LAW, —A* I»—REAL ESTATE AGENT. 0>ce Cor. Nortà mmé Fo«r«li 8t«., lyl LOGAXBI'ORT. IM). a. T. n'coanu.. u. visrisL». ncCMnBLL A WIIIFIELD, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 0«Mi No. tl FoorU SUvel, (0|>|HMlla Conn lions*,) 1UÍ LoaAxsPOitT, jyi). SMITH A PIERCE, WMOLUlUt AIB amiL DKALCaa ID VOftmN mE8 AND UQUORS, Qroceric Provisioni, 0)'ilcr«, &c., ITBW UKICK UUILUINO, iro. 89 JJHOADWAr, ySAJl CANAL, «4 L06AKBP0BT. IKDIAKA. ly F. M. HARWOOD, UKRCHANT TAILOR! /To. lOT Broodn-ay, above the Caaal, IXKiANHPOKT, INDIANA, WHERE WILL, ATALLTIME«,BE found a good assortment of Cloths, Cassiinercs, Vestings, Ac., which he is prepared to make up in the most approved styles, at shuit notiro and on reasonablo terms. January Tth, 186». 4I-tf RIICiR CRAWFORD, MAXl-rirrVI» A«D UKALKB IXBOOTS and SHOESNo. 66 BROADWAY, 47 LOGANSPORT. IND. lyPLANINO ft BENDING. c. T. Mtaaiiiosa. oujaoi aavii. HESSINGER & BEVAN, Proprietors oí the L00A.IV8P011T Planing and Bending TP .A. OTO H. Y« AImi Manufacturer» of and l>ralor> In ali kinda ut BUILDING LUMBER, Moldingt, Braokets, &o., IVotti- tu« Volley Dopot. ■ sriK-iitcr* and liulldm wlll do wcll locali oa u« (»ture uutThaalnit eUcwhere, a* onr facllllte* fur ltre»ln> 1. .um1»er itn* uot .ur* paMmI liy any ntaldUhinenl In ili« Slate AH work Aunr pnMa|>ll>, tu Uie l»e«l wauacr and al lite l.owc*l l'i >>10 0. B. MerOIVI^ELL,ATTORNEY AT LAW, sao JAI UTA U Y CLAIM .\ÜKNT. oace Xo. tl FoMftli 8lr«ri, IIU UHiAKM'OWr. ISUA. M. FLORY ATTORNEY AT LAW, NOTAUY PUBI.IG, LoOASSruHT, tyiHASA. Prompt attontlon will b« ti*«t> ta all busInsM ••trast«d lo his care. ttflir* •pitusita tb* Couri Uuus«. KtfCHARLES B. LASSKLLC.AUomy utd Couisdlor it Liv ikr th« MMtiM «r mmm' \mmi ■*ei, BMk r*j, rttcCMrt ¿Mor. U>(u»port. Jan« V IMS. IjUW. f». LASSELLS, rurmetij ot Co "K.- »üi lad Vol. Aiioraer for Ui« Coltoctloa of aav aB4 all litaAa of Clalai» a«nla>t tiM l'altodl m«lr*. IkMUtlT Momt l'ru.k«.. ioataulalkm »1 I RalimuiX KalUM Mes islill* rriMMMn ul < War. mw M»mt. I'Om oí llorMn. and all i Vtvpmf ImI ia Úm MHltaiT Mtt ur Mafpmgt of rrl&»ir>f. A|.|>ll<-aik>«* ' ftpf l^bU all»<ts<d lo. UCe»-^ Su. W L«H>Uiaak .Irrnuc. Ju<Ik-Urf íWjiiar». WA«HI7t«iTi>N t.lTV. i l.t, jm DRÜQOI8T8. W. H. BRINCHUIIST, wwatMtVB ttp arratt lo. M lariwt Mr«*, I DYEING. LOQANSPOHT DYEING AND RENOVATING £S TA n L is HMKN r. Tur uiiiltriilgtietl liM opened Iijetucaixl Ucuuialliig EtLaUUbiucut at Äy, UarnhrtKl'. I»r; nearly «11»»!!« Tsnruy a lianitartM'r. I»rv t«t.>r«;, mtirrr b« I« |irr)«rrd to (to ali ktntto <4 «tuk lu feto Um la ihm bw4 unter, «tid «<> «nJr C«tallii.lituTiit IB Ibi» liun at tbr Maais". IuhI M-trral iran cii.rrtrura In Um tlxt aad rjr Ile Salteri fc irait irto Im- a «iirVmaa tiavln vi M-trral ici M asi, ami «r iti Warrant Ria Work! ha|ilag ti)« puUic «tu ra«»r tira «ith tlivir |Ntll •Ima Taltorini Wurk. t nttlB( and UciMilrlac dune (.rotaiuir JoVlS O Locasuport. Jbm I. taai. UJMMiNUII tt WOOL.CEO. W. BROWN, 4nR>t.M;ata «so aarâti. — APOTHKCr^HY, No. t« Marti«« «1« l.o««»a^tt. IMI. Oity Isitorc nOBOSUÉl Jk. URO.. VWomU aad tUrtail No. 41 Fourth Stroot, tOtíAXiiroKT. IXt). 14 Wool. Wool. Wool. I will pay the Highest Prico in Ca»h for washed, unwaak».! and tub-wa*h»d wi-.J. Wi«| (rowers will find to their adraotac« to Call on Me Before Selling. Cash Advaiifes Made on Con^ifctiirnt«. WM. IIOSENTHAI., 53 and 58 Fourth Street Logansport, Jon* t, lAM. HIGHEST CASH PRICE! i I'AID rull CORIV, RYE & BARLEY» I AT jisLBALOWIN'SDiSTlLllRY, I (AT OLI> TArEU M1L1„> Side Bei JNrrr. j Al^. I CASH FOR STOCK HOGS. 8EKATE BILL 146. An act to authorize and encourage the construction of levees,dikes and drains, and the reclamation of wet and overflotved lands by incorporated companies; and to repeal all former laws relating to the same subjcct. WHO MAY ORGANIZE COMPANT. Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Indiana: That any number of persons not less than three, being owners of lands wet, or liable to be overflowed, may organize a company for the purpose of draining, reclaiming and protecting snch lands; which Rhall have power to straighten, widen deepen, and make new channels for the whole or any part of any river, or water course, and to construct any dikes, dniiiis, levees and break-waters; and do every thing which they deem proper to accomplish the purposes for which the company shall have been organized. AUTICLES OF ASSOCIATION—DIBKC-TOKS. Sec. 2. Such persons shall sign articles of association specifying the names and purposes of the company; and shall elect from their number not less than three nor more than seven directors, of tlie time and pincc of which election the meiiibers shall bo no-titlcd by notices signed by three members and posted in 3 public piitces, near the work, five days be-fdVe the election, but notice may be wavied by members. Vacancies in the offices of directors may bo fille«] by appointments made by the remaining directors. AKTICI.E8 TO HE RKCORDBD—I'OWKIIS OF COMPANy. Sec. 3. Such articles of association shall bo recorded in the Recorder's offices In several countios in which any part of the work shall be situated, and from the date of filling the same lor rccord iu either of such counties, such company shall bo a body corpowte, with all power incident to snch bodies; and to consummate the purposes for which it was organized ; and to buy, receivc donations of, and hold, anil sell and convey, any lands benefitted by the work of the proposed company; and any person owning land supposed to be liable to be affected by said work, may become a member of the company by signing the article of association. The corporate existanee of the company, shall be judicially recognized, and the company's record shall be prima facia evidence of its acts. ANNUAL ELECTION. Si'.c. 4. An annual election shall be held by the company at sucli time and place as the company shall appoint, for the election of directors, of which 20 days notice shall be given by one week's publication by one newspaper of j[en-cral circulation in each county in which any part of the work shall be situated, if such paper be published and printed in such county, and if there be none, then by posting notice in three public places near the work. OFFICERS ANI> AUENTd. Sw. 5. Ainajority of the directors shall form a quorum and shall iiave coutrol and management of the business and affairs of the company. They shall appoint one of their number Presitient, and shall appoint a Secretary, Treasurer, and tuch other agents as they may sec fit; and all officers and agents shall be entitled to a fair cooipen-sation for their services. The Treasurer shall give bond to the company, with proper penalties and sureties, for the faithful discharge of his duties and the safe keeping and prompt payment Bcc0rdiu|{ to the orders ot the Board of Directors, of all monevs that may come into his hands, the President, Directors, Secretary, and Treasurer shall hold their resi>cctive offices for one year and until their respective siicci-Nsors shall bo qualified; and «hall bo sworn to the faithful discharge of their duties. The Sccrelary may administer all official UBlhs. AITRAUEK'» Ari-OINTMUNT AMl> lif-TIES. C. The company may apply to the Circuit Court or to the Court of (/'ommoii I'leas in terra lime, or to a Judge thereof in vacation, of a county in whlcj) any part of the proponed work shall be situated, which Court or Judges as the case may l>e, shall immediately Hjtpoiut tliro'e ditlntcrcsted appraisers, and tuch appraikers shall examine all the lamli the intrinsir or market value of whlrh may be \>r them supposed to be liable to bo afTccivd by tl;c construction of tln! propoM:d work, or by the appropri-aiion of alt or an» iwrt of It, for right of way or other purpose of the company, or ot any stone, tiin-j l>er, gravel, or other tuatrrUI re-j quired by the compauy, and shall 1 make out settarate trhtMlules, iu tiie I smkllest Unitod States Goverinent I •ntHlivision, m| all such tiuids »itu-ated in each countv, and shall as-•e«* to each tract Itie full and entire Biuount of sucli benefit which it williu the opinion of a majority I ot Uiem roooive, trithomt at^ r«-\ ^ard to tXe cojA qf the uH>rk; and I the injnr>- which in the opinion of a majority of them it will sustain, and append to such schedule their affidavit that the same is a true assessment ; and return tiie same to the ftecreiary of the company, who shall cause it tu Im? fiiod for record in the ufllce of the Itccordcr of the rounty in which the laud tliere Is described shall )h! situatetl ; and from the dale of filing thereof such assetsment shall rrqicetivelr he a lien oil the lands upon wliirh shall die, resign, or fail to act as such, when the interests of the company shall in the opinion of the president require it, his appointment of such appraiser shall thereby be vacated, and upon representation of such vacation to such Court or Judge shall upon Uie application.,of the company immediately fill such vacancy by the appointment of a like disinterested person, who shall qualify and serve in manner provided; and the same shall bo done when and as often as the company may request; provided, that upon filing such schedule for record the Secretary shall give notice thereof by posting in a conspicuous placc in the Recorder's office; and any party aggrieved by any such assessment may within thirty days thereafter appeal therefrom", to the Circuit or Common Pleas Court of said county. And provided further, that any person who Is under legal disal^ties at the time of making anclSlling such schedule, shall have the right of appeal as aforesaid, at any lime within thirty days after the removal of such disabilities. And provided further, that any two appraisers may perform all the services required by this section, and that all acts con-v curred in by any two, shall be valid, binding and efTcctual. ESTIUATED COST NOT TO F..XCEKD «ENEFIT3. Sf.o. 7. Before the actual coli-structioii of the work sh.tll be be-pun, surveys of it and estimates of Its cost shall bo made; and the appraiser's schedules of assessments returned to the Secretary; and if the estimated cost of the work shall exceed the aggregate amount of tho assessments, the work shall not be 5|irther prosecuted. WORK TO ItK DIVIDED INTO SECTIONS. Sfx-. 8. Before the actual construction of the work shall bo begun, the company shall divide the main line of their work into as many sections of not exceeding six miles in length as may be convenient, and each of such sections, with its axiliaries, branches and tributaries, shall form a separate division of the work; and they shall also appropriate and set apart as applicable to, and hold the same inviolate, for tho construction of each of such divisions respectively, a portion of their resouroes bearing the same ratio to the whole of their resources properly applicable to the construction of the work, as the estimated eost of such division shall bear to theestlmatea cost of the whole work; and so much thereof as shall be necessary shall be applied for the purpose for which it was appropriated and set apart; and the surplus may be applied to other legitimate purposes of the Company, and tho work of construction shall be prosecuted as uearly simultaneous on tho whole line, as may seem to tho Directors consistent with proper economy. NOTICE OF AI'PRAISEltS' EXAMINATION OF LANDS. Sbc. 9. The owners of lands liable to be aflTected by the work of a company, shall have notice of the time and placc when and where the apiTalsers will begin the ex-amiuatiim of lands, and the assessment of benefits and injuries thereto, and of the order of which it shall be intended to proceed with the same, which notice need not specify what lands are to be examined or assessed, but may be general and addressed to the public, and shall be sufficient if published for three successive weeks in a (vspaper published iu the county iu which the lands are situated; and proof of its publication may bo made by the affidavit of the irinter or publisher of tho paper n which it is published, or of the Secretary of tho Company. I'AYMENT OF ASSESSUKNTS— «ONUS OF THE COMPANY. Sec. 10. The Board of Direr-tors may order the payment of said assessments In installments not exceeding ten per cent, per montli, and payments thereof shall be made to the Treasurer in coinpliaiu-e with such onlers, Proi'idvd, that no more hlnill be collected thun shall ill the lopinioii of the Directors be re(|iilreil for the legitimate ]iurpoheH of the Company in the proBecution of the work : and pro-videdfurther, Hint uiile»« the main line of the Company's proponed work shall cxccitd twenty miles in length, no part of the aMSCbsmcnts shall bo collected by the Conipitiiy shall have given bond payable to the State ut Indiana, with surety approved by the Circuit or (toiii-mon Plea« Court, or a J iidge thereof, of a county in which the work or hoino part of it is t>Uualeil, conditioned for the fiiitliful itpplica-tioii to the legiliinute ptirpuses of the Cunipitny, of all money which shall bo received by tliuni fur tliu roiitilructloii of the work; tvhlcli bonds ahall be tiled in Iho (.'lerk'K office of the Circuit Court of the ! comily where it wa» approved, and ; ucopy thereof iu tlio Clerk's office of such Court, ill each of the other oountiea In which any part of tho work ill ^lluated ; aiul any person or (Hirsoiis agirrieved by any breach of the condition of nucli bonds, shall have an action thereon, in any competent Jurisdiction, for the recovery of all damtt^es thereby tustaiucd, by him or them. How I'aymexts or asskksments a Ilk KKFORCED. Se«". 11. Payment of asscHKiiieiiis of benetlts may be ciiforciHl by the forecloiurc of the lien in any court of couipeteiit jtiriiidiciiun in tho same manner a« is provided by Isw for the foreclosure of ni"rti;iige« and Uie sale of tnorlgsged premi»-es for the collection of deVtls ; mid payment of daniajjeH a«i.cs.ked for injuries to or mortgage or mortgages upon said assessments lor benefits of lands or any parts thereof, or any other property of the compauy; whicli pledges and mortgages may each provide for a sinking fund for the gradual extinguishment of the debts; and such company may from time to time negotiate said bonds iu any market or placc, at any rate of discount not exceeding ten per cent; and after any such bonds liave been negotiated, no action or proceeding shall bo instituted. nor any defei^e to any action bo interposed. By the company or any other person or persons, the object or tendency of which shall bo to impair tho validity or security, or to depress the value of such bonds, any provision of law to the contrary notwithstanding. limitatio^of lein. Sec. 14. After tho expiration of three years from the recording of the appraiser's schedule of assessments in any county, no action shall be instituted to foreclose any lien on land situated in such county, unless the assessments secured by such lien shall have pledged or mortgaged by as security for one or more bonds out standing; and iu such cases no tract of land shall, after the elapse of said three years, bo liable for more 4han its fair proportion of the assessments pledged or mortgaged as security for bonds oi the company, and required for the extinguishment thereof. TECHNICALITIES TO BE DISREGARDED. Sec. 15. No informality, irregu-lority, or omission, which shall have occurred or which may occur in the organization or proceedings of any company, or any of their officers, agents or appraisers, shall effect tho rights or privilleges of such company or invalidate the assessments of the appraisers, nor any sale of land shall which be made under any foreclosure of any lien for the assessment thereon; provided the amount of the assessment shall be clearly set forth iu the appraiser's schedule, and the schedule shall^iave been duly recorded, and notice of tho recording thereof given as herein provided. INDIVIDUAL LIAIIIUTY. Se<;. 1G. All members of any company which has been organized under the provisions of this act shall be personally liable for all debts contracted by the compauy for mnnual labor performed for the company. REPEALING ETC. Sec. 17. All law* contvavening or confiicting with any of tlnj provisions of this act, and all laws now or any time heretofore in force relating to incorporated companies or associations for constructing levees and drains, are hereby repealed, but all actions now pending, and all rights of action which have accnred under any law hereby repealed, may be prosecuted to final judgment in the same manner as if such law had not been repealed ; and all corporations heretofore organized and now existing under any law hereby repealed and the several members thereof, shall bo entitled to tho benefits and privileges conferred and subject to the liabilities and restrictions imposed by this act. Provided, that nothing in thi« act contained shall be held or con.structed to modify or rcpe.al, in whole or part, an act entitled. "An act to enable the owners of wet lands to drain and reclaim them, where the same cannot be done without atTecting the lands of others, prescribing the powers and duties of the County Boards and County Auditors iu the premises, and repealing all laws inconsistent therewith," approved March 11th, 1807, kuebqency. Sec. 81. An emergency exists for the inimcdiato taking efifect of this act, and the same is hereby declarctl to take effect and be in force from aiul after its passage. Will CtMWAt K, Pres. of the Senate. Ceo. a. llUSKIRK, Spua. llouso of Representatives. WHEN THE ACT TOOK EFFECT. This bill was presented to me on the l Uh day May, 18(59, and the tinal lidjournment of the (ieneral Assembly took place on the I7tli day of tiie same month, and tho bill not having been acted upon within live days thereafter, tooket-fect with Executive approval, on the L'.id diiv of Miiv, 180!). CONUAI) BAKER. What is "One-Uorse Power!" The use of the word "horse-power" is very common, yet few, except good mechanics and engineers attach a definite meaning to it, but regard it as indicating loosely about the power one horse would exert. It is, "however, when used in the sense under consideration, as definite as possible, and means the power required to lift thirty-three thousand pounds avoirdupois one foot high in one minute. A horse hitched to tho end of a rope, over a pully one foot in diameter, placed over a deep well, traveling at the rate of about two and a half miles per hour, or two hundred and twenty feet per minute, will draw up one hundred and fifty pounds the same distance he travels. The force thus exerted is called in mo-chnnics, a ''horse-power," it being an approximation of the average amount of continuous power it is fair to demand of a strong horse. If we multiply the weight raised (one hundred and fifty pounds) by the number of feet it was moved per minute, (two hunilred and twenty), the product will bo the number of pounds which the same power would raise only one foot high in the samo length of time, (thirtj'-threo thousand pounds.)— The dynamometer is an instrument made for measuring power, particularly that exerted in drawing. Those used in testing the draft of agricultural implements are simply very strong spring balances, or spring steelyards, graduated to indicate the power required to raise any weight within" iitty reasonable limits, at the vate of two and a half miles per hour. When we apply the dynamometer in ascertaining the draft of machines, if tho index indicates one hundred and fifty pounds, it is sliown that the horse is required to draw just as hard as he would do if raising one hundred and fifty pounds out of a well with a rope over a pulley ono foot in diameter, at the rate of two and a half miles per hour, and so for other Aveights. Tho velocity at which a team moves is to bo considered, as well as tho weight to be raised, or tho load to be drawn. If a horse travels faster than two and a half miles in an hour, while raising ono hundred and fifty pouunds out of a well, ho exerts more than one-horse power. If he walks slower than this, he does not exert a force equal to one-horse power. In ascertaining the draught of a plow or reaper and mower, by driving faster than two antr a half mil©» per hour, tho dynamometer will indicate more than tho correct draught; and by driving slower, the draught would appear to be less than it really is. In testing the draught of machines a team should always move at the* rate of two and a halt miles an hour, or two hundred and twenty feet per minute, which is the universally accepted rate with reference to which dynamometers are graduated, and an easy ono to which an approximate in driying with almost any kind of rate. Many persons have supposed that three hundred pounds—two-horse power— represented the same fbrce- that a team would exert when dragging three hundred pounds along on the ground. A horse can haul six hundred pounds on the hard ground with ease; but he could not draw hard enough on the dynamometer to mark more than two hundred and fifty or three hundred pounds except for a lew minutes. The power of a man is estimated at one-fifth that of a horse-power. Anotiikk Si iciuE.—The ciilaboose wai the scene this inoniliij; oi another of thoHO torrilile atlairs so horrible to contemplate —suicide by hanging. Henry Tettncr, for several year« patt engiiged in biiiltl-iii^ anil ri'piiiriiig boat.s on the canni, was taken tu tho calabooi^c, iilniiit 2 o'clock this morning, in a state ol inluxlcation. lie was placed ill one ol the cells where, i' heem-. he niu-.t have inslanlly began to make prc{>amiions to take his life, for on the visit of tho Cap-lain ol Police, about an hour al'ter-' wanU, he wiu fouiid hanging by 1 his 8tisp««nders to the loji of the : cell 4iiilti tlcail, us ineasuri-s were Itikcn Immediately to reHucitato liini without avail. Nothiiif.' can be )>tiosscd as to the cause of tliiii filial tileii, tliou;;li lie niiule uii at-teuipt a lew weeks ago to conituit the hanie deed by taking a large <|uantUy ot laiidannni. which was , previ'tiied by the timely inlerfer-cncc ol nieilical aiil. lie was a-bout Ihiriy-eighl yearsof age, and leaves a wile, who resides a lew doors hoiitli of the railroatl, on <"alhotiii street. A Coroner's jury relunicd a verdict of tienili by lian;;tii^' by his own Imiid.—i'ori H'ai/ne Democrat. land, may Im* enforced Op»r Prlatlaic, y KV UT DEÄCRimoJt, oo TO JOCUtAL OPnCB. K Uenrral Aaaorltnent ol wiNnt:>w Ol.ASH Of a!! Kim, «i iOtUJKS- thr%t «ter», i äf». 41 rrartk su««t, ' I« Uwuupc^ tlx*) «rere assessed, lor the amount of' by an action in a like court ' such asKcasmcots of benefits less : ttie amount of injury assessed.— ; And when and a* often a% It shall | . be necessary or desirable to rr-i asfCfs any Und for the correction Í of any mUtake, or to enable the ; company to appropriate any part I of the sanie for ri|n»t of way, or ' any Hone, timber, or other innte-! Hal lor the construction of the i work, and whenever, and as often i at it shall be desimi by the com-; pany to make a n?-a*scssmcnt of I any tr»ct or traéis of land for any : purpose, said appriscri shall upon j requoKof tlte coippany, m«ko »ocb i re-aascssmenu ; and so from time ' to tim«, when, and as often aa. they ; shall be requested; and sbajl make asd rtfurii sdiedolM of the same, and such schedule« shall bo filed i for record sball constitute lien*, i shall be collect«! and sball in all ! rffpccu br governed by the same rukw and twve the aaiae force and effect as the original assessments atwTc provided for. And if any appritcr appoiotcd as aforesaid, KHillT OK WAÌ, KT«'. Sut. 12. The Company may ai>-propriaie any land, stone, limber, jjravcl. or oilier mat«riaU nrce»sary toy the ribelli of way, or the construction, iiiaintaiiiance, of iin-iruvementof tlieir proposed work, >y first paying tho county treasury of the county where the land is situateti, for the use of the owner of the land, tho amount of damages assessed by aaitl appraisers to him thereof. nOKUS MAY UK ISSIEU Ski'. 13- Any Company whose work shall be estimateti to cost Í.1,-WW or more, may issue tbelr bonds, with or without coupons, not exceeding In the aggregate, the estimated cost of the work, which bonds may be of any denomination, and payable at any time and place, anil bear any amount of interest not exceeding ten per cent, per annual, payable annually or semi annually: and may secure the payment tbcrtóf by a pledge or pledges of, I'oi rrK'l KAjisA'-rioN.—A Frcin h-man while nt Niiple«, was Jiiiro-ilnccd til an assynitilv of one i>f the lirst lailies by a Nepolitan noMe-iiian. While he was there his «luifí boï was taken from him next day. being at another be s!tw a (tersoti take snuff out ol Iiis lidX. ile turned to Iiis fiicndi and ».ltd: "That man i« blue with golden embroilery, is taking snufl out of my Vjox Holeu yesterday.— I>o you know him—is he not a sharper? ' Take care" said the otli-< r, "that man is of first qu-ility." "I do not care for his quality,.' »aid the Krcnchman. "linuithave my box agiún ; I'll go and ask him foi If" "Pray," said his fricml, "be What Is EnamellngT IFromtUu Sumlay Mercury.] The enameling of female faces and busts is now a branche of masculine business, and is quite lucrative. A chiropadist on Broadway devotes a good deal of time and attention to this line of trade, while a man called Susson imitates his example. The process of thl8>icu-amelin^ is somewhat curious. The belle who would enameling go is first examined with a microscope, and any rough hairs or fuzz which exist upon the cheeks or bust is at once; removed with liniment, or plaster, medicated soap, or scissors, or twezcrs even. Being thus prepared, tho checks or bust are coated with a fine enamel, which is composed of arsenic, or white lead, or other ingredients made into a semi-paste, and pleasantly scented An ordinary coating of enamel will endure for a day or two; but to render the operation of any per mancnt clfcct the coating process has to be repeated twice a week for varying periods, according to cir cuinstanccs, and the circumstances of its owner. The penciling of the eyebrows, so as to render the contrast between them and the whitened face more striking, is sometimes iiiclutled in the enameling process while the eyebrow is also trimmed or shaven just as Ihe inoustach on a man. It costs a good deal of gold to be wcll enameled. The pricos of en aiiiling vary, but the average prico list of the various stages is about as follows: For enameling the lace to last once or twice, from SIO to $ir>; for enameling the face and bust temporarily, from $1.1 toS20; for enameling the face to endure one or two weeks, from $15 to S25; for enameling the facc and biiHt, to last about the same period, from S'.ir) to $3.'» ; for permanently, (this Is for six iiionths,) keeping the face in a well enauieled e.oudition, from $2<iO to 1350, and lor keeping the face and bust both in the same pleasing state, from $400 to ^(100. .So that from Its very cost alone enaiiiuling should become lasliion-able. A married belli; of the Fifth Avenue Hotel, two marrieil belles of the Metropolitan Hotel, a well known aclre.ss, and three or four prominent young ladies of Madison Avenue, are at the present date, till- most enanield of the darlings riVi* ' "'" 'Cty; but Ihe fashion is cx-houkc i I" time, cnamling will be clieapeneil; imd, at last, doubllesa, tliero will bo enam(!]i>lM nut only on Broadway, but on the lUnvcry. The Growth and Future Nation. We talk of New England as the hive of manufactures. I put this prediction on record, and I won't wait ten years to see it fulfilled, that California and Oregon are going to almost rival New England in manufactures. I believe it.— With all the hundreds of millions lu the lands fronting the Pacific sea, stretching out their hands, as they will, toward this country for all those articles that can bo manufactured here, you will see the infant manufactures of the Pacific States leaping forward with the gigantic strides with which our country has Illustrated its entire history in tho annals of tho world. Have you thought how wo are swelling iu population ? Going, as I did two or three weeks ago, and looking back on-ancient and modern history, I found no parallel to it. Tho advance of this country, not alone in its tfrealth, which has more than doubled every ton years, but iu the increase of its population, which is even more valuable than gold and silver, has been six times more than Great Britain, nine times move than Austria, ten times more than France, and is destined to give us a hundred milliouH at the end of the century; and beyond it our nation is to be, in its power, in its grandeur, in its terrible area, in its resources, in its capabilities, and in its opportunities, what I dare not attempt to predict to vou. It is to come if we are faithful; it is to come, if we are just; it is to come if we arc true to ourselves; from Orient to Occident, from mountain to mountain, from At-lautic to Pacific, from hundred-harbored Maine to the Golden Gate, the future of this great country, if only prudence, wisdom Justice, and light and peace, shall guide it, shall bo beyond tho portrayal of language, beyond any words that my tongue can express to you upon this joyful night, the opening of the new history of the American Republic. Schuyler Colfax. Walking;. In his article on "Walking," Prof. Smyth has the following somewhat fanciful speculations: "The tradesman iu walking gives signs of folding cloth, measuring tape, and taking down bundles.— The ponderous arm and heavy fall of his hand Uctrayo" the oiacK-smitn ; • ana-tne- quick, nervous grasp with which she adjusts her dress, gives unmistakable evidence of a factory operative. Travelers who visit the field of Waterloo are accustomed to enter their names in a register. This book has been kept for many years by the same person, and with wonderful accuracy he is able to designate the visitor's nationality simply by inspecting the handwriting. Much more easily can the profession or nation bo detected by the gait. Tho grave Spaniard, the phlegmatic Dutchman, the vivacious and sanguine Frencliman, the reserved and formal Briton, the inquisitive impetuous and self-confident American, each betrays the natioual gait in his style of walking. The sailor rolls when on shore, as if our trim planet sailed unsteadily. The soldier marches even when no longer under orders. The sychophant bends the knee as if every man he meets were a p: luce. The lawyer steps boldly and patronizingly.— The clergyman abstractedly, as if the street were his study, or cautiously, as if mindful of tho snares and pit-falls spread for the unwary. The waiting clerk is known by his bo^s and graceful elTrontory.— Wo distinguish the coxcomb by the careful manner in which he drops his foot and picks his way along the street; a watchman, by his heavy, measured tread. Students saunter, school-girls trip, dally and loiter, children patter, doctors hurry, hunters stride, teamsters trudge, gossips gab, market-women shufie, ghosts stalk, and aldermen strut."Free Seats. [From the Central Chilstlan Advocate, (Methodist) St. Louis.] The seats in a man's dining-room are not usually supposed to be free, and very few would have sufficient impudence to walk in uninvited. Every man's home is sacred, is his castle, and when there he is shut in from the world, and has the right to make his own domestic arrangements. When the privacy and sa-credness of the family is made the basis of church organization, wrong is perpetrated. The church is not merely a social institution, it is a divine organism, intended to be the common home of all who love God, and the place of instruction for all who desire to love God. After mature deliberation, we have come to the conclusion that the Central Christian Advocate can not be silent upon a disastrous evil without incurring blame. The Methodists, in imitation of other churches which had grown rich, unfortunately, adopted tho plan of having pewed churches. New England did more than all other sections to force this bad habit upon the church, and now it is remarkable that Boston is tho first large city to declare for a reform. Boston Methodists have, of late, grown in graco wonderfully, and to save the people they vote for free seats. We do not eeusure any church for having pews, any more than we would blame a woman for dressing in the fashion. The fashion of exclusive scats in God's house has bad its day, it is going into outer darkness, and our houses of worship will soon be as free as the light of day. The Methodists, who were the last to adopt pews and operatic singing, may be the last to banish them, but they are doomed to an ignominious death, and Boston lias the honor of initiating the new fashion, as far as Methodists arc concerned. The Romanists, actuated by the wisdom of the world, never admitted pews into churches. The Episcopalians, who have always been thought aiistocratic, have recently made the very strongest protest against pews. Several bishops have urged that tho free seat system should be adopted in all their churches. Tho Baptists, Congrcgationaiists and Presbyterians are moving upon the enemy's works, and all along the line we hear the cry, "Free seats." "Whosoever will, let him come." Wo never heard a tenable argument in favor of flio^eW system, and we suppose most people will be willing to adopt the more liberal and reasonable plan. If tho purpose of tho church organization is social enjoyment, and personal comfort, then wo might have not only pews but couchcs, sofas, and finally, ice cream and lemonade; but if we really intend to bring sinners to Christ, we must make salvation acceptable to all. The very idea of exclusive seats repels the multitude and is the main barrier which keeps the people from the churches. Being invited to preach for oae of our city pastors, now absent, we were astonished to find free seats and free congregational singing. It was about like an old-fashioned Methodist Church before pews and choirs hail been appointed. To a good choir which leads the singing, and does not monopolize it, wo have no objection, but a paid quartette doing tho music iu a church is out of all character a ridiculous imitation of opera houses, and a wondrous piece of stupidity. New England made us take the pews, wo hope she can persuade us to abandon them. Probable Uepih of thè Sea. Before the device of telegia|>hic communication wltli America had caused the bed of the North Atlantic to be explored by the soundings to a depth seldom exceeding three miles, there was reason to conclude from the investigations of Dr. Chewcll, on Cotidal Lines, that a depth of nine miles was attained in the South Atlantic ; and from the separate computations of Airy and llaughton, that a somewhat greater depth occurred in a part of the course of tho tide-wave which washes the coast of Ireiand. The greater portion of the seabed is within reach of soundings, directed by the superior skill and great perseverance of modern scientific navigators. A depth of six miles is said to have been reached in one small tract of the North At-laiitic ; depths of nine or ton miles in the deepest chaiiucls of the sea are probable, from considerili" tho general proportion which is likely to obtain between sea-depths and mountain-tops. Thus the data are gradually collected for a complete survey of the bed of the sea, including, among other things, information, at least, concerning the distribution of animal and vegetable life b<!Uoath the waters. The wine and brandv protlud of California is at least H.IW0,(KKI gallons. Franco, which ha* a les« avc& of good vineyard land than f/'ali-forni.o, produce.^ au aver.ige of CK),-(*)0,<)(J0 gallon» y earl v of wine and , spiriU, worth about if 16(i,íHK),000 at quiet and leave it to me to get back ! the place of pnxluction. About your box." l'pon this assuranco tho Fronchman went away, after invithig his friend to dine with bini the ncxt dav. He according-ly carne, and a» he entered :— "There," said he, "I bave brought rou your snuff box." "IIow dld you Mt it ?" «aid the Frenehmati. "Well." aald the Xapolltan noble-man, "1 did noi wish to make a noisc al>out, so I plckcd his i>ocket. »k*i,(»im) al least one-third of tbU product is exported, representing a value of from iWMfWW to »llKI.OOIl.flOO. 11 1» tiiiltc jirobable that the wine pro-tlncl of California inside ol ten years will equal In value the present gold product, (sav $20,(XK»,0(X)) and that it will rise (n time, when the State 1» tbicklv populated, to a yearly value of |.VV(Oii,<XK) or Wii.D Oats—In all the wild range of accepted maxims there is none, Uike it for all, more thoroughly abominable than tho ones as to the sowing ol wild oats. l.ook at it on what side you wiil, mid I will defy vou to make anything but a devil's'maxim out of it. W » man—be he voung, old, or middle-„.rcd—sows, that shall be reap.— in.c "ulv thing to do with wild oals is to put them carefully into I he hottest part of tho fire, an.l get them burned to dust, every seed of tliem. If you sow them, no matter in what ground, they will come up with long, tough roots, like the couch-grass, and luxuriant stalks and leaves, as sure nn llii-ro is a sun ill heaven—a crop which turns one's heart cold to thiuk of. The devil, too, whose special crop they are, will see that they thrive, and you, and noliotly else, will have to reap them ; and no common reap-i.ig will get them out of the soil, which must bo dug down deep again and again. Well for you it, with all your care, you can make the ground sweet again by your dying day. A saloon keener at Paris recently wout to Madison and purchased some pictures to hang in his barroom. Among other pictures he ' purchased the " Cruclfictlon of Clirist," not knowing what it was. lie had never heard uf such a thing l>cforc, and considered It an appropriate picture. Watch-Screws, The screws in a watch number forty-four, or more than oiie quarter of all its pieces. The Screw and Steel Department is one of the largest iu tho factory. Its magical little automata, run by nimble-fingered girls, convert shining steel wire into infinitesimal screws, pare down their heads, and cut slots in them for microscopic screw-drlv-crs. They are polished to perfect smoothness, and thou, like every other part of tho watch, brought to '•spring temper"—the temper of the sword-blade—by heating, whieh leaves them ot a rich, deep blue. The illustration shows tho screws of their actual size, and also one mngnified 100 times ftach way, or 10,000 times the actual size. Here are machines which will cut scrcivs with five hundred threads the inch; tho finest used in tho watch have two hundred and fifty Even these threads are invisible to the naked eye, and it takes one hundred and forty-four thousand of tho screws to weigh a pound. A pound of them is worth six pounds of pure gold. Lay ono upon a piece of white paper, and it looks like tho tiniest steel-filing. Only bv placing it under a strong magnifier can we detect its threads and see that it is shining as n mirror, and as true and perfect as the driving-wheel of a locomotive. Screws of the best compensation balance are of gold. A ten-dollar ilece will funiish material for six lundred and fifty of them. The compensation-batancc comes from tho Punching Room a solid piece of steel as large and heavy as a new penny, and inclosed in a rim of brass. It is ground down, worked out, and polished till it becomes a slender wheel—the outer rim brass the inner rim and cross-bar steel— lighter and thinner than a finger-ring. Through the double rim twenty-two holes are drilled for the screws. A chuck whirls the wheel around—as one wouUI spin a penny upon a table-four thousand eight hundred times a minute, while u lad makes each hole by applying three tiny drills one after the other, lie will bore one hundred wheels per day, or apply a drill oftenerthan once in 6 seconds from morning till night, to say nothing of time consumed in fastening on and taking ofi: the wheels and sharpening his drills. Screws of gold or brass are then put in and the balance is completed. On this little part alone ncorly eighty operations have been pcrformed.—A. D. UiciiAitDSoN in Harper's Magazine for July. Two men named Lewis Mayer and Arnold Lewis were arrested in New York, recently, on a charge of boring holes In the bellows of gas meters. Each hole saved 10 per cent, upon the consumer's bill,while the comp-my sustained 10 per cent, loss. This fraud bos been largely practiced both in New York and Boston.Death of, Henry J. Saymoii« of the Kew York Times. New Yoek, June 18__^The Post fives the facts of Mr. Raymond's eath, from thè best authority, as follows: Mr. Raymond, accompanied by bis daughter, went to Greenwood Cemetery yesterday, for the purpose of selecting a family lot. He intended to have the body of one of his children who died á few. weelfi ago, removed from the vanlt and reinterred. He' returned to the Times office about 5 o'clock, and remarked to the associate editors that be never felt better in his life, except a sad feeling of fatigue consequent upon his long walk through the cemetery. Ho left the office at about'6 o'clock and proceeded to his residence in West Ninety-eighth street where he remained until about 9 o'clock, to recover from the fatigue of the afternoon. Mr. Raymond left his house about 9 o'clock, remarking to the members of his family that he had an appointment to attend a political meeting. He was shortly after walking up Broadway, and one or two friends who stood in front of Wallack's Theater, noticed his elastic step and general appearance of robust health. After attending the meeting ho returned to his residence at 11 o'clock, and as soon as he had closed the door after him he fell heavily upon the floor., None of the inmates of the house heard the fall, however, having retired for the night. At about 3 o'clock this morning one of his children became restless, and, upon becofn-ing fully aroused, remarked that he heard some one breathing heayiiy.^ The persons in the house were awakened, and oti descending to the hall-way, Mr. R. was found extended on the floor entirely unconscious, breathing heavily, and apparently with great difficulty. He was carried to his room and placed on a bed, and physicians sent for ; four of whom arrived soon after. They examined him and pronounced him beyond all medical tíd. They also declared the case to be apoplexy. Mr. R. lingered in an unconscions state nntil 6 o'clock in the moruing, when he died, surrounded by his family. He passed away apparently with bat little pain. The news of his death caused much excitement, and very general regret throughout the city. All down town hotel and newspaper offices displayed their flags at half-mast as a mark of respect. The associated Press to-day adopted resolutions expressive of profound sorrow at the death of Mr. Raymond. New England's Dkcline.—It is true that parts of New England are decaying. Thousands of acres which once-were under cultivation are now covered with forest. Whole districts which were once occupied by thrifty American families are now quite deserted or inhabited by foreigners. Bo^ on the other hand, the cities hare more than doubled in population within twenty-five years. New ■ villages have sprang np, and almost all the old towns are more popnlons, prosperous and beautiful tban they wore a generation ago. The agricultural interest has declined, bat other interests have sprang ap and grown Into overshadowing importance. The property of the six States has steadily increased in spite of the draft oftheivár and the greater drain of emigration. New lüngland has declined relatively only because the rest of the Union has grown with such tepidity, and she lias contributed moró to that growth of population, property, enterprise and ideas than any other section of country. Every rail road has tapped that cask, and drawn oat more or less of its contents. Every new city west of the Hudson has been built up at her expense. Braaklyn and Bufialo, Cleveland an^hCoago are prutic-ally New England cities. Minnesota is Massachusetts junior. There is not a village inali the West bat traces its best blood, back to the veins of the old Puritans of Connecticut, and Plymouth and Massachusetts Bay. New England has declined only because she has beén translated. We go back and look in the old nest and find nothing there but shells ; on tbe trees, all through the forests, are the winged ones that rose from the house of straw to fill tho whole land with beauty and music. New England has declined—into Americft. Ply-month Rock is only the door-step of a house that reaches to tbe Golden Gate.—Liberal Christian. Funny tilings happen In the horse cars sometimes. A young lady stepped into a car and droppod her handkerchief upon a vacant seat, as much as to say "taken," While she advanced to the opposite end of the car to speak to a lady friend. Meanwhile a nicely-dressed ^oung man, with a college air about him, jumped in and sat down on the 'liandkerohiof without observing it. The young lady, after winding; up her conversation, turned back, discovered to her chagrin her seat was occupied and sat down opposite, a gentleman making room for her. But she did not desire to lose her handkerchief, and so she looked intently toward the place where she had left It, hesitating -whether to ask for it or not. Discovering the direction of her looks, all eyes on the opposite side of the car were bent on tbe young man. Finding himself the object of so much attention, he himself looked, and discovered to his horror, sometbiuK white on which hu sat, the end peeping oat. He mistook its character. To cover it with his hand and to tuck it nicely away was the work of a few moments. None in the car but tho young lady kn^w that the «white" was a handkeiv chief, and, hesitating still more to ask, she lost it, having had occasion to leave the car before the young man did. A native Boston youth accosted a boy of decided African lineage a a few days since, and inquired of the sable lad why her had so short a nose. The reply was: "I spcct'a so it won't poke itself into other people's business." A New View of Railway.Oou-i>ensation.—A newspaper tells the following story of a recent accident: "An intoxiOated Irishman was sitting on the line whan the engine tossed him down an embankment The driver backed his train to pick up the dead body. The victim was found alive, however, only somewhat braised, and taken to Norwich. Here the driver kindly offered to send the man to his home, a few miles awaj^ in a hack; but he insisted on his ability to walk, and refbsed to be sent homo. The driver nrcMWed the matter, when the Mifeslh^ho had stood the buttingoCttfifiy-catcher so well, brUtlea upliilh: "Go away with your kerrtdf6->l'il go home by myself; and if I've done any damage to yer old InginSi b«' dad, I'll pay H on the spot." ;