Boston Daily Globe, July 9, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 09, 1872

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Issue date: Tuesday, July 9, 1872

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Previous edition: Monday, July 8, 1872

Next edition: Wednesday, July 10, 1872

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 9, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts (Die boston laity ©lobe. VOL. II NO. 7.BOSTON, TUESDAY MORNING, JOLY 9, 1872. PRICE FOUR CENTS. AMUSEMENTS. FTI H E Mr. Arthur Mr. W. R. Floyd G O E Mr. Arthur Cheney.....................Proprietor. —  --      Manager. UNABATED SUCCESS OF G. L. AND C. K. FOX, and their N. Y. HUMPTY DUMPTY TROUPE. AIL THE MAMMOTH CO. IM THEIR Brilliant and Original Specialties. Coolest Theatre in Boston. Steam Fan Nightly in Operation, “H. D.” Improves with age. EVERY EVENING. AND Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES. Jy8—6t ____________________________ O ST ON    THEATRE. Mb. J. B. BOOTH Lksskk and Manager. B SIXTH AND LAST WEEK OF THE "V OKES I THE WRONG MAN IN THE RIGHT PEACE, CHECKMATE. LAST MATINEE OF THE SEASON, SATURDAY MONDAY, July 15—EXTRA NIOHT-Beneflt of Mr. H. A. McGlenen, Announcements hereafter. Doors open at l>i and 7X. Begins at 2 and 8. tf—Jy8 Man know thyself! DR. JOURDAIN’S GALLERY OF ANATOMY, 897 Washington Street, opposite Hayward Place A thousand startling and thrilling models of the human frame, In Health aud Disease. Open from 9 A. M. to IO P.M. Admission 50 cents.    Cli    tf—aprSO TO THE PUBLIC. jy ORTH    ATLANTIC EXPRESS COMPANY. Cliartered by Special Act or Incorporation. CAPITAL. *1,000,000. Office in Boston : 11 State Street. OFFICES AND AGENCIES IN ALL PARTS OF EUROPE. In addition to Merchandise, Packages, Baggage, Specie, Stocks, Bonds and other valuables forwarded to and from all parts of Europe, at fixed tariff rates, the NORTH ATLANTIC EXPRESS COMPANY Is now prepared to forward and deliver SMALL PREPAID PARCELS To and from Boston and all towns having railway communication with the seaboard In Great Britain, North and South Germany, France, Switzerland, Belgium, Holland -.lid Denmark, at the following rates, covering all traninortation and delivery charges whatsoever: Parcels up to I lh weight, 3 inches square, and not over $10 in value, ss cents. . Parcels up to 2 lbs weight, 4 inches square, and not over $15 in value, $1 05. Parcels up to 3 lbs weight, 6 Inches square, and not over $20 in value, $1 40. Parcels up to 4 res weight, 6 inches square, and not over $25 In value, $1 65. JE? Parcels of this class for Great Britain, I and 2 res, taken at 25 cents, 3 and 4 lbs at 40 cents each less than the above rates. Parcels of same sizes, weights and values forwarded and delivered in Italy, Norway, Sweden and Russia at similar low rates as per published tariff. Circulars, containing full tariff) of rates for all classes of freight and parcels, sent free on application. Collections and commissions executed in all parts of Europe.    St—jy8 J^ARE BARGAINS IN Fine Jet Goods. Die choicest assortment we have ever had, and the best goods ever sold In this or any other city for the prices.    _ ONE LOT CONTAINS SETS OF THE NEWEST DESIGNS, Beautifully finished—the prettiest goods ever made, and at a price to astonish all who see the goods—Only One Dollar a Set. (They cost three times the price to import.)    _ Another lot contains a splendid assortment of JET NECKLACES, Beautifully Cut Beads, The only Fashionable Style of Necklace, and the Neatest and most durable. We have marked this lot at #1 OO KACH. We cannot buy another lot to sell at any such price; and similar goods cannot be bought at any store in the city for double the price. JET BRACELETS! Designs of* Every Description. A LARGE ASSORTMENT. BO Cents, *1 OO, *150, *2 00 per Pair. HAT AND BONNET ORNAMENTS, HAIR ORNAMENTS, FANCY ORNAMENTS FOR TRIMMING. A large Assortment and Very Low Prices. 25 Cents, BO Cents, SI OO and Upwards. OUR SPECIALTY IS JET GOODS WATERMAN & CO., R E 15 WINTER STREET, »f i M Corner of Music Hall Entrance. Jy9—TuWS3t o ll. ELLISON, HOLLIS & CO. Have removed from No. 7 Kilby street, to No. 41 Devonshire Street, BOSTON. Authorised Agents and Attorneys for the following Fire and Marine Insurance Companies, viz.: Home Insurance Co. of New York. Franklin Fire Ins. Co. of Philadelphia. International Citizens' Hanover Fire National Fire Arctic Fire Irving Union Mutual Alps of New York. of Philadelphia. of Erie, Pa. ELLISON, HOLLIS & CO., FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE, NO. 41 DEVONSHIRE STREET. Jy4-«_____ __________ E A R E SELLING WALTHAM r™,nwJ?»CHJ'A,oo. Every B atoh warranted a yawl time-keeper. For particulars get or send for our New /C'lstr&t'd Descriptive C atalogue giving every grade and size of all watches manutactured by the American Watch Co. at Waltham, with price of caeh in gold or silver case. with rules for the proper care of a watch, Ac. Sent free. Write for it and mention Dally Globe. Watch Repairing a Specialty. H. O.J GRI) Ji OO., 84 Tremont street. mv2t—ItA ThSTutf m o G FITT L" E M K N A FURNISHING THEIR OWN CLOTH. We Cut, Trim aud Make at tho following prices: Pants and Vesta.........................*3 50 each. Costa.  ........   *10    to    *15 Spring Overcoats......................... IS    to    18 UHAS. WOOD A CO., ISI Washington vt., next door to Boston Theatre, HOTELS. F ALMOUTH HEIGHTS! TOWER’S HOTEL. This commodious and well-appointed House, beautifully situated on Falmouth Heights, will be open for the reception of guests J ULY FIRST. It has a fine view of “Vineyard Haven,’’ “Oak Bluffs,” and the "Highlands,” at Martha’s Vineyard. It Is in the immediate vicinity of pleasant Drives, and has u usui passed facilities for Bathing, Boating and Fishing, Being but a minute’s walk from the steamboat landing and the Beach. It will be in daily communication with Nantucket, Martha’s Vineyard and New Bedford by steamer. , The new extension of the Old Colony Railroad to Falmouth Heights, to be completed by the tenth of July, will enable guests to reach this delightful sea-side resort without the sea sickness incident to a trip by boat. GEORGE TOWER, Owner and Proprietor, je29—7w    Worcester,    Mass, /CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE, A.' Twelve miles from Catskill, N. Y. Accessible by the best mountain road in tne country, and nearer, in time, to New York City, than any other hotel on the Catskills. Elevation above the Hudson River 3000 feet. View, extending over 10,000 square .miles, unsurpassed for beauty by any In the world. Celebrated for Its Invigorating atmosphere. Temperature at all times 15 to 20 degrees lower than New York city. Telegraph In the hotel. Open from June I to October I. Stages and Carriages will bo In attendance upon tho arrival of the trains of the Hudson River Railroad and the Boats from Albany and New York. JAMES E. BEACH, Agent at Catskill for CHARLES A. BEACH’S Mountain House. Je22-lm CHARLES L. BRACH, Proprietor. JAMES HOTEL, BOSTON. ST- This large and elegant establishment is situated on Franklin Square, containing every modern domestic convenience and comfort, including the largest and most perfect steam elevator In the country. Every department of the house Is In charge of experienced persons, and the whole is under the careful personal supervision of the proprietors. If our patrons will kindly send us word of their intended arrival, either by telegram or by letter, we shall be better prepared for their comfort, marl—tf      U.    ^CROCKER    &    SON. ry*BEMONT HOUSE RESTAURANT. The proprietors of the Tremont House direct public attention to the Cart connected with it. Entrance on both Tremont and Beacon Streets. It Is an attractive and favorite resort for Ladies, Gentlemen and Families, and its cuisine is ackuowled od to be the best in the city. Its patrons are served from an early hour iu toe morning until midnight. WETHERBEE, CHAPIN os CO. mar 15—tf g T CLO U D HOTEL", BROADWAY AND 4«d STREB I*, NKW YORK. A first-class Hotel, three blocks west of Grand Central Depot, same street,—is conducted on EUROPEAN PLAN, and containing all modern improvements.    RAND BROTHERS, Proprietors. jy2- 3m    _   ____ MONTVERT HOTEL, MIDDLETOWN SPRINGS, Vt. apm- IPpogrietors of Wood’s System of Cutting. CU Situated among the beautiful hills and mountains of Vermont. Opened on the first of June. Fitchburg railroad morning train arrives la Rutland in time for dinner, thence by stage to Middletown Springs. Terms and particulars on application. lei—STuTlilm     EDW.    RICKCORD8._ PARKER    HOU S E, On the European Plan. SCHOOL STREET, BOSTON. HARVEY D. PARKER..............JOHN    F. MILLS marl—tf Marshall house, YORK HARBOR, MAINE. N. G. Marshall A Sons Proprietors. The locstiou is exceedingly fine, Bathing, Fishing and Gunning facilities unsurpassed, with the famous York Sands but a short distance from the House, Coaches wilt connect with morning trains at Portsmouth. N. H., daily, returning at 2.39 P.M., or ou arrival of Noon train from Boston. Address N. G. MARSHALL A SONS, York, Me. JelO—tJyl-AMWFlm F A K B A G U T AND HOUSE ATLANTIC HOUSE, RYE BEACH, N. H., Will open MONDAY, Juno IO, 1*72. Eastern Railroad to North Hampton (Rye Beach Station), whore Coaches will be in i earliness. Telegraph Office In house. J. C. PHILBRICK & SON, Proprietors. Je4—TuF18t ___    _ Marion house, Great Hill, Marion, Mass., Opens June 15. Boating, Bathing, F’lnhing, Oak and Pine Groves, Ac. Gentlemen with their families in search of a quiet, healthy place for the Summer months, on reasonable terms, will do well to secure rooms at once. Address as above.    TuThStf—Jell BOLMAN HEIGHTS COTTAGE, SCITUATE, MASS. Family Hotel...........................Open June 1,1372. W. H. EATON, Proprietor. W. Harrison, Clerk. On line of Duxbury and Cohasset Railroad, within fifty rods of South Scituate Station. 1822—BTU Th I rn House ppledore house, ISLES OF SHOALS, Open June 15* Guests may take the 8.30 Express Train from Boston, on the Eastern Railroad, which connects at Portsmouth with the Steamer •• Appledore.” The boats will make two trips on Saturday, connecting with the 4.45 P.M. train. Jel3-Th8Tutf LAIGHTON BROTHERS. ROCKINGHAM HOUSE, PORTSMOUTH, N. Ha The only First-Class Hotel In the city. New aud elegantly furnished, unsurpassed In richness of appointments, and the best point from which to vimt the Isles of Shoals, and the Beaches of Salisbury, Hampton, Rye. York aud Wells. Direct railroad communication with the White Mountains, via North Conway. Jel3—tf G. YI . & J. S. PEIRCE. Proprietors. ll O O D O OTT a G E, NAHANT. This House having recently been put in tho hast of repair, and newly furnished, is now open for PERMANENT AND TRANSIENT BOARDERS. Parties looking for Board at the Seaside for tim Season, will find this a quiet and first-class (dace of resort in every particular. GOOD STABLE aud GOOD BOATS connected with the House, and competent men in charge.    FRANK    A.    DOELL. D4~tf________________________ __ ELLEVUE HO TEL, 17 A 19 Beacon Street, Boston. The finest Family Hotel and best location in the city. Contains all modern improvements, including Passenger Elevator. European plan. Excellent accommodations for transient guests. F. S. LEONARD, J«i2—tf____ Proprietor. LUR ST-CLASS PRIVATE BOARD-A ING HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H., G. H. J EN NKSH, Proprietor. Rooms very large, new, and thoroughly ventilated. House French-roof. Accommodates forty. Address G. H. JENNESS, je‘28—Im      Rye    Beach,    N.    H, PINE POINT HOTEL AND LOV- J ELL’S GROVE, AT Quincy Point.-A good Dinner, tis!) or Meat, and the most pleasant spot on the south shore to spend a day or week with your family. HOWARD F. ROWE. Proprietor. Steamer Massasoit leaves Lewis’ Wharf ut 9.30, 2.30, and Sundays at 10J0. Come down and try me. Jy«-lw*    _ B American house, BOSTON. Conveniently located for business or pleasure. Corneine apartments with Bathing aud Watbr ConvkniKnik* adjoining. Also. Paksrnokr Elbva-TOH.    LEWIS    RICE A SON, mar 4—    Pron    rie tors. ■yy ILL OPEN jJUNE ”23 th, 1872. THE OCEAN HOUSE, Rye Beach, BT. H. 'Bake Eastern railroad, step at Rye Beach Station. JOB JENNESS. Prop’r. (Late Job J eon ess A Son.I    tf—uiy2l RANGES, STOVES, &q. H OTEL RANGE WORKS. E. WHITELEY, 57, 59, 61 & 65 Charlestown Street, BOSTON*. Patentee and Manufacturer of Patent Wave Fluo Oven Ranges, with one large or two or more small fires. Boilers and Furnaces, for warming buildings by low pressure steam or hot water, with all the latest improvements. Greenhouse Boilers and Pipes Dwelling Houses Fitted up with First-Class Ranges and Furnaces. Water Pipes in Galvanized Iron or Brass. Public Houses and Factories fitted with Steam Boilers and Pipes for Warming. New York Ranges at New York Prices. French Ranges on Hand Competent Workmen sent to any part of the United States or Canadas._m22-tf EXCURSIONS, &Gr QRAND INTERNATIONAL 1872 Excursion. 1872 ROUTES VIA Fitchburg and Cheshire Railroads, NOW READY FOR SUMMER TOURISTS, To the Famous Adirondack Regions, Saratoga, Lake George. Niagara Falls, Montreal, Quebec, YVhite Mountains, Ac, PULLMAN PALACE CARS BETWEEN BOSTON AND SARATOGA, RUN ON THIS LINE ONLY. Chairs secured at this office. Call or send for Circulars before purchasing tickets elsewhere, as our routes aru very desirable and at low rates. Line Office, 82 Washington Street, Boston. JyP—tf    C.    A- FAXON, General Agent.__ CONNECTICUT AND PASSUM P- V    (SIC RIVERS RAILROAD. DIRECT ROUTE TO White Mountains, Mount Washington, Lake Memphremagog, Montreal and Quebec. Excursion round trip tickets to the above points, by various routes for sale at reduced rates at the General Agency, 67 Washington Street, Boston. W. M. Clark Agent. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. Leave—Boston and Lowell Depot, 8 A. M.. 6 P. M; Boston and Maine. 7.30 A. M., 5 P. M.; Fitchburg, 7.80 A. M., 5.30 P. M. Arrlve-Whlte River Junction, LISP. M„ 12.26 A.M.; leave, 1.55 P. M., IO, 8.20 A. M. Arrive-Well’s River, 3.40 P. M.. 10.15 A. M.; Littleton. 5, P M., ll A. M.: Profile House. 7, A. M., I P. M.{ Bethlehem, 6 P. M., 11.30 A. M.; Twin Mountain House, 7 P. M., 12.30 P. M.j White Mountain House, 7.30 P. M., IO P. M.; Crawford House, 8 P. M.. 2 P. M.: Newport (Lake Memphremagogi, 8.35 P. to., 4.56, A. M., 12.58 P. M.; Sherbrooke, SP. M., 6.46 A. M.; Montreal, 8.35 A. M., HAO A. M.; Quebec, 7.30 A. M., 3.35 P. M. Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on night trains. No change of cars between Boston (Lowell Depot), and Sherbrooke P. Q. Passengers forWhlte Mountains leaving Boston by the 6 P.M. train lodge at White River Junction aud leave next morning at 8.20 A. M, Jyl—    L.    W. PALMER. Supt. T YNN AND BOSTON TRANSPORTAL! ATTON COMPANY-FOR NAHANT AND LYNN. New line. On aud alter MONDAY. June 17, the steamer ‘‘META,’’ Cant. A.'L. Roust], will leave India wharf for Nahant and Lynn at 9.30 A. M., 2.30 and 6.15 P.M. Leave Lynn at 7.30,11,30 A. M., aud 4.30 P. M. Faro, 25 cents; round trip, admission to the gardens and conveyance to and from the boat at Nahant, $1. Sunday*— Leave India Wharf at IO A. to., 2.30 and 1.15 P. M. Leave Lynn at 8.80,11.30 A. M., and 4.30 P. M. Leave Nahant 15 minutes later, or on arrival of the Boat from Lynn. Fare,60 cents; round trip and gardens, $1 25. lh a few days the new steamer Carrie. Capt. I. W. Etter, will be put on the route, and. with the "Meta,” will run six trips per day. Picnic parties, Sunday-schools or Associations desiring to avail themselves of the unparalleled advantages of the Maolis Gardens, combined with the most complete and enjoyable excursion iii Massachusetts waters, address, for terms and information, FEARING A RENFREW, agents, India wharf. Their Boston friends and the public will be gratified to know that Messrs. George H. Doane A Brother of the Llndall Street Dining Rooms, will conduct the Maolis Restaurant this season. Jel5 EXCURSIONS^ DAILY. JTOUR STEAMER EMELINE, FOR HULL AND NANTASKET LONO BEACH, SEA FOAM HOUSE. TIME TABLE. Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf, No. 234 Broad street, 9.30 AM., 2.20. 4,40 aud *6.40 I'M. Leaves Nan tucket Long Beach and Sea Foam House, stopping at Hull. 7.20. ll AM., 3.20, 5.40 pm. Fare Is cents; two tickets 25 cents; 50 tickets $5. There is a Dance Platform at the Beach, fitted od for Picnic parties. Sea Foam House Is open for boarders. ♦Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf for Nantaskot Long Beach, Stopping at Hull, at 10.30 am., 2.45 aud 6.30 PM. Leaves Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull, at 12 m. and 5.30 pm. Fare. 50 cents for the round trip. Jyl—tf_____H.    T.    LITCHFIELD. Agent. JpOUR EXCURSIONS DAILY. STEAMER WM. HARRISON. For Hingham, Downer Landing and Litchfield’s Grove. Time Table.—Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf. 234 Broad Street, Boston, at 9.15 A. M.. 2.30. 5.20 and *7.30 P. M. Leaves Hingham, stopping at DownerLanding, 7.30, and 10.30 A. M.; 3.40, aud    M. Single tickets 15 cents, 2 for 25 cents, 50 for $5 OO. Litchfield’* Grove has been newly fitted up for Picnic Parties, and Is to let. ♦Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leave Litchfield’s Wharf for Nantasket Long Beach and Downer Landing, at lo A. M, and 2.30 P. M. Lewe Nantucket Long Beach, stopping at Downer Landing 12M. aud 4.30 P, M. Fare to Nantasket Long Beach and return, 50 cents. Fare to Downer Lauding including admission to Melville Garden and return, JI OO. _Jyl-tf    H.    T.    LITCHFIELD, Agent. x AMANT AND MAOLIS GARDENS. A * The steamer ULYSSES, Capt. A.W. Calden, leaves foot of India Wharf, Boston, for Nahant daily, at 9.45, A. M., 2.20 and 5 P. rn.; returning at 8 and 11.15 A. M., 3.46 and 6.15 P. M. Fare 30 cents. Children half price. Excursion tickets to Nahant and return, Including admission to the Maolis Gardens, aud conveyance to and from the boat, at Nahant, $1. SUNDAYH—Leave Boston at 10.30 A. M.; 2.30and 5 P. M. Leave Nahant at 12 M.: 3.45 and 6.15 P. M. Fare SO cents. Maolis Gardens and return. $1.40. Special arrangment can lie made by excursion parties, for which and other Information, apply to the Captain, on board, or at the wharf.    lye EWING MACHINES. GO YVIIERE YOU CAN SEE ALL THE FIRST-CLASS SEWING MACHINES. We Sell Machines for Cash, ON INSTALMENTS, OR MAY BE PAID FOR IN WORK DONE AT HOM IU. ET* The Largest Stock of first-class Machines lu New England on exhibition at    • 323 Washington Street, CORNER WEST ST., BOSTON. RICE Je8—STuThiw & PECK rn rimE PATENT «' REINFORCED*' A    SHIRT    BOSOM. Ladles making Shirts or repairing old ones can ase these Bosoms te advantage. They wear longer, vet smoother, and cost bul a dime more titan the ordinary ones. For sale wholesale and retail bv SO LOM ON SIBLEY, SIS Washington, a few door* north of Summer street.    Th Th fiat—Jell B EST THING OUT. PONY WASHING MACHINE. Price only FL H. I*. TRASK. 195 Friend st CHAS. ROBINSON (Patentee), 49 Congree* s Call and pee It. State and County Right* for sale, jelft—8TuTh6t Reston £hiiln (Globe. TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 9, 1872. CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE.—Poem—Review of New Publications— John Minor Botts and Systems of Voting—Amusements—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: Letters from Our Own Correspondents in Illinois, Newfoundland, Italy and England—Miscellaneous :    The Fur Seals, Etc. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence: Russia and Germany; Trial of the "Woolwich Infant;” The Papal Infallibility in Danger; A Valuable Discovery; Fearful Accident on a French Railway—Miscellaneous : The Nation’s Workmen. FOURTH PAGE.—News In Briof-Editorlals on Current Topics—Editorial Notes Commenting on the Events of the Day—Political Notes, giving News and Opinions from all Quarters—Law aud the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph: Latest Despatches from Various Quarters of the World; Full Details of Affairs at Baltimore; Preparations and Prophecies for to-day’s Convention—Out-I)oor Sports— Personals—Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News-Daily Gossip-Miscellaneous—Boston Wholesale I’riee Current. SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marine Records. EIGHTH PAGE.—Local Intelligence: Affairs In and about Boston. NEW PUBLICATIONS. Lippineott & Co., of Philadelphia, have published an octo-declmo volume of a hundred and fifty pages, entitled "Studies in the English of Bunyan, by J. B. Crier.” It contains alife of Bunyan, a number of tributes to his genius, and a series of “class-room drills” on various passages from his works, with a grammatical, philological and rhetorical analysis. If the volume leads to an increased admiration for Bunyan’* genius, or adds to tho host of hi* readers, it will serve a good purpose. It is difficult, however, for any critic to add to the number of his readers, for it has been computed that more copies of Pilgrim’s Progress have been circulated than any other English book, with the single exception of tho English translation of the Bible. Among the tributes to Bunyan quoted by Mr. Grier is the somewhat celebrated one of Macaulay. We refer to it because it contains a fallacy which a little reflection will expose Speaking of the style of Bunyan, he says “the vocabulary is the vocabulary of the common people. There is not an expression, if we except a few technical terms of theology, which would puzzle the rudest peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than one or two syllables. Yet no writer lins said more exactly what he meant to say. For magnificence, for pathos, for vehement exhortation for subtle disquisition, for every pur;irate of the poet, the orator and the divine, this homely dialect, the dialect of jdain workingmen, was perfectly sufficient. There Is no book in our literature on which we could so readily stake the fame of the old unpolluted English language; no book which shows so well how rich that language is in its own proper wealth, and how little it lins been improved by all that it has borrowed.” The oversight here is in forgetting that though Bunyan’s style was a perfect expression of his own genius, it. would have cramped the genius of other English writers whose individuality, experience, culture and topics were different. Language hasbeen styled “the clothing of thought;” we think that Milton, Burke, even Macaulay himself, would, had they attempted to get into Banyan’s clothes, have found them rather “a tight fit.” And then what did Macaulay mean by “tho old unpolluted English language?” The predecessors of Bunyan, Hooker, Spenser, Shakespeare, Bacon, and (in his prose) we may add, Milton, wrote In a style very much “polluted” with latin Urn s. Their minds were too large to lie confined in the strait-jacket of what Is called “pure Aivjo-Saxon English." Indeed we can remember of only one case in which an ordinary abstract phrase, a very convenient phrase to thinkers, but which is far from being “unpolluted English,” was put into a primitive Teutonic form. Kemble, the eminent Anglo-Saxon scholar, once dared his friends to furnish him with a boasted “borrowing” from the Latin language, which ho could not give in equivalent, concrete, or, as Macaulay would say, “unpolluted” English terms. They at once instanced “tho imj>enetlability of matter.” Kemble thought a moment or two, and replied, “that is very easy. For ‘the impenetrability of matter’ I would substitute ‘the un-thoroughfareableuess-of stuff.’ ” Certainly he showed in this queer combination that you cannot make a road through the “stuff1 of which tho universe is composed; hut philosophers have still preferred to use the simpler and the more subtle phrase which they have “borrowed.” In truth, the English language, as an organ of thought, emotion and imagination, has been enriched by thefts from ether languages which it has assimilated and made Us own. As to men of genius, their style is ever the expression of their individual characters; and any perversities in it, viewed from the point of view of mere taste, should he referred at once to perversity in their individual dispositions. “Style is the man.” We are charmed with the style of Bunyan, because we feel that it embodies Bunyan; and we are charmed with the Btyle of Addison because a most web, aiuiiable, intelligent, humorous nature finds expression through its easy simplicity aud languid flow. But suppose such a creature a* Carlyle wa* cotnpelled, by iuexorable rules of despotic taste, to run his burning thoughts Into the moulds of Buuyau’s English or Addison’s English I The result would simply be that we might have Carlyle’s thoughts, grievously clipped it is true, but we should not have Carlyle himself. The man would be absent, though the thinking might proceed in that style of “unpolluted English,” which Macaulay himself entirely disregarded but constantly held up to admiration. Indeed Macaulay is the one writer whom we should be inclined to select from the whole range of English prose writers, os a person who had availed himself of all the wealth which the English language had acquire)!, through successive stealings and borrowings from Greece, Rome, Italy, France aud Spain, without adding to it any original contribution of his own. Ile obtained a singular mastery of the words admitted into the dictionaries of his ti ma; hut. no future Webster or Worcester will credit Jiiin with the domestication in English of a a ord or phrase such as the great creators of i he noble English language, as we now use it, have done in thousands of instances. I rn Iced, the very paragraph in which bs celebrates Bunyan, is full of expressions such as Bunjan could never have used, and width were derived from the "polluted” English he so severely condemns. We have often wondered why Mr. G. J. Whitc-Mel-viile has acquired a popularity so large. J. B. Lip-plncutt & Co., of Phila., have Just published a new novel of his called “Satanella, a Story of Punches-town.” We may inform our readers that Satenella is a black mare; that the heroine is a person who recklessly rides the said mare; that Daisy Walters, the hero of the story, is the real owner of the U—fc mare; that Daisy Walters Is a hero of the Guy Livingston type, without any of its romance; that “Soldier BLU,” his comrade, is a brawny, unintelligent, and rather stupid specimen of the English dragoon; that there is nothing in the book which rises in tone above the ordinary animation of uneducated but highly-placed people, except in the caae of General St. Josephs, an elderly gent leman who loves Miss Douglas, the young lady who rides tho black mare,—and Is ultimately killed by riding lier too heedlessly,—and who loves her with some suggestion of sentiment. There can be nothing more contemptible than the whole conception, conduct, character aud morality of the novel. Vulgarity runs through it from beginning to eud. As a representation of “fast life” among English gentlemen of the military profession, ii is a satire of the sharpest kind; hut Mr. G. J. Whlu-Ji el Ville is incapable of satire.. He writes In earnest J he considers his stupid men as very capital specimens of human nature; and he represents them with a sympathetic feeling which justifies us iii associating him with the condemnation we launch at his characters. (Received by A. Williams & Co.) We are the more surprised at this reprint of “Satanella” because it is the third volume of a series of English novels, printed at BerUu, and called “Asher’s CoUection of English Authors, British and American.” Asher is the rival of Tauchnlts, of Leipsic who has made a fortune by reprinting in Germany English novels in a cheap and elegant form. Asher ventures to print new English novels in better type than Tauchnitz, and, we suppose, to scil them cheaper than he. The Lippineott*, of Philadelphia, are the American publisher* of tile dories. The fifth volume is “Old Margaret; by Henry Kingsley.” The scene is laid in the Netherlands, in tho fifteenth century, when the Flemish towns and cities were under the government of the Dukes of Burgundy. Henry Kingsley has chosen the period in order to exhibit his notions of “muscular” diabolism and “muscular” Christianity. The most offensive peculiarities of the time he portrays in the strongest light. The page* swarm with examples of what may lie called the nobility of pillage and rascality; the men are generally ready to betray and kill each other on the slightest provocation, hut they still have some latent spiritual quality In their nature* which modifies their ferocity: and a subtle reference to the present disturbances in the English “Trades” is felt throughout this vivid delineation of a similar contest Itetween labor and capital which occurred four centuries ago in Ghent. Kingsley, of course, has nothing to say iii regard to the solution of the problem; he simply represents it iii fierce and furious action, bringing in prince and manufacturer and workmen merely to show tiieir inevitable and collision. We cannot call “Obi Margaret” a good novel; but wo can say that nobody who begins to read it can be contented until lie reads it through. (Received by A. Williams & Co.) In noticing Dr. Shurtlcff’s excellent book on Boston yesterday, the tyiws made us say that it was published by Noyes, Holman & Co. Wo, of course, wrote Noyes, Holmes & Co, Some of our readers may remember declaiming at school a fiery bit of patriotic verse, in which there was this lino:—“Will ye to your homes retire?” Well, we say to Holman,— “Will ye to your Holmes retire?” We have little doubt he will give an affirmative answer. EVER PRESENT. The sun of yesterday Is set— Forever set to Time and me; Yet of its warmth, and of its light, Something I feel and something see. Tho flower of yesterday is not— Its faded leaves are scattered wide; Yet of its perfume do I breathe, Still docs its beauty stir my pride. The friend of yesterday Is deadon yonder hill his grave doth lie; Yet there are moments when I feel His presence, as of old, draw nigh. A part of what has been reinnins; The essences of what is gone Are ever present to my sense; Though left, I am not left forlorn. in thought, In feeling, and iii love, Thing* do not perish, though they pass; Hie form is shattered to tile eye; But only broken is tile glass. Sun, friend, and flower have each become A part of my immortal part; They are not lost, but evermore Shine, live, and bloom within my heart. -From the Overland Monthly. JOHN MINOR BOTTS. There was an incident in the political life of John Minor Botts, the celebrated Virginia statesman, which is amusing; and may be used to illustrate a question which is interesting to our people, and may yet claim our special attention. Ttjis is our voting system. We of MassaelniHiXt* regard tile registered vote os the very best that jean be devised upon the whole, to secure tbe* righto if all and guard against fraudulent ballots. l’erhainff'Uiis is so. But there are certain inherent and inevitable faults in our system; and recent developments in contested election cases give us some startling evidences that it is also open to direct frauds. As the law 'tow stand*, a citizen just returned froifi a distant journey, tit sufficiently recovered from sickness, or from other cause of unavoidable detention, may only be able ta present himself at the [Kills while the election is in progress; but bo loses his vote if Ids name iBJiot upon the registered list. The system excludes,^iy its conditions, those who would be otherwise Am tit 1^1 to vote. The recent investigations also show    —%• evi^-no less such that they may only have' a limit It Is shown that registered names have lieen fraudulently voted upon, and so checked as having been honestly used. In such a case, the voter may be still jiermitted to exercise his right; hut the cheat remains in the box, and may decide the election. And that old fraud of “stuffing ” is also proved to be iii practice; and this Is the gravest danger of all. We may be, aud are, tolerably free from any very general use of these cheatings at the jiolls; hut how long can we be assured of even this? The “viva voce” method of balloting, which formerly prevailed in some of the States, and probably still continues, especially at the South, is not free from liability to fraudulent voting. Indeed, it is very wide open for this kind of roguery. But it has two advantages over our mode, which are of the highest value. It assures a vote to every citizen who has tho right and chooses to exerMBfc it; ami the validity of every vote can lie determined at any time beyond question. It is the lack of these two vital assurances fur the impartiality and purity of a popular election, which is the serious defect in our “ register ” system. Under the ancient “ viva voce ” mode, as established in Virginia, only those were permitted to vote who had a direct “ interest in the State.” Titese favored citizens were supposed, by the law, to he exclusively found in men of families and owners of the soil. A merchant, paying taxes to the Stale on a million dollars of bushless traffic, lf a bachelor, or not a real estate owner, had not sufficient “interest In the State ” to tic entrusted with a vote. But a man who earned six dollars a week and “ boiled a pot,” was a patriotic, wise and trustworthy citizen. We may smile now at these antiquated notions of the good old statesmen who discovered these exceedingly fine points of policy, but they were hora of the wisest heads of the olden days. Voting, under the “viva voce ” system, is Bim pie. The voter presents himself at the voting place, announces his name, residence ami for whom he votes. This is done publicly, and within hearing of ail who would listen; and is written down by the officer, or clerk, In charge of the lists. As voting may be done at any time during the hours the polis are open, no one is excluded by any technicality, lf a voter can reach the polls in season, his rights are assured to him. In this way two essentials are secured. Voters alone, real or otherwise, constitute the registered list. They make it. And there can he no after dispute about ballots; no “stuffing;” no one stealing another’s vote; no destroying, nor purposed miscounting of ballot*. It Is all down Iii black and white. Aud so, while we are not advocating the “ viva voce ” ballot, nor condemning our own system, we still think that we might continue to draw some good from our neighbor’s practice, to improve tho quality of our own. Tho security of tho " viva voce ” ballot was well illustrated by a contested case in the Virginia House of Delegates, about the year 1836. John Minor Botts was the leading politician of the State at that time. Fearless, able and outs|ioken, he was the especial and particular loathing of Democrats, and the chief love of the Whigs. He “ carried Henrico county lu his pocket,” which was a common Southern practice. But ovcr-confldeuce made him careless. He failed to do the required amount of stumping” during the canvass, and there was general surprise and a variety of political emotions when one Whiting, a Democrat, secured the official certificate which left Botts out In the cold. There was nothing left to the defeated giant hut the un pro) rising task of contesting for the seat before a Democratic House. And hero the security of the “viva voce " ballot is seen. The lists were all there—and could be “purged” as the phrase goes. The purging showed that there was cheating on both sides; but Widting’s count was the darkest. To avoid declaring Botts elected, the Democratic committee on elections lilt upon the Ingenious idea of reporting the election as a tie, between Botts and Whiting. Tile committee so re port wl. Everybody understood what it all incant, aud the report was adopted aud puritan)enter ii y clinched after the most approved plan. Of course It aa* supposed this settled the matter. But Botts now arose and said: “Mr. 8|«aker—If the committee on elections had done their lull duty they would have given me Ute election. Nobody who knows a Democrat as well na I do, would expect any such fairness from the committee, or fre.iii tlie majority of this House. I ain only astonished that their report does not return my friend Whiting, as entitled to the seat from Henrico. If they had done so—and they would if they had dared—every Democrat before me would have sustained the report. I congratulate the committee, and I congratulate this Democratic House, that they have got so near to justice, as the vote just passed shews them to be. Mr. Shaker, I hold in my hand a small book. I wish it was more read and better understood and heeded then it is, by the Democratic members Indore me, and those of the Stutsf It is the constitution of Virginia. I will read a jwrragraph from it, for your instruction and edification.” Mr. Botts then read the law, which declared that in case of a tie, at an election, the sheriff should give the casting vote; anil he produced the certificate of the Henrico sheriff, that he gave his vote for John Minor Botts, in ease there should lie a tie iii the county election. The uproar of laughter, hand-clapping and band-shaking which followed this clever and successful ruse, would have done credit to our national House of Representatives. Whiting made a neat little adieu speech, acknowledged that he and all his fricnil* had been handsomely beaten, wont out and returned there no more. DECLINE OF LITERATURE. The Worcester Spy yesterday published the following: A Chicago writer in the Riverside Press of that city laments the decline of American literary taste and the decay of American literature. Which of these la the cause and which the consequence, or whether both are the effects of some insidious vice in our society or institutions he does not venture to assert, but. lie is evidently of tho opinion that “the present educational systems of society” are at the bottom of the trouble; for tho decline, ho says, has been coincident with tim disappearance of the "former standards of education,” whatever they may have been, or however they differed from those now in vogue, and in another place ho declares that “leveling principles and Institutions have done their work, and every tiling which truly deserves the name of belles lettres is being swept away lieforo the all-ab-rorbing interest of business, politics ami matters of fact.” But the opinions of this deK[>oiiding critic are of the least possible consequence, since he show* a ludicrous ignorance of the subject he undertakes to treat, being equally Ill-informed concerning what he calls the “Augustan age” of American literature and ['resent literary matters. His ideas of Hie literature of this country fifty years ago, which seems to bo about tile time when, according to his view, It had reached it* highest development, were apparently derived from some of the responses which American writers used to think it their duty to make to lite taunt in Blackwood, “Who rends an American book?” Perhaps they were proud of our literature as it then was, or perhaps (bey only tried to seem so ; at any rate they no doubt convinced many of their countrymen at the time, and they seemed to haw convinced the critic of the Chicago Riverside that American literature of that day was something to exult In and not merely to be regarded with patience as, on the whole, all that could have been expected under the circumstances. Among tile brilliant writers of the post he mentions Irving, Paulding. Verplanck and Cooper, aud Philadelphia’s "gifted novelists, Brocken ami Brown.” Irving arid Cooper, of course, have and will retain a high place, not only in American but in English literature; of the others no American, who has formed bl* opinion of them from an actual acquaintance with their works, would think tlint they had contributed materially to our national literature. The Chicago critic, we venture to say, had no such acquaintance with them, and we are sure he has never reail a word written by either of those "gifted novelists,” “Brocken and Brown.” We suspect that his admiration for the writers of the past has led him to magnify their numbers as well as their quality, and to make of one rather dull novelist, full of affectations and imitations, two ot such merit as Is implied in his epithet “gifted.” We have hoard af Charles Brockden Brown, though never of "Brocken. Probably the Chicago critic’s knowledge of him is confined to a dim memory of hearing his name mentioned among American writers, but so long ago that it is Imperfectly retained. The same critic finds that newspa[>crs are every day growing more vulgar aud abusive; that we have no literary reviews of a high order; that the magazines have no real literary merit, with the exception of the Atlantic, whose “obliquities” are fatal to its circulation and influence, ami the Round Table, OM aud New and Every Saturday, which are yet candidates for recognition. He is evidently ignorant that Every Saturday bus no connection with American literature, as it Is wholly mode up of extracts from foreign periodicals, ami that the Round Table is not in existence, having ended its short but brilliant career some years ago. To the question, “Can a better literary spirit be evoked among u»?” he responds: "Perhaps not of that elevated tone which once marked the halcyon days of the republic.” the halcyon days, of course, being those when “Brocken and Brown” nnd Paulding flourished, when Joel Bariow’s Columbiad was admired us our great national epic and Braekenridge’s heavy drollery was our best specimen of humorous writing. Does it sadden us to think that these days eau never be recalled? Perhaps not so much as It ought, and yet it would be hard to convince most of us that in society or literature thoro was a more “elevated tone” or a better development then than now. In the matter of newspapers, the man is utterly ignorant of the past, or utterly stupid, who cannot see an improvement In literary ability, In the variety of subjects treated and In the observance of tho courtesies and proprieties of speech. To say that they arc every day growing more vulgar and abusive, Is to assert what anybody knows to lie the exact reverse of the truth. Our readers may perhaps see occasionally an extract from a pa[ter published in some obscure town iii the Southwest, ami are shocked at Its coarseness, its unrestrained personal attacks and its unscrupulous perversion of fact* to advance a partisan object. Such papers would not be tolerate)! now in New England, and could find circulat ion only among the vilest In such a city as New York; yet in the “ halcyon days,” whose elevated tone cannot, be restored, newspapers hardly better than those In many respects were the best to be hail. The scope of the newspaper, too, was much narrower then than It Is now. They confined themselves almost altogether to political discussions ami tho record of news: they had no literary criticisms, no travelling correspondence or wiiters on general topics; literature, art aud science were not treated of, either by the regular editorial writers or special contributors. How different all this is now, especially in the chief pallors of tile large cities, we ueod not say. Yet the despondent Chicago critic* has the assurance to say that the change is to the detriment of literature, and that everything which deserves the name of belles lettres is being swept away by the interests of business, polities ami matters of fact. We suspect be is right in ascribing the cause of his uneasiness to defects in our educational system. The system abidi provided bim with what for lack of something better must serve as an education, was certainly defective, but it had not served all his country men so badly, and most of them, who think at all about such things, are well enough informed to know that the golden age of literature in this country was not the first third of the present century. DEAN RICHMOND. We take the following concerning Dean Richmond from “Anecdotes of Public Men ” in tbe July number of tbe Galaxy: Richmond lost his father whet! but a child, aud be was thrown upon his own resources, with a mother to support, at an age when Blore fortunate children are acquiring the rudiments of an education. He engaged in the business of wit boiling In Syracuse w het. a mere lad, or at least some years before attaining his majority; and while in the prosecution of his business he met with an adventure at Hackett’* Harbor, the result of which illustrated Borne of the peculiarities of his character. He was in tim habit of visiting the lake towns on Ontario, both on the American and Canadian side, in the prosecution of tbe salt trade. Being detained at the above-named port, then familiarly known aa “Hackett’*,” and justly regarded as one of tbe moat dissipated places on the frontier—always infested with men of villous inclinations aud profligate habits—he had location to observe the knavish devices of a gang of sharpers, who made it a point to plunder every unsuspecting man whom they could entice into their toils. Among their victims was a tin pedler from Vermont. They bad inveigled him into a game at cards known as “ three up ami tnree off,” that is, three cards constituted a hand and three points tbe game. They soon won all bls money, the contents of bls pedler wagon, (Bid the horse and wagon as well. Tim poor poller, utterly ruined, wa* in despair, and being a stranger in the neighborhood, and destitute of resource*, he knew not which way to turn. But relief came from a quarter wholly unexpected. Young Richmond, seeing the distress of the poller, and penetrating the tricks by which he had been defrauded, proposed to take his band in the game. The sharpers, dellghtol at the prospect of a fresh victim, eagerly accepted his ['reposition, and set to work in earnest at tlxeir scheme of plunder. But they had a different person to deal with from the unsophisticated vernier of tinware. The gamblers found themselves overmatched, and the result ot the game was the recovery of all the property of which they had robbed the pedler. Richmond then, In the presence of the gamblers, restored to the astonished man his horse and wagon and entire stock of g.>ods, having taken from him a solemn promise never again to play cards for money, or to gamble in any mode whatever. Nearly a quarter of a century afterward he was accosted in the streets of Syracuse by a well-to-do looking stranger, who represented himself to have been the tin pedler who was extricated from ruin through the dextcrify, firmness and generosity of young Richmond. The grateful man informed his astonished listener that the promise given at “Sack-ett’s” had never been violated, that he had been thrifty and constantly prosperous, and that he was then of ample means, and proffered any pecuniary alii that bls benefactor might be willing to accept. Richmond was a man of quick perception, happy in retort, with a sententious epigrammatic mode .of saying things, which gave them great force. When Mr. Lincoln passed through the State on his way to Washington, in the winter of 1861. Mr. Richmond provided a special train 'or him at Buffalo, anil accompanied the party to Albany. At Syracuse Mr. Greeley joined the company. Mr. Lincoln, who hail a keen appreciation of original and peculiar men, was much amused by tbe occasional pleasant passages between Richmond and Greeley. A new sleeping coach of elegant appointments anil high finish was placed at the disposal of the President elect. Tho superb [mince cars of the present slay had not beast Invented, but this comfortable coach, with It* elevate)! roof, spacious ami complete accommodations, and perfect ventilation, was a great im pro vo-'ment tt[ion tho close, low-roofed, cheapty-fnrntshed and dingy cars that were in g< neral use at that time. Lincoln, Greeley and Richmond were seated in this hands) me <uadi, chatting iii a free mid easy manner. “Tills Is something like, Dean,” said Greeley; “but why don’t you have all your cars made In this way? 'Hie common miserable old thing* are nothing but a nuisance.” “We ado [it improvements us they are invented,” was Uie reply; "but tbe changes have to lie gradual; we cannot afford to throw aside substantial cars that have cost a great deal of money, ami stock the road with those that are more expensive merely for the comfort of passengers. Whenever we build new ones, we ineor[>orata all avoilable improvements.” "Oh, that’s no excuse,” was Greeley’s rejoinder. “The people confer upon you corporations social and extraordinary privileges, anti I tell you they will not lie content unless you give them the best accommodations to be bad. Why don’t you put on this kind of car at once?” “Why don’t we, sure enough? Why didn’t you start your Infernal old Tribune with three hundred thousand Bub*criber*?’’ “Horace, I think Richmond has rather got you there,” quietly remarked Mr. Lincoln. AMUSEMENTS. With the heat of July the summer season, as regards our theatres, commences, and the legitimate business of the establishments usually give* place to a lighter form of temporary entertainments, thus affording a much needed vacation to artists aud managers. The interregnum preceding the full campaign at the theatres is improved by the Industrious management of each In selecting anil organizing their companies for the fall ami winter. So of Course we look annually for many changes in the dramatis persona of the several establishments, all of which will bo duly announced. Bostow Theatric.—A* the season here positively closes on Saturday evening, the engagement of the Vokes family must terminate with the week. They will have, therefore, but five nights more in which to delight iiatrons of the house with their Inimitable acting, singing and dancing. Miss Jennie Loo and tho Company will re|>eat the comedy of “Checkmate,” which was so successfully produced last evening, whilst the Vokes family will appear in “The Wrong Man iii the Right I’lace.” The first matinee is announced for Saturday. Mr. McGlenen will have a prodigious list of volunteers in hi* benefit bill, which is being arranged for Monday evening next. The entertainment will be varied, ami of che must pleasing character. Already there has boon a good demand for seats. The Globe Theatre.—At this house Huinnty Dumpty is the daily card of attraction at present, with G. L. and C. K. Fox In their famous specialties, which proved so attractive in New York city for months together. They are playing to full bouse* here.    ___________ CURRENT NOTES. An Omaha school-boy lately defined a lady to be “a grown up girl who doesn’t cuss nor swear.” Davenport, la., has a girl who spells backward*. We never thought backwards was a hard word to spell, before. A Georgia editor refuses to support Greeley on the ground that it is as much as he can do to support himself. Detroit has a street sprinkler named “Good Templar,” which prominently displays the advertisement of a wholesale liquor firm. A negro woman In Mobile Is suing the county f >r $6000 damages for the death of her husband, killed in tbe last riot in that city. Macon, Ga., disputes Brooklyn’! claim as the “City of Churches.” She has a church to less than every thousand inhabitants. The Cincinnati minister who was hatcheted for kissing a fair parishioner will recover. It is paying pretty dear for a kiss, but it might have cost more. A Wisconsin man bas at last discovered some use for the [leacock. The ornamental ornithological idiot will actually eat potato bug*. The women have been bolding another “ right* ” convention iii California. The “ heroines of history ” were again alluded to. A prisoner In jail at Lafayette, Ind., battered down his cell door with a crowbar and made hi* escape, Sunday morning. A crowbar is a handy thing for a prisoner when left within reach. Fort Wayne rejoices in a citizen who quenches his thirst with thirty-seven cocktails between 7 A. M. and 3 P. M., and keeps as sober as the average Fort Wayneite. Alexandria, Va., has been unfortunate. Last year tbe city market was burned; later tho city hall and all the official buildings; ami now the old theatre known as Liberty Hall bas also gone. The tropical heat of the last few days has infused new life Into the alligators in Central Park, the largest of which *na[» its jaw* with great unction whenever a fat baby looms iu view. Among tits heterogeneous population ut New York city there are many Russians. Owing to their rare linguistic attainments they are much in demand as bar-keepers and waiters. The auditor of Seneca county, O., is a defaulter, aud has absconded it is supposed to Canada. He is a Good Templar anil a Sunday-school teacher. He got drunk, gambled, lost ami tied. A late disaster recently occurred at Laporte, Iud. A number of persons were drowned, but we are happy to state that John Smith, who was in the boat, was rescued, w Long Branch has a reading room and library this year; and Long Branch needed It badly, as there are scores of people who [pi there every year who can to read. The announcement of the death of Mr. John Derringer of I ii.liana, at the age of one hundred and •even years, is headed by local papers as “An ancient pistol who went off at last.” Rev. Mr. Towne, who has gone to New Haven to reside, has made a very modest apical in behalf of [ale College, which ouly want* the snug little sum of ye millions to make it a first-class nineteen th-centry univerdty. During a storm in Newbern. N. C-, a few day* since, a goose was struck and killed by lightning, whereupon the local paper asks: “How about tho theory that feathers area mutacfio.t to those other geese who get into a feather bed flying a thunder storm, uuw ?” rec i ;

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