Boston Daily Globe, July 13, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 13, 1872

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Issue date: Saturday, July 13, 1872

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, July 12, 1872

Next edition: Monday, July 15, 1872

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 13, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts ©JC latent Hailn CS loin. VOL. TI NO. ll.BOSTON, SATTJBDAY MORNING, J OXY 13, 1872. PRICE FOUR CENTS. AMUSEMENTS. Globe    theatre. Mr. Arthur Chewy....................Proprietor, Mr. W. R. Floyd.................................Manager. MONDAY, July 15—Every evening at 8, and Wednesday and Saturday Matinees at 2. LAST WEZK OF TKF. FIRST EDITION OF HUMPTY DUMPTY. The Tinnily Foxes. The Martens, the Wilsons, the Kiralfrs, the CaMselllH. SIXTY-FIVE PERFORMERS. MONDAY EVK’G, -Tidy 22. RECONSTRUCTION and first week of the 2d Edition of FOX’S HUMPTY DUMPTY, Introducing a CHANGE OF PROGRAMME. The Coolest Theatre in Boston. Steam Fan In Operation. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES.    6t-jyl3 B OSTON    THEATRE. Me. J. B. BOOTH..... Lessee and MASAGiga. THIS AFTERNOON, at 2; THIS EVENING, at 8. LAST APPEARANCE OF TIKE “VOKES I THE WRONG MAN IN THE RIGHT PEACE, CHECKMATE. MONDAY, July 15-EXTRA NIGHT—Benefit of Mr. H. A. McGlenen, Announcements hereafter. Doors open at \]4 and 7){. Begins at 2 and 8. tf— Jy8 B OSTON MUSEUM. CRAIG, DAVIES AND SARGENT ! THE THREE GREAT STARS ! Burlesane, Ventriloquism and Necromancy. Matinees each Wednesday and Saturday Afternoons, jyll—3t* GR AND GIFT CONCERT! SI,OOO,OOO. SECOND GRAND GIFT CONCERT IN AID OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY OF KENTUCKY, At Louis Ville, Ky. By authority in the act of the Legislature incorporating the PUBLIC LIBRARY OF KENTUCKY, the Trustees will give their Second Grand Gift Concert In the Great Hall of the Public Library Building, in Louisville, Ky., on SATURDAY, Sept. 28, 1872. 100,000 TICKETS OF ADMISSION! Will be issued at $10 each; half tickets $5; quarter tickets 50; ll whole tickets tor #100; 28 for $255; 56 for $500: 113 for #1000 ; 285 for #2500 ; 575 for #.'.000. No discount on less than $100 worth of tickets at a time. $500,000 IN CURRENCY will be given to the holders of tickets by distribution of lot of ONE THOUSAND GIFTS, as follows: HIST OE GIFTS. One Grand Gift, Cush One Grand Gift, Cash I .85,000 I . 80,000 I .15,000 I ..10,000 0,000 8,000 4 Gifts of #2,000 en. I:: i 7.000 6.0 la 20 21 25 35 45 50 60 .OOO 8.000 I 4.000 IOO 3.000 012 1,000 « ■ OOO gffi 800 700 OOO 500 400 300 200 IOO •100,000 80,000 .OOO Cash OOO “ .OOO “ 800 “ 500 “ OOO •* .800 “ ,000 “ .OOO “ .OOO “ ,200 “ Total IMO Gifts, all Cosh...........9500,000 The Hon. Taos. E. BHAMLETTE, late Governor of Kentucky, bas consented to represent the Trustees in the management of this second Grand Gift Concert, and he will personally see that the money from the sale of Tickets is deposited with the Treasurer, that the drawing is fairly conducted and the gifts justly awarded and promptly paid. Tbe drawing will take place in public, in full view of the audience, aud under the immediate supervision and direction of tbe officers and Trustees of the Public Library of Kentucky and tbe following-named eminent and disinterested citizens, who have consented to be present and see that ail is fairly done: Hon. M. R. HARDIN, Judge Court Appeals, Ky. Hon. J. PROCTOR KNOTT, late M. C. Leb’n Dis. Hon. H. W. BRUCE, Judge Ninth Judicial Dis. Ky. Gen. IU H. MURRAY, U. 8. Marshal, Dis. Kv. Hon. T. B. COCHRAN, Chan. Lou. Chau. Court. Hon. E. D. STANDIFORD, President Farmers and Drovers’ Bank. Hon. JOHN BARBEE, Manager Royal Insurance Co., Liverpool. Col. PHIL. LEE. Com. Att’y Ninth Judicial Dis. Dr. C. GRAHAM, founder Graham Cabinet. Col. JIL80N P. JOHNSON, Manager Galt House. Dr. T. 8. RELL, Prof. Medical University, Louisville, Hon. J. G. BAXTER, Mayor Louisville. Hon. T. L. BURNETT. City Attorney. HENRY WOLFORD, Treasurer Louisville. A. O. BRANNIN, Pres. Manufacturers’ Rank. PHILIP J L UGE, of tbe Louisville Hotel Co. JAMES BRIDGEFORD, Pres. 2d National Bauk. W. C. D. WHIPS, Proprietor Willard Hotel. J. C. JOHNSTON, Pres. Traders’ Bank. H. Victor NEWCOMB, Arm of Newcomb, Buchanan A Co. HENRY DEPPEN. Pres. German Bank. ANDREW GRAHAM, Tobacco and Cotton Merchant. Dr. NORV1N GREENE Pres. L. A C. Short Lino R. R. VOL. ROHE, Agent Adams Express Company. THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, Agent Public Library of Kentucky, Public Library Building, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. {^“Circulars, giving full particulars, sent on application. R. T. DURRETT, Prest. W. N. HALDEMAN, Vice-Prest. JNO. S. CAIN. Hecy. FARMERS As DROVERS’ BANK, Tress. jyl3—BW AN KNOW TH Y S E L F! DR. JOURDAIN’S GALLERY OF ANATOMY, 397 Washington Street, opposite Hayward Place A thousand startling and thrilling models of the human frame, in Health aud Disease. Ojien from 9 A. M. to IO P.M. Admission SO cents.    [ll    tf—apr30 OFFICE OF THE QUINCY MINING XF COMPANY, 60 City Exchange, Devonshire street. Boston, June 26,1872.—A semi-annual Dividend of five dollars per share, aud an extra dividend of two aud one balr dollars (#2 50) per share has been declared, payable on the 1st of August next to stockholders of record at close of business July 20th. The transfer books will be closed from July 20th to August 1st. By order. ___  HORATIO    BIGELOW/Treasurer. Je28—ItASTuThtaul ARE SELLING WALTHAM WATCHES From #18 to S400, Every Watch warranted a good time-eeeper. For particulars get or send for our Sew Illustrated Descriptive Catalogue giving every grade and size of all watches mamuaotured bv the American Watch Co. at Waltham, with price of each in gold or silver case, with rules for the proper care of a watch, Ac. Sent free. Write for It and mention Daily Globe. Watch Repairing a Specialty. H. O. KORD A CO., 84 Tremont street. mv22—JtATbSTutf APER HANGINGS. PAPER HANGINGS. A FUEL AND COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF ALL GRADES, MAY BE FOUND AT No. 243 TREMONT STREET, Next to Paul’#. FRICKS MODERATE. NYE & ROBINSON. my4—SMWim HOTELS. American    house, BOSTON. Conveniently located for business or pleasure. Contains apartments with Bathing and Watkr Conveniences adjoining. Also. Passenger Elevator.    LEWIS    RICE A SON, mar 4—    Proprietors. E L L B V UK    HOTEL, 17 & 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. 8. LEONARD, jel2—tf    Proprietor. B PURST-CLASS PRIVATE BOARD- I INO HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H„ ti. ll. JENNESS. Proprietor. Rooms very large, new, and thoroughly ventilated. House French-roof. Accommodates forty. Address G. H. JENNESS, Je28— Im    Rye    Beach,    N.    H. J|OCKINGHAM house, PORTSMOUTH, N. H. The only First-Class Hotel in the city. New and elegantly furnished, unsurpassed in richness of ap- nintmeuta, and the best point from which to visit tho cs of Shoals, aud tho Beaches of Salisbury, Hampton, Rye, York and Wells. Direct railroad communication with the White Mountains, via North Conway. Jel3—tf G. W. & J. 8. PEIRCE, Proprietors^ (^OUTH SHORE SUMMER RESORT. CLADE S HO USE, COHASSET, MASS. This beautifully located House, for Transient or Summer Boarders, is now open. Fi    —    ‘    "    " the whole New Kngia___ the Old Colony ana Newport Railroad for Cohasset. JAMES L. VIALLE,Proprietor. Cohasset, July 8.          lm—jylO Ma r s hall house, YORK HARBOR, MAINE. N. ti. Marshall & Sons Proprietors. The location is exceedingly fine, Bathing, Fishing and Gunning facilities unsurpassed, with the famous York Sands but a short distance from the House. Coaches will connect with morning trains at Portsmouth, N. H.. daily, returning at 2.30 P. M., or or arrival of Noon train from Boston. Address N. G. MARSHALL & SONS, York, Me. jelO—tjyl-*eplm For Bathing, Fishing or Boating it has no equal on ie whole New England Coast. Eight trains daily leave A 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. jelS-ThSTutf LAIGHTON BROTHERS. A R K E R HOUSE, On the European Plan. SCHOOL STREET, BOSTON. HARVEY D. PARKER.............JOHN    F.    MILLS rn ar 4—tf JJ O O I) COTTAGE, NAHANT. This House having recently been put in the best of repair, and newly furnished, is now open for PERMANENT AND TRANSIENT BOARDERS. Parties looking for Board at the Seaside for the Season, will find this a quiet and flrst-olass place of resort in every particular. GOOD STABLE and GOOD BOATS connected with the House, and competent men in charge.    FRANK    A.    GOELL. jy4—tf JJONTVERT HOTEL, MIDDLETOWN SPRINGS, Vt. Situated among the beautiful hills aud mountains of Vermont. Opened on the first of June. Fitchburg railroad morning train arrives in Rutland in time for dinner, thence by stage to Middletown Springs. Terms and particulars on application. lei—BTuThlm    EDW.    RICKCORD8. ^BEMONT HOUSE RESTAURANT^ The proprietors of the Tremont House direct public attention to the Caf6 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 acknowledged to be the best in the city. Its patrons are served from an early hour in tbe morning until midnight. WETHERBEE, CHAPIN & CO. mar 15— tf gT. CLOUD HOTEL, BROADWAY AND 42d STREET, NKW YORK. A flrat-class Hotel, three blocks west of Grand Central Detot, same street,—is conducted on EUROPEAN PLAN, and containing all modern Improvements.    RAND    BROTHERS,    Proprietors. Jy2— 3m    _ ST JAMES HOTEL, BOSTON. 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    H. 8. CROCKER A SON. STANDISH HOUSE, South Duxbury, Mass. The extensive addition to this fine Hotel being now completed, it will be ready for company July 1st. Music Hall, Billiard Halt, Bowling Saloon, Pleasant Drives, Boating, Fishing aud Bathing unsurpassed. Terras reasonable. Carpets, bedding and furniture entirely new. Board $12 to $14 per week. Je‘24—TuThSlm“    N.    H.    PEAKES. Proprietor. /CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE, VV Twelve miles from Catskill, N. Y. Accessible by tbe best mountain road in tne country, and nearer, in time, to New York City, than any other hotel on the Catskill. 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 tile hotel. Open from Juue I to October I. Stages and Carriages will be in attendance upon the arrival of the trains of the Hudson River Railroad and the Boats from Albany and Now York. JAMES E. BEACH, Agent at Catskill for CHARLES A. BEACH’S Mountain House. Je22-lm CHARLES L. BEACH, Proprietor. HOTELS. yiCTORIA HOTEL, St. John, New Brunswick. This Hotel is situated In the immediate vicinity of the Custom House, Post Oifice, and business portion of the city, and Is first-class in all its appointments. It bas one of Tuft’s latest improved Steam Elevators (the only bouse in the Dominion having one). ITIC parlor, and bedrooms are large and well ventilated, and arranged for private parties and families. Persons desiring a pleasant summer residence, will find that the Victoria offers peculiar advantages. St. John is easily reached from Boston, in twenty Hours by rail or in thirty hours by steamer. The climate is coot and invigorating: tbe scenery in tbe neighborhood la very tine, and in the immediate vi clatty are pleasaut drives, good fishing, etc., etc. B. T. CREGEN, Proprietor. R. 8. BROWNELL, _ (Ute of the Revere House) Manager. mvl—YVSM.ttt F ALMOUTH HEIGHTS! TOWER’S HOTEL. This commodious and well-appointed House, beautifully situated cir Falmouth IM gilts, will be open for the reception of guests J UI.Y 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 pleasaut Drives, and has unsurpassed facilities for Bathing, Boating and Fishing, Bt lug bnt a minute’s walk from the steamboat landing and the Beach. It will be in dally communication with Nantucket, Martha’s Vineyard and New Bedford by steamer. The new extension of the Old Colony Railroad to Falmouth Height*, to I*} completed by the tenth of July, will ( liable 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. g E A FOAM HOUSE, N ANT ASHET LONG BEACH, Is open for Summer Boarders. This house is new, aud contains IOO large and airy rooms, and is located on the beach, where it co rn manas the finest view in Basten Harbor. The steamer Emeline makes 8 trips daily between Boston and the Beach. (See advertisement.) COL. PHIN KAS DREW, Manager, (formerly of Nahant.) H. F. LITCHFIELD, Proprietor.___tf-Jy13_ WILL OPEN JUNE 25th, 1872. THE OCEAN HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H. Take Eastern railroad, stop at Rye Beach Station. JOB JENNESS, I’rop’r, (Late Job.lenness A Son.)    tf—mv2l TJINE POINT HOTEL AND LOV- J ELL’S GROVE, AT QUINCY Point.-A good Dinner, Fish or Meat, aud the most pleasant spot on the south shore to spend a (lay or week with your family. HOWA HD F. Rf >WE, Proprietor. Steamer Massasoit leaves Lewis' Wharf at 9.30, 2.30, and Sundays at 10.30. Come down aud try me. jv8—lw*________ (JOLMAN HEIGHTS COTTAGE, SCITUATE, MASS. Family Hotel...........................Open    June    1.1872. W. H. EATON, Proprietor. W. Harrison, Clerk. On line of Duxbury and Cohasset Railroad. within fifty Tods of South Scituate Station. Je‘22—STuThlm House Marion house, Great Hill, Marion, Mass., Opens June 15. Boating, Bathing, Fishing, 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 J SLAN D HOUSE, LOWELL ISLAND. This delightful watering place is one of the most interesting summer resorts In New England. The island contains about 25 acre*. Mad Is situated in Massachusetts Bay, I mile from Marblehead Neck, and 18 miles from Boston. The climate is precisely that of the Isles of Shoals. The house contains 180 rooms, the parlors and halls are commodious, the sleeping apartments large and airy. The property has recently changed hands, and is opened this season exclusively as a quiet family resort. The prices will be very moderate in comparison to other seashore resorts that possess any tiling like equal comforts and advantages. The house is reached in aliout IO minutes from Marblehead, by small steamboat, which connects ten times daily each way with trains to and from Boston; alai) making frequent connections with northern and eastern trains. Monthly tickets from Boston #12 50; package ticket* ut the rate of 40 cents each. Address SUTTON A CO., Box 359, Marblehead. Jy4—ThSMWThS LANGES, STOVES^ &cT OTEL RANGE WORKS. H E. WHITELEY, 57, 59, 61 & 65 Charlestown Street, BOSTONS!-. Patentee and Manufacturer of Patent Wave Flue Oven Ranges, with one large or two or more small tires. Boilers and Furnaces, for warming buildings by low pressure steam or hot water, wit,Ii all tile latest improvement*. Greenhouse Boilers and Pipe* 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 State* or Canadas.    m22-tf CHURCHILL, WATSON A CJO., BOSTON. SUITS ! SUITS I S UITS! Churchill, Watson & Co., WILL OPEN ON FRIDAY, JULY 12th, 1000 SUITS, The balance of a Manufacturer’s stock, and will offer them at a GREAT REDUCTION From Former Prices. CHURCHILL, WATSON & CO., 269 WASHINGTON STREET, I, 3, 5, 7 Winter Street. Jyl2—St [I] R E M O FURNITURE REMOVAL. Great Reduction in Prices. Being about to vacate our present wareroom*, we offer, for a few weeks, unusual inducements to tho**) in want of FURNITURE, DRAPERIES, Etc., To make their selections from our very large stock of PARLOR, LIBRARY, AND Chamber Furniture, AU of which we shall close out at a Great Discount. WAKBMOOM8, 603 & 511 Washington Street, BOSTON. Buckley, Bancroft & Boyden. aor29—MWStf. RATTAN    WARE. CHOICE ' CANE FURNITURE. Ladies’, Gents and Misses* Cane Chairs, Cane Dining, Office and Rustic Chairs, Ladies’ Cane Workstands, Work and Centre Tables, Children’s Cane Chairs, Cradles, Cribs. Cane Tete-a-Tetes, Settees, Redlining Chairs, Lounges, Baskets,    A Mats, Mattings, Manufactured and for Sale Wholesale and Retail by O. WAKEFIELD, No. 36 CANAL STREET, •PIS—tf EXCURSIONS, &c. xtahant and maolis gardens. ll The steamer ULYSSES, Capt. A.W. Calden, leaves foot of India YVliarf, Boston, for Nahant daily, at 9.41, A. M.,2.20 and 6 P. M.; returning at 8 and 11.15 A. M., 3.45 and 6.15 P. M. Fare 30 cents. Children half price. Excursion tickets to Nahant and return, Including admission to the Maolla Gardens, aud conveyance to and from the boat, at Nahant, $1. SUNDAYS—Leave Boston at 10.30 A. M.; 2.30and 5 P. M. Leave Nahant at 12 M.: 1.45 and 6.15 P.M. Fare 50 cents. Maolis Gardens and return. $1.40. Special arrangment can be made by excursion parties. for which and other information, apply to the Captain, on board, or at the wharf.    jyo UOR NAHANT, MAOLIS GARDENS JO AND LYNN.-The steamers META, Capt. A. L. Rouell, and CARRIE, Capt. S. W. Kiter, leave India Wharf, Boston, and Lamper’s wharf, Lynn, simultaneously, six times dally, vis.: At 7.30, 9.30, 11.30 A, M,, 2.30,4.30* and 6.15* P. M. *On Saturdays at 5 o’clock. Fare, 25 cents; round trip, admission to the gardens and conveyance to and from the boat at Nahant, $1; ditto, aud one of Donne’* unrivalled Fish Dinners, $1.50. SUNDAYS—Leave Boston and Lynn, touching at Nahant, at 10.30 A. M., 12.30, 2.30 4.30 and 6.15 P. M. Fare. SO cents; round trip and gardens, $1 40; ditto aud Dinner, $2. Picnic parties, Suuday-sc)tools or Associations desiring to avail themselves of the unparalleled advantages of the Maolis Gardens, combined with the most complete and enjoyable excursion in Massachusetts waters, address, for terms and information, FEARING & RENFREW, Agents, India wharf. JylO-tf  _________ JfOUR EXCURSIONS DAILY' STEAMER WM. HARRISON, For Hingham, Downer Landing and Litchfield’s Grove. Tims Tabu*.—Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf. 234 Broad Street. Boston, at 9.15 A. M‘2.80. 5.20 and *7.30 P. M, Leaves Hingham, stopping at DownerLanding, 7.30, aud 10.30 A. M.; 3.40, and *6.20 P. M. Single tickets 15 cents, 2 for ‘23 cents, 50 for $5 OO. Litchfield’s Grove has been newly fitted up tor Picnic Parties, and Is to let. •Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leave Litchfield's Wharf for Nantasket Long Beach and Downer Landing, at IO A. M, and 2.30 P. M. Le ive Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Downer Lauding 12 M. and 4.30 P. M. Fare to Nantasket Long Beach and return, 53 cents. Fare to Downer Lauding Including admission to Melville Garden and return, #1 OO. jyl-tf _    _    II.    T.    LITCHFIELD,    Agent. EXCURSIONS DAILY JTOUR STEAMER EMELINE. FOR III]LL ASO SAS TA HK ET LOSH REACH, SEA FOAM HOOSE. TIME TABLE. Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf, No. 234 Broad street, 9.30 AM., 2.20,4.40 and *6.40 PM. Leaves Nantasket Long Beach and Sea Foam House, stopping at Hull, 7.20, ll AM.,3.20, 3.40 I’M. Fare It cents; two tickets 25 cents: .VI tickets $5. There is a Dance Platform at the Beach, fitted un for Picnic parties. Sea Foam House is open for boarders. •Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS, Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf for Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull, at 10.30 am., 2.45 and 6.30 pm. Leaves Nnntaslcet Long Beach, stopping at Hull, at 12 M. and 5.30 PM. Fare. 60 cents for the round trip. Jyl-tf    ll.    T.    LITCHFIELD,    Agent, INSURANCE. D ORCHESTER IIH. MORRILL has removed from Har-risen Avenue to '224 Shawmut Avenue neat Dover Street. MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO., KOSTON, MASS., Are now paying Dividends ol 40 per cent, on five-year Policies and 25 per cent, on three years. W. F. TEMPLE, Sec.    E.    J. BAKER. Prest. OFFICE, 27 STATE STREET. Jy2 J. w. PORTER, Agent. im THE NORTH AMERICAN FIRE -I-    INSURANCE    COMPANY, Having Cash Assets Exceeding 9(100,000, Continue to Insure against HAZARDS BY FIRE on Merchandise, Furniture and other property; also on Buildings, for one or five years, not exceeding $20,000 on one risk. Also insures dwellings and first-class glores perpetually, at their office, No. I Old Slat* House. lHRUCIOUK. Silas Peirce,    Jacob Sleeper, John P. Ober,    Beniamin E. Bates, Albert Bowker,    Paul Adams, Charles H. Parker,    E. Wiggles worth, John Jeffries, Jr.,    Ezra CTDyer, Henry A. Whitney,    Samuel E. Sawyer, A. A.'Wellington,    Sampson Rood, Franklin Haven,    Addison L. Clarke. ALBERT BOWKER, President. E. E. PATRIDGE. Secretary. WH ly mhU ATTENTION, ^NORWEGIANS! All Norwegians are Invited to meet at 45 Eliot street, MONDAY, the 15th, at 8 o’clock P. M, to take measures to celebrate Norway’s lUOOyeain’ Jubilce.Wth July. Jyl3— It*    Committee    pro tom. TVINE, TEN AND TWELVE PER Iv    CENT, First Mortgages, In and near Chicago, also in Minneso-la. Interest coupons payable seinJ-Annually in Boston. Title perfect. Security double. 930,000 9 per cent., 5 yrs. 910,000, 9 percent., 5yrs. 90000, IO per cent., 3 yrs. 95500, 9 per cent., 3 yrs. 98000, 9 per cent., 3 yrs. 93000, IO per cent., 8 yr*. 92800, IO per cent., 3 yrs. 92000, IO per cent., 5 yrs. 91800, IO j>er cent., 4 yrs. 91500, IO per cent., 5 yrs. 93000, 12 per cent., 8 yrs. 91200, 12 per cent., 5 yrs. 91000, 12 per cent., 8 yrs. 91000. 12 per cent., 2 yrs. No expense to lender. HORACE P. CHANDLER, Jyl3—2t(n)    15 Devonshire street. CE WIN G    M    ACHIN    ES. GO WHERE YOU CAN SEE ALL THE El RST-CL ASS SEWING . MACHINES. We Sell Machines for Cash, ON INSTALMENTS, OE MAY BE PAID FOR IN WORK DONE A/J? HOME. ET* The Largest Stock of first-class Machines In New England on exhibition at 323 Washington Street, CORNER WEST ST., BOSTON. RICE Jefe—BTU Th! w RARE & PECK. en I N BARGAINS Fine Jet Goods. The choicest assortment we have ever hod, 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, HeautiAilly Cut Heads, Tbe 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 aoli at any such price; .j • ---goo ci ----- “ "----*— SATURDAY MORNING. JULY 13. 1872. CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE.—Review of New Publications-Dra-matic—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: On the Wing; Letters from our Own Correspondents In Illinois and • France. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence; Solicitor, Editor and King; Tile Doom of the Jesuits; The Next Papal Election; The Anti-Catholic Movement in Germany; Mormon Emigrants; Tile New Spanish Premier, etc. FOURTH PAGE.—News in Brief-Editorial*: Greeley Accepts; the Orangemen, etc.—Editorial Notes— Political Notes—Law and the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph: Latest Despatches from Various Parts of the World—Personals-Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News: Latest Events in Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut— Miscellaneous : Curiosities of Memories; From Pulpit to Jail. SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marine Records. EIGHTH PAGE,—Local Department: Affairs in tho City and Suburbs—Out-Door Sports. MEW PUBLICATIONS. and sindlar city for double the price. cannot be bought at any store in the JET BRACELETS! Designs of JCvery I>«»Hoription. A LARUE ASSORTMENT. 80 Gents, 91 OO, 9180, 92 OO per Pair, HAT AND BONNET ORN AMK NTS, HAIR ORNA MENTE, FANCY ORNAMENTS FOR TRIMMING. A large Assortment and Very Low Prices. 20 Cents, OO Cents. 9100 and Upwards. OUR SPECIALTY IS JET GOODS WATERMAN & CO., 15 WINTER STREET’, Corner of Musk) Hall Entrance. Jy9—TuWsat    ___ rill)    GENTLEMEN A FURNISHING THEIR OWN CLOTH. We Cut, Trim    and    Make at    the    following prices: Pant* and Vests............... .........93 50 eaoli. Coats...................................... ItOtollS Spring Overcoats.................  15    to    18 CHAS. WOOD A CO., SSI Washington st., next door to Boston Theatre, Proprietors of Wood’* System of Cutting. apr26—TbSTutf    JIJ “The New-Eiigland Historical and Genaloglcal Register,” for July, is a valuable number, as most of its articles were compiled from unpublished materials. The most elaborate paper is by Samuel G. Drake, on the “Early History of Georgia, and Sir Alexander Cuming’s Embassy to tile Cherokees.” It is illustrated by a curious map. The account of Sir Alexander Cuming is full of interest, lie was a business visionary; a cross between the ;>oet and tho knight-errant in matters of commerce; but that lie had Hie splendid audacity which pertains only to the highest forms of courage, is shown in Mr. Drake’s account of hiH plunging Into the Cherokee country, iii the year 1730, on a mission from the king. He arrived at Keeowee, in tile present county of Pendleton, and what he did afterwards let Mr. Drake tell us:— "Here Sir Alexander learned more particulars respecting the hostile disposition of the Cherokees; especially the Lower Towns; that the Lower Creeks were In Hic French interest, and were exerting themselves to seduce the Cherokees to Join them; that but a month before those emissaries had gone to reecho presents from the French, and upon their return It was expected that tbe Cherokees would Join them against the English. A great number of the Indians were assembled in their Council-House here at this time. Among these Sir Alexander was resolved to make a bold push. So at night he entered their Coundl-House, where were above three hundred of them. Surprised at tho audacity of the stranger, who demanded their acknowledgment of the king of England’s authority over them and their country, they at once submitted, and said they would obey him in everything: Sir Alexander called them to make this submission on their knees, protesting that if they violated this promise they would become no people; a submission they never made before either to God or man. Sir Alexander, upon this great event, ordered expresses to be sent through the whole Cherokee nation, directing that throe head men should meet him at Nequassee on the 3d of April, where he proposed to be on his return from the mountains; That these bend men should bring full power from the three settlements that what bad beeu promised should be performed. The Indian traders at Nequassee who were eye-witnesses, and Joseph Cooper tho interpreter, having declared that what they heard and saw done that night, was so incredible, that they would not have believed it possible had they not seen it themselves; that nobody In Carol Ina would believe their report to be true, for that he (the interpreter) declared that if lie had known wliat Sir Alexander was going to do, he would not have dared to enter tho council-house that night, nor would the traders have ventured to witness tho proceedings; believing that none of them could have got out alive; but tbe Indians being taken by surprise, and amazed at the manner of Sir Alexander, at once submitted to whatever he demanded. He stood up in the midst of them and made his speech through the interpreter; aud though armod with three cases of pistols, a gun and a sword under bis great coat, it is not reported that he nourished any of these to awe the savages.” By sheer force of what some of us might be disposed to call “cheek,” this brilliant adventurer succeeded in inducing six eminent chiefs of the Cherokees to go with him to England. King George gavo them an audience. Sir Alexander “was introduced to his majesty, and upon his knee, in presence of the court, declared the full power he bad received; tho Indian chiefs all kneeling at the same time; Sir Alexander laying the crown of the Cherokee uatiou at his majesty’s feet, with the five eagles’ tails as an emblem of his majesty’s sovereignty, aud four scalps of Indian enemies; all which his majesty was graciously pleased to accept of.” This is a curious example of a savage nation subdued by a single man. It ap;tears that though his majesty graciously accepted the Cherokee crown ami “scalps,” Sir Alexander derived little benefit from his enterprise. He seems to have been inextricably involved in debt, and was confined at least two years in “the Fleet.” Like all other speculators ho was continually asserting that his property, if properly nursed, would be sufficient to pay his honest liabilities; but the audacity that tamed savages lute obedience seems to have been powerless before a council of civilized creditors. Shylock was impervious to arts and boasts which overwhelmed and conquered Oukuh Ulah and Skallelockee, Among the other papers In the nurnbor we would call the attention of antiquarians to the “.Journal of Daniel Lane,” a private soldier at the siege of Quebec, in 1754; the conclusion of “Edward Oxnard’s Journal;” the hitherto unpublished letters which Illustrate the fortunes of “Tho Salem loyalists;” the “Notes on Ship-Building in Massachusetts;” Dr. Fowler’* “Local Law in Massachusetts, Historically Considered;” and the correspondence between Rev. Dr. Ezra Stilts and Governor Hutchinson. The latter refers to Hutchinson’s “History of Massachusetts Bay,” and is conducted with a gravity on both sides which is very inclosing. Dr. Stiles takes up the first volume of the history as though he was dealing with a new Montesquieu. Here is his criticism “I was principally charmed with the throe first chapters, which indeed comprehend the main of the History. The three last on Religion, Lases, and Aboriginals, did not seem to me to equal the rest of tho composition. To say nothing of the ecclesiastical Constitution, as to which I maybe prejudiced; the judicial decisions and examples in Legislation which you selected to Illustrate the spirit of Laws for that age, perhaps are not the most happily chosen—many are beneath the dignity of Laws; arid taken collectively communicate a lower Idea of the abilities of our Ancestors in Legislation, than in any other part of their conduct; while generally their jurisprudence and political proceedings were founded In and conducted by an accuracy and justness of sentiment which would have honored them in Parliament. When I review the Massachusetts Law Book before Andreas, I doubt lf Lycurgus could have delivered better Regulations for an Infant Colony; it is certain Mr. Locke could not—his Plan both of Polity and legislation failed for Carolina. The faithful Historian Is to narrate Truth, and if not all yet so much of the Truth, as that the mind is enabled to a summary and just judgment on comities action. On the subject of Massachusetts I-aw which is complex, those are to be selected in example, which give the true genius and spirit of the Laws considered as a System. The sanguinary and futile Laws in New England arc in my opinion Exceptions, mid not of the Genius of our Legislation. Nor do you say otherwise; however I thought they made too great a figure in tbe Chapter of Laws.” Two years afterwards, in 1767, Dr. St ilea acknowledge* the receipt of the second volume “Be pleased to accept my most respectful acknowledgments for the second volume of your History, which you did me the honor to send me last July. I have read It with great pleasure. Fidelity in narrating Farts la a groat aud principal thing: hut then only is this species of writing perfect, when besides a well digested series of authenticated transaction* and events, the motives and Springs of Action are fairly laid open, and arise into view with all their effects about them, when characters are modo to live again, and past scenes are endowed with a kind of perpetual resurrection In History. In both these, Sir, you have happily succeeded—I could only wish you to have been more copious on some matters respecting the internal Police. “Your writings, like those of the great Lord Bac rn, will receive greater justice and applause from posterity and distant agos, than from the present. The subject of your History is interesting and important, especially in tbe view of Americans. The arrangement and composition are excellent.” There is something very funny, to a modern reader, in Isling assured that Hutchinson’s writings, “like those of the great Lord Bacon,” will be sure of receiving the applause of the “distant” age in which we happen to live. Bacon survives; but Hutchinson more and more decays as the years roll on. Tho “Memoirs of P. P., Clerk of the Parish,” are undoubtedly immortal, considered as satire; but they arc not received as authorities in the realm either of history or political philosophy. The finest piece of artistic work in the field of romance, which England, France or Germany can now present, is George Eliot’s “Middlemareh,” published serially In “Harper’s Weekly.” It Is exquisite in style, sentiment, humor and characterization. Every word seems to bo weighed and to be worth its weight in gold. We cannot refrain quoting, from the last number, tho following description of "the web of love-making,” as it Is as delicate in expression as the minute threads It so subtly Indicates:— “Young love-making—that gossamer web! Even the points It clings to—the things whence its subtle interlacing* are swung—are scarcely perceptible; momentary touches of tinger-tipe, meetings of rays from blue ami dark orbs, unfinished plimscs, lightest changes of cheek and Hp, faintest tremors. The web Itself is made of spontaneous beliefs and indefinable joys, yearnings of one life toward another, visions cf completeness, Indefinite trust.    And Lyd gate fell to spinning that web from his inward self with wonderful rapidity, in spite of experience supjtosed to be finished off with the drama of Laure—in spite, too, of medicine and biology; for tho inspection of macerated muscle or of eyes presented in a dish (like Santa Lucia’s), and other incidents of s-oientlflc inquiry, are observed to be loss incompatible with poetic love than a natlvo dullness or a lively addiction to the lowest prose. As for Rosamond, she was In the water-lily's expanding wonderment at its own fuller life, and she too was spinning Industriously at the mutual web. All tills went on in the corner of the drawing-room where tho piano stood, amt subtile as it was, the light made it a sort of rainbow visible (o many observers besides Mr. Fare-brothcr. Tho certainty that Miss Vlney and Mr. Lydgate were engaged becamo general in Middle-inarch without the ald of formal announcement.” Tile Harpers have published, in one volume, Anthony Tiollop’s novel of “The Golden lion of Gran-pere,” which lins been published serially in Harper'* Magazine for a number of months. (Received by A. Williams & Co.) _ In the “Bevue des Deux Monde*” for Juno 15, there is a translation of Bret Harte’* story of “Mltss,” prefaced by a warm tribute to the author’s genius and originality. “He has opened,” says tho writer, “a vein of gold,” TUB DRAMA. Monday evening at the Boston Theatre will be devoted to the benefit of Mr. II. A. M’Glenen, the popular and energetic business agent of the establishment. A number of favorite artists have volunteered, among whom may be named Mile. Morlacchi, Mr. Joseph Proctor, Mr. W. J. LaMoyne, Mr. George 8waine Buckley, Delalianty and Hetigler, and Mr. Harry Bryant. A capital bill has been prepared, consisting of “The Young Scamp,” “My Young Wife and Old Umbrella,” “Jenny Lind” and sn “Olio.” To Mr. M’Glenen’s popularity and conscientiousenergy much of the success that has attended the Boston Theatre during the past season is due, and we trust his many friends will turn out In force to manifest the appreciation in which he is held by them. DRAMATIC NOTES. Herr Wachtel, the great German tenor, is no less distinguished for his warm-hearted benevolence than for his remarkable abilities as nil artist. During ids recent voyage home on the steamer Alsatia, an accident hnp;>eued to one of the crew, who was knocked overboard and drowned. Wachtel at once offered his services for the benefit of the family of tim deceased sailor, and witli the assistance of an American young lady, an amateur pianist, Improvised a concert on board, which realized over five hundred dollar*. The tenor also offered to give a public concert on his arrival, for the same object. A new play entitled “ L’Invallde,” from the pen of Amfedfee Acloud, has been produced at the Paris Uj Kinase. “ L’invalids ” forms un amusing lever dis rideau. and met with unqualified approval, notwithstanding that tbe principal idea of tho slight story is far from being very novel or ingenious. M. de Sau-vieres, the captain of a frigate, returns from a long expedition iii tbe Chinese seas, where he has undergone madly hardships. A black patch covers his right eye, aud the left arm is missing, he having feigned these infirmities in order to test the constancy of a charming widow to whom he .was betrothed before his departure. She is frightened to receive him when she heart) of the shocking change in his appearance, but she charges Madame de Meulan, one of her intimate friends, to meet him in her place. Tills lady undertakes the mission, and the disabled warrior makes such an impression upon her heart that she falls in love with him at once. The deception he haw practised is soon detected, and he marries Madame do Meulan, the widow Iii vain trying to regain her former ascendancy over him. Pujol and Madame Fromentln appear to advantage in this little act, w hich is brilliantly written, Mr. J. C. Freund, editor of tbe magazine called tho Dark Blue, has written a new aud original drama in four sets, entitled “The Undergraduate.” To tbe pretty cottage of Joe Goodlake, In tile suburb of the city of colleges, an undergraduate, Sir John Dave-iiant, brings his mother, Lady Dave naut, and his cousin, Lucy Clifford, ostensibly for a little country walk, but really with a view to catch a glimpse of one of the inmates, whose fascinations Im vc long lured the student to the spot. Joe Goodlake, though now reduced to the humble position of a college scout, was once in affluent circumstances, aud the superiority of his demeanor to his station is recognized by his familiar appellation of “Gentleman Joe.” The old college servant has brought up with great caic aud tenderness his niece, Polly Goodlake, and her grace aud beauty have won the heart of the undergraduate, That he should form an alliance unsuitable to his rank is the chief dread of his aristocratic mother, aud we are very early permitted to see that such an event Is extremely probable. By one individual who speedily ap;tears on the scene it is, moreover, considered extremely desirable. 'fids person Is Capt. Humphrey Marlier, a cavalry officer, who has quitted the army in disgrace, and who, though still hanging on tho skirts of good society, is a desperate profligate who subsists chiefly by cord-sharping. There would seem to be an old grudge he owes the Pavenant family, and to wound the present representatives in tile most vulnerable place he takes advantage of the chance fortune throws In his way. Sir John Davenant that night gives a wine party at his rooms to celebrate the passing of on examination by one of his college chums, (.’apt. Marrier having enriched his puree by gaining access to the card-table, finds the suspicion be has hart of the extent of Sir John's flirtation confirmed by tbe discovery at Polly’s miniature being contained in a locket bung round his nock. On this revelation the ai t-drop falls, ami when it again rises we find the Oxford gayety transferred to the banks of the river, where promenaders are viewing the college barges. Professing to act os a friend, Capt. Maimer reminds Sir John Davenant of tbe rules of the college if tile love affair should become known, which tbe Insidious adviser hart taken due care It should be. “You will be expelled the college, and the girl, perhaps, will he Imprisoned.” An immediate elopement ta, therefore, recommended, and Marlier furnishes a horse and gig for the purpose, the abduction of Polly taking place while she has fainted in tbe arms of her lover. Then follows the strong situation of the play, which, as we have hinted, recalls th* position Of Trtboulet, the ktog's jester. Maddened by the news that his niece has been borne off by the undergraduate, old Joe Goodlake divulges tbe mystery which ha* been previously known to exist writ ii regard to Ute girl's parentage. Revealing his real nome ae William Hargreaves, the uncle tells Warrior that he has assisted hi hurrying to a life of infamy his own child, for Polly was the offspring of that sister whom the captain trod in early life married and abandoned. Struck with remorse the captain falls in despair on tho bench which had just before been ids throne of triumph, aud another act is over. The third act tokes place in Sir John’s villa at Pulhaiu, the retreat he has selected after a continental tour, and where he has vainly endeavored to erase from Polly’s mind the memories of her happy home at Oxford. Old Joe Goodlake, to retain the name under which the uncle has long tossed, has discovered the place of their retirement, and secretly conveys a note making on appointment for Sir John to meet Mamer on some important business at the latter’s chambers in the Albany. Sir John departs at once, and tile last act gives the result of the visit. Maimer, In the belief that Davenant had deserted Polly, has resolved to shoot the seducer if he refuses to sign a promise of marriage. Davenant objects to yield on compulsion, and runs the risk of assassination, but as the pistol is discharged, fortunately missing fire, Polly rushee in attended by Lady Davenant anil the rest of the family, and we find that a secret marriage has long since taken place, and that the only source of sorrow to the girl was the necessity, for prudential reasons, of keeping the alliance unknown for a certain term. The half-reformed Capt. Mamer protests that he will give no cause in tho future for the wife of Sir John Davenant to blush for bor father, and a general reconciliation takes place, which is accompanied by a second marriage tieing resolved upon between the younger brother, Charles Davenant, and tbe pert and pretty cousin, Lucy Clifford. Tbe London Echo has the following: "I never refused jewels,” said Mnie. Tagliotd; “they were never offered me by private individuals, but I have received costly presents from royal personages.” Ami well did this unconscious eulogium become the ex-queen of the dance—tbe Incomparable artist who earned a workl-wlile reputation for grace, flexibility and modesty. By this last and best ornament of womanhood she succeeded in elevating the danoe to a position among the arts it had never previously attained, and to the laying aside of the “Taglionl stylo” must be attributed the decline of tho modern ballet. For, in tbe main, people admire the beautiful, anil soon discover that true beauty cannot exist without refinement and delicacy. It Is not, perhaps, too much to hope that the return of Mine. Taglionl to London, when, so far as the stage is concerned, her dancing days are over, will promote a return to a style of dancing which pleases without demoralizing, and brings a smile instead of a blush to the face of beauty. In the five and twenty years which have pawed since her retirement, stage dancing lias fallen greatly. The competition is now one of indelicate display rather than of artistic grace. It Is a reproach to our time to turn back tbe pages of Punch, and to refer to the years when that genial master of the ceremonies wrote of Mine. Taglionl’s then active and glorious career upon the stage; and no less is the decorous costume in which Mr. Punch represents her, a reproof to the artists of to-day, who seem not more inferior to her in powers of peform-ance than they are In personal conduct. “Your* must be a curious history,” I said; “yon have known so many remarkable persons.” “So Count d’Orway used to say,” she replied; “he said ho would give 100,000 fraucs to be allowed to publish my papers; but I never desired that kind of notoriety. I loved dancing for its own sake, and began to learn at nine years old, my father, an Italian dancer, being my teacher. I practised six hours a day, till I was fifteen, when I made my (tabut In Vienna lu a piece entitled ‘La Reception (Tune Nympho nu Temple de Terpsichore.’ At first I was rapturously applauded, and at my third performance I was called forty-two times before the curtain, till, bec lining exhausted, I was carried off the stage. I was extremely active aud slender in those days, and people used to say I lived in the air, aud never touched the earth. I did touch it, however, mat* bein, rarement, pendant,” she added, laughing. “I scarcely thought of the audience. I knew my father was watching me. I both loved and feared him, and danced for him alone. He was a ever© teacher, but when my success was assured, be said, ‘Had I told you at first you hod talent, your progress would have been stopped. Self-conceit would have prevented effort; therefore I blamed rather than flattered.’ ” This strict but judicious master died lost year at the advanced age of ninety-four. His daughter bas always enjoyed excellent health, and, as site says: " I would never know I wa# not young if I hod not so much to remember.” She insisted that "study is always required, no matter bow well we know anything, we never know It well enough. Though I was considered the best dancer hi Ute world, I continued to learn and practice two hours a day while I remained on the stage, and I always performed in the morning the dance* intended for tit# evening. I constantly invented new step* and movements, and seemed to learn something every day; but when I left the theatre, I felt I bod still much to learn.” Like all those who have attained excellence in any ort, •he seems to believe less in genius than in diligent and unremitting labor, and her conversation is characterized by a singular modesty when we rc-mcrner how, in ber J out ii, she was ffeted and carcased. She alluded gravely, but not sadly, to her loss of fortune during the tote war, but is hopeful for the future; for, after her long retirement, she is able to teach durn ing as well as in ber youth, though her flying days are over. “But th ing," as she observed, “Is only wantud for the profession, aud I no longer teach for the stage, but only for the drawing-room.” Mine. Taglionl is Ute widow of a French nobleman, the Comte Gilbert de Voisins, but she is best known by her maiden name of Marie Taglioni. She is very active, bright and charming in manner, is extremely spirituelki, and speaks several languages. In fact, ■he shows how attractive a lady of middle age con bo when she unites the ease and dignity of years with habitual grace and affability. Mine. Taglioni is now established in London, and occupies herself in giving to young ladies lessons In dancing and deportment. CURRENT NOTES. Ohio opens her Agricultural College next fall. Watch cases are now made of India rubber. Massachusetts ranks fourth in the manufacture of fermented liquors. I’tomography is to be bought at the Cooper Institute. Hie passion for uniforms has broken out In the New York Board of Health. A colony of Irish farmers is the latest reinforcement at Vineland, N. J. In an evening pa;«r, under tbe head of “National Poll lies,” we read that “a crazy small-pox patient has escaped Dom Newark.” Tile Mayor of Newport, Ky., finds it necessary to “thank tho boys for the exemplary conduct on the Fourth.” Of the great auction sale, of WambweJl’s Menagerie, it bos been facetiously written: “'The Hon af the sale, if the bull may be pardoned, was the elephant.” And finally, ofter many rumors, the New York Standard has ceased to wave. In its day it has done some good service, and it died bravely, os it had lived. Kentucky sportsmen are using nitro-glycerine to catch fish with. A ;>ound of It exploded below water recently, elevating 86 of tbe finny tribe weighing Dom a half to thirteen pounds each. Jlotel-keepers at Long Branch have decided to charge their servants for all they break, destroy or Injure. Xiii* will make Claffln’a soldier* more careful iu serving guests at dinner. Springfield, Illinois, is alive to the suppression of Intemperance aud gambling. They Indulged in a a heavy mass-meetiug on the 6th instant, and pro-I ode to "go fur’’ the dramshop* and the tiger. “Glen Mary,” one of the most romantic and fascinating localities among (be Catskills, has been disfigured and ruined by gaudy signs and advertisements of quack medicines. Nothing more im;«alrs authority than a too frequent or indiscreet use of it if thunder itself wa* to be continual, it would excite no more terror than tbe noise of a mill. A Chinaman in San Francisco who has given himself up ss th* mnnierer of San Boy happens to be named Ah Hung. “And I do not deny, in regard to the same, what that name might Imply.” The first line of stages between Now York and Boston was established iu UXJ—a coach leaving each city once a month; fourteen days were required to conn Jet© the journey.    f Last year the quantity of beer produce I la the United States was 7,150,170 barrels—IU half pint glasses for every man woman aud child in the country. “Albany has four hundred dwelling houses and two thousand four hundred inhabitants, all standing with their gable ends to the street.” So we read Ina •ebool geography not tong age. St. Louis has two sister*—a stone-cutter and an under!*! ore-one of whom advertises new "Dolly Varden tombstones,’’ and the other calls particular attention to her “Dolly Varden caskets.” ;

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