Boston Daily Globe, July 16, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 16, 1872

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Issue date: Tuesday, July 16, 1872

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, July 15, 1872

Next edition: Wednesday, July 17, 1872 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 16, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts She (I I olio. VOL. TI NO. 13.BOSTON, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 1(3, 1872. PRICE FOUR CENTS.AMUSEMENTS. B OSTON THEATRE. Mr. J. B. BOOTH............Lessee    aud Manager EXTR A~~N I G H T . MONDAY, JULY 15, To close the season and for theBENEFIT OF MR. H. A. M’GLENEN. Many distinguished and favorite artists will appear. The selections are-"THE YOUNG SCAMP,” "MY YOUNG WIFE AND OLD UMBRELLA ” DANCES bv Mile. MORLACCHI; "SALLY COME UP;” G, SWAINE BUCKLEY; MUSICAL OLIO, HERR KARL STEELE; RECITATION, Mr. JOSEPH PROCTOR. "SWEET CAM ILIA MAY,” DELEHANTY and HENDLER; VENTRILOQUIAL SCENES, Mr HARRY BRYANT and JENNY LIND. Seats ready at the box office. Doors open at 7.30; begin at 8.    It—Jyl5 ______    ___ E A T R g Va Mr. Arthur Cheney....................Proprietor. Mr. W. R. Floyd.................................Manager. MONDAY, July 15—Every evening at 8, and Wednesday and Saturday Matinees at 2. LAST WEEK OF THE FIRST EDITION OFHUMPTY DUMPTY. Tile Funny Foxes. The Martens, the Wilsons, the Kiralt'ys, the Cassellis. SIXTY-FIVE PERFORMERS. MONDAY EVE’G, July ti, RECONSTRUCTION and first week of the 2d Edition of FOX’S Hl'MPTY DUMPTY, Introducing a CHANGE OF PROGRAMME. The Coolest Theatre fn Boston. Steam Fan in Operation, NO ADVANCE IN PRICES.    0t~Jyl3 c N C. The Spiritualists of Boston, Charlestown, Chelsea, East Boston and vicinity, will hold a Grand Ouion Picnic at Walden Lake Grove, on WEDNESDAY, July 17th. Cars leave Fitchburg Depot at- N.45 and ll A.M., and 2 P. M. Tickets for the Excursion f I; no extra charge for Dancing. DK8'a! H.^RtCHABDSON,}Committee. N. B.—The Camp Meeting commences Aug. 7th. For particulars see Banner of Light.    it*—jyltt OST ON ATHENAEUM, BEACON STREET. The FOUT Y-NIN TH EXHIBITION OF PAINTINGS and ST ATU AHT is now open. In connection with it the MUSEUM OF FINE ARTS exhibits a collection of Ancient Pottery, Glass, and Bronze Implements from Cyprus, Italo-Greek Painted Vases found in the tombs of Etruria aud Magna Grte-cia Majolica Plates, Oriental Armor, Carved Furniture,Venetian Glass, and japanese and Chinese Porcelain. 9 A M.tofiP. M. Admission 25 cents. MThtf-Jel7 Man know thyself! DR. JOURDAIN’S GALLERY OF ANATOMY, 397 Wallington Street, opposite Hayward Place A thousand startling and thrilling models of the human frame, in Health and Disease. Open from 9 A. M. to IO P.M. Admission 50 cents.    [ll    tf—apr30 EXCURSIONS, &c. XTAHANT AND MAOLIS GARDENS. 11 The steamer ULYSSES, Capt. AAV. Calden, leaves foot of India Wharf, Boston, for Nahant daily, at 9.45, A. M., 2.20 and 5 P. Wk; returning at 8 and 11.15 A.M., 3.46 aud 6.15 P. M. Fare 30 cents. Children half price. Excursion tickets to Nahant and return, including admission to the Maolis Gardens, and 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.; 3.45 and 6.15 P. M. Fare 50 cents. Maolis Gardens and return, $1.40. Special arrangment can lie mad) by excursion parties, for which and other intoi (nation, apply to the Captain, on board, or at the wharf.    Jyb IZOR NAHANT, MAOLIS GARDENS J AND LYNN.—The steamers META, Capt. A. L. BoueU, and CARRIE, Capt. 8. W. Etter, leave India Wharf, Boston, and Lampers wharf, Lynn, simultaneously, six times daily, viz,: At 7.30, 9.30, 11.30 A, M., 2.30, 4.30* and 6.15* P. a1. *Ou Saturdays at 5 o’clock. Fare, 25 cents; round trip, admission to the gardens and conveyance to and from the boat at Nahaut, $1; ditto, and one of Doane’s 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, 50 cents; round trip and gardens, $1 40; ditto and Dinner, $2. 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 in Massachusetts waters, address, for terms aud information. FEARING & RENFREW, Agents, India wharf. jyio-tf____________ J?OUR EXCURSIONS DAILY. STEAMER WM, HARRISON, For Hingham, Downer Lauding and Litchfield's Grove. Time Table.—Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf. 234 Broad Street, Boston, at 9.15 A. M.,2.3d, 5.20 and *7.30 P. M, Leaves Hingham, stopping at Downer Landing, 7.30, aud 10.30 A. M.; 3.40, and ^.20 P. M. Single tickets 15 cents, 2 for 25cents, 50 for $5 OO. Litchfield’s Grove has been newly fitted up for Picnic Parties, and is to let. ♦Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leave Litchfield’s Wharf for Nan task ct Long Beach and Downer Landing, at IO A. M, and 2.30 P. M. Leave Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Downer Landing 12 M. and 4.30 P.M. Fare to Nantasket Long Beach and return, 50 cents. Fare to Downer Lauding including admission to Melville Garden and return, SI OO. Jyl-tf    H.    T. LITCHFIELD, Agent. EXCURSIONS DAILY. JTOUR STEAMER EMELINE, FOE HULL AND NANTASKET LONG BEACH, SEA FOAM HOUSE. 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, 5.40 PM. hare Ik cents; two tickets 25 cents; 50 tickets $5. There is a Dance Platform at the Beach, fitted up 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 Nantasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull, at 12 M. and 5.30 pm. Fare. 50 cents for the round trip. jyl-tf    U.    T. LITCHFIELD. Agent. IN BANKRUPTCY. fl’HlS IS TO GIVE NOTICE; That A on the thirteenth day of July, A. D. 1872, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued against the estate of WILLIAM A. TRAVIS of Boston, in the County of Suffolk and State of Massachusetts, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt on his own petition; that the payment of any debts, and the delivery of any property belonging to such Bankrupt, to him or for hts use, ami the transfer of any property by him, arc forbidden by law; that a meeting of the Creditors of the said Bankrupt, to prove their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at 96 Washington street, IV    „ 4 AV... .. Al;    nod    VuiLlF.l    i    1    Af    IP    JU Mass. District, as Mass eager. 3t—Jyl8 THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE: A That on the thirteenth day of July, A. D., 1873,1 a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued against the estate of THEODOREC. BRUHN of West Roxbury,in the County of Norfolk and State of Massachusetts, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt on his own petition: That the payme nt of any debts, and the delivery of any property, belonging to such Bankrupt, to him, or for his use, aud the transfer of any property by him, are forbidden by law; that a meeting of the creditors of the •ald Bankrupt, to prove their debts, aud to choose one or more Assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at the United States Court House, In Boston, In said District, before AN DREW F, JEWETT, Esq.. Register, ou the third day of August, A. D. 187i atli o’clock A. M. ROLAND GUSHER, U. 8. Marshal, Mass. District, as Messenger. StjylS OFFICE OF THE QUINCY MINING AF COMPANY, 60 City Exchange, Devonshire street. Boston, June 26,18T2.—A semi-amiual Dividend of five dollars per share, aud an extra dividend of two aud one halt 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. Tho transfer books will be closed from July 20th to August 1st. By order.    HORATIO    BIGELOW/Treasurer. Je28~ltA8TuThtaul I KOK before the 1^79 IOvOi PUBLIC 04 YEARS. AO I Mi*DR. S. 0. RICHARDSON’SCONCENTRATED Sherry Wine Bitters. The OLPXST and Brist Bitteub in the market. Prepared by a regular educated Physician, aud la No Quack Medicine I petite, Biliousness, \ ansu (muon, impurities or toe Blood, tliev have no conal, rn millions can testify who have used them for the last sixty yeast. The Roots sud Herbs can be purchased separately if desired, and bo prepared (according to directions on each package) by the eel son who may use thorn, either in water or t pi rib price per bottle, $1; price per package. 53c. For by ail Druggists awl Apothecaries. Alae at th® Doctor’s (iffier, 8 Tremont Row, Boston. tti.Vl3-WBMuHOTELS. B ELLEVUE HOTEL, 17 A IG Beacon Street, Boston. The finest Family Hotol and best location in the city. Contains all modern improvements, including Passenger Elevator. European plan. Excellent accommodations for transient guests. F. S. LEONARD, Jel2—tf    Proprietor. BOLMAN HEIGHTS COTTAGE, SCITUATE, MASS. Faml,yH0tCl..............W. H. EA^Proprietor^' W. Harrison, Clerk. On line of Duxbury and Cohasset Railroad, House within fifty rods of South Scituate Statlou. Je22—STuThlm    ____________ O C K I N G HA M HOUSE, PORTSMOUTH, N. H. The only First-Class Hotel in the city. New and elegantly furnished, unsurpassed in richness of appointments, and tho best point from which to visit the Isles of Shoals, aud the Beaches of Salisbury, Hampton, Rye. York and Wells. Direct railroad communication with the White Mountains, via North Conway. je13—tf  G. W. & J. 8. PEIRCE. Proprietors. _ SOUTH SHORE SUMMER RESORT. GLADE 5 HO USE, COHASSET, MASS. This beautifully located House, for Transient or Summer Boarders. Is now open. For Bathing, Fishing or Boating it lias no equal on tile whole New England Coast. Eight trains daily leave tile Old Colony and Newport Railroad for Cohasset. JAMES L. VIALLE, Proprietor. Cohasset, July 8._____Im—jylO MAR SHA L L HOUSE, YORK HAR HOR, MAINE. N, G. 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 on arrival or Noon traiu from Boston. Address N. G. MARSHALL & SONS, York, Me. jM|-tjyl-&eplm A R K E R HOUSE,On the European Plan. SCHOOL STREET, BOSTON. HARVEY D. PARKER.............JOHN    F.    MILLS mart—tf 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 tile Steamer " Appledore.” The boats will make two trips on Saturday, connecting with the 4.45 P. M. train. Jel3-ThSTutf LAIOHTON BROTHERS. JU O N T V E R T H O T EL, MIDDLETOWN SPRINGS, Vt. Situated among the beautiful hills and mountains of Vermont. Opened on the first of June. Fitchburg railroad morning tryjn arrives in Rutland in time foi dinner, thence by'stage to Middletown Springs. Terms and particulars on application. jel—STuThlm  _EDW. RICKOORDS.STANDISH ll OU SE, South Duxbury, Mass. The extensive addition to this fine Hotel being now completed, it will be ready for company July 1st. Music Hall, Billiard Hall, Bowling Saloon, Pleasant Drives, Boating, Fishing and Bathing unsurpassed. Terms reasonable. Carpets, bedding and furniture entirely new. Board $12 to $14 per week. je24—TuThSlm*    N. H. PEAKES. Proprietor. pjOOD COTTAGE, NAHANT. This House having recently been put in the best of repair, and newly furnished, is now open for PERMANENT? AND TRANSIENT BOARDERS. Parries looking for Board at the Seaside for the Season, will find this a quiet aud first-class place of resort in every particular. GOOD STABLE and GOOD BOATS connected with tho House, and competent men iu charge.    FRANK    A.    GOELL. Jy4-tf    _ TLANTIC HOUSE, WELLS BEACH, ME. This popular house will be opened June 20. Newly furnished aud lighted with gas; located close to water’s edge, with superior beach, Bathing, boating, flsliing and gunning facilities best on the coast; billiards, bowling, Ac. Fine Ouadrillk Band in attendance. A new and fleet 20-ton Yacht for parties. Eaton's coaches leave Wells Dej>ot on arrival of 7.30 A. M., and 3 P. M. trains from Boston. Extra conveyance on arrival of all trains from Boston and Portland. O. A. FROST, Proprietor. Also Great Falls House, Great Falls. Je3—MWF26t ^TREMONT HOUSE RESTAURANT. The proprietors of the Tremont House direct public attention to the Cafe 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 on early hour in the morning until midnight. WETHERBEE, CHAPIN & CO. mar 15— if gT. CLOUD HOTEL, BROADWAY AND 4*d STREET, NEW 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-Sm    _ g E A FOAM HOUSE, NANTASKET LONG BEACH, Is open for Summer Boarders. This house is new, and contains IOO large and airy rooms, and is located on the boacb, where It commands the finest view in Boston Harbor. The steamer Emetine makes 8 trips daily between Boston aud the Beach. (See advertisement.) COL. PHINEAS DREW, Manager, (formerly of Nahant.) H. F. LITCHFIELD, Proprietor.    tf-Jyl3 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, wo shall be better prepared for their comfort, mart—tf    H. 8. CROCKER A SON. CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE, Twelve miles from Catskill, N. Y. Accessible by the best mouutuin road in tne country, aud nearer, in time, to New York City, than any other botel on the Catskills. Elevation above the Hudson River 3000 feet. View, extending over 10,000 square miles, unsurpassed for beauty by any in tbe world. Celebrated for its invigorating atmosphere. Temperature at all times 13 to 20 degrees lower than New York city. Telegraph in the hotel. Open from Juue I to October I. Stages and Carriages will be in attendance upon tho arrival of the trains of the Hudson River Railroad aud the Boats from Albany and Now York. JAM ES E. BEACH, Agent at Catskill for CHAPLES A. BEACH’S Mountain House, jeu-1 rn CHARLES L. BEACH, Proprietor.^ J? A LM O UTH ll EIG HTS !TOWER’S HOTEL. Tills commodious and well-appointed House, beautl-tifully situated on Falmouth Heights, will be open for ♦he reception of guests J 0 LY FIRST. It bas a fine view of "Vineyard Haven,” "Oak Bluffs,” and the "Highlands,” at Martha’s Vineyard. It is in Hie immediate vicinity of pleasant Drives, aud bos unsurpassed facilities forBathing, Boating and Fishing, Being but a minute's walk from the steamboat landing and the Reach. It will be In daily communication with Nantucket, Martha's Vineyard aud New Bedford by steamer.    * The now extension of Are Old Colony Railroad to Falmouth Heights, to be completed by tile taut ti of July, will viable guests to reach tills delightful sea-aide resort without rite sea sickness incident to a trip by boat. GeorgeHOTELS. American house, BOSTON. Conveniently located for business or pleasure. Contains apartments with Bathing aud Water Conveniences adjoining, Also. Passenger Elevator.    LEWIS    KICE    A    SON, mar 4—    Proprietors. \\TELL OPEN JUNE 25th, 1872. THE OCEAN HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H. Take Eastern railroad, stop at Rye Beach Station. JOB JENNESS, Prop’r. (Late Job Jenncs* A Son.)    tf—mv21 PINE POINT HOTEL AND LOVELL’S GROVE, at Quincy Point.-A good Dinner. Fish 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 Massaged leaves Lewis’ Wharf at 9.30, 2.30, and Sundays ut 10.30. Come down aud try nae. jy8—lw*         __ 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 tlmrst-class private board- JL ING HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. IL, G. H. JENNESS. Proprietor. Rooms very large, new, and thoroughly ventilated. House French-roof. Accommodates forty. Address O. H. JENNESS, je28— Im    Rye    Beach,    N.    H. RANGES, STO YES, &c. jjotel range works.E. WHITELEY,57, 59, 61 & 65 Charlestown Street, BOSTON. Patentee and Manufacturer of Patent Wave Flue Oven Ranges, with one large or two or more small fires. Boilers and Furnaces, for warming buildings by low pressure steam or bot water, with all the latest improvements. Greenhouse Boilers and PipeR Dwelling Houses Fitted up with First-Class Ranges anti Furnaces. Water Pipes iu Galvanized Iron or Brass. Public Houses and Factories fitted with Steam Boilers and Pines for Warming. New York Rauges at New York Prices. French Ranges on Hand Competent Workmen sent to any part of tho Unitea States or Canadas.    m22-tf JJRADFORD ACADEMY YOUNG LADIES. FOR jgODA, MINERAL WATER, ETC. COBURN, LANC &. CO., manufacturers ofSoda and Mineral Water, BELFAST GIM GER ALE, Wholesale and Retail Dealers inPHILADELPHIA ALE AND PORTER, BURKI! AKDT'S LAGER BIER, AND PURE APPEL E CIDER, In Quarts, Pinta or Half Pints. SODA IN FOUNTAINS AP SYPHONS. Also Agents for FRANK JONES’ Portsmouth Golden Ale, bottled for family use. IOO Worcester Street. Between Tremont street and Columbus avenue. Depot at HO Water Street, Where orders from Expressmen, Messengers, and the public generally will be received and promply attended to.    TuStf—Jyl6 O G E NT L E MEN FURNISHING THEIR OWN CLOTH. We Cut, Trim and Make at the following prices: Pants and Vests.........................$3    SO sscli. Coats............Ti..........................BIO    to    Biff Spring Overcoats......................... 15    to    18 CHAS. WOOD & CO., 361 Washington st., next door to Boston Theatre, Proprietors of Wood's System of Cutting. apr26—Th STutf    Til S EWING MACHINES. GO WHERE YOU CAN SEE ALL THE FIRST-CLASSSEWING MACHINES.We Sell Machines for Cash, ON INSTALMENTS, OR MAY BE PAID FOR IN WORK DONE A.T HOME. 83F* The Largest Stock of first-class Machines in New England on exhibition at323 Washington Street, CORNER WEST ST., BOSTON. RICE je8—8TuTh4w & PECK en ARE BARGAINS INFine Jet Goods. • Tile choicest assortment we have ever had, and the best goods ever sold in this or any other city for the prices.__ ONE LOT CONTAINSSETS OF THE NEWEST DESIGNS, Beautifully finished—the prettiest goods ever mailo, and at a price to astonish all who see the goods—Only One Dollar a Set. (They cost three trines 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 aud most durable, we have marked this lot at #1 OO EACH. We cannot buy another lot to sell at any such pries; 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. SO Cents. SI OO, Bl 50, 08 00 per Pair. HAT AND BONNET ORNAMENTS, HAIR ORNAMENTS, FANCY ORNAMENTS FOR TRIMMING. A large Assortment and Very Low Prices. 85 Cents, 50 Cents, 111 OO and Upwards. OUR SPECIALTY IS JET GOODSWATERMAN & CO., 15 WINTER STREET, Corner of Music Hail Entrance. Jy9—TuWBSt____ ______ WOOD, POLLARD & CO,, Importers aud Wholesale Dealers inWines and Foreign Liquors, BOURBON, RYE AND WHEAT WHISKEYS, IN BOND OR DUTY PAID, Nos. IOO & 102- Broad Street, apritt- MWE BOSTON.    amlesion: Jhiln 61 otic. TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 16, 1872. CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE.—Poem—Review of New Publications— Dramatic—Musical—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: Letters from our Own Correspondents In New York, Saratoga, England and Cape Ann—Mr. Sumner. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence: Paris out of the Season; Goethe’s Hours at Strasburg; Tho Treaty of Paris; Who Pays for it ? Negotiations by Telegraph; Germans and Rome; Spanish Politics ; The Cholera in Europe, etc. FOURTH PAGE.—News in Brlef-Editorials: Sumner and Dixie; Cheap Suburban Trains, etc.— Editorial Notes—Political Notes—Law aud the Courts—Graphic and Intersting Description of the Successful Search for Dr. Livingstone. FIFTH PAGE.—Continuation of the Account of the Search for Dr. Livingstone— By Telegraph: News 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—Dally Gossip—Miscellaneous: The Cocoa Tree; Want of Confidence—Boston Wholesale Price Current. SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marine Records. EIGHTH PAGE.—Local Dcpartmext: City and Suburban News—Out-Door Sports. SPIRITUAL SONG. Who in his chamber sittcth lonely, And wecpeth heavy, bittor tears; To whom in doleful colors only Of want and woe Hic world appears, Who on the past’s dim form receding, As on a gulf, his jaze doth rest, Down into which a sweet woe pleading, From all sides draws him to its breast; Or if as there some treasure fabled Stored up for him all waiting stands, Whose lock he gropes for, basto disabled, With breathless breast and trembling hands; Who sees the future arid, meagre, * Stretched out before him, horrid lie; Who lonely roams tho waste, and eager Seeks his old self with restless cry. Weeping, I clasp him like a loVcr: I once as thou did fool the same; But I grew well and all is over— The perfect rest I know it now. One being soothes all hearts that languish— Who inly loved, endured, and died; For those who racked his soul with anguish, In thousand-fold rejoicing died. He died, and yet, fresh every morrow, His love and him thou dost behold; And canst, in every joy and sorrow, Him in thy arms, love-daring fold. From him new life and blood are driven Through all thy limbs that withering pine; And when thy hear to him is given, Then in his heart for ever thine. Thy loss he found, thy treasure holdcth— No more thou seekest it iii vain; And evermore thy heart infoldeth What once his hand gives thee again.NEW PUBLICATIONS. The Harpers have published, in one thick, duodecimo volume, “Die School and the Army in Germany and France, with a Diary of Siege Ufo at Versailles; by B’v’t Major-General, W. B, Hazen, U. S. A., Colonel Sixth Infantry.” General Hazen is one of the most cultivated, intelligent, skilful and intrepid of our army officers. During tbe recent civil war, ho commonly contrived to do as much work with a brigade as many others could do with a division. His assault on Fort McAllister was a model of energy and skill, achieving an important result without sacrificing a single man unnecessarily. His present book Is very valuable and readable. He analyzes the French and German system of civil and military education and the organization of their armies, as well as gives interesting details of the war. One of the most important portions of the volume is the acco unt General Hazen gives of his interviews with Bismarck, and of the latter’s statement of tho immediate causes of the war. He had gone down, it seem s to bis place in Pomerania, with the belief that he should have an unlnteruptod summer, without tho distraction of official work. Some time in May came cipher despatches that there might be trouble with France, hut he continued his rural labors without giving much heed to them. As to voting Hohenzol-lern’s pretensions to the crown of Spain, King William was opposed to them on the ground thai German princes were unfit to rule Latin subjects. When the prince casually mentioned to Bismarck tliatthe Spanish throne had been offered to him, tbe latter said Giat “a crown was not offered to a lieutenant of hussars every day,” advised him to accept it, and promised to get the King's consent. The King gave Ids consent reluctantly, though "the thought that it could be distasteful to the French sovereign never occurred to any member of the Prussian government.” When France required a renunciation of the claims of the young prince, he had, seeing that it was likely to make serious trouble between tbe two countries, made a personal renunciation before the matter had been fairly brought to the uotlce of tile Prussian government. Bismarck, who had in the meanwh lie come to Berlin, found, as he supposed, the matter settled, and returned to his country home. King William went to his summer resort at Ems. Then came, to the surprise of all Prussia, the demand of France that the Government should disclaim all future intention of placing a German Prince on the Spanish throne. King William, disliking war, wrote a despatch to the emperor virtually making tho disclaimer asked. "This despatch,” said Bismarck, "was sent to me, his minister, for revision, and its tone somewhat altered to bettor suit the emergency. I now telegraphed again to our minister in Paris to sustain the dignity of Prussia. The king was not offended witji the conduct of Benedetti, but saw fit to treat bim with consideration. Tho ambassador at Paris was still unequal to bis work, and wrote the king a letter urging the withdrawal of his despatch, and full compliance with tho wishes of the emperor. The king, to save war, was inclined to do so, but the sentiment of Germany, and tho ail vice of his ministers, prevented him; and, upon bis refusal to withdraw his despatch, set out for Berlin, where the ministry were summoned to meet him. By accident we all met at tho railway station in Berlin, wore joined by tile crown prince, and had set out for the Assembly Chamber, when our attention was attracted by the newsboys crying out that war bail been declared by tile French. We sought tbe papers, aud the king, believing that war had been declared, put up his bands to his head, and said, ’Must I, in my old age, again go to wart* and team ran down his ebooks. Upon examining the papers, it wa* found quito uncertain whether war had bee* declared or not. There was no actual declaration but a telegram Baying that a declaration hail been made. But tbe time for action bad arrived, and the crown primo, just, behind me, whispered hi my ear, ‘Radical or uottiiug.' I then said to the king that there was no impediment to mobilizing the whole army’, and tliat no occasion had ever been so favorable. Ho at onee replied that ho would mobilize tho whole army. Fearing he would retract, I pried out in a loud voice, so that forty persons could bear me, ‘The king has declared he will mobilize the whole army, and the war minister, who was present said, ‘I have beant it, and will ut once give the necessary orders.’ The work was beyond recall, and what followed you all know. Germany is a peaceful notion. We have a nearly perfect military system, but it is for defense and not for aggression aud is rendered necessary by our geographical position." General Hazeu’s description of Moltke will take some reaiiers by surprise. At Versailles, on Oct. SO, "while going to church, I noticed near me in a new uniform of a general officer, some one who at first impressed me os the youngest, blandest and slenderest general officer I ever taw, and I tried to divine how promotion could have been so rapid in an army where every thing is regular. I looked again, aud tho quick, elastic stop, the slander, almost womanly waist contrasted strangely with his rank, which I now noticed to be that of a full general. On looking into bis face I was still more surprised to recognise General Von Moltke. We continued on tbe remaining hundred yards to tbe chapel door together. Ho is a man of few words, of a singularly youthful expression of countenance and eye; and although one knows that ho is seventy years of age, and heavy time-lineB mark his face, it is hard to shake off the blea that he is a boy. He has a light and nearly transparent complexion, a dear blue eye, fla.xon hair, white eyebrows, and no beard. Ho speaks good English, and, on calling at his room, I found him very affable, and full of sagacity aud accurate knowledge. In Ids room were a few chairs, a desk on which was displayed a map of France, anti not another scrap of anything to bo seen,” After an elaborate description of tho needle-gun and the chassepot, General Hazen comes to tho conclusion that neither of them is comparable "to our altered Springfield, Remington, Spencer, or a lmlf-a-dozen other arms used in our country. "It Is,” he adds, very doubtful whether, in tho hands of troops imperfectly disciplined, either tho noedle-gun or the chassepot could be kept in a serviceable condition.” General Hazen, in reference to the late improvements in fire arms, by wldch their range, rapidity and accuracy of fire have been greatly augmented, gives some Instances from his own experience of tbe new strength they have added to the defense. At Jonesboro’, his depleted division, numbering but 2200 men, had to occupy a line half a mile long. This made a single rank the whole length, w ith not a man in reserve. S. IX Lee attacked it with his whole corps. Each of Hazen’* soldiers had eight deliberate shots at tho enemy, from tho time he appeared within range, to the time he retired discomfited. There is a moral limit, General Hazen says, "to the capacity of men to face danger. This limit may be increased by discipline, but one in three put hors du combat Is about the highest in fair fight. At Shiloh my brigade lost thirty-six per centum; but it may be safely laid down, that when every third or even fourth man is struck, the body of troops of which they are components Is neutralized, until it is reorganized and recovers its confidence impaired by the presence of death.”THE DRAMA. Die Chatelet, which is still doing a good business with “ La Bouquetiere des Innocents,’’ is rehearsing an old drama, or “ dog piece,” entitled " Los Chien* du Mont Saint Bernard.” Die other day, whilo going through one of the most thrilling acts of tho play, an accident took plaee which might have Ihjch attended with serious consequences. A living child, a little girl about five years old, held in the jaws of an enormous Newfoundland, was being carried up one of the " rakes,” when the child, fearful of falling, caught tbe animal round the neck. With a growl the dog let go his hold, and the child foil heavily beneath the stage, escaping luckily with a few bruises. It Is now decided to replace tho little girl by a ” dummy ” when tbe piece is produced. A series of translations of French plays of mark, appearing almost as soon as tbe originals, would be a’n undoubted boon to English readers. Unfortunately,however,for the success of the first experiment of the kind we have seen, the task of translation is badly discharged. To render into tolling and idiomatic English the wit of writers like M. Cadol or M. Dumas, fils, is a difficult undertaking. French is the language of epigram, and phrases which constitute sparkling repartee in French become commonplace aud dull as soon as they are rendered into English. M. Kichon’s translations are so full of French idioms tlia^ they eau scarcely be called English. " Laissons aux galanterles bairnie* Ie ragout de la cachottorio,’’ is translated, “ Let us leave to common gauntries (sic) the spiciness of secrecyand " Cest drole ” is rendered, with incredible vulgarity," It’s rum.” A London jotirnal of acftte critical power recently gave a cutting notice of tbe would-be critics that abound in that city and elsewhere. Among other strictures on them it says that if they have to describe a dramatic performance, they do a bad imitation of a French feuilleton, whereas the points which tbe reader wants to arrive at are: Is the play good or bad? and if not good, where anil why? The Dodger critics are always averse to a plain statement or plain opinion. Sometimes they are too silly. In lieu therefore they employ badinage or circumlocution; they seek to veil ignorance with impertinence, or. on the other hand, having nothing to say, endeavor to say it in as many words as possible. We do not know which is the more irritating to read: a column of Impudent familiarity, the "bey-fellow-well-inet” and “here-we-are-again” style of address, when serious questions are in reference, or a column of wind-bag utterances which leave you at tbe end where you were at starting. Tile London Era speaks thus encomiastically of a new danseuse at the Alhambra: Let us call particular attention to one of the greatest attractions of Le Hoi Carotte, that Is the dancing of Milo. Berta Linda in the third act. It is only doing justice to this clever young lady to say thai no such dancer ever appeared at the Alhambra before. There have been many as active, man J as energetic, bul none so graceful mid poetical. Mile. Berta Linda’s dancing may really be described, without exaggeration, as the poetry of motion. However rapid her movements may be, there is not the slighest appearance of effort. However daring her Dights, they are always regulated by a certain harmony, which follows the music like its owm echoes. However brilliant ber gyrations, she never sacrifices grace and elegance of movement to merely physical endeavors. Mile. Berta Linda dances not only with the feet but with the entire figure. It Is the kind of dancing we were accustomed to see a quarter of a centuiy ago, when nobody ever thought of condemning the ballet as immoral, but found exquisite enjoyment in watching the most graceful movements of which the human figure is capable, it is owing to tbe contortions of those who make up for wafit of skill by vulgar attitudes that ballet dancing has gone so much out of favor in the higher circles. But tbe dancing of Mile. Berta Linda is not of the “ Can-can ” order. It belongs to the legitimate school of ballet dancing, and Its very novelty makes it appreciated. This talented young lady Is called upon to repeat the principal pas even a third time, and tho house rings with enthusiastic applause during the performance. Since the days of Taglloni, Dttvernay and Elssler, we do not remember Mile. Berta Linda’s equal. “Cousin Jacques,” a new piece by Louis Leroy, one of the principal contributors to “Le Charivari,” has been performed in Paris. The dialogue is after the approved S&rdou style, full of malicious wit, underlying which runs a strong current of dramatic interest. Cousin Jacques is an honest, reckless man, who is nobody’s enemy but bis own. He is supposed to have died in America, assassinated by bis "subjects,” for he bas been elected chief of an Indian tribe. Tile rumor of his death is, however, false, for he returns suddenly, aud takes up his residence In the house of his cousin, M. de Vaiden!, a rich manufacturer. The workmen strike, and, hungry and desperate, they surround the house of their master. Jacques speaks to them in tlieir ow n uncultivated fashion, aud in a scene, which is one of the best iii the play, calms tile angry aud menacing mob of discontented artisans. In recompense for this important service M. de Val-deut makes him his right-hand man, and he has no reason to regret his confidence, for Jacques, ever watchful, finds that M. de Cbambry, a guest in the house, is persecuting Madame de Val-dent with passionate declarations. Alone with his victim, de Chambry bolts the door, and seems about to surmount the resistance of tbe w lfe of his host, when Jacques enters suddenly through the window, and Do Chambry makes good his retreat. The husband now returns, and, finding the door bolted and his wife fainting in the arms of Jacques, believes that he is dishonored by tbe outcast tie has sheltered, and points a pistol at him, when the g >od-beorted scapegoat, fearlessly presenting bis breast, commands bim to fire. M. de Valdent’s arm drops powerless by his side, and this powerful situation closes Ute second act. Tho denouement Is easily guessed; Jacques, in a duel, disables De Chainbry, and the wife, whose foolish coquetry has been tho cause of all, is freely pardoned. But Jacques has still further claims to universal gratitude, as he unmasks au adventurer who has been laying siege to the hand of his pretty cousin Blanche, proving that the fortune-hunter is a scamp, whom ho once rescued from tho hands of Judge Lynch; so he himself marries the heiress and settles down at last. M.-Cntalle Mondos, a young poet of great promise has produced his first dramatic work at the Theatre Francais, and the midden effort was attended with complete success. "La Part du Hoi” is the title of tbe little play, which is in one act aud in verse. It is acted by two artistes, Bressant and Mile. Protect to, sud the capital reception met with is in great part owing to their clever impersonation of the parts entrusted to them, as many of tbe long tirades are very feeble, albeit the verse is far above tho average quality. The story tells of old chivalrous times, and tho beautiful Hildegarde is waiting in her castle for the King, who has become enamored of her through seeing her at a tournament, although she herself has never set eyes upon lier august lover. A handsome soldierly knight arrives in disorderly attire, aud tells her how he has been attacked and robbed when {tossing through the forest. He is made welcome, as a1! take him for tile King. Costly attire is brought, ami Hildegarde serves an exquisite supper with lier own fair hands. Henri, for that is the name of this personage, begins to get extremely amiable, and finishes by falling on his knees before his hostess, who not perceiving a certain iron bracelet—Hie sign of royalty—upon his arm, hurriedly leaves him. Tile knight is left alone, and an insolent lackey, taking away the rich clothing and the repast, bids him go. Houri is about to quit the hospitable roof, when he reveals to Hildegarde his real quality. He Is an escaped prisoner of war, and begs to be allowed to remain, or he will fall into the hands of the enemy. As ho speaks in passionate accents Hildegarde feels more and more pity for him, and as pity is akin to love, site soon lets her secret escape and falls into the arms of tho soldier of fortune. At this moment a flourish of trumi>eta is heard without. This time it Is really the king. He has, however, arrived too late; the gates are closed against him, and the adventurer takes his place in the heart of the beautiful Hildegarde. Another new drama written by Mr. C. H. llazlo-wood has been produced In London. It is in three a< is, and is called “Parted and Reunited.” The story of it is an interesting one; some of tho incidents in it are novel and highly effective, and it has been placed on the stago in a superior maimer. The piece defects tile highly chequered fortunes of Harold O’llalloran, who, through the treachery of Roderick Redmond, political agent, is banished from his native Kildare. To the great Joy of his wife, Lestelle, and that of his daughter, Evelcen, the proscribed man returns, and is nearly captured by lits old enemy with the aid of his ally. Neale Cronin, and that of tho military. Ratty O’Dwycr, the servant of the O’Hallo-rans, belabors the soldiers with a red-hot poker and causes them to drop their gnus, and so the hunted man and his family escape. In the second act the O’Hallornn and his family are found in Switzerland by his relentless Lies. While the exile is acting ns guide to Col. VI vier over the mountains he is followed by Cronin, who lins engaged to kill him. Through having given bis warmer cloak and cap to tho traveller, O’Halloran escapes from death. Yivier Is mistaken for him and is stabbed by the assassin. O’Halloran is, however, supposed to have perished, when a glacier lies troy od the bridge over an Alpine abyss, on which ho had bei n struggling with the murderer. ’Hie catastrophe was vividly and cleverly depicted, tho representation including the falling of largo mosses of rock or snow on to a hut, in which the faithful Ratty hail taken shelter. The third act reverts to Ireland, where \\h find that Lestelle, who believed that her husband perished on the Alps, has married Redmond, whelms changed bis name and professed to be her friend that be might get possession of her property. Soon after, first Ratty and then O’Halloran, who were not killed by the avalanche, reappear in Ireland. Guided by Bob Bullivaut, O’Halloran arrives at a smugglers’ cave near Du iii! ii, where Redmond is about to destroy Lestelle. Katty fetches Ferdinand, Hic son of tho murdered Col. Vivier and the lover of Evoloen, who kills Redmond, and, that huge obstacle to tho happiness of the hero and his family being removed, all henceforth goes on well. The company of Folic* Dramatiques de Paris, now performing at the Globe Theatre, London, was not quite fortunate in the choice of Chilperic, seeing that the opera was already well kuowu In London, and had been played uutll the opera bouffe loving public had grown almost tired of it. A far better idea was formed of the talents of the company from the performance given on a recent occasion, llorve’s opera bouffe L’lEil Creve may lie said to be his chtf d'uuvre, if such a phrase eau be pardoned as applied to light comic opera. But to give the composer his due there is really much graceful and lively music In D’GEil Creve, which is very well adapted to the purposes of comic opera, and displays the singers to advantage, That Offenbach is the founder of this class of opera bouffe is clear enough, for we find several of this class of opera bouffe is clear enough, for we find several of the melodies with a distinct Oifenbaehiau flavor, as witness the chorus of archers in the first act, the septett and finale of the second, and the duet between the lovers in tbe third act, to say nothing of the hero’s song in the tower, which is, however, Offenbach and Verdi combined. Hie best music is decidedly in the second act, and in this also the librettist lias been most successful. The story of L’fEil Creve is extremely simple and very grotesque. Dindonetto, a peasant girl, is engaged to Alexaiidrivolre, a member of the ancient order of Foresters, but not as we know that august body at the Crystal Palace and elsewhere. These ancient Foresters take us back to the days of Robin Hood land Maid Marian, and the young archer Alexandrivoire is a ruinous shot, and as there Is to be a grand archery meeting on the estate of a neighboring Marquis the young lover and bis friends go to try their skill. Fleur de Noblesse, daughter of the Marquis, Is engaged to a young carpenter, and when the shooting takes place the young car{>eiiter hits the bull’s eye to the great delight of his betrothed, but Alexandrivoire comes in the fashion of Edgar in Lucia of Lammer-moor, and interrupts tbe festivity, claiming to try his luck against the fortunate marksman. He draws bow, and the arrow, instead of hitting either target or bull’s eye, lodges in tbe eye of the fair Fleur de Noblesse. Hence the title of tho opera bouffe, which may bo translated The Bruised or Wounded Eye. There is a great commotion, anil the one gendarme, who is the entire army of tbe Marquis, is ordered to arrest tbe unfortunate archer; aud the aet closes with a clever septett and chorus leading to a comic dance of all the characters in the most approved opera bouffe fashion. This scene Is the great hit of the piece, and was received with so much enthusiasm that it was repeated three times amidst the most vociferous cheering. Tile third act falls off a little both in music aud libretto. The young archer is seen a captive in the tower, after the fashion of ll Trovatore, and he sings a melody strongly reminding us of tho “Ah, che la rnorto.” His ladylove brings him a basket of provisions, and seems bi no way disconcerted in consequence of his incarceration. In fact, the scene introduces one of the liveliest duets in the piece. But a consultation of doctors is announced to decide what is to be done with the damaged eye. The doctors who come to examine it are no other than tho archers, com [anions of him whose ill-directed arrow was the cause of the mischief. Some absurd questions are asked, awl then Dindonette, disguised as a female doctor, gives her advice, which proves so efficacious tliat instant recovery takes place; the prisoner, her lover, is set free; and all ends with another chorus aud comte finale, not so lively as that of tbe second act, which appeared to exhaust the animal spirits of both audience and actors. Great praise may honestly be given to the performers In this merry piece. One and all worked with a determination to make it succeed, awl the result was an absolute triumph. To Mile. Paola Marie tile chief honors of tbe uigtit were accorded, and in both acting and tinging this clever little lady displayed remarkable talent. Tbe music Is written rather low for hor voice; but she attacked the deep notes with immense energy, and sang throughout with so much animation aud genuine comic tnleut that the audience encored nearly everything she performed. Tho mock-herolo duet with hor lover in the first act may be cited as an instance of tbe exact thing, required to make oj*ra bouffe successful. Mile. Blanche D’Antiguy was more at home in her acting than her singing. Her voice has a veiled quality which causes it to be indistinct at times, though iii singing sotto voce it is pleasing. In her acting she was extremely amusing, and her love for the young carpenter aud his trade was cleverly caricatured. Th# daughter of a Marquis, entering with a huge beam on her fair shoulders aud then planing, sawing, and hammering, humming a lively tune all the while, kept the audience constantly laughing. M. Luce as the hero has hardly voice euough, but by good management of the falsetto and animated acting, he gained the good opinion of the audience. The grotesque character of the marquis found a very clever representative in M. Vautlder. Tho comte dancing, speech-making and singing of the marquis were all dune wonderfully well. Mr. Milher, as the solitary gendarme who comprises in his single person the entire military force of the marquis, gave one of the most comical burlesque portraits of a martial hero we have ever seen. It was inimitably funny in voice, attitude, dress and manner. M. GI runlet was good also as the Baillie; aud M. Vavasaeur as Le Duo d’en Face, an imbecile peer, who always fails when he attempts to make a speech (not an uncommon character elsewhere than in opera bouffe) is as droll aa possible. Mile. Toudvuse as La Marquise la also excellent.MUSICAL. The engagement of Rubinstein to play at a given number of concerts in America is stated to be for six thousand pounds, and all expenses paid. Ihe London Choir refers to magnificent offers made by American managers to Mme. Marie Sasse and M. Faure, for a scries of representations. M. Offenbach has, it is said, refused an engagement to conduct performances of his own works for one hundred nights, in the United States, for which he was to receive upwards of $100,OOO. From this we may infer that, composing is a better speculation than conducting, for the author of "La Grande Duchesse.” The critic of the London Daily Telegraph, writing on June 22, says: "The appearance of Drury Lane Theatre last night was an answer to those who condemn operatic managers for slackness in bringing out novelties of classic rank. From stalls to gallery tbe house presented a beggarly array of half-empty benches; and this was the welcome given by London, in the height of its musical season, to a master-piece of art—the ‘ Deux Joumees ’ of Cherubini.” The London Orchestra, in denouncing the modern school of mnsic of which Wagner, Rubinstein, Raft and Brahms are the solar luminaries, declares that these popular explorers of by-ways, bogs and brain ble-bushes, have been duly fondled and caressed, but that their career in photographing is very unsatisfactory. One snatches a beautiful flower and instantly crushes it up; another goes into raptures over an ordinary weed; whilst a third seizes some insignificant and disagreeable looking insect, and reckless of (he value of time, dissects it with a microscopical verity almost revolting. The massacre of the innocents—the lovely little bits of melody—is Intensely savage, the petting aud cockering up of ail ugly and vain things beyond measure Irritating. One time there is no development, anti the next the most tedious and tiring repetition. There Is no photographing of self, for nothing has gone Inside the composer, nothing has penetrated into his system, nothing touched his heart. Julius Engelbert Rontgen, seventeen years old, son of a distinguished musician, gave a matinee musicale at the late Dusseldorf festival, attended by some two hundred persons, on which occasion he afforded great promise of eventually becoming one of Germany’s great sons of art. He has already composed two overtures and a symphony. He introduced the following chamber music: Prelude and Fugue in O minor, on the theme “B. A. C. H.”; sonata in B fiat, for pianoforte and violoncello; sonata in B minor, for pianoforte and violin. The look of Inspiration—of heaven-born genius in the bright young face, and biz apparent unconsciousness of the presence of a largo audience of musicians, as the young composer, wholly wrapped up in hi* divine art, sat at the pianoforte, with the two conductors of tho festival, Rubinstein and Tauscli, on either side of him, could hardly be forgotten by any one amongst tho listeners who bows down before musical talent as one of the highest, most rare and precious, most mysterious of the good and jierfect gifts from above. Much has been said regarding the relative merits of the German, French and English bands, and it is generally conceded that each possesses merits peculiar to itself. Many believe tire difference in the quality of tbe organizations depends upon their respective constituents. To these tho following tabular exhibit will prove interesting: French. German. English. Clarinets  .....    9    ll    is Flute........................  2    2    4 Oboes  .........  4    2    1 Saxophones.................. S Pistons.....................  2    ., Bugles........................ 9 Trumpets.................... 3    4    3 Horns........................ 2    4    4 Baritones.................... 2    2    2 Bass  .................. 4    3$ Contra Bass................. 3 Alto.......................... 4    2    1 Trombones  ........ 4    4    4 Petit Bugle.................. I Cymbals..................... I    I    I Drums........................ 2    2    2 Bass Drums  ........... I    I    I Cornets......................... 3    $ Fagotto...,.................... 2    3 Contra.....................  ,.    2    .. Total.................... S3    48    58 CURRENT NOTES. There is nothing that needs to be said in on unkindly manner. In New Mexico, a recent vote on establishing free schools stood 37 for and 5076 against. Ho who receives a good turn should never forget it; he who does one should never remember it. Their way of Lurrying up tim actors in Washington theatres is to throw young kittens on the stage. There are seventeen newspapers in Japan, tho youngest one having been started in April. Those who live for something usually find it is something to live. Professor Agassiz has found a striking resemblance between Patagonian scenery and that of tbe Alps. Kate Fields, in her recent letter from Ems to the Paris Register, says her countrymen and women ara making fools of themselves there. "They fired two shots at him,” wrote an Irish reporter. "The first shot killed him, but the second was not fatal.” An effort is making to introduce Japanese paper clothing in the West. One would think they hail tried ]>aper suits enough there in connection with, libel. A Pope county (Ark.) deputy sheriff returned on$ night lust week with a bullet hole through his hat and coat. He was "under the impression ” that fa was fired on by somebody. The workings of the new Illinois liquor law will (ha watched with a great deal of interest. The export-! mi nt is unpopular with many, but whatever its peculiar merits or demerits may be, a fair trial of tbe statute will soonest develop them one way et the other. One reason why street cleaning in New York has usually been neglected is that when the dirt is in thfl form of mud people hesitate to take any steps In the matter, and when ifs in the condition of dust they’re forced to shut their eyes to it. During the 318 years following the discovery of Hispaniola $1,000,000,000 worth of gold was poured into European markets. Mr. Thomas Uankey, writing la the Economist, says that an equal amount has come to Europe since 1852-53. There are now in daily use on the Michigan Central railroad fifty-one cars fitted up expressly for carrying butter, beef aud eggs from Chicago to Boston and New York. An average of four of these loaded cars start East each day, and are inspected ami re-ieed at Detroit before they go further. Each car consumes four tons of ice on the trip. An elderly lady, who was being examined as a witness in a law ease, insisted that her husband had a legal settlement iii the town, because " He was bora and married there, and they buried him there,” aud if that Isn’t settliug him there she’s anxious to know what is. The women of Damascus, Illinois, take part in tho discussions of tho Fanners’ Club meetings. A receut subject of discussion was, “Should we dress fur comfort or for show?” It was of course decided to dress for comfort, but at the uext meeting each appeared iii a "three-decker" hat and a Dolly Vonion suit. The Protestant Episcopal Church hi the Halted States bos fifty-three bishops (six missionary), 2900 clergy, or one bishop for every fifty-five clergyman, 225,000 communicants, 24,300 Suuday-school teachers, 230,000 Sunday-school scholars, and contributes for church purposes $5,600,000. The search for Dr. Livingstons is gradually developing the nomenclature of Africa. For a long time Ujijl seemed to be the only place of unto, but now Ugogo comes up smiling. We like it better. It is a good name fur the doctor to remember. He has been in Africa quite long enough. A Western paper itas the following advertisement: “ Engaged—Miss Anna Gould to John Caudal!, city marshal of Leavenworth, Kau. Krum this time henceforth sud forever—until Miss Anna Gould becomes a widow—all young men are requested to withdraw their particular attentions.” A Georgia colored preacher during a fuueral sermon lately, said:-—"He ruminates no longer amang us; behave exonerated from the syllogisms of this world's discrimination, and when he gits tad*odd, dry stream of the river Jordiit, the Kerosine# au l Perijb*ny will meet bim dare to mw him rn sr on dry land to thy rllverstoring city,”    J    ^ HHH mm BH - . KhH ;