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Greenville Advance Newspaper Archive: November 13, 1873 - Page 1

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Publication: Greenville Advance

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   Advance, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1873, Greenville, Pennsylvania                                The Advance is Published every Iff GOODWINS MABi j AT HATES One year payable in SO Single 6 We i a In this department the best of JOB AND THE lATESt STYLES OF MEBGEIi keep constantly on hand A LARGE STOCK OP PAPER FOB BtiNKSj IiETTEB Also A TOLL STOCXOP Cards of To all of which m would invite The Old The old deep forever new Tie old sad soft yet wild Heaven eheda her tenderest team in dew Above ber fair bat faded Our child but yesterday ah now Tlie augels claim her grace Their kiss of khiehip on her Their solemn radiance on her Who deems that each as she is lost Gone is but just gone before And oer earths fouluesH and its frost She beckons to tho eapphiro door The door she softly holds That TTO heavens inmost heart may And catch beyond the farthest star Some gleam of THE SIEGE OF BLACK To begin at tlle I must take you back to the time ffly mother s jeathF when my only brother had g0ne Se8 wuen mv sster wasouf and when I lived alone with my the in the midst of a moor in the West of Eng My fathers stood a mile and a half awny from the nearest In all other directions we were four or five times that distance from Our small as it was stoutly and snugly trith btone from the moor as a matter of One ay my father was summoned to Moor Farm to make an estimate for somfc stone and I was left at Jly father would be absent during the but I did not feel My house work was and I sat down to when I saw and with their groom behind them riding up tj the Black It was part of the young ladyn kindness never to neglect an opportunity of coming to pay me a friendly visit and her hus band was generally willing to accompany her for his wifes I discovered that they hud been having an argument in ut money es they rope along to our Knif ton accused her husband of invet erate and of never being able to go out with money in his peeket without upending it if he possibly before he got home Knifton had laughingly defended him by decliriuR that all his pocket money went iu presents for his and that if he with and theres near to hear Listen to ani let ns We dont want only very fieatlookint poeketbook that you happen to have and your late excellent mothers fou silver that you keep so nice and clean on the If you let us in we wont hurt a hair of your my promise to go away the moment we have got what we unless you particularly wish us to stop to If you keep us we shall be to break into tho and thenW Aud broke in Shiftv Dick kill This parley gave me lo recover the effect which tins first bang at the door had produced on my The threats of the two villains would have terrified some women out of their Senses but the oniy rSsult they pro duced on me was violent I tliank a strong spirit of my own and the contemptuous in solence of the maa Jerry effectually roused You villains I screamed at them through tho You think you can frighten me because I only a poor girl left alono in tie You raga muffin I defy you both Our bolts are our shutters are I am here to keep my fathers home safe and keep it I will against an army of you You may imagine what a passion I was in when I vapored and blustered in that I heard Jerry laugh and Shifty Dick Then there was dead silence for a minute or and then the two ruffians attacked the I ran into the kitchen and put our four silver spoons into my then took the unlucky book with tho bank notes and put it in the bosom of my I was determined to defend the property confided to my care with my Just as I had secured the pocket book I heard the door and their Thank they were so bflliahal and close together Noth ing lighter than a hatchet would have sufficed to remove any part of The murderous hanowas still tapping with the knife when I heard a shout from the man Jerry coming from the neighborhood of my fathers stoneshed in the back The hand and knife I went to the back and put my ear to and Both the men were now in the I made the hiosii Desperate effort to call t6 mind what tools and rthet things were left in it which might be tiled my agitation onf used I canld remember noth ing but my fathers big stone was far too heavy and miwiedly to be used the roof of the I was itill puzzling my brains and making my lead swim to no purpose when I heard but of the At the same instant when the loise caught my the remembrance flashed across me like lightning of lome beams of wood which had lain in to ask my if chance to comeagain into our he shed for years ime to feel certain that I had hardly they were re moving one of these before I leard Shifty say to Jerry Which deor The was the Weve cracked it already well have it own now in no Senses less sharpened by dangerthah The DanDriry and Harbison had just fin ished their breakfast Harbison had pushed and was looking lounge for his sat at the holding the infant and mechanically her forefinger in its Suddenly she paused in the threw the astanished child on its turned as white as a pried open its and immediately Ephraim who was on his with his head under the at once came rapping his heftd sharply on side of the lounge as he did getting on his inquired what was the said the tears rolling down her cheeks and the coursing what is Armethea said the aston ished smartly rubbing his head where it had come in contact with the she gasp Harbison turned and commenced Baby Ephraim has got a tooth Baby No screamed Womans in writing to theMissouri Bepublicariol the recent Womans veutian in New says Lucy Stone was interrupted by the entrance of one hundred and fifty the para solmakers of New Their a modestlooking young with a hectic flush oh her won asked per mission through a gentleman to state befeffsei Now was ajsplendyl chance for a stunning Had Stone called that woman upon the plat saying the sufferings of woman and the suffrage of woman was the same spelled taken this workingrgirl by the ani in sisted her story should be heard first as the greatest argument the chair had to she would have made a But Lucy pro ceeded with her began her and paid no more attention to the suffering umbrellamakers than to so many It was left for Higgensou to accord Miss the The Chinese Experiment Exciting Scenes at North Public faith in the successof the new Chinese labor of which of South is the prophet and says theBoston been considerably shaken of the re mise spreading his legs dropping his and stdring at tHe struggling heir with all his 1 tell you it persisted with would have understood but too a slight evidence of O O asily froni these wdrds that they were it cant protested prepai the beam as a battering ing to swear if it Come IB When that con and Bee for said Open its ittle mousy wousy for its Thats a toody woody tttilft csnrrfin f that if he spent it it was under her sole influence and We are going to Jliverton he You will stop to admire every pretty thing in every one of the Oliver ton I shall hand you the and you will go in and When wo have reached home and you have had time to get tired of your yon will clap your hands in amazement and declare that you are quite shocked at my habits of inveterate I am only the banker keeps the my arcthe spendthrift who throws it all away I They laughed and chatted some lime in the same Knifton produced his His wife snatched it out of his opened drew put some put them back closing the stepped across to my poor mothers little walnutwood Kuitton opened the glassdoor of the put the pocketbook in a vacant place on one of the lower closed and locked the door and gave me the You called me a just she There is my Not one farthing of that money shall you spend at Cliverton ou Keep the key in your and wLat ever Kniiton may on ac count let him have it until CllU agajn ou our way j j wont you with that in pocket m the town of I will make sure of taking it home by leaving lthere in more trustworthy hands t jan Uutil we ride jes my what do you say to as a lesson iu economy inflicted on a prudent husband by a spendthrift wife As soon as I was left the very sight of the pocketbook behind the glass door of the bookcase began to worry me and instead of returning to roy I puzzled my brains about finding a place to lock it up where it would not be exposed to the views of any chance passersby who might stray into the Black I thought of my a present from which I always Kept out of harms way in my own bed Most as it afterward turned of taking the pock etbook to the tea I went up to my room first to take the teacaddy to the I only acted in this roundabout way from nheer thought and severely enough I was punished for as you will acknowledge yourself wheu you have read a page or two more of my I was just getting the unlucky tea caddy out of my when I heard footsteps in the and running out immediately saw two men walk into the I inquired what they wanted sharply and one of them answired immediately that they Win ted my He of as he and I recognized him as a going among his comrades by the name of Shifty He bore a very bad His companion was a whom he addressed by the name of I distrusted him worse than I did Shifty and man aged to get between his leering eyes and the aa I told the two that my father was gone and that I did not expect him back till the next Saying they would come next the two men Half an hour afterward I looked The wind had lulled with the but a mist was and a heavy rain was beginning to Never did the lonely prospect of the moor look so dreary as it looked to my eyes that eve Never did I regret any slight thing more sincerelythan I then regret ted the leaving of Kniftons pocket bouk in my I felt very lone some and very but I shook off the feeling as best I and late at night went to A loud bang at the door of the cottage awoke I start ed but did not la aminufe or less there came a sec ond louder than the I ran out into the Whos there Let us answered a which I recognized immediately as thfl voice of Shifty Wait a bitj and let me said a second that of Dicks You are alone in the rushed into the passage again with a heavy kitchen poker lifted in both I was in time to see the bald head of Jerry pushed into the passage through a great rent in one of the lower panels of the Get you or Ill brain yon on the spot cried threatening him with the Mr Jerry toik his head out again much faster than he had put The next thing that came through the rent was a long which they darted at me from to move me from the I struck at it with all my and the blow must have jarred the hand of Shifty Dick up to his very for I heard him give a roar of rage and Before he could catch at the fork with his othe I had drawn it By this time even Jerry lost his and swore more awfully than Dick Then there came another minute of I suspected they were gone to get and dreaded the giving way of the whole Euuning into the bedroom as this fear beset I laid hold of my chest of drugged it into the and threw it down against the On the top of that I heaped my fathers big three chairs andascuttleful of I dragged out the They heard me as they were coming up to the door with fresh Jerry Stop a bit I and then the two con sulted together in I listened eagerly and just catight these words Less trouble the other I heard their voices at tho other bide of tho The back door was much smaller than the but it had this advantage in the way of was made of two solid oak join ed and strengthened intide by heavy It had no bolts like the front but was fastened by a bar of running across it in a slanting and fitting at either end into the walL They could not break it I and this they toon dis for they left After trying several ways to effect an they seemed to give it and a long silence silence which tried my cour age even more severely than the tumult of their first attack on the what a sum of money I would have given only to know what they were both about in that interval of silence I was startled at last out of my sus pense in the most awful A shout fiom one of them reached my ears on a sudden down tho kitchen Let us or well burn the place down over your head Burn it Burn what There was nothing easily combustible but the thatch on tbe roof and that had been well soaked with the heavy rain which had now fallen incessantly for more bout to use am against the When that con icti6n overcome I lost courage at I felt that the door must come that no such barricade 1 had onstructed could support it for more than a few minutes against such shocks as it was now to lean do no more to keep the house against I said to with my knees knock ing and the tears beginning to wet my I must trust to the night and the thick and save my life by running for it while You may crack your sweet voice than six Burn the place over my head How While I was still casting about wild ly in my mind to discover what possi ble danger there could be of one of the heavy stones placed on the thatch to keep it from being torn up by high came thundering downthechim It scattered the live embers on the hearth all over the A richly furnished with knickknacks and fine muslin about would have been set on fire Even our bare floor end rough furniture gave out a of burning at the first shower of embers which the first stone I had wit enough to let the smolder ing go ou for a moment or and to pour the whole of my cantul of water over the fire before the third stone came down the The live embers on the floor I easily disposed of after The man on the roof must have heard tho hissing of the fire as I put it and have felt the change produced in the atmosphere at the mouth of the for after the third stone had descended no more followed As for either of the ruffians themselves dropping down by the same road along which the stones had that was not to be The chim as I well knew by our experience in cleaning was too narrow to give passage to any one above the size of a small Hooked upward as that comforting reflection crossed my looked and as plainly as I sea the paper I am now writing the point of a knife coming through the inside of the roof just my Our there is yet I huddled on my cloak and and had my hand on the bar of the back door when a piteous mew from the bed room reminded me of the existence of poor I ran and huddled the creature up in my apron Before I was out in the passage the first shock from the beam fell ou the The upper hinge gave The chairs and tho coalscuttle forming the top of my barricade were rat tling on to thefloor but the lower hinge of the door and the chest of drawers and tool chest still kept their One more I heard the villains cry more run with the and down it all comes Just as they must have been starting for that one more I opened the back door and fled out in the with the book full of banknotes in my the silver spoons in my and the cat in my I threaded my way easily enough through the familiar obstacles in the back and was out in the pitch darkness of the moor be fore I heard the second which told me that the whole door had given In a few minutes they must have dis covered the fact of my flight with the for 1 heard shouts in the as if they were running out to jursue I ran on at the top of my and the noise soon dieil it was so dark that twenty thieves in stead of two would have found it use ess to follow How long it was before I reached the arm nearest place to which i could fly for can not tell I remember that I had just sense nough to keep the wind at my back having observed in the beginning of he evening that it blew toward Moor and to go on resolutely through he In all other respects I was by this ime halfcrazed by what I had gone If it had so happened that the wind had after I observed its direction early in the I should have gone and have probably perished of fatigue and ex posure on tho Providentially it own thats a bessed Thus conjured the ump o heir opened its mouth sufficiently for the author of its being to thrust in his and that gentleman having convinced himself by the most indubitable evidence that a tooth was immediately kicked his hat across the buried his fist iu the and declared with much feeling and vehemence that he could lick the individual who would dare to intiniitte that he was nol the happiest manon the face oi the Then he gave a hearty smack on the and snatched up the while the lady rushed tremblingly forth after who lived next In a moment Simmons came tear as if she had been shot out of a and right behind her came at a speed that indicated she had been ejected from two Simmons at once snatched the heir from the arms of hurried to the where she made a careful and critical examination of its while held its and tried to still the throbbings of her and danced up and down and snapped his fingers to show how calm he It having been ascer tained by Simmons that the tooth was a sound and also that the strongest hopes for its future could be entertained on account of its coming in the new of the Harbison got out the necessary and Harbison at once proceeded to write seven different letters to as many per unfolding to them the event of the and invitfng them tocome on as soon as still blew steadily as it had blown for cottage had no upper and out rooms had no Slowly and wickedly the knife wriggled its way through the dry inside thatch between the rafterer It stopped for a and there came a sound of in its stopped too there was a great fall of dry thatch ou the and I saw the hairy hand of Shifty armed with the come through after the fallen He tapped at the rafters with the of the as if to test hours and I reached the farm house with my clothes wet and my brain in a high When I made my alarm at the they had all gone to bed but the farmers eldest who was sitting up late over his pipe and I just mustered strength enough to gasp out a few telling him what was the and then fell down at his for the first time in my iu a dead That swoon was followed by a severe When I got strong enough to look about me I found myself in one of the farmhouse Knifton and the were all in the cat was asleep at my and the pocketbook that I had saved lay on the table by my There was plenty of news for me to as soon as I was fit to listen to The thieves had been and were in awiting their trial at the next and Knifton had been so shocked at the danger I had which they blamed their own want of thonghtfnlness in leaving the pocketbook in my care as they that they insisted on my fathers re moving from our lonely home to a cot iage on their which we were to inhabit The banknotes that had saved were given to me to buy urniture in place of the things that the thieves had These pleasant tidings assisted so greatly iu promoting my recovery that I was soon ible to relate to my friends at the farm house the particulars that I have writ ten They were all surprised and interested bnt no as I listened to me with such breathless at tention as the farmers eldest Knifton noticed and began to make jokes about in her lighthearted as soon as we were I thought little of her jesting at the time but when I got and we went to live at our new the1 young as he was called in our constantly came to see and constantly managed to meet me out of I had my share of like other young and I began to think of Kniftons jokes with some To be the young far mer managed one never could tell lose his way with me in returning from and before we found out the right road home again he had asked me to be his His relations were quite as much as tonished and angered at the step he had taken as you yourself would have young in their They did all they could to keep us and break off the But the farmer was too obstinate for And he did many Whether I proved myself worthy or not of his good opinion is a question which I leave you Expert There being no keel to the Esqui maux and its bottom nearly the occupant would seem to make it top but with the practice and nerve of the he does not hesitate to brave a middling heavy riding over the waves as gracefully as a Armed with his and bird all of which he very adroitly he shoulders his carries it to the and launches There is no opening in it except a round hole mid way between each just large enough to admit the boatman as far as his Surrounding this midship hole is a wooden with a groove around the outside near the sealskin over which the hunter laces the lower edge of his watertight and thus fast ens himself in and keeps the water He then grasps his twobladed oar in the propels himself along by umbrella the privilege of speak The poor young woman was tu mnltuously and spoke briefly and and to the with charming said she did not sympathize with the object of thegather ed as she believed the ballot was in the hatids of the strongest and best able to take care of it that she had been unable to cultivate her mind for speechmaking on account of her work ing eighteen hours a day for bread but she wished to arouse some interest for the nnhappiest class of creatures on the workingwomen of New few new facts concern ing their wretched state she and not a soul connected with the great sub ject of female emancipation uttered the ghost of an opinion or endorsement but the next speaker pranced up to the front and begged to rectify a Some one had given her out as an Illi nois She was a and here followed some interesting facts concerning her A Comedians It has been many years since we first saw says a writer in the Wash ington Then he was the handsomest man on the with a superb and graceful fine fea and a glorious crowning of gold enbrown which his eccentricity caused him to whenever on the with a fiery red At that day actors and however high they might stand in their own rarely attained to any high social posi During an engagement at the Baltimore Museum he fell in love with and courted the beautiful Miss War the acknowledged belle and lead er in the aristocratic world of that city famed for its beautiful women licious terrapin Owens benefit was and the Museum was crowd ed to its utmost for the hand some young actor was an immense favo rite with the A long delay followed the last notes of the overture the band again began to half and an the manager appeared and stated to the crowd that their money would be re funded at the Owens being unable to The scene which followed cannot be The next morning the fashionable world was shaken as by an for the an nouncement went forth that the beauti ful Miss Warfield had eloped with and her with a fellowactor of the How the knowing ones talked 1 But years came and went Owens and his by tl ported disturbances theCeles tial workmen in Sampsons shoe The present trouble began about three mouths agof when some of the turbulent spirits claimed1 that Char lie their inter and business manager from the was cheating them in tho pur chase of They found so much fault with him that Sing finally declined to do any more business for The suspicion of Sing also man ifested itself when thirteen of the whose term was recently left for San the leaders in the trouble accusing Sing of procuring their To further prejudice the others against his management and their the dissatisfied ones forged letters from this purport ing to be sent from Cleveland to announcing that the tickets given them by Sampson were that they had been packed in a and the baggage had been ruined and another purporting to be from ono of the party who was left over in Albany of which was disposed of soon after by a genuine letter from one of the thirteen concerning the safe and pleasant arrival of the party at San The author of those forged together with eight of the bad who had a disposition to get Charlie Sing out of the in The Coal Are yon goiifg tolet up in prices any this winter asked fibie writer of a prominent coal dealer wlio Was en countered Saturday The individual addressed was quick to I hope sir I hops In fact thats what Im just now con will your cogitations amount to anything practical wsa the inter I rather think they was the I as we are all thinking the same something practical is sure to The operator was oTidently inter and the searcher after facts improved the opportunity for getting order to had by Sampson been marked candidates for and they were called into his and given tickets to Son They immediately went back to the bottomers room and reported that the whole force was turned whereupon some seventyfive left their work and swarmed wildly down stairs in search of At the com mand of Mr they quietly returned to their with the exception of Ah who still persisted in seeing whom he had formerly threatened to Officer Hunter was soon sent for by when a pistol was taken from Ah The latter continuing to be he was arrested by Hunter and his assis when about forty Chinamen piled out of the window and followed Becoming decidedly the officers presented their which seemed only to infuriate the who dogged them to the and twice succeeded in recovering posses sion of their At the lock up occurred a disgraceful The finding tkemselves over called upon the crowd for as when the roughs indiscrimi nately pitched upon the Chinamen with and brass vent ing their rage in the most wanton ex cesses of cruelty and Not con tented with knocking them many of them kicked and pounded their pros trate victims until one of them received wounds from which he will barely re while another is terribly bruised about the and still many others are sorely The whole melee was disgraceful in the Sampson has not suspended information substantially as follows Beporter So yon are all united that may or may not be a good sign which is it in this case 1 thiuk it is a good sign for lower The fact is we must lower or quit theres no two ways about The pressure for lower prices iscoming from all and there will have to be a general let down of prices or of the The opera tors are willing to do their share if they can get the miners to Id if you state the case the miners would rather lower than I cant tell about I think they ought to come We cant pay the present rates for digging and sell coal for any Other work men have lowered their and I think miners ought to come under the same It wouldnt hurt them in pro portion as it has hurt some At the present under the opera Mons this new they are muk inS more than they did last dipping it in the water on each side al and off he darts at a very as tonishing rate of until he reach es his hunting When he sights a and gete within thirty yards of he throws the and sel dom misses his As soon as the seal is it starts off to The staff ia then detached from the dart to which is attached a strand of raw hide fastened at the other end to a buoy 01 float carried on to the deck of the kayak ready to cast off when the line has been all run but kept sight of by the who soon exhausts the strength of his and then captures Louis Kiels The tumult caused by the election o Louis Kiel to the Canadian Parlia ment is The Ottawa Citizen says The feeling throughout the city at present on the probability of the murderer of taking his seat in the House the present is very Excitement runs and and suggestions of disp itch ing him to other ciimes are to be heard in every part of the Many of the oldest who think they thor oughly understand the drift of public sentiment in anticipate a gen eral tumult if Kiel insists on taking his seat in the The favorite expression of the people String him which remark may be heard at every street Even the news boys join in the and feel that dishonored by al lowing him to roam at It is currently reported thata Vigilance Committee composed of 200 young men of this city and will be form and that initiative steps have al ready been taken to secure its success ful Their object is to pre vent him from remaining in the or crossing the threshold of the Par liament If any reliance can be put in public he will be con veyed to the border and allowed suffi cient time to make What will follow a refusal to comply with this re we are left to THE NEW MABBIAOE LAW IK new law has been drawn up in Bus sia to legalize the family relations of those who do not accept the establish ed form of Hitherto no marriage not celebrated in the oithodox church has been valid the law has not recog nized the religions practices of the so that marriages have nolegal and children havs no right to inherit the property of their parents and rela Under the new thoueh the sects are their marriages are to lie legalized by registration at the police lovely wife as they still a most devoted couple fair children came to bless the and today who says aught but that it has been a happy mar riage Perils of the California A letter from Dos Palmas on the to the Yuma says The son of from came to the station recently about on and nearly dead for He said he had left his father and a the brother of out forty miles on tho without water and nearly dead for the want of having been without it for nearly three days when he left them twenty four hours Joe the and Hank Brown started the next morning with a team and plenty of water to find After going twentyfive they came upon the old He had found a cask of water that had been left by and had nearly drank himself to One of the party staid with anc the other went to look for the After going fifteen miles he was dis covered stretched out under a naked and almost tongue being swollen and and blood run ning out of his nosa and He was brought to after two hours hard having been without water for five days and Their three horses The party are now stopping here and getting along all The old man says that if he had not lost his knife he would have cut his and ended his The station keeper and Brown deserve praise for the manner in which they being without food three days on their A Strangely Remarkable In the trial of Marshal Bazaine there is one who has a prominent part to sustain ns a and concerning whose position and cen dnct during the war even Paris is ex pressing Begnier was born in Paris in and after having re ceived a very imperfect education tried and and failed to reach success in And still this is the man as the French authorities rose to the surface most inopportunely in the midst of the most serious and whose fatal intervention was distined to draw Mar shal Bazaine into the most guilty re btrnnge though it may his without influential associa ions and painfully succeeded in holding communication with Bis with and it is claimed with the and in laying the scheme by which Bazaine was to sur render with all the honors of and by it is Bazaine wag so blinded as to act as he did at And all this was done by Beg nier without authority from any one to act in the case at and without other nfluence to gain him admission to the notables named than having induced Prince Imperial to write under a photographic Mon cherpapa Fe vous envole les vues dHastings espere quelles Tons His ividence is looked for with great in An economical way of settling with the him in Ids own and is yet fully persuaded of the suc cess of his Some thirty three who did not go out with the mob were at as were fifteen freshly im Sampson Chase pro pose to persist in the discharge of the eight troublesome when it is ex pected that the others will resume Charlie Sing says that the trouble is over and the Chinese quarters will probably resume again their usual Ah Coon was fined 85 and amounting which he willingly paid and left glad to get off so Three Chinamen from New Jersey were at North as was Oong Ar a Boston tea attempting to settle the Charlie Siug presented his desiring them to be audited by his coun and demanded an The present number of Chinamen at the factory is including Charlie In addition to the wages which are iu Sampson fur nishes everything except the uncooked even to hiring a Many of the Chinamen save from to a month after paying for their board and while some have accumulated from 8400 to 8500 after working for three Their quarters are am and and they are certainly not suffering for the ma terial things of this when wages and everything else were higher than they are Then the whole trouble is with the high prices for digging sir thats it If the miners come down we will and if the miners dont come down well have to shut up For to show you how the situation 1 know a Chiaago firm that takes the product of four Pittsburg I just saw a letterfrom in which they say that unless the price is they cannot take any more They can get it cheaper and while they pre fer Pittsburg they cant afford to pay so much for Their orders nre peremptory lower prices or no ship And thats not a single in stance without a parallel I know its the general All our manufacturers are and are threatening to close on The same song comes from private so that everywhere we hear the one And I think myself its Coal ought lo be but under existing circumstances it cant that puts the coal opera tors in the light of unfortunate Has there been any explanation of the case to the miners I cant say that there has that no explicit We are think ing about that We as I are willing to bear our bnt the miners must toe the mark We dont want to shut down at least I dont and I dont know of any one else that But we wont run at a positive What thens to be tho amount of your toeing In figures in I mean what are A Japanese The Times has received from a correspondent the following account of a Japanese execution 1 went to see an execution at Yeddo out of a viler I repented of bnt still it was a raost extraordinary and impressed me very The culprits were eight in one being a wo They were all beheaded with a The operation was performed with wonderful dexterity and and not one of even the shoved the slightest symptom of There waa a space of ground roped off inside were three holes dug in the with a little mound behind on which was spread a mat for the criminal to kneel On one side of the ineloBurewere two Japanese in to see the thing properly con I hsd a place directly in front of the at about six feet dis The criminals were placed in a row on one side of the blind folded with pieces of paper they use paper for everything What struck me most was the horrid coolness of the execntioners a good looking lad of about He went up to each poor wretch in his gave him a tap on the led him up to the and mada him kneel on themat he them strippedhfa made him stretch out his saiil That will and in a flash the mans head was in the hole in front of and his bleeding neck as it staring me in the The assi still with the same pleasant pick ed the head threw some water over the face to wash off the bood and and presented it to the Japanese ofB who uoddsd and signed to go on with the next the assistant then gave the corpse a blow between the shoulders to expel the and finally threw the carcass aside like a log of Ho hen repeated the same pleasant programme with the I never thought a mans dead could como off so easily it was like chopping only accompa nied with a peculiar and most horrid of cutting in There was a dense crowd of Japaneso including many women and even children these never cens ed to and chatter the whole making remarks on tho perform and even occasionally just as if they were at a The executioner poured water on his sword between each as one wets a knife in order to cnt A While it is perfectly true that children should be brought under perfect dis their inclinations should not be rudely We have heard of a little thrcejearold who did not want to kiss I he family but was commanded to do She went through the performance conscientious but as she kissed the last one she heaved a sigh of relief and It would seem to be self evident that fojcing children to give what is commonly regarded as a token of is not only but It takes away the simple beauty and value of such acts when they aYe We have seen children who were even when quite a number of mere acquaintances were present in the to go around kiss every one when their bedtime It certainly could not have been a pleasant Chil dren should be taught to bo polite on all and may well be encour aged to be free and natural in demon strations of bnt why should more than grown be re quired to give special tokens of all and to everybody American The greatest cataract in the world is he Fulls of The greatest cave n the world is the Mammoth in The greatest river in the world is the miles The largest valley in the world a the valley of the The argest lake in the world is Lake Snpe which is truly an inland being bur hundred and thirty miles long and one thousand feet The longest railroad in the world is the Pacific Bail which is miles in over three thousand The greatest natural iridge in the world is the natural ridge over Cedar Creek in The greatest mass of solid iron in the world is the great Iron Mountain in The largest deposits of an hracite coal in the world are in Penn you going to do about so as to bring the matter up in a practical shape just what Ive been around about Ive been talking with a good many and weve been arranging for a meeting to be held early next probably on to have the matter discussed and a general plan agreed you any plan in view but what takes in lower I expect well have a fair state ment made for presentation to the and then the matter rests with If they will agree to come down coming down in proportion also business can be If then well have to stop seems gen nine reduction on both I cant see how the miners con object to Have you broached the subject to them have spoken to a few miners and they seem to take a favorable view of I am in hopes the matter can be arranged without any ought to be no trouble if there is an honest desire for a fair com Nobody wants to be thrown out these And I hope nobody will said the by way of I can better answer your question about after our People generally are concerned in the question just and the result of the meeting will be regarded with Inheritance of The heredity of anomalies of organi says a science has been demonstrated in several One of the most singular of these is the case of whose whole except the tho palms of his and the soles of the was covered with a sort of consisting of horny He was the father of six nil of whom pre sented the same anomaly at the age of six The only one of them who lived transmitted the peculiarity to all his and this passing from male to persisted through five Mention is also made of the Colburn where the parents for four generations transmit ted to the children what is called sex hands and feet with six digits haie and other anomalies are in like manner reproduced in the Railroad Passengers frequently grumble be cause they cannot ride directly from New York to St Louis or San Francisco without change of The reason is that no car can be run uninterruptedly for a long time with perfect Trotting The great secret of producing trotting horses is in letting well enough If a young horse has great capacity for do not fear but that it will coma and the longer it is in the more there will probably bo of Most your horsesare sa free and spirit ed that unless they are restrained they will overdo The amount of work should of course be propor tioned to the age and strength of the Speed tells upon a young horse very and at first only short spirts should be and few of these at any one A horse should not be brought to the ordeal of severe training untilfnlly ma ture and in good During the preceding winter he should be care fully kept up and fed upon and given sufficient exercise to keep the muscles and to prevent the ac cumulation of To be brought into condition lo do their very most horses require a vast amount of and a good deal of it But not too like get sick of one In we must say tq all interested in young expect too Captain Jacks The gun which Captain Jock fired during the late unpleasantness between him and the Government is now in the office occupied by General Davis as his It shows the effect of hard and apparently often came in contact with hard for it is scratched in every scarcely a spot j an eighth of an inch in extent being It is one of the old muz zle loading rifles of the pattern of The lockplate contains the following inscription Colts It is rather an unwieldy weapon and is very four and a half The barrel alono is forty inches in It has three one being marked for a hundred another for and the third for five hundred The sling is made of a piece of which was apparently broken in the for at that point it is kept together by two copper and it is fastened in the bands by pieces of buck The upper band is made of and is fastened to the stock with four headless This piece of mechanism is apparently the work of the hero of the lava and it shows that he prided himself on how neatly it was Jju The Cranberry The entire crop of cranberries raised last year in the Unitei States was near ly three hundred thousand of which New Jersey produced about om and the remainder was divided among the States of Ehodo and one or two dis tant The crop of tiie Cape Cod plantations in 1871 upwards of ninety thousand bushels alone hut last owing to the ravages of the it only reached fifteen thousand The present years crop is es timated at seventyfive thousand busrh which is considered a fair average The western which last year amounted to quite one hundred and fifty thousand this owing to various is expected to fall off about onehalf while tbat of New Jersey will reach the fibres of last one hundred thou sand and may overrun The Price of Milk in A short time ago the milkmen of Lon o IJCAIGUU auwiu i The continual striking of the wheels on I don were very indignant because the the rails disarranges the ultimate atoms I physicians had accused them of bnug of and the wheels require rest in i ing typhoid fever into the city by adtU order to nimnat toiaHnrr their milk with impu order to preserve their strength almost as ranch as do horses or is carried directly across tne continent breaking since freight trains run at so slow a rate as notto affect the strength of their and since an accident to a freight is not usually attend ed with much loss of The arrival at Jersey City of forty ears laden with tea direct from Ban shows how greatly the Pacific road has facil itated trade between the Atlantic States and the terating their milk with impure water nevertheless the fact was very clearly Since this exposure the ven ders of lacteal fluid have been rather honester in their dealings with the pub He making a virtue of necessity have bragged loudly of the purity of their wares now finding they cannoj sell pure milk and live in the style that an aristocratic milkman should live they have held a mossmeeting at Exe ter Hall and unanimously decided to advance the price of milk to per   

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