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i, O VE A 7 A' VEST IDE.
BY J. A. JACP8.
Love dwells not ill tht sparkling blaze,
Win n no-. n rests on the btro;u:i;
His tomh-r lloweretsdare not raise
Their bosoms to the beam;
"When tr!-ruii!t tin moon through latticed
And stars nro shining bright,
He eommciicea with the shadowy hours,
And wooes the silent iiiht.
The dreamy perfume of the rose,
The violet's deeper f itfh.
The music of the rill that flows
In I i i i cl cadence by;
The sweet tonen of some village chime
Oil HWeeter echoes borne
Thene are joys of evening timo,
Which scarcely wait tlie morn.
.Not in the rich ami courtly hall
The heart's pure faith is Kven;
But where the jrrecn-wood shadows fall
Beneath a twilight heaven,
life's crowded pomp and pageant show
ilay darker piissioim move.
Hut holitudu alone can know
The incensa thought of love.
"When worldly cares nre hushed in slyep
Ixve wakes at such tin hour,
Youn hopes their tinsel vigils keep,
And joy resumes Its power;
Thon;:ti niylitin till its dusky state,
Athwart the skies be thrown;
Yt-t beauty's plance can then create
A noontide all her own.
Mkmi'iiis, Dkckmisku, .
ALWAYS A NUISANCE.
LKICill HUNT ON LADIES KOXNETS
In default of having anything bet
ter to write about in our present iium
ler, we beg lief to remonstrate with
certain bonnets, and other cormities,
with which the ladies put out oureye
niglit in the theaters. The bonnet is
the worst! If you sit right behind
it you shall swallow up the whole
acetic. It makes nothing of a regiment
of soldiers, or a mountain, or a forest,
or a rising sun ; much less of a hero,
or ho insignificant a thing as a cottage
and a peasant's family. You may sit
at the theater a whole evening and
not see the leading performer. L,is
ton's face is a glory obscured. The
persons in your neighborhood, provid
ed they have no bonneted ladins be
fore them, shall revel in the jocose
looks of l'arren or Dowton. and uro-
vokingly reflect the merriment in their
own countenances, while you sit and
rauro in the shade If you endeavor to
strain a point, and peep by the side of
it, ten to otic since fato notoriously
interferes in little things, and delights
in being "contrary," as the young la
dies say ten to one but the bonnet
fieizes that very opportunity of jurk
ing sideways, and cutting olFyour re
sources. We have seen an enthuniai-
tic play-goer settle himself in his seat
and evidently congratulate himself at
the evening ho was about to onjov,
when a party of ladies, swimming in
to tho scats before hi in, have been the
ruin of all his prospects. Even a head
dress, without the bonnet, shall force
von to nlav at bo-neen with the. stave
r 1 x
half tho evening, now extinguishing
the face of some lavonte actress, and
now abolishing a (Jencral or a inur
deror. The other night at the Queen's
Theater we sometimes found ourselves
obliged to peep at tho Freemasons in
a very symbolical manner through the
loops ot a lady s hows. J5ut the bon
net is the enormity. And wo are sor
rv to say that tho fair occupants who
sit inside- them, like the lady in
tno lobster,- too otten Jdiow a
want of gallantry in refusing to take
them oil ; lor, as wo havo said more
than once, we hold gallantry, like all
the other virtues, to be a thiMg mutual,
and of both sexes; and that a lady
shows as much want of gallantry in
taking advantage of the delicacies ob
served toward her by the gentlemen,
as a man does who presumes upon the
gentleness of a lady. We felt, tho
other night, all tho reforming spirit
of our illustrious predecessors of tho
Tatlct and Spectater roused within
us, and in tho same exact proportion
to our regard lor the sex upon witness
ing the following prodigious fact: A
ladv, who came with a party into one
of tho boxes at Covent (Jarden, joined
very heartily in expressing her disap
probation of ROtno person in a seat
below her, who was dilatory in taking
olf his hat. It chanced that this lady
got in the very seat that lie had occu
pied, and her bonnet turning out t
be a much greater blind than her hat,
what was tho astonishment and men i
inent of the occupants upon li tiding
that she was still less accommodating
than tho gentleman ? Nothing could
induce nor to pertorui the very same
piece of justice which sho had joined
in demanding Irom tho other.
"We are aware that in modern, as in
ancient, theaters, ladies come to be
seen hs wen as to see. iut wo are
desirous that they should not pay
themselves so ill a compliment as to
confound thwir dresses with them
selves. it is the bonnets that are
seen in theo cases, and not the ladies.
wnen seen themselves, tney make a
part of the spectacle; but who cares
o look upon these irrwat lumps of
auzo and silk? Something is to be
Mowed to fashion ; but tho wearers
dght be content with showing that
I'l l 1,1 ,
ineir neans count ne as absurd as
other people's and then lay aside the
absurdity, and show that they under
stood tho better part ot being reason
able. Ihey urge, when requested to
take their bonnets off, that thev "can
not. uo it, meaning, we suppose,
besides the "will not," which "can
not" so often signifies, that their heads
are not prepared to be scon that their
hair is not dressed in a proper man
nor; out u wouiu do easy to come
with it so dressed ; tho bonnet is not
tho only head-dress in fashion; and,
above all, it would be a graceful and
a stMisiblo thing to remember that in
coming to a place where tho object is
to enjov pleasure, their own capability
f pleasure is intensified in consider
ing that of others. We never feel
angry with a woman except when
sho persists in doing something to
diminish the delight we ake in com
plimenting the sex.
Kenton Taxing District.
"Wo have been waiting several weeks,
in order to see tho results following
the abolishment of our charter and
the establisnmeut ot a taxing district
of the second-class, beforo speaking of
it in tho columns of the Courier.
Sufiieient time having elapsed to
thoroughly test if, we now take great
plcasur in proclaiming to the world
tho result of the action of a majority
of our citizens. Tho moral tone of the
community has improved greatly,
and even those who opposed tho act
are beginning to appreciate it, and it
is becoming more popular every day.
It is a matter of general comment
that on Saturdays, when large num
bers of people are on. our streets, the
Htnio.t good feeling prevails aud ex
cellent order is maintained, while
when wo had whisky saloons wo had
drunkenness, debauchery, swearing,
and a host of other debasing and dis
gusting things. These are now things
of the past, and ladies can now pass
ou our streets on Saturdays as well
as other days without having
their modesty shocked by hearingpro
fanity and seeing actions which any
ravage would be ashamed of. We are
very much rejoiced at the good results
accomplished by .abolishing the charter
and whisky 6hops, especially as wo
have a taxing district which affords
U3 every advantage of a corporation,
ami taxes are considerably less. There
has net boeu an arrest made by our
cilieieut innrslial. W. E. Greer, since
the change, and of course ho has not
received any fee, and no salary is paid.
The corporation paid .$2.) to the
Marsha! and -f 12 to the Recorder per
year lor salaries, the taxing district
pays only $'' per year for salaries, a
saving of 1222 per pear. The taxes are
now as follows: Merchants' privi
lege tax. $10; 20 cents on $100 ou real
estate ; 10 cents on $100 ad valorem,and
poll tax, $2. "We have three of the
most reliable .and worthy men in our
town for commissioners, of which
Henry Flower, jr., is President, J.
Y . Jlollornon, Secretary ana litian-
cial Agent, and W. J..Mathes, Treas
We hear men say every few days,
"I hat was the bet thing Kenton ever
did!" and we venture to say that the
charter side would now scarcely get
half a dozen votes were the is-ue
tried again. "We respectfully advise
every town in Tennessee which de
sires jrood order, eood morals and an
increase of business to abolish their
charter. Ken ton Courier.
Mr. Ilvslon. addressing the
tish Temperance League, once
"Not long ago the news
brought to mo that water had broken
into ono of our pits, and was rising
fast. I knew the workings were far
under tho sea and that onca before it
had been drowned out for many years
I went down and heard the water for
a lonjr distance. When i got to me
snot, and caurht some in mv hand, it
was white and salt, as the waves roll
ed far above my head. The machinery
was weak and old. and very mad -
quate lor a prolonged struggle, and
inch by inch we watched those waters
rise, w hat should we dor we could
not u n inn out the sa. Uh. no. but we
could do what we could 1 And so
day and nisjht with manv a break
down and many a failure, we strug
gled on. Foot by foot the waters rose,
and one by ono our miners had to
leave the nit. but we determined not
to irivc in till tho very last hope had
fled. Three weeks or more, and night
and dav. that fight went on, till at
last it seemed to rise with less rapid
F - ... .
lty, till it ceased to rise altogether, till
at length it began slowly to fall, and
iinallv tho last gallon was pumped
and the victory won. Now eomo would
sav just then was the victory ; but
say the victory began long before: it
was a winning light all along. we
were winning from the very first
stroke of the brave old engine. And
so may it be with this work in which
we are engaged. The Hoods may ap
parently bo rising higher and higher
our appliances may seem more and
more inadequate for such a struggle
but don t let us give in let us keep
up our fires of faith and praver and
The Clubs of Xew York.
The clubs of New York are inmim
erablo, and adapted to all tastes and
ranks of society. I can testily that
some of them arc delightful places of
resort. Among the larger, tho Uen
tury Club certainly stands first. It
has a very modest house in a quiet
street, but ono meets there the best
and most intelligent men in New
York men representing all profes
sions and all shades of thought. It is
not a club where one goes to eat, al
though he may eat and d rink there,
but a place lor quiet rest or charming
conversation. I ho great club of the
citv, which most closely resembles
the great clubs of Liondon, is the
Union League Club. It has a costlv
and richly decorated house on Fifth
Avenue, and is intended to rival the
luxury of the neighboring private
residences. It originated during the
civil war, and exerted a vast influence
f jr tho Union in its suppor tof the
government; but its political import
ance has passed away. There are
many mere private clubs, limited to
single professions, which are the vnoet
.attractive places of resort in New
York, when one can obtain an en
trance to them. 1 olitical clubs are
numerous, and most of them are about
as tho government of the city. The
less said about them tho better. The
Co nlem jora ry lievie w.
Another Xew Motor.
New motors, or new schemes
perfecting or enlarging the sphere of
old ones, arc constantly making their
appearance in newspapers, H not in
action. The latest announced is- that
of the United States Soring Car Mo
tor Construction Company, which pro
poses to run street and elevated rail
road cars by immense springs, like
tho mainspring of a watch, only on a
much larger scalo. The company
claims to have overcome all difficul
ties iu the way of using tho expensive
force steel for tho driving of machin
ery and vehicles requiring
considerable power. The same idea
has often been broached aud experi
ments have been made upon it with
out success. It is proposed by the
new company to have from six to
ten coils on each car, which,it is held,
will be adequate to a run of twelve
miles. Each coil will be from 300 to
'""0 feet in length." The springs will
be wider at the inside ends than at
the outside. The company expects to
be ablo to furnish the tracks and
springs at $'.100 a car, or $18 a year,
which is about what it costs now to
keep a team of horses for a fortnight
or a little over.
A Weak Lover.
Tho celebrated Georgo "Whitcfield, a
co-laborer with John Wesley in pion
eer Methodism, had curious notions
about marriage and the marital state.
In Southey s Life of Wesley, we find
the following characteristic letter,
written by "Whitcfield, to the parents
of the young lady whom he desired to
"This conies to know whether vou
think your daughter, Miss E., m a
proper person to engage in such an
undertaking. If so, whether you will
to herr You need be afraid of send
ing me a refusal ; for I bless God, if I
know anything of my own heart, I
am free from that foolish passion the
world calls love. I write only because
I believe it is the will of God that I
should alter my state ; but your deni
al will fullv eonvince me that your
daughter is not the person appointed
bv God for me.
His letter to tho young lady was in
tho same strain. She replied that she
was only in "a seeking state," and he
aid that would not do. It is need
less to state that the evangelist effect
ed neither a conquest nor a conversion
in this case. They were never mar
Texas and Pakota.
The New York I'ribune thinks Da
kota, with the population of 170,000
at the outsido.or even one cornet of it,
ought to bo made a Stato, but protests
that Texas, with 1,600,000 people and
six times tho area of New York, isn't
big enough to bo divided. This is a
fair specimen of that jonrnal's consist
ency. It is safe to say that Texas will
not be divided right away, as it ought
not to be. It is equally true that the
arguments for the admissson of
Dakota at tho present time are slain
From the nmmelfo fibre a new kind
of paper it now made which can bn
washed with soap ami water, and
wrung out . sind dried like linen. It is
tough and reseniblc3 parchment in
Messrs. Russell & "West, in a remark
able paper contributed to the lloyal
Society, J-iondon, concluded that the
minimum amount of nitrogen excreted
by a healthy adult man is, on the
average, eight grammes in the twenty-
Mr. C. T. Kingzett scouts the idea
that ooue is a natural disinfectant,
and thinks tint much of the credit
given to ozone ought justly and more
accurately be ascribed, to tho peroxide
To preserve leather hose, belting,
etc., in good condition, lhe JLngtneer
recommends crude castor oil, warmed
if possible, and freely applied. It in
creases, it tars, tne piiaouitr or tno
leather, and the cling of the belts, and
does not become rancid, llats avoid
it. In hoso it should b pumped in
from tho interior under considerable
pressure, thus thoroughly filling the
The substanco found in tho bogs in
Ireland, supposed to have been ordin
ary butter hidden ages ago by the
smugglers, or as the common people
believed concealed by the fairies, turm
out not to be butter at all, but to bo
a natural substance arisinr from tho
decomposition of tho vegetable matter
forming the peat, a kind ol mineral
resin, or hydro-carbouaceous com
pound. In a communication to tho French
Academy of Sciences, Debray slates
that lead can not be alloyed with iri
dium or ruthenium. Although they
dissolve in lead at high temperatures
they crystallize out of it when the
temperature is low, and when the mass
is dissolved iu dilute nitric acid both
iridium aud ruthenium will bedepos-
ited. in the form of a brilliant crystal
line powder, insoluble in any of tho
acids. There is an actual combiuatiou
however,, between platinum and rho
dium with lead, a. id during the union
both light and httvt are very sensible.
Crystalline alloys are the result.
"When the lea. t is in excess a very fusi
ble alloy is obtained, which after be
ing acted npon by dilute nitric acid
leaves a residua of platinum or rho
dium in combination with some lead.
There seems to be very little or no
doukt Chat the plunibo-platiuum.com-bination,
at least, is a true alloy, hav
ing about 11 per cent of lead.
To detect the presence of chiccory
in coffee, says 1'runicr, the microscope
examination is the best; but as this is
not always possible the following
method may be employed : Tho cofloa
is spread on a sheet of while paper.
The grains of police them present au
angular appearance, while the chic
cory has an amorphous appearancc,nd
is of a darker toior. W'heu the sus
pected grains are picked, out with a
needle, the colfee grains will jump
away or are split by it, but tho chic
cory grains, being softer, are easily
punctured. The aot'ler grains wheu
crushed, carefully between the teeth
produce a gritty sensation like fine
sand. If chiccory is present its flavor
is more like an ticid bitter than tho
aromatic bitter tasie of coflee. Chic
cory in coffee may thus be roughly es
timated : About two grammes of dried
ground coli'ee are silted in a hair sieve
from the fine dust which consist of
purecoCee; the larger grains are ma
cerated for some hours with cold wa
ter, and then thrown on a piece of
stretched cloth and. rubbed, with the
fingers, when the chiccory is forced
through, leaving the coffee grains ou
tlte cloth. The colfee is theu collect
ed, dried and weighed. The loss of
weight giTea tho weight of tho chic
cory. uruisn capital.
According to The English Statist
there is a plethora of money in Eng
land. The money put away, quite
idle, seeking an investment, is suppos
ed to be something like $l,UOJ,00u,000,
or nearly three years of tho revenue.
"Old stockings and tea-pots" arc
gorged, and will not hold an addition
al sovereign. The trouble with those
who have the money, and who want
to invest it sn'e'y, is thatallthe sound
securities hsvc been taken np, and can
only be bought at large advance, anil
4 per cent investments are apparently
unprocurable. For the last four years
there has been in England an -era of
retrenchment. If people could not
earn money by curtailing their ex
penses, they 6ecm to have made both
ends meet, with a trifia over to their
credit. The total accumulations made
up by small amounts is, then, enor
mous. During this period of saving
your Englishman has been Buspicious.
The condition of Europe has not been
comfortable. Even now it is quite
questionable whether continental mat
ters are any more placid in character.
There has been such an outcry about
poor investments made in land that
something has happened in England
which is quite abnormal of its Kind.
"With incresed capital beggint an in
vestment, land, in certain parts of Eng
land has absolutely lessened ifl price.
In the southern and astern counties,
where there are large expanses of
good agricultural land, and no great
cities near them, property can be had
for ready money, at a mluct.un of 2o
per cent on normal prices.
A God-Forsaken People.
Savs a Salt Lake correspondent: But
of all the ill-conditioned, God-forsaken,
hapless-looking people I ever saw, the
women here beat them all. Yesterday
was supply day for the Mormon farm
ers living outsido the city. They bring
their wives into town in dead-axle wag
ons, and fill in the vacant room with
children, who look fnlly as bad as their
mothers, if not worse. Mny of tliem
are Isrne and humpbacked! and all look
sickly, and are ill-clad. Two out of
every three women on ths street, yes
terday, htd nursing infants on their
arms, and four oat of live of the chil
dren are said to bo girls. Ona of tho
saints had thirteen wives and ninety
four children, which ho exhibits with all
the pride I should take in a lot of lino
horse3. I never realized the infernal
nature of the institution nor its effect
upon society a I do nov. The sooner
our Government crushes it out tho bet
ter for humanity. It i a blot upon the
face of the earth, particularly in this
lovely valley, so green and "beautiful,
with apple, peach, pear, and plum trers
in full blosson grass waving in the
wind, bees hurraing, an! birds sing
ing, like our Ju'y weather, w!iilo just
beyond this iu fie background are the
mountain-tops covered w'.th snow. It
is the prettiest sight I ever saw, and
one which I shall never forget.
How to clean silk is of interest to
nil wearers. This is the French meth
od. The silk must Ihj thorouly
brushed and wipe. I with a cloth, then
laid on a !lt board or table and well
spoiiyed. with hot coffee, thoroughly
freed from sediment by being strained
through ltuis'in. The sill; ij sponged
on tho side Intended io chow, it is al
lowed to become partially dry, an 1
then ironeu on the wrong side. Tho
coffee removes every particle of sreis,
and restores the brillancy of silk, with
out imparling to it either the ':iiny
appearance or crack! y and papery
stiffuess obtained by beer or indeed
by !iny other liquid. The silk really
appears thickened by the process, aud
this good effect is permanent.
Kan a Laughing AnlmaL
Man is raid to bo the only animil
that can cry, and yet lie is not rcaily
a crying creature lie is a laughing
and "smiling creature. The hours
Which bring tears do not come very
often. Some firesides see ten or twen
ty years in which no one hascaue.T for
weeping. Many hundreds an I thou
sands mKit with no sorrow for a quar
ter of a century. The days on which
man cries are few compared, with all
the days of his life. Man is an animal
that can cry, but he Is most perfectly
a creature that laughs. Not many
days pass that bring no pleasant smiles
to the majority. Thero is a column
of laughter in the daily newspaper.
The light dramas cf a pure and in
genious quality draw largo audiences,
while painful tragedy is less popular,
becus all mankind would rather
laugh than err. It ouht to Le an a
priori argument in favor of life's in
trinsic sweetness and worth that
man comes up into it with his face
beaming with smiles, and this smile
widens out as years pas, and the dear
old father Itujhs aisl plays with chil
dren, and one merriment like one elec
tricity thrills the heart 6f infant and
TIio Teeth of tho Ancient Greeks.
London Mows. J
One of the most remarkable features
of the discovery of the baud of The
bans who fell at CLa:ranea is that, according-
to the report, all the teeth of
each member of the sacre I band are
sound -and complete. Either these
gallant patriots were exceptionally
lucky, or the condition of teeth in old
Greece was enviably different from
that of later and more degenerate
days. The Romans were well ac
quainted with the evil3 that attend ou
the possession ot teeth and had some
little knowledge of the use of gold in
counteracting these evils. If wo re
member rightly, an exception to tho
rule of not burying precious objects
with departed Roman was made in
favor of gold that had been used for
stopping teeth. "We moderns may
compare favorably with the skill of
our dentists, but we ciiinot pretend to
rival the defenders of The be in their
superiority to the necessity for theae
gentlemen. Rare indeed are the hap-
Ey mortals of to-day who cui truly
oast that their teeth are iu the per.
feet condition that nature intended,
aud that the craft of the dentist hs
never been employed over them. It
would be exceedingly difficult to se
lect from our army, or any modern ar
my, three hundred men with teeth as
sound as those of the The baa warriors
are reported to be.
El I'aso as a Railroad Center.
New York Indicator.
The sleepy old Mexican puebla of
El Paso will within three years be
one of the great railway centers of the
continent. The Southern Pacific is
now within 2J.3 miles of it, and buildr
ing at the rate of two rriles a day.
The Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe
is not far off, and Hearing the point at
a rapid pace. The Texai Pacifio is aU
so hastening toward it, and has al
ready selected the ground for its im-men-w
depots and other necessary
works. The line from G uaynias to El
Paso by the way of llormosillo has
been started at Guaymas, and will bo
met half-way by the builders trom the
other end, as they expect, within a
year and a half. Ths liue from Den
ver connecting with the Kansas, Col
orado, and Jay Gould system general
ly, is pointed southward and will soon
beat tho jencral point of intersection ;
and a line from El Paso, through Chi
huahua aud Durango to the City of
Mexico, is among the strong nrobabilr
ities of tho next three or four years,
if the Mexican Congress docs not ob
struct it through jealousy of Ameri
can enterprise and political influence.
When all these roads are finished El
Paso will bo the point where six great
trunk lines will meet etch other, dis
tributing the trade of half the conti
The tare of tlotning.
The care of clothing to be easy must
be habitual. The hardest part is in
lorming tho habit, and this cannot too
early in lifo be formed. Most chil
dren love to make mud pies and play
in the dirt generally and give little
heed to keeping themselves ilcan.
This is all well enough at times, and
they should be indulged in mud pies
provided they are dressed for the
work. But it is "poor-folksy" in the
last degree to allow a child to play in
tho dirt with nice clothes on, or to
permit a young person to dress inap
propriately while at work. It is
vastly easier to change a good coat
for a poor one, than it is to restore to
its pristine condition a soiled coat.
It is vastly easier to put on a pair ot
sveralls than it is to sponge thor
oughly a pair of pantaloons. But the
worst of it is that thoss who neglect
to change the co.tt and put on the
overalls, neglect, also, the sponging
processes, and let dust gather and
spots remain. A clothes brush, a
wisp broom, a bottle of ammonia, a
sponge, a hand brush, a cake of erasive
so.p, a vial of alcohol, tshould form a
part of the furnishing cf every toilet.
After all dust has been removed from
clothing, spots may be taken out of
black cloth with the hand brush
dipped in equal parts of ammonia,
alconol and water. This will bright
en as well as cleanse. Benzine is use
ful in removing grease spots. Spots
of grcae may be removed from color
ed siiks by putting on them raw
starch made into a paste with water.
Dust is best removed fiom silk by a
soft flannel, from velvet with a brush
made especially for ths purpose. If
hats aud bonnets when taken irom the
head arc brushed and put away in
boxes and covered up, instead of being
laid down anywhere, they will last
fresh a long time. Shawls, and all
articles that may be folded, should bo
folded when taken from the person,
in their original creises, and laid
away. Cloaks should be hung up iu
place, gloves pulled out lengthwise,
wrapped iu tissue puper aud laid
away, laces smoothed out nicety, and
folded, if requisite, so that they will
come out of the box nice aud fresh
when needed again. A strip of old
black broadcloth four- or five inches
wide, rolled up tightly and sewed to
keep the roll in its place, is better
than a sponge or a cloth for cleansing
black and dark colored clothes.
Whatever lint comes from it in rub
bing is biack and does not show.
"When black clothes s.re washed, as
they may often be previous to making
over, fresh clean water should be used,
and they should be pressed on the
wrong side before being quite dry.
If washed in water previously used
lor white clothing they will be cov
ered with lint. In seed ring clothing
against moths, if linen is used for
wrappings no moth will molest. Pa
per bags are equally good if they are
perfectly tight, and so are trunk aud
boxes closed so tightly that no crev
ice is left open for tne entrance of tho
moth fly. As the moth loves dark
ness, it will not molest even furs hung
up iu light rooms open, to airaudhuu
saiuc. A. Y. Trttjuuv..
y The Bondholder s Safety.
On the 20th of October, 1876, a few
days prior to the Presidential election,
Angnst Belmont wrote to the New
York Herald, 6ying:
"The bondholder is safe and 6eenxe
under either a Republican or a Demo
cratic administration." ,,.vm J
ttll''i:: Tin w A7i
:n is v'0-' a.(n f
. ' i e i'
In .-u sr'.x 1
S H-. :u:
a:; . -ct -in lis i
i". li' )!, !. II l
lit. b'iv :i:i
ill ,::'! i ! .i'U i
. i.e :n i kin -j .
, i V'.-i ."
is -i ili
-X'K, I ; i
li il e 1 i.,
Ui i :ti-'
:'. :r l.:iu
e ." mi- r-
tr a u 1 nf-t
: -i v i.
;.s o tn
.is; i't i lie: e :i r-i
v "J-SJ -1 ; k-m i ii i
li:i. worn jr:vo Otil pi y .!.!!
t.) it 20.O-.vi MjM.vativ.'s, and :i-. a
si!v ."5 .' 0. J.'-h j 'Mor ! or ni !:
J ... .
i a ..
acri;i, ail t:f V.iii:-h U- ii;:;;:-l i:
l':i;i n.i;a'ie e eul of the 1:1 cn--i;
;iir iaip ri ui'Mi-j of raw lu tcii-;
.vithdi tec t:t 0 rs may bi- s;-eis fr.
the staleiiK'tit that II. u uu.i.'i'i? of i t-.,
ilk i-to tiiis c.a:u;ry advanced ii.m.
7j3,."5.11 pounds in IJ570 to !..V.l m; ;
iioiu-U in 13.;?, sil tua.i ;i .'--.-ttii u ,
Li tiie Uui.ed Stales is at pie.iif iu u
iiijjhly-propcrois condition tu-oufu-oui
tiie country, and eieciily i
Pa.erson, N. J., where silk goo-is niid
novelties of all kinds are very success
fully manufactured, snd whrreMeril
large silk mill will probably be erod
ed in the course of the year. Not on
ly are American manufacturing Inrye
quantities of silk, but they are mahiny
good of superior quality. H Is main
tained that U'O American mills turn
out the best iik thread now manufac
tured in the world.
What are some of the reasons that
favor the introduction of si I k-growing
into America? The mulberry, the
natural food of silk-worms, flourishes
well in many parts of this country.
The black mulberry is very common
in the South, and attains a thrifty
growth there. It is also stated that
no native tree iu Connecticut made a
larger year's growth fhau did the
morus niulticauiis, or Chinese mulber
ry, of the speculative bubble of 1839
40. The mulberry is aid to be of
Persian origin ; but, like wheat, bar
lay, rye and otber leading cereals and
plants not indigenous iu this country,
It has shown itself capable of admi
rable acclimation In North America.
As common white and black mulberry
have teen found to do well in all but
the extreme portions of the North and
South, we may conclude that silk
gron ing may yet be advautageouly
carried on in the large area extending
from the Middle states to the Gulf of
Mexico and through the southern ter
ritories westward, so as to include a
considerable stretch of the Pacific
coast. Moreover, science is discover
ing various substitutes for the .nut 1
irry. The leaves of the mock-orange
are now said to be almost, if not quite
as good food for silk-worms as are the
leaves of the mulberry itself. Prob
ably, therefore, several native plants
or trees may yet be found well-adapted
to the requirements of silk-worms.
In several instances where silk-growing
has been attempted in this coun
try, good success has been attained.
Dr. I. U. Rail, of West Felich.na, La.,
gays of his experiments with silk
worms during the past several years
that he has been "uniformly suooess
ful in raising them iu Urge numbers."
Mr. Ij. S. Crozier, formerly of Mar
seilles, France, has a plantation of
mulberry-trees at Silkville, Kansas,
and intends to introduce the culture
of mulberry-trees at West Feliciana,
Probably the most notable instance
of success in the culture of Silk-worm?
in this country has been that of the
Sisters of the St. Augiutine Convent,
Florida, who began tueir undertaking
in 18M, and havo so ably developed it,
that they now obtain from their silk
worms a silk which compares well
With that produced in Fran.e,
As there is evidence to show that
silk-growing can, with little doubt, be
successfully developed iu the United
Stales, it is of paramount importance
that the experiment should be
promptly and thoroughly tried.
Gold which always disappoints and fails
tn emergencies, and invariably robs when
employed, is called " HoDcst Money, but
paper, which never fails in an emergency,
which has won every battle fought for a
thousand years, which has given more
homes to the industrious, more education
to the ignorant, more needs and luxuries
to the poor, and advanced civilization
more in a decade of years than gold ever
did in a century, is called "Dishonest
Brothers In the Greenback Canset
Everywhere our cause is growing. In the
last four years it has never received adhe
rents as fast as it Is receiving them now. i
It is rushing on like a resistless torrent
No power under heaven can stay its
mighty course ! 1
The old party managers are divided and
confused. Consternation is upon thoir
faces and dismay within their hearts. 1
Cheer up! Gird on the anncr anewt
There is a God in Israel !
Perish policy and cuanlaf;
Perish all that fears the lijat;
Whether losing, whether wincing,
"Trust in God and do the rifhu"
'WHAT CAPITAL DOESTOa 3LABOB.
The insolent, infamous, sacrlligious liar,
Joe Cook the Rev., In a recent lecture
before a codflsh audience, cited to the free
schools and charitable Institutions of tho
country and said :
"Look! you discontented socialists and
complaining workinjrmen, all this is what
capital regularly and willingly does for
labor. There is already being done for you
as much as you can bear to have don and
retain the proper spirit of self-help." i
God grant that some day this audacious
hypocrite may be compelled to tread the
wine-press of poverty and earn his bread by
the sweat of his face. j
"Were the unearned charities and unre
quited contributions of capital bestowed
upon hira now limited to a seat in a free
common school, a cot and board at a poor
house, or a scholarship In a bliad, or dear
and dumb asylum, the laboring men h
are now taxed to support his idleness in
royal style end princely sp!eDir would
havo less occasion to complain and be ii
-ontented with their lot.
Is th' iborrrsct)tor, this pattper
X! Tij-m Call Off Their Does.
It is said that the accumulation ol
millions a year by Vonderbilt, Sage,
Belmont and others, is their legitimate
right; that it is due to their superior
skill and sagacity.
Bat without the aid of special legis
lation, and corporate privileges not
enjoyed by the masses, could they do
If they possess superior skill and
- capacity for accumulating the earn
ings of ether men, why should not
those lees gifted be guarded by legis
lative bulwarks against the rapacity
of human nature gifted with such rare
talents for appropriatiug the property
of others ? Or is our legislation based
on the theory that " to him wh: hath
(power to cheat others) shall be ivea
(power to double his capacity,) and to
him who hath not (power to rob his
neighbor) shall bo taken away even
that which he hath" (to protect and
provide for himself 7)
If the millionaires will call off their
legislative dogs, and give labor an
even chance in the struggle, the latter
will ask no odds of the other, nor ad
vocate, any other distributive favors
than tne survival of the ttest.
JEFF DAT IS.
iris BF.TURN Fl:OM KT P.orF. XO VIKW
UPO.V TUE POLITICAL SITCATIOX.
A New York special to the Cincin
nati Enquirer of the 7lh, says : 4 Jef-fi-rsoii
Davis lasid' d at llobokeu d
one o'chx-k this afleiuoon, ou tho
steamer Necler, from Bremen, via
Southampton.- The reporter crossed
the slippery de-.-k in the rain, and
dived into the :doo;i. The first ob
ject that met his eyes -was a small,
-light matt, wiih gray hair and beard,
and pale blue i yes his face covered
witli whiskers, "w ho pro,cd t be' Mr.
Davis. He was sitting on a huge
trunk and wore a long, rough ulster,
with a nit e.miferier around his neck
and a pair of woolen gloves on his
lia:id. Ilii was accompanied l y bis
wife, a Ktout. matronlv ladv. and his
diiuht. r, a you ng lady of "rather or
dinary annearaticH. O.d v I wo frion.' s
Wt-r? present to meet him, and one of
them was Mr. I) -rbv, of Appicion &
Co., Mr. Davis publishers.
Mr. Davis said that the passage had
been a long, n"gh mid dUaureeabh
one, with very high winds ami heavy
seas. Twice on the passage the sa
loon was flooded with water, lie was
not sea-sick, however, and never hav
been. IIo was fatigued a little, but
otherwise his health was good. Mr.
Davis said that he should leave for
Beau voir, La., on the next train, via
the Pennsylvania r.tilroad, g ling li-ic-ct
from the steamer, lie anticipa
ted great pleasure iu his coming re
tirement, and spoke enthusiastically
ofBeauvoir. His stay abroad las
bee n mostly at Chantifly, Fram e, a ml
in Getmanv. where Miss Davis his
He was a-kel about" the success of
his book abroad, but saii that h
knew nothing about it. His visit
abroad had lceii solely lor pleasure.
The Confederate bond move in Eng
land he confessed to be iu entire i
uorauce of. Ilia face lighted up with
a genuine smile of humor w hen the
subject was mentioned. His health
wa. very poor while abroad, and he
did not enjoy his trip. Ou political
matters he became very reticent, lie
had a paper containing the President's
message in his hand, and said that he
should have great pleasure in reading
it. He would express no opinions m
the political situation, simply saying
that he believed the spirit of harmony
was beginning to be felt between the
North aud tho South, and that be
hoped it would continue to do so.
A Glass of Brandy.
It can't hurt anybody! "Why, I
know a persou yonder he is now a
specimen of manly beauty, a portly
six-footer. He has the bearing of ii
prince, lor be is one of our merchant
primes. His face wears the hue ol
health, and now at the age of lifty
otld, he has the quick, elas'ic step o'
our young iren of twenty-live, ai-d
none more lull of mirth and wit than
he, and I know he never (line with
out brandy and water, and never goes
to bed without a terrapin or oyster
supper with plenty of champagne,
and more than that, he was nevi r
knovTu to be drunk. So here is a liv
ing example and disproof of the tem
perance twaddle about this dangerous
nature of an occasional glass, ami the
destructive effect of a temperate use of
Now it so happened that this speci
men of s-afe brandy-drinking was a
relative of ours. lie died a year or
two after that of chr .nic diarrhu',
common end of those who are never
drunk, nor ever oui of liquor. He
left his six children ; lie had ships at
every sea, and credit at every coun
ter, which he never had occasion to
Four months before hi died he was
a year in dying lie could eat ordriuk
nothing without distress, and at death
the whole alimentary oinal was a
mass qf disease ; in tiie midst of hi
millions he died of inanition. This is
not the half, reader. Ho had been a
steady drinker, a daily drinker, for
twenty-eight years. lie left a legacy
to his children, which he did not
mention. Scrofula had been eating
up oue daughter for fifteen years ; an
other ii iu the mad-hoiiso; the third
and fourth of unearthly beauty there
was a kind of grandeur in that beauty
and they blighted and paled, and
faded in their teens; another is totter
ing on the vere of the grave, and
only one is left with ail the -senses,
and each of them as weak as water.
Hall's Journal of Health.
An Kmpty Jail.
The following is one of (lie results
of prohibition f
This morning sheriff Windle threw
open the cell doors of the jail as the
last prisoner had been discharged. It
will be remembered that in 7J-S0, the
year of prohibition, during the last
three months the jail stood empty.
With the advent of dram-shops, came
prisoners into the hands of the sheriff,
soon running up to eight or ten charg
ed with various crimes from iarceny
to murder. The Urst part of tne year
of prohibition had to be devoted to
working off the victims of the license
year, some of whom were sent to Jol
iet. This being don", an empty jail
is the result. This is something of
which every good citizen of Logan
county may be proud, and for which
all tax-payers should be thankfu'. Tlie
country people the farmers of lhi
county can well afford to put their
shoulders to the wheel and with a
shout hurrah for Lincoln and prohi
bition. Send the car of progress
wheeling forward until the traflie is
driven from our borders. Lincoln
Drowsiness Daring Sermons.
The Christian Advocate sa s that
ministers are often troubled by seiug
persons asleep iu their congregations.
Often they are themselves to blame,
their oratory is soporific. But oft n
the stupidity of the hearer is the
same. Eutychus slept while Paul
preached. Joseph Bradford fe'l
asleep while John Wesley preached.
Bishop Janes told a class of young
men that if their hearers slept it wa
their fault. At that moment, Bishop
Baker, just in from a long jo- rney,
was asleep in the pulpit. Bishop Janes,
on being told of it was much amused,
and said : "I was an awful example
to them." Nothing will keep some
people awake, In a murder case iu
Hudson county, N. J-, Judge Kuapp,
not many days sgo, was delivering
his charge, and saw a juror asleep.
"What is the use," he asked sharply,
"of ray addressing this jury, if it
member connot sfy awake long
enough to listen to me.'
Tkere is no holy past. The world
revolves in its anit'ia! orbits and
brings seed time and harvest, and al
so it makes its diurnal revolutions
and brings day and night. But the
days and the years which have passed
away carried with them ail events
which distingnished them. Tiie voir
is all we can claim. The past is a
memory, the future a hope; the one
possesses a sentimental interest, the
other nothing. We think, act and live
in un eternal io-day, and will do so
during the lifetime'of the race.
XiVfY IU ...i Iti'.l .
Upon taking your :-eat, y ir first rei
ty should bo to iu-p.-ct the cutloiy. II
the knives bear Roger's stamp, z.tr in
stance, sound tiie praises of the Meri
den manufacture. .
This will cause others to e::nnine
their knives. They will marvel sit your
And you will .'ive long in the memory
of your hostess.
When soup is served, opportunity
will present iieif to show your superior
attainments ia gastronomy.
Confidentially inform your vis-a-ris,
in voice sutl'cieatly loud to be heard all
around the table, that Bociileboi is tho
only person you ever knew who would
make soup lit to eat.
Every eye will be turned toward you
Your hostess will feel a ort of reflect
ed greatness ia having ono so gifted
conuescer.d to grace her humble board
Then blow into j-our suup as" though
you were under contract to furnish mo
tive power for a windmill.
Thus you will show vour haughty
contempt for conventionalities.
For a similar reason, you will eat
from the point of your spoon.
.This movement will niako you look
like the sword swallowcr.
Your appearance will be picturesque.
Your eibow will threaten your right
hand neighbor's eye.
In eating fish, whip as big a piece as
you can into your mouth, and then pick
out the bones one by one at your leis
ure. You will resemble the sleight-of-hand
performer pulling ribbons from his
Always cat with your knife, and
close your lips tightly about it when
you withdraw it from your mouth.
This will keep your knife clean dur
ing the whole meal.
Cleanliness is next to godliness, you
With the meats comes an excellent
opportunity to exhibit your gymnastic
You will make yourself respected,
now, by your left-hand rs well as your
You can make yourself still more
agreeable by watching your opportuni
ties iu conversation.
When a gentleman has transferred a
forkful of food from his plate to his
mouth, address him suddenly.
It is very instructive to see a gentle
man try to talk with his mouth full.
It is verv amusing to see a cvntle
man half choked in bis endeavor to get
his mouthful of food out of the way,
that he may answer you.
Of course you will eat all the while
you are talking, and talk w hile you cat.
Thus will you pay a delicate com
pliment to your hostess's cook, show
your social qualities, and prevent others
possibly, from eating more than is
good for them.
If Thudding is served, say it doesn't
agree with you.
But eat of it just the same, and call
And hero is nn admirable opportunity
to dilate upon the idiosyncrasies of your
The noblest study of mankind is man.
If pudding is not forthcoming, re
mark upon the singular idea some peo
ple have that pudding may be omitted
from a dinner without ruining that din
ner for people ho understand such
Wiien the pic comes, peep under it,
or turn it over like "a gridd'te cake.
This e.sjieeially v. iieio the lady of the
house does her own baking.
If the pie is underdone, it would be
the light thing to mention the fact.
If it be done too brown, say some
thing appropriate to the occasion.
When a lady makes a slip in her
cooking, she likes to be told of it
Coffee should be drunk from tho
saucer, as though it were zn oyster in
This gives yon jaunty air.
If at a private table, never pass any
thing to your neighbor.
You may want all there is yourself.
Never hesiuUe to ask fr what you
L'ltle Johnny l a I been caught by
his aunt teasing a fly. "Johnny," said
she, "suppo.ing some great beast a
thousand times b'ggcr than yourself
should teaso you a id eat you all up?"
"1 hope," said Johnny "he'd feel as
bad iu I do when I swallow a fly,"
"With resumption, free banking
may be authorized with safety, giving
the same full protection to bill-hold-era
which they have under existing
laws. Indeed I would regard free
banking as essential. It would give
proper elasticity to the currency, aa
mote currency should be required for
the transaction of legitimate business
new banks would bo started, and' in
turn banks would wind up their busi
ness when it was found thero was a
superabundance of currency. The ex
perience and judgment of the people
can best decide just how ranch cur
rency is required for the transaction of
the business f the country. It is un
safe to leave the settlement of this
question to congress, the secretary of
the treasury, or the executive. Con
gress should make the regulation un
der which banks may exist, but should
not make banking a monopoly by lim
iting the amount of redeemable paper
currency that shall be authorized.
Such importance do I attach to this
subject, and so earnestly do I commend
it to your attention, that I give it
prominence by introducing it at the
beginning of this message."
- , BECTIETAKY SHERMAN.
Sherman's Report for X373, page 12.
"It would seem, therefore, that now
and during the maintenance of resamp
tion if the legal tender clause 13 a
USELESS AKD OBJECTIONABLE ASSERTION
of row ee, which congress might now
repeal on the ground of expediency
alone. When it is considered that its
constitutionality is seriously contested,
and that from its nature it is subject
to grave abuse, it would now appear .
to bo wle to withdraw the exercise of
such a power, leaving it in reserve to
be again resorted to in such a period
of war or grave emergency as existed
"The secretary, therefore, respect
fully submits to congress whether the
legal tender clause should not now be
repealed as to all future contracts, and
parties be loft to stipulate the mode of
payment. United States notes should
still be receivable for all dues to the
government, they should be promptly
redeemed on demand, and ample pro
vision made to secure such redemp
tion." Itaait Prod.
According to the report of the
comptroller of the currency, December
1873, the total amount of bank capital
invested in the United fcitaten,exc!uiive
of bonds deposited to secure circula
tion, is $292,000,000.
The total number o! basks, national,
state, private, and savings, ia 6,300.
' . Total deposits, Sl.833,500.000.
Thns it will be seen that on an
tactual investment of $300,000,000, the
banks, for the want of KufScient money
in circulation, are enabled to loan their
credit to an amount eqnl to the sum
of the public debt, at a cost to bociety
of an average of 8 per cent, per an
num, or over $150,000,000 a year, and
69 per cent, on their investjacnts.
And yet they complain of the 1 per
cent, tax on 'thtir average po-iita.
T!ie Tr-:tli About Jln.inp.
A persist rut c-Hbrt h?s ben made to
i:i:si -' ;-;rst i;t t),f f.icl as to the v. ork-
j iugs of the prohibiten- law in that
j S'ati-, and figures have been publish
ed attempting to prove that crime .is
on the ii.ctea.se, and that this increase
grows out of prohibition, or its fail
ure. "Whatever may be. the truth
about the tecreae of crime in Maine,
its n conl is fur ahead of any state in
which the iiep.se system evisU. The
following ta.de shows the convictions
in t ilit States :
Ala'jamu ... ST.", ene to every 14'V) rop.
t. aiiionita . . . .
t iiii-etieiit . . .. -J.s,
Masaeijtis. tts. ST.'t.
i. 11 am psi.ire.. is..
Now York t; IS.
In lST'l, there were in tb" State pris
ons :ui.l jails ol Massachusetts 39GT in
mates, -r one to every -100 of the pop
ulation. This jives Massachusetts
tl roe times as niauy convicts as Maine,
in proportion, to the population. Of
t i sp. nobody claims that the liquor
ti 'tlh- is entirely suppressed in Maine,
but the evils grow ing out of it are so
much !c.-s fu that Sir.'e than in others,
that it may bo claimed that prohibi
tion i the best policy f;-r tho State to
Temperance and religion,
Uvtry church member should make
temperance a part of his daily relig
ion. The bottle i- the deadlh st foe to
Christ iu our churches and our com
munities A friend of Christ must be
an enemy of the bo'.ile. More souls
are ruined by the ii;toxic::tii!r cup
than by tti.y i;;e'e vice or error out ho
;! !. Every pn f-sed Christian who
yive.s his example lo the drinking
usages is a i:n-t:,fi- i, (he tremendous
ha oe w Ssicli ihore c il customs pro-dtt-
"If any man w 1! come after me,''
sai i tlie liviii.i Mast- r, ht him irx.y
fiimsclf." And the reat .spastic only
ilemhc-i this ph-rious preerpt when
I es i'ul, "I; is e;.:id not lo driuk wino
u hereby my brother ftumbieth, or in
otl'-n-'e 1. or is i;n wc:-k.' On this
immr.'.aMp n k f r-lf-d-nial stands
the tcmp ra .ee it ' i :;i. There tlie di
vine Ii mnder of Cig i-tianii v pkned it.
With Cbristiaiii'v it is linked; with
Christianity it wid UKrd ei p rish.
We do not hesitate to hw: i!;i brief
paper with the declaration that with
the triumph and prevalence of Chris
tian (-ellV.ciiia! in li e chinch is bound
up the only 1 po of the triumph and
prevalence f pure Christianity iu Mir
WJi'M. T. L. tdyler.
In noeenlame with the f;;c!s: A
par:y of San Juan ram hers made a
bonfire of i'n Apaihc Indian, and the
coroner's jtiry returned a verdn t of
"Oven-tine by the heat."
Anew company in S;ij FYstncNct
is about to supply i i:i.: ux with gas at
a reduction of li.'i per cent.
COMM KJiOI A I..
y KMI-li! TkX.V., l'lKC. IS.
.!! produce m.ii Ivt-i -itil reinr.iiis si. iti-.
cl.n !(; in jii-.uitii.il, ;oi ! thore is t,
liiciilte.ii of any ileeline m pri--i s. Arlie-,
oiii-.iis, iilKic, Oie.. nre r.-t l-i lib- :l
present pi iees lor some tine. ltiisiness i.
tui-d in nil il.'pio tim nts.
Til!' pi ii es jrivell below nr- those nso 1
by ret ii 1 1 nn-n bruits for articles lYnm the
.torch. -lob pi iec vo.t "Men.
1-l.O l it t-uu-y, $s .;,!. f;,,.ry i:tiont,
tUN M KA1 .f-l'ity mill, f 3.40 io J.i.60,
I. M-. ".! to S-J.IM
OiKN --Wlute aii.l yellow, K to Ktc.
A I .V"e In ".se.
II A V Tiinothv. !r f, 1.2.', i) cwt.;
i rairie. f l.'J.'i per cwt.
lii.N-?l.-iVi-l .'t 7 ewt.
F l-i I-ITS am! il"l lniona, i itoci.
ors nires, floe : bMSBims, (!i T.m. ; r;ii-t tis
V 1!-, -' fa- ; pecans, Tex tin, -''; Ark. b"i
Jilc; p.-anuts, P Cl I.Vr; n Imninle,' p.. .'lie;
ltM..il nuts, line; iilberf., Kn-lilj wal
nuts, 2.V-: apph-K. CxitHe ? peek.
JH.'TTKK Choice Wiii-in, :;; luncy
dairy, 4 c; ereiunc! y, ".Vfe; !cnmarir:tr
ine, in pl-trs, 2,ft.'J'Je. Country, Is (l 22,
F.('(iS ,"!); J do.
VAIilOt S Ai: t ICI.KS Ilominv. 4e,
J-fits. 4..; cntnienl, j.i.-U lei i .i ji i ii Wit-,
mixed T-")'! - l p:iion; pis' (cct, ?2."."
'p ker- cotton seed el!. Toe y gallon;
.-racked w heat. !: f 1b.
CAltHAtilWK' p bead.
FISH Mackerel, $l, $2 pud 1? kit;
white tish. (I.2()(iil.)0 per kit; dried her
riiiL's, f.iic f. box.
roriritv ciiiekcm. $2.;- i,;
ducks, $2.o7.2.7.') ffdor, turkeys, 7.V? I.0O
IIFKSF Factory. I"c; ereatu
3ii:ss ih:i:f jio.iKi t t.-u.
BACON ind POISK Mesa pork, ;
miar cured ininis, LV; breakfant bacon,
15e; clear shies. I.V.
LAKl HairiucU-its, J I. ft ; 20-lb buckets
MOLASSES mid f-YIElT tiif.'Br lmusp.
"oc; nyrup Crown, '.'; Anyer, $ I. ";
Tliontj.soii ibijiiet,l.l.'i; i.fw lnolnsst-x, )0c.
St'li A I Common brown. lii!'.c; fnir,
fJ'H; l'",4e; yrib-w U:riiid. 10,',, (ti lie; whip
elai itii (i. He; A fonr-il h eoiifectionerb.
It's"; L'r:iMii?ted, 12V".
COl-FIX Ordinary Kin. IV; prime l
choice. iUOiZ ; old overijnicr.t. .:'!(.
Kit K I, on i si a n. sc ; Cure! inn, V'tft 12e.
M A C A HON I Italian, 2-'.c; American,
BEANS ami PEAS Nn y bean-, T'cf
lb; recti peas, .V-; bhk-evcd pi as, .Vi
Cl! ANBF.KKir.S SV 7- -.ilbni.
I Hi 1 i l-'i'll i F---1, pe'b'.l 2.V.
llllpeeb'd i '(!(. 1 ' bj--; apple-, ! 2 ' :,.
(iA)IK--.iiiMi-!,'!.!'i (! ooz; rat.MK,
$t.r I V -i -r
W orskasn House,
S'3 OO PKU ID A V
'.r. Main joid A lnnn Sar-fc,
-MEMPHIS, . . TENS'.
i avid rA:r:::::, rrw.
lOiitr iijrr LI u
OF ALL KINDS. ZZn:iG, I'.CSE
and PACKING, OILS, PUrtPS ALL
KINDS, IRON PIPE, FITTINGS,
BrUSS GOODS, STEAM GAUGES,
ENGINE GOVERNORS, &c. Send for
Price-list W. H. DILLINGHAM & CO.
W3 !aia Street. LOUISVILLE. KY.
li X X Ma
2CI Vine Street C. WELLS. Trvas.
The type or vti'cii this f-nrier prlnltsf !
tlje- abo ve FiHiuiirj'.
Kvf-ry nrlirle pr rjf fr k mf,ict pi-rnt-inif
i.tli. .. f iiru!-li'! m iu.,i-..if.t urrre' pn c
Orl r f..r 5 1 vial r.ij-i S i,-i i'vir, M-U-ruvl
fn.m fci.y .srf.rii!i.-i f.'k. Kii.-l i-rvmpt:;.
UuuW luriiini.c-l oil aj.j.li. -411011.
KEWPHIS AUXILIARY HOUSE
J-'mf klr, Ten,
T -. 1- J ? . . . . . :3 - - st- , .; -. - -