Newspaper Page Text
MOUTH Alin WEST.
lira. Van Cott is "stirring up sinners
Six Savannah policemen liave died of
Darien, Oa., want a physician. Un
i An enormous sorghum crop has been
raised all over the south.
Judge Sliaefer of Salt Lake, decides
that Erigham must pay Ann El'.xa that little
amount of alimony.
A late Charleston circular puts the
present rice crop of Georgia ami .South Car
olina at 75,500 tit-rces, or about five per cent,
more than any crop nince the war.
The Corpus Christi (Tex.) Gazette
keeps up its fire upon the regular Sunday
bull-fights just outside the town limits, but
the bulls continue to spriutle dirt on their
backs and gore one another as of yore.
Deaths from yellow fever in Savannah
alone, from September 1 to October 11, were
seven hundred and twenty-six, an average of
eighteen per day. It is estimated that the
population has been reduced by refugees
A correspondent of the Florida Agri
culturist urges the owners of groves in Or
ange county to pay more attention to pins
apple culture. Unlike the orange, the
rooted plant come into bearing in a year,
and a profitable crop can always be grown
between the young orange trees.
Corpus Ohristi (Tex.) Gazette: An
enterprising Mexican of this place recently
conceived a new plan for obtaining a liven
hood. It is nothing more than peddling of
live meat from c!or to door through the city.
Young kids are driven in a flock and sold to
customers at their doors for the moderate
sum of thirty-seven and a half cents each.
Norfolk Virginian: It is rumored
bat the colonization society is preparing to
send out to Liberia from thirty to fifty col
ored emigrants next month. The sscrctary
at Washington City id now in correspondence
with Messrs. II. i J. Hacker & Co., with
view of securing Hit ir passage on the bark
entine Kesolution, which is to wiil for Cape
Pal mas, Africa, at au early period.
Richmond Whit? : Tor the week end
ing Saturday t'ne shipments of flour from
Richmond to foreign ports aggregate 8,037
barrels, valued at $61,7.".7.'. The number
of barrels exported the previous week was
7,fl57, showing au excess of 1,280 barrels for
the week ending the fourteenth inst. With
the exception of one cargo of 2,407 barrels,
bound for St. Johns, Newfoundland, all the
above mentioned are bound to Brazilian
Mrs. Celia Ann Margaret Spearl (for
merly Matthews) is advertising in the Texas
papers for the whereabouts of her cousin,
Celia Ann Nancv Williams formerly Har
mon). If anyhoil y Iia i seen a nu.'e womiin
with a name like the tale of a comet, that's
Celia Ann XaiK-y Williams (formerly Har
mon), and if he will get a strip of paper about
the length of the rings of Saturn I nd address
it.'togethrr with the name of the place
where he last saw her Celia Ann Nancy Wil
liams (formerly Harmon), to Mrs. Celia Ann
Margaret SpearH formerly Matthews) to the
care of the Weatherford (Tex.) News, there's
no tellin' what il happen.
Norfolk Landmark: Pa-sen'rer on the
" Valley Railroad " are attracted daily by the
conduct of a large "nd intelligentdog waiting
by the roadside for the daily newspaper,
which was formerly thrown to him from the
bagcage car for his master, who lived half a
mile from the rails. The master has been
dead many months, but the faithful dog has
not missed the mail train a day since. There
is no paper for that master now, but some
times the baggage man, in pity for the dnj,
tosses a paper to him as the train rushes by,
which lie eagerly seizes and starts joyfully
over the hills for home. When the train
rushes by and co paper is thrown hs rushes
wildly up and down the track, gazing after
the cars with un almost human look of dis
appointment, and jg dejectly homeward.
A dispatch from the camp on Am
phibious creek, Black Hills, October 13th,
via Fort Laramie, October 16th, nays: Gen
eral Meritt, with all the best horses in the
Fifth cavalry, left here this morning, taking
hixty selected men from the Second and one
hundred and twenty from the Third cavalry,
ten days rations mid one hundred and filty
rounds of carbine und twelve pounds of pis
tol ammunition per man, en route for the
fork of the Cheyenne river, where a large
band of Indians, led by Crazy Hrtrse nud
other hostile, are reported in winter camp.
The troops are in three detachments, nflicercd
by Captain I Vale and Lieutenat Hall, Cap
tains Monunhnn and Von Vheist and Lieu
tenants King and Snead. No wagons were
taken, and the rations are carried by pack
mules. The four hundred fresh hoises
which reached here day before yesterday with
recruits for the Fifth cavalry, will be u-ed
in remounting the old soldiers of this regi
ment, who will accompany General Meritt's
K-istern newspaper eorresjvondents -"ay
that the Turkish note offering six months ar
mistice is c.ne'!liatory,sub!iiissivcand almost
A Toronto telegram xtates that Jame.-i
Ryan, meicliant of IVterboro, worth five
hundred tlio isand dollars, is to be hanged
on the lu etitv-Grst for the murder of his wife
on the eighth inst.
The king of Gic-eee feels constrained to
put his army on a war footing in view of the
ntiCHl state l uu.tirs in Itirkev.
Cadet midshipmen W. X. King, 1
Georgia; T. It. Parsons, of Massachusetts ;
G. A. Scott, of Indiana; J. F. Leiliy, of New-
York, and W. W. Iittsrell of Maryland, have
been dismissed from the nnvnl Academy at
Annapolis, Maryland, for refusing to tell who
hared the " plcbs.-
A Washington dipatch says the pre
sentation of the address from lrclHiid through
Messrs O'Ci. iiner, l'ow cr and Psrnell, mem
bers of parliament, has been deferred through
etiquette. Ui-mdutions will have to come
through the l'riti:li minister here and the
statedcpartmeiit tothe pre-ident. Anobstacle
has been found to the sun ess of the first
step in the wording of certain pcrts of the
resolutions. ne part ri cites that having
suffered through v !i centuries of ivrauny,
the Irish people make their greeting to the
United States and its president. This can
not, it is contended, be parsed by without an
act of disrespect on the part of president
Grant to her majesty's representative. The
resolutions are magnificent evidences of art
and taste, nppearinvc like a plate of the pur
est alabaster inlaid with mosaic. They are
ft in one of the rooms of the White House
A Soldier's Golgotha.
Cuba is a cemetery for Spanish re
cruits. I'nlike K.-ilstntT's ragged regi
ment, who were good as food for owder,
these joor boys who arc enlisted in Spain
and shipped off to Tush the insurrection
in Cuba, are killed by the diseases inci
dental to the country before they have a
chance of facing the enemy. The mor
tality is as great or perhaps greater than
that which cursed the union army on the
leninsiila. Malarial fever "gathers them
in." The official record at Madrid and
Havana mty le altle to show- how many
rlout fellows have been swallowed in the
swamps of Cuba, hut in no other way can
the thousand-ol victims !e told otli The
Madrid governnit nt i- evidently tired of
frittering away human life in this way.
Martinez Ctm.pos is appointt-d to com
mand the army, and the order to fire is
to be given nil along the line, insurrec
tion is to lx wijx-d out. '.ihiivm has
only to give the order, aud qiiick, pre sto.
it is done. It is as easy a.- lying Six
teen thousand troops limn Madrid aieoii
the sea, ami twtntv-foiir th .us.aid more
art. to fbllow and with iho-e on the
gauund thei spirit of free Culu i t he
crushed. V.'e have loen hearing this
for war Men havw eoine and men have
jona tms to Madrid, hut the war oes
on. Ttia insurgents havu got a com
mander who J never idle. His name is
tjtea. Dwae. St. Lou! Riyubl'cati.
Tlier have eome-tbe sutuiuc daya,
When the red sun's chastened ray?.
In the wood.
Olimnier bright on .bade ud hue
That Ihe summer never km,
And pierce the thicket through
Where I stood.
In the spiin?, content to greet
Aii Ihe beau lie at niy leet,
And to stay.
Never carihg what beside
Nature's Yerdant Tell luifclit bid
Ah ! the riew Is clearer aow ;
I 'cad, the tendril on the bow,
funk, the veil,
Aud the ocean is In eii.'lit,
spreading gloom, and Ha.-tiiux light,
Yv hire the nun will sink at night.
Dim and pale.
It hau come the autumn time ;
Passed the summer and lha prime
)( my daya.
Careless 1 ol Joys or tear.
Kurthesod was dank with tears;
V iiher.d fall the ho;es of years
la my gaza.
When the music ot thy love
lt ti e sun in from ulxve,
Soft aud ImUM,
Ad I saw with altared mind
I hat the'auuimn, too, was kind
" In its light.
I"ur, just as a brighter ahem
(rluri'tios the passing green
Ot the leaf.
And the vistaa op'ninf; clear
Let the wider seics spix-ar
Free from grief.
to ui'-rit it he in life.
When the (ilnry an t the strife
(if Hs June
Had shel their flowera awl fruits,
From pure or TioisuDed. roota,
J.ate or soon.
We may find a grander view.
With a wliler i-assae through'
To our rest.
And that lore whiih blossoms last,
Wheu psf-iio s dream is past,
Is the best.
FA KM AM) F1KESIUL'.
Hlrlt A Hi uinta.
One of our inot-t skillful elerinary
surgeons says the best remedy for very
muny kinds of sickness by which domes
tic animal are afflicted, is a good dose of
glauber salt?, (sulphate of soda) ; while,
at the same time, it is a reined v decided
ly inexpensive. The usual doe, as a
purgative, is as follows :
lior.-e, one to two pounds.
Cattle, one half to one jound.
Sheep and hoa, three to five ounces.
IVirs, one to two oners.
In these doses it is always new ss try to I
give it as a drench, dissolved in two or
three times its weight of water; but
when given to horses in smaller doses, as
a condiment, diuretic or laxative, it is
generally readily taken dissolved in part
of a pail of water.
The taorr ol t'ariuluK.
The glory of the farmer is that, in the j one s reputation for judgment, etc., es
di vision of labors, it is his part to create. I VMY amns a certain class and it is
All trade rest at last em his primitive I frequently brought up against htm in af
activitv. Hp stands close to nature; he j er 1,fe eycr successful he may have
obtains from the earth the bread and the h generally, especially if he is too
meat. The food which was nut he causes ?lten . termed a book farmer, and
to be. The first farmer was the first j 13 hi e:ivors .to. vance
man, and all historic nobilitv rests on j RKriculiuve to its true position among
pos.ses.ion and use of land. Men do not ) the arU: 11 ,s .ftnl Profitable
like hard work,.but every man has an I ! "pertinent carefully, m a small way,
exceptional respect for tillage, and a 111 new schemes which have the sanction
feeling that this is the original calling of V roa?n a,nJ Jne.i.,ijt beyond that
his race: that he himself is oulv excused
from it by. circumstance which made him
delegate it for a time to other hands. If
he has not some skill which recommends
him to the farmer, some product ir
which the farmer will give him corn, he
must himself return into his due place
among the planters. And the profession
litis in all eyes its ancient charm as stand
ing nearest to God, the lirst cause. Em
ergon. St run bei rr Ilria.
I low shall I treat my strawberry beds
aud plants is a question that comes to us
almost every mail. Although this has
been given often still it seems wc must
repeat. If your bed has grown up with
weeds, so as to endancrer the plants by
pulling them up use a scythe and mow
them off as close as ressible without cut
ting off any of the strawlerry leaves. I
there are but few weeds in the bed, clean
them out and keep off all the runners,
unless wanted for planting. From the
first of "September, to the end of Octo
ber, will do to transplant but the sooner
the better. II carefully set eiut now, all
runners that may start out from grow
ing, and carefully cover when winter sets
in, a very fair crop may be expected next
When transplanting, if the seiil should
be any way dry, the plants should be well
watered, then covered for a few days
with a little fine hay loosely shaken
over them, after which they will live,
unless continued drouth occur then,
like everything else, they need watering.
ColmmCt Rural World,
4'liens Ilnu,';! -1 Km.!!.
When you eat peaches do not throw
away the stones ; save them until you
have a considerable! quantity. Soak
them in water a few hours, to loosen the
fruit remaining in the dents ; then scrub
them clean with an old tooth brush, and
split them in two. Now take an old
two quart tin bain ; punch three or
more hedes near the rim fr suspending
cords, and one at the center of the bot
tom for drainage. I'aint the basin inside
or coat it with melted rosin, to prevent
rust, and cover th outside of it with
putty. Press the peach stones into the
putty on ihe outside putting the largest
ones em the liottom, and taking care not
to cover the hole for drainage. Now
cover the hf le with a little aspiialtum
dissolved in spirits of turpentine. When
the putty in dry you will have a hand
some and unique hanging basket
resembling carved work, rich enough to
repay you well for vour trouble.
iu.ini SU ft- ltsn ii- .rla(.liotM-a. I.'te
Make a strong suds, using hot water ;
when it is cold wa"h the skins in it to
get the dirt out ef the wood ; then wash
the soap out with clean cold water.
For two skins dissolve alum and salt, of
each half a pound, with a little hot
wafer, which put into a tub of cold wa
ter sufficient to cover the skins, soaking
twelve hours; then hang over a pole to
drain ; when well drained, spread or
stretch carefully on a ltonrd to dry, tack
ing them down if necessary. When yet
a little damp, have one ounce each of
saltpetre and alum, pulverized, and
sprinkle over the flesh side of the skin,
nibbing it well; then lay the ileh side
together and hang in the shade for two
or three days, turning the underskin up
permost every day, until jteriectly dry ;
ihen scrape the flesh side with a blunt
knife, to remove any remaining scraps
of flesh, trim off project ing points, and
rub with pumiee and rotten stone, and
with the hand.
A peach live planted and left to itself
soon becomes a loose, straggling tree,
and it is unreasonable to exin-ct the
lest fruit from such neglected tnvs. They
should be headed back at least every
second year, thereby giving the tree
more strength, rendering it less liable to
break down, lessening the crop so that
the fruit will lie finer, and finallv render-
iii" the crop more easily gathered.
A gentleman writes asking the Regis
ter to explain the meaning ot "high
f'armine." He says he understands all
aWiut " high-falutin. and "high-liv
ing," and " high-old-times, hut high
farming, a term now o'.ten used, is some
thing he tloes not exactly understand.
We refer htm to tho following trom the
New York Observer, a good religious
pn'ier, and thereiore goou authority with
I'll good people:
ltigh farming is a system of tillage
und farm management that is Mfif-stis-
taining. a svstem that takes the I tan
land, the domestic animals, he (arm im
plement and machinery, and cultivates
the soil, sustains the family and the ani
mala, pays the annual trixes, defiays the
expenses incident to the improvements
that mu.t be made on the farms; and
alter one, two or three decades of years,
leaves every acre in a far better state of
feitilitv than the soil was at the begin
ning. -Mobile H"jit(r.
Kal! nunrr Hut.
I .list season I had a pretty arrange
ment in my'front yard which wa much
admired, as tbings of beauty. When the
winter' wood was hauled to tho house,
tKere were some hollow log nruongat it.
These were sawed off about eighteen inches
long; the decayed wood from the inside
was scraped out; then filled with rich
earth and manure ; in the center I had
a rosebush, and next moss pinfcs ; on the
outer edge I set slips of ivy, and Wan
dering Jew ; in one I raised some sweet
peaa. The plants all prew nicely, aud
they were certainly beautiful ornament;
a source of pleasure to myself, and ad
miration to passers-by. These little ar
rangements are but trifling, but anything
that makes heme pleasant and enjoyable
is worth seeing fcbout and trying lor; and
trifles add much either to our happiness,
or discemfort, all through life. Rural
farmer writers, who give expressions
of experience, are very much more
ready to relate their experience ol
success than of non-success ; still verv
much is frequentlygained by investigating
the causes which lead to unprofitable
farming. It is always preferable to make
all our farm operation pay us a profit ;
yet few pass a lifetime on the farm, who,
if they kept a strict debt aud credit ac
count of all farm transactions, upon a
review, would not Cud many more or less
unsuccessful ventures some from one
cause, some from another. Now, these
instances of non-successes, as well as
those other successful ones, form what is
termed experience, and are valuable
teachers for future plans and hopes, and
should be more frequently given to the
farming public. It is just this experi
ence which may be kept fresh to us and
our successors, and can be obtained in
no other way than by keeping an exact
account aud record of all farm operations,
which, when furnished to others, would
be of great value, by warning them of
the. shoals and quicksands to be avoided,
tmd the successes to ce improved upon,
j Peg:nners in farming, coming from other
t walks in life, and even young men, bred
j to the farm, but inexperienced as heatl
; managers, but more especially those eom-
i ing from other pursuits, having read the
lSwing description of the success of ex-
perienced farmers, luivo their minds
lured by the charms of rural life and art,
and by experience are frequently disap
pointed, whereas had the non-successes
of these same experienced farmers been
set down beside their successes, and also
the reason orinfiue-nces leading to these, a
valuable chart would have been furnished
to the inexperienced, enabling them, in-
stead of working in the dark, to avoid
unprofitable results in the same line. It
is too often the case that experiments in
any tiling new are tried by making heavy
investments, instead of trying them on a
small scale, as should be the case: and
! in a farming community unsuccessful
; ventures in any new enterprise injure
it can hardly be advised, for any thin
j that may "e'ost more tiian it brings" di
! verts farming from what may hitherto
I have been a profitable course. We usu
i ally iind those farmers the most success
! ful who steadily adhere to the sys-
tein of raising such products as the farm
j is Wst adapted to and the markets de
j maud, pushing their efforts to increase
the production from a given area and
j diminish the cost of the products. The
actual profits of farming are not as read
ily determined as are the prohts ot mer
chandising. In the latter everything is
bought and sold at a money value the
merchant counts the interest on capital
invested, rent, cost of lal-or, etc., and
easily arrives at his profit or loss, and, if
he breaks up, discharges his clerks, and
sells his stock, he has all in an available
form; hut with the farmer the result is
less eas'iy arrived at his business may
have been prosperous, but he may have
abstracted his profits on crops direct from
the intrinsic value of his land (capital)
and if such is the case, even if the farm
sells for the same he paid for it, it is still
not worth as much to his successor.
Profitable farming, then, would seem
to include the proposition that all the
land of the farm, and the improvements
thereon, should iuerea.se, or at least not
deteriorate, in productive capability,
while it furnished a fair profit on the la
bor and capital invested. This proposi
tion being true, the following practices
nouldseemto make farming unprofita
ble: plowing more land than can well be
cultivated and manured ; letting the land
get foul with weed-:, taking the strength
therefrom, which should go to increase
valuable crops; keeping poor stock,
which consume as much lc-odand require
more care than better ones, and finally
sell for very much less money; neglect
in;; to provide suitable grazing, stabling
and shelter in winter, with good whole
some fodder and clean water, to keep the
stock thriving instead of using up fuel
in the system, already accumulated;
neglecting to take proper care of all
farming teol, when not in use, by hous
ing, cleaning, etc., repairing at the first
apjiearance of break or wear; want of a
well matured syateiu of rotation, by
whieh the farming may be conducted for
many years in advance, and produced at
less expense to the soil; neglect, in ex
pending money in judiciously paying
improvements if a permanent kind.
II. IT. Whit?, in iVtic Kn-jlmd Farmer.
ICtsxtluj: aiid llituklns laruit-ra.
We believe that the great want of
farmeis, as a class, is more education.
We eompla ef the over-reaching
uvuriciousness of other classes. Wc com
plain -f the manlier in which wr are
iunoscd upon by those who compel us to
pay extravagant prices for what we want
to buy, and who in turn give us but
small compensation for our labor. We
must make our intelligence as a class
equal to that of other. We must pro
par ourselves to fill the responsible posi
tion in society, nud then farms will exert
an influence more in proportion te their
numbers and the vast industry which
they represent. Farmers are not lack
ing in natural intelligence. Their
mind-are strong, and luiuiy often sur
prise themselves and fellow-men by their
accomplishments when they have been
called into pc-sitions which have afiorded
them the discipline and culture which
alr,e were wanted to develop their good
qualities. If we were very shv of invest-
j ing in patentrights and mining stocks j
and all attempts to get rich suddenly, i
and would put a little money'every year
into bank and first-class papers, we !
would tind ourselves growing stronger
and attaining a higher position of influ
ence in society and public afiairs.
"MlntiMj: Flower Aiaim!-,.
It is t iiftomary to paint flower stands
on which flower pots are to stand, a
bright green color; but the artit would
never advise that color for the purpose,
as the brilliancy of the paint has aii
injurious ellect uon the colors if the
flowers and the leaves. Therefore, when
a flower stand is to be painted, it will 1-e
best to choose a eluM color, if the flowers
are to lie the prominent feature.
A rich brown, chocolate, oak, black
walnut, or umber color will harmonize
well, and the green of the plants and
leaves will appear richer and more pleas
ing to the eve.
F.very farmer should keep sheep,
whether wool is high or low. They are
the most profitable stock he can raise.
They will eat and live upon what other
stock will not eat, unhss forced to.
They will exterminate weeds, under
growth, etc., from the farm, while the
other stock will not. With prope r care
and management they will about double
their ..umlers yearly. They afford fine
meat for the farmer's table, with little
trouble. All farmers should raise more j
sheep aud fewer worthless curs. Thev j
... U , ....
Will IlllO tlieill mi'lir nvmauir,
-Col ma n .! :
Haw An t.iniM-ra flats.
When the hour for Queen Victoria's
dinner arrives her guests assemble, and
wben she enter? the room they all arise.
She bows, and they all sit tlown The
footman serves the dinner, and all is i
lent. Sometimtii the queen speaVt, and
whoever is spoken to acta like a good
child, and speaks in return. Before the
dessert is served the oueeu arises. The
guests arise. They all bow and t be queen
goes out. Think of it. When the Amer
ican cranberry sauce was served no one
said it was good. When the beef is over
done no oue can mention it. There 13
no wonder over the early peas, and no
congratulations upon the tender new
corn. No one at that Englim table
could breathlessly watch the first cut
into a watermelon ; when it cracked no
one cxMild smile, and when it lay open,
red ripe, who could cry out tlat it was
"lovely?" To eat at the queen's table
would be worse than having a stranger
to dinner on Thanksgiving day, and hav
ing to cat the turkev as if it were an
every day fowl, and make na special
praise of it unusual tenderness.
Th Sitatr L.ib a Itrd of iru-;ljr-i-lite-VliMtlrllrr
Jtlrll cf thr Kr;tron.
Columbia correspondence N. V. Herald.
"The state is lik a bed of nitro-gly
ccrine. The leaders are doinj their best
to held in their hosts, but it only re
quires a touch as slight as that given the
knob by Gen. Newton'a little daughter
when liell Gate was blown u p, to start
CONDITION Ol" THE STATE
As to the comparison of the state to a
bed of nitro-glycerine it is not at all
inapt, nor is the picture oveidrawn in
stating that it would require a vcrv
slight touch to cause an explosion. Both
parties and races are aroused to the high
est pitch of bitter political excitement.
The whites are making their canvass
with all the energy of desperation and
despair, and the great mass of the blacks
stubbornly and stiperstitiously chit
with the tenacity of political bi-iots, to
their republican religion. The former
are, for the first time in the history of
the state, unanimous in the rreat effort
they are now making to recover the gov-
j eminent and free themselves from the
oppression fastened upon them by igno
rance, corruption and wholesale public
plunder, on tne otner hand the ne-
yroes, as a race, follow the ir leaders,
fearing, as they have been -aught, dis
franchisement and bad government if
the whites succeed, and the-se who are i
intelligent among them and h ive prolUed
by politics realize the fact that if they
once lose the government of the state
they can never regain it. This fear
ojerates to combine the very worst ele
ments of the negro race iu the fiercest
antagonism against the whites, and, if
THE XKURO WOMEi"
are more bitt?r than the men. It is not
uncommon to hear these black amazous
openly announcing that in the event of
a conflict between the races they could
use the torch to such advantage as to
leave the homes of the whites a mass of
blackened ruins throughout the country.
The negroes are not by any means the
quiet, lamb-like, ilocile creatures that
some people at the north believe. They
are by far more intolerant, prescriptive
and vindictive against political apostates
of their 'own race than the whites are.
Consider, too, that they have, as monop
olizing the militia of tie state, over 40,
000 stand of arms and an adequate sup
ply of ammunition to the muskets dis
tributed among them, and it will be seen
that the i'0,000 negro voters of Pouth
Carolina are quite "a formidable body.
To make the matter still worse, their
arms are not where they should be, in
the armories and arsenals of the state.
They are in the hands of the netrroes.
Hardly acabin can be found without itsold
army musket or new breich-loatler, and
those other favorite weaporsof the negro,
the razor and the torch, are abroad in
endless quantity. With all these war
like appliances, and with their passions
inflamed by unprincipled and dangerous
leaders, who hesitate at nothing, not
even at having the negroes butchered to
accomplish their ends, it can easily be
seen that in an excited political contest
like the present, there was ample ground
for apprehension and alarm among the
whites. And in this lies the origin and
explanation of the rifle clubs ami the
THE RIFLE C U B.
A distinguished Mississippi orator said
here some two or three yiars ago, "Ba
prepared for violence and you will have
no violence," and acting ujon that theory
the clubs were formed in nearly every
city and county iu the state. They are
all armed I "would say armed to the
teeth but, unlike the negroes, their
arms belong to them. They had to buy
and pay for them. They have Winches
ter ritle-s, pistols and sabres and amuni
tion, nearly all purchased from the gov
ernment of the United S;ates. Iu this
aspect of the case Gov. Chamberlain's
expression that the state is like an "arm
ed military camp" is nyt far wrong;
but I have now been in the state almost
two weeks, and I have yet to hear of or
see any public display or exhibition of
arms, if I except two old pieces of artil
lery which were being taken to .Sumter
to fire a salute for Hampton when he
addressed the people there.
are the most enthusiastic and orderly of
any political meetings in the entire coun
try, aud the republicans f.nd their speak
ers are invited to every one of them, to
hear and to be heard. Bat it is in this
that the republicans "den't tote fair."
They will not hold meetings of their
own, nor will they accent thedivision of
tune tendered them at Hampton g meet
ings ior meir speakers. J Heir poucy is
to Keep me negroes as much as possible
irom itie temptations or the winning
ways and seductive blandishments of
Hampton's speakers. It is the first time
since reconstruction that the democrats
of Sir.th Carolina have ' stooped to con
quer," and it is amazing, considering the
menacing attitude of the parties, to see
how keenly and well that they are begin
ning to appreciate the new sovereign
in American citizenship mhen his vote
is wanted. They do no not bully .patronize
or argue with the Americanized
African, but they coax nud court him,
and often succeed in gaining his viliti
cnl affections. Go to tiny meeting of
Hampton's and you can now see negroes
by the hundred, mounted and mixed
with the white, wealing Hampton
badges and cheering lustily for that can
didate of reform and honest eovernment.
j Itr.APIXti THE HERAI.P's EI 'ITOItlALS.
Adopting the advice of the Herald's
editorials, which are read by Hampton
himself at every meetint to the negroes,
no cflbrt is made to change their opinions
as to the national contes:. On the con
trary, they are told by the democratic
orators to vote for Hayes and Wheeler,
but at the same time to vote for Hamp
ton. It is this excellent plan of cam
paign and admirable manner of con
ducting the canvass that has so alarmed
Gov. Chamberlain and the republican
leaders. As long as the negro was kept
in a state of the profoandest political
ignorance they were safe, and as long as
the democrats refused to address negro
meetings they were ssfer still. But,
now the tables are turned, and it is the
"division of time" with democratic
speakers which swamps them. In all
these years of his political infancy the
negro has remained in blissful ignorance
of the corruption, robbery, and debauch
ery of the government created through
the agency of his vote. The unanswer
able and frightful exposures, and the.
convincing statements ir.ad by the dem-
wt ia naic n; i.it in h iiir i lti iiiiil lit ;
becins to see the stern and inflexible
justice of rendering his verdict for
Hampton this time, honors being easy
on lmth sides as to promises. The result
is that, notwitl standing the hitter an-taironi.-ui
prevailing betiveen the races,
hundreds an-joining co'ored democratic
clubs in every county in the state. w
ins to thi-i siate nf atTair the republican
j plan of campaign is rt'ueed to th des-
perate straight of
tlie "outrage null '
TiirF. results are sul ttantial evidence
that the icople reco.rn'.ze the strength
and righteousness of the democratic
eau?e. No bravado and braggadocio can
convince th-j'oountry that the result is not
arepublicai defeat." Of course, the lead1
era will ti y to encourage the forlorn
hope, but the masses of the party are
plainly disheartened. Albany Aryvs.
THE COTTON CROP.
Deport or ttae Sew Oi-leani
To the Frcsident and Board of Dliectors New Or
leans Lotton Exchange :
Gentlemen Your committee on In
formation and statistics beg leave to sub
mit the followicg report for September,
condensed from replies of correspon
dents in Fections allotted to this de
partmen; by the national cotton ex
From thirty parishes we have fitty
eight replies bearing average date
September thirtieth. They report uni
versally "very dry" weather, turning
quite coed towards the close of the
month, affecting the plant badly by caus
ing the young bolls to shed and the
older ones to open prematurely; as a
general thing there will be no "top
crop." The extreme dry weather has
caused cotton to open faster than usual,
and consequently picking has progressed
rapidly. The estimate by average of
damage by worms, rot, rust and drouth
in sixteen parishes is twenty per cent.
Tho yield as compared with last year i.s
at least sixteen and a half per cent, less
for the state.
Our replies dated October second re
port a heavy frost.
.Seventy-four correspondents, from
twenty-nine counties, report the weather
as dry and hot, and generally favorable
for picking ; the effect of the drouth,
however, has been to cause the bolls to
open prematurely, and the plant to shed
fruit. The progress of picking has been
Most of the damage habeen from boll
worms, caterpillars and rust, very little
resulting from rot.
The yield, as compared with last year,
is estimated at fully twenty-one per
cent, decrease. 1- rest is reported on
the first and second of October, but
we have received no estimate of elamasre
i rom twenty counties we have re
ceived forty-four answers average date
The weather has been uniformly
warm during the first fortnight of the
month, and cool toward the latter part
It has causeel the bolls to open rapidly,
and in manv instances nrematurelv
has produced heavy shedding, and seri
ouslv afl'ecteel the top crop. Ve receive
many iomplaints of injury through rust,
ret and poll v.orms, put the ttamage
from these causes tloes not appear to ex
ceed ten to twelve per cent. Picking
is progressing very rapidly on the whole ;
in some sections, however, it has been
retarded by sickness among the laborers;
the vield compares very unfavorably
with last year, and according to our an
swers, there will be a falling oil' of fully
t wenty-five per cent. ISorr.e cf our late
correspondence mentions a killing frost
on the first and second inst., the damage
through which cannot now be estimated
IIakp.isox Watts, Chairman.
Fauuy Kemhlc iu Ireland.
The humors of a Dublin audience
much as I had heard of them before
going to Ireland, surprised and diverted
me very much. The second night of our
acting there, as we were leaving the
theatre by the private entrance, we
found the carriage surrounded by a
crowd eagerly waitiDg for our coming
out. As soon as my father appeared
there was a shout of " Three cheers lor
Mr. Charles!" then came Dull, and
"Three cheers for Misthriss Char-le:
then I, and " Three cheers for Miss
Fanny!" " Bedad, she looks well b
gas-light!" exclaimed one of my
mires. " Och, and bedad, she looks we!
by daylight too ! retorted another.
thotigh what his opportunity for form
ing that flattering opinion of the genu
ineness of my good looks had been,
can not imagine. What further remarks
passed upon us I do not know, as we
elrove oil' laughing, and left our friends
still vociferously cheering. My father
tQld us one day of his being followed up
rsackville street by two beggar-women
between whom the following dialogue
passed, evidently with a view to his ed
ification. " Och. but he s au Uigant
man, is Misther Ckar-les Kemble!"
" An' 'deed, so was his brudher Mi.-tht-r
John, thin, a moighty foine man ! and to
see his hmanour, put-tin' lm hand in his
pocket and givin' me sixpence, bate all
the worrld ! " Lord C , whose tall
lathy figure and prominent teeth were
well known to the pauper population of
Dublin, having told a tiresome old female
beggar, who was pursuing him, to ''
along," received the agreeable rejoinder,
" Ah ! go 'long wid your own sell ; ye're
like an old comb; all back and taath!"
When I was acting Lady Townley, in
the scene where her husband complains
of her late hours and she insolently re
torts, " I won't come home till four, to
morrow morning," and receives the
startling reply with which Lord Townley
leaves her, ' Then, madam, you shall
never come home again," I was apt to
staii' for a moment aghast at this threat;
and one night during this pause of
breathless dismay, one of my gallery
auditor-:, thinking, I suppose, that I was
wanting m proper spirit not to mate
some rejoinder, exclaimed, " Now thin,
Fanny!" which very nearly upset the
gravity produced by my father's impres
sive exit, both in me and in the audience.
Front Mrs. Kemble' 8 A utobtography, in
the ovanber Atlantic.
Canadian Indians (iivintr S 15,000
V-orlh of (..otitis to be Scrambled
There wasa mighty gatheringof Indians
at Saanich yesterday. Upwards of 8,000
redskins, in two hundred and seventy-
fi ve canoes, were present. The occasion of
the assemblage was a grand potiach of
over f lo.OOO worth of goods being given
away. English blankets to the value of
0,000 were thrown lrom the top ot the
lodges to be scrambled for by the natives
below, who stood armed with long poles,
stuck full of nails at one end, to secure
the prize as soon as it fell. In addition
te these, some curious "percecees," made
bv the natives themselves from the wool
of the mountain sheep, were sJt thrown.
Three hundrvd guns, amongst which
were some very fine double-barreled
pieces with t-ercussion locks, were then
thrown down and caused a series of
tremendous struggles, which lasted in
some cases for nearly an hour. Pieces
ot board representing" sums ranging from
$100 to fa00 were then scrambled for
after the same fashion. Three brothers
gave -l. 000 blankets as their contribution,
which had all been paid for by the pro
ducts of the chase. The stock of gifts
being exhausted the natives all got into
their canoes and left, thus ending one of
the largest meetings of the kind which
has taken place for some years, and prob
ably the last of any magnitude which
will occur, as the rismg generation oi
Indians seem to care little about ier-
petuating the customs of their fore
fathers, and this, as well as many other
ancient practices, will soon be numbered
amongst the things of the past. All was
conducted soberly, and the Indian super
intendent, Col. Powell, and police super
intendent Todd, who were present, were
both struck with the absence of any sign
of intoxication. British Colonist, Me
torin, Lritkh Columbia.
Shoaling: the Southwest Pass.
New Orleans Democrat.
The statement already puhlished,
signed by a large numler, we believe, of
the pilots encasrttl in piloting ships
pshowing that the
jetty operations at the south pass have
. . -
produced a shoaling at the nea-i oi tne
southwest pas-, is a very serious ex
posure and has excited no little alarm
nud concern among the large classes of
out community interested in shipping.
The fact as stated by the pilots ia al-K)
admitted by the agents of the jetty com
pany, whohowever, say that the effect is
j eiiily temporary and will disapjcar with
the removal of certain temporary works
I which havejbeen erected. This i3 not
j satisfactory. The southwe-t pass is our
only sale and sure reliance tor tne exit
of our shippinsj. Last year this pasd was
adequate to all the demands of our com
merce. There was no bloctade during
the whvle business teason. If the . pats
is to be interrupted and shoaled by the
esperimenUof Capt. Eads, it would be
one of the grer.test disasters whUh could
occur to our commerce. Sneh a result
would give confirmation t3 the suspicion
that the jetty scheme was projected in
the interest ot the railroads to divert,
commerce from our city, and the matter
should be looked into. Our insurance
companies, shipping agents and mer
chants generally ought to give their im
mediate attention to the subject, it
looks like a case for an injunction.
The War Cloud.
War between England and Russia over
the Turko-Servia difficulty is imminent.
The essential facts are that Russia is
bound to protect the christian provinces
now in revolt against Turkish rule. The
czar is unwilling to sanction any terms
of peace which are not backed by posi
tive guarantees on the part ot lurfiey
that the christian people shall be relieved
from oppression and dealt fairly and hu
manely with, and Austria and England
have joined in this demand. But Tur
key has offered no such guarantees, tshe
has evaded the issue and substituted
propositions of her own which leave the
essential points in the difficulty uncov
ered, and then she asks an armistice for
six months. Russia unites with Servia
and tho other provinces in refusing the
proposal. Thev have everything to lose
and nothing to gain bv delay. If the
battle is to be fought at all the sooner it
is waged the more advantageous it will
be for them. 1 he interests ot Kussia and
the belligerent provinces are one. And
in refusing to make peace on the pro
posed terms Turkey virtually declares
war with Kussia as well as Servia and
Boumania, and Russia has arranged to
throw 25,000 troops daily into the bel
But the attitude ot Russia nils h.n-
gland with alarm and excites an intense
war leeling. iongland made the peace
proposals which Turkey rejected, yet the
British ministry urged the acceptance ot
the lurkish plan of an armistice without
guarantees, thus retreating from their
own ground. This fact destroys any le
gitimate reason for war England might
have in the course of negotiations, or
from the miscarriage of diplomacy. Her
ministry has nothing to comp.lain eif save
that Kussia makes the cause ot hervia
and Bulgaria her own and proposes to
fight their battles against a power which
has defied civilization and outraged the
rights of human nature. It is Thard to
see what reasonable pretext England can
urge for fighting, save the fear that the
aggrandizement of Russia imperils En
gland's iower in the east, and the re
ported design of Russia to oecupy Ar
menia aud Sf-nd her most powerful iron
clads to Besika Bay looks like a move
ment on Egypt and the Suez canal
But this scare is hardly a sufficient ex
cuse for war. Besides England confesses
that the v nmean war was a costly lollv,
and that it would have been better for
her had she let the sick man die without
any attempt on her part to prolong hi
existence. Ihen she had the support ot
France, but now she stands alone. Aus
tria is united with Russia against Tur
key. Italy joins Russia in her demands
and sustains her course. Germany ap
proves the attitude and policy, ot the
war. By refusing to join in the imperial
note last summer England virtually ex
cluded herself from continental compli
cations, and has no longer a controlling
voice in European politics. ?She has
no armies with which to meet Russia
with her million and a half of men fight
ing in their native fastnesses for a cause
that is dear to their convictions and
sacred to their hearts. Moreover a war
for Turkey would be the most Jun pop
ular conflict England ever engaged in.
The recent outrages in Bulgaria have
stirred the sensibilities of the English
people to their depths, while the vast
loeses by Turkish securities have made
English capitalists mad. The ministry
is unpopular, and with a powerful oppo
sition headed by Gladstone and Bright
would hardly dare to rush into war
which would drive it from office. It
seems impossible that under existing cir
cumstances England can seriously thmfc
ef fighting Russia single-handed to pro
tect Turkev, and the only reason which
can lend a color of Justification to her
present menaces is the apprehension that
the acquiesence of Germany in the policy
of Russia means a remaking of the map
of Europe. If Germany is to be paid
for siding with Russia by Russian con
sent to her absorption of Denmark or
some other territorial aggrandizement it
is easy to understand the nervous agita
tion of the English people. But unless
some such arrangement is in the pro
gramme there is no reason to think that
England will fight without it shall ap
pear that Russia proposes to occupy Ar
menia, thus threatening not only Egypt
and the Suez canal but all England's
Asiatic possessions. In the latter case
England is bound to defend herself at all
Notiiiso more need be saidabut the
principles of this alliance. It is plainly
a league to disfranchise all Germans,
Irish, English, Bcotch, French, Scandin
avian, Italian, .Spanish, Polish, or any
other foreign born men who may have
become naturalized citizensof the United
States, and also to disfranchise every
person born of these citizens or not. The
scheme is to let none vote who are not
born here. The further extent of the
scheme is to let not even the sons of
those whose parents were not born here
vote, either. Brooklyn Eagle.
Merchant's Gargling Oil has liecome
one of the mo.st popular liniments that is
now prepared. It is, lieyond a doubt, the
best liniment in the world for the diseases
advertised. Its use has not only become
sreneral in every State of the Union, but
large quantities of this valuable prepar
ation are annually sent to foreign coun
tries. The Revolution (Ar. V.)
A Compliment to American Industry.
The Grand Xeibelungen Orchestra at
Bayreuth, under the leadership of Hans
Kichter and August Wilhelmy, have pre
sented to llichard Wagner a beautiful
Concert (J rand of JlessTs. George Steck
& Co.'s make, New York, which is not
only a high compliment to the well known
firm, but also to American industry.
This is Ihe same firm that was the ree-ij)-ient
of th only Gold Medal for best pianos
at the World's fair in Vienna, 1873, and
has just now been awarded the first prize
at the Centennial inhibition, Oeorge
Steck it Co.'s name being placed at the
head of the list ot awards for pianos,
theirs having again proved to be the
finest in tone and of greater durability
than all other instruments on exhibition
The Steck pianos stand thus acknowl
edged before the world as being above all
competition, and are therefore preferable
to purchasers who wish to secure a strictly
first-class and rename instrument.
Mason & Hamlin Cabinet organ le-
dared Best at the. centennial.
Medals and diplomas have been so nu
merously awarded at the Centennial in
Philadelphia that they indicate nothing
as to the comparative merits of exhibits.
The Judge Report alone determine
rank in excellence. These unequivo
cally assign to the Mason & Hamlin Or
alis "the first rank in the several requi
sites of such instruments, which is as
much," says the New York Tribune, "as
to say they are the best reed organs ex
hibited, in all important qualities.
At our reqnest, Cragin & Co., of Phil
idelphia, Pa., have promised to send any
of our readers gratis (on receipt of 15
cents to pay postage), a sample of Dob
bins' Electric. Soap to try. Send at once.
Chapped hands, face, pimples, ring
worm, ailrhenra, snd othe cutaneous aflec
tions cured and rough fskin made soft and
smooth, by using Juniper Tar J?oap. Be care
ful tt .et only that wade by Caswell, Hazard
Co., New York, as there are many imita
tions made with common tar, all of which sre
LfNT. fever, common cold, catarrhal
fi ver, and na-al discharge of a brownish
.-.ilorin horsed, may he checked at once by
i.beral use of Shridan' Cavalry Condition
Bcrxett's Cogoaixe is the best and
c!..et hair dretains in the world.
Stelnway's Ylctory and Laurel.
The following official report of the Judge
of Awards, accompanying the Medal, shows
conclusively that the highent honor in the gift
of the Centennial authorities wero.totaui-mou-sly
awarded to Steixway & Sovs.viz.:
"For ffreutfU concert capacity ia Grand jnanos, !
as also hiyliest degree of excellence in all their
slylti of pianos, viz.: larye-U volume, purity and
duration of tone, and extraordinary ear-ying
capacity vith precision and durability of mech
anism; al-to, novel dinpositwn of the strings
and construction, and bracing of the metal
The report then minutely describes and
emphatically indorses the six principal
patented improvements which have made
the Stemway i
THE STAXPARD TIAXOS OF TUB WORL1.
Referring to Steinway's exhibits in Ma
chinery Half of samples of hardware, metal
frames and patent tubular actions, the re
port further states :
" These articles of composite metals show
the highest perfection of fiiiuJt and trorkinan
sliip snd the greatest firmness and uniformity
of metal structure, a steel like and sounding
quality widi a tensile strength exceeding
5,000 lbs per square centimeter, as demon
strated by actual tests. The full metal frames
ot cupola shspe, possess au unequalled de
gree, of resistance, permitting a vastly in
creased tension of strings without the
slightest danger of break or crack in said
metal frames, thereby considerably inereaeiiig
the vibratory power, and avgmentiny the lust
ing qualities of their instruments."
The season for coughs and colds is
rapidly approaching, and every one should
be prepared to cheek the first symptoms, as
a cough contracted between now and Christ
mas frequently lasts all winter. There i no
better remedy than Johnson's Anodyne Lini
ment. For All diseases ot the throat and
lungs it should be used internally aud ex
ternally. FoRTrxi-s for All. Agents wanted.
Address Bullion Mining Co., 17ti Oroad'y N.Y
V'ot NEED NOT FLAK
thill ix-uple will know that your hair is Jred if you
u?e th;it ierlt imitation of nstiire, Terr's ilalr
lye. No one can iletect It. ft imparts a soft,
glossy rolor and fresh life to the hair a want nver
CHILLS, .'-.. WintprRiuitlesToritc Sy
rup or iniprov-d Chill f'lr, ia a certain rfineily fur
every form cf Fever and Ague. Its rujx-riority over
all other reiuedits is in the ta:-t that the euro is a
pennauent on th ChiLwhert hroken,dnei not return.
Vnlike e.'hill remedies cenerally, it requires no pur
gHLive to he t.ik?n with It ; the medicine itself ac
ting eeuily and arfahly upon the liver ann nowrM,
rfitctuilJy reinovinir the i-auee id the disease, not
merely temporarily checking it as in the case el"
quinine, sola oj all Urufgists.
M A It K ETJREPORTS.
F'our- 3 3 75 a 8 0
Wheat 110 1 12'i-
t orn 4 (su
Oats 47 OA 43
Biicou Clear SideB w'i'Q
Hiiy Best. 13 00 (3 20 00
Whisky Common 1 00 (3) 1 15
Robertson County..... 1 75 f
Hourbon 5 r fj)
Lincoln Connty 1 7.5 (j)
nishwines 1 13 (U)
Cotton Ordinary.- sldi
Low Middling 10"i($
Seeds Clover 8 60 (j
German Millet tirt (j)
Missouri Millet 1 75 ($
Hungarian 1 75 (-i)
Buck wheat, bush... I 75
Flour $ 3 25
Wheat Red and Amber,
Bneon Clear sides
Potatoes Irish, 9 bbl..
Flour $ 4 25
Hav 15 00
Pork 17 50
Suj-ar. ; 10Ji(J
Molasses. 35 (t$
Whisky 1 00 (ai
ST. LOt lK.
$ 5 25 r$ 5 50
i 16 on i
, 40 ($ 40
17 00 Ci; 17 SO
12 Co, WA
:. 1 09 1 12
Purebrrd Cnlven, Che.ter White, 1'erknliire and
Yoi kliir Pih, S-oli li, Skye. ami Slu-pberil pni-i,
Poiiltrvand PicuoiiMaU ct tli" fineit imported traiun.
l-re hihI fur nl hy Fruuc-is .Morris, Aiurton, Del.
Co., Pa. Semi for eirculnr.
KS Clay to Acta. Sample free, n AHart,IIm.tnn,rl.
kOOamoutlia.Hl.iry t- Agta. (Jem -MTgCo.. St. Loui
K3." per month se linv the Bm-keye Stuiionerv p'k'it
Chruiuos JC Noveltiei". l)iu kei- Nortltj I'o. tiriiiii'ti.
B O X I! H e only Hiir remed r. Trial ptu-iage
MU I TlUcHrtr. L.SMITlINIlkT,C;ieTeland.J
Aofnti wanted, on satarv or coinmienion New Imfei
ncs. Address J. U. ,M..tv & Co., St. Louis. Mo.
PORTRAITS. et., drkna by marhlDCry. IppsnitQa hj m.Tl
MK. Acuta wanted. Sm!l.'ioci Ai.a Hi'; Co.. I'aila.. I'a.
r0-TI'ITKRKK. Best 'hnrxe Yet. Write
atouic. COLLINoCO., liutou Plnce,N.Y.
a Day. Kinnloyment tor nil. Chroma A Novelty
CalaioKiu- frec.Fcltou A Co.,119 Nasraa at., N .1
fijKKl" (Jj-y-y Week to A'ni.i. f-ainpl.-s Frek
fin a week salary jtuarantwd to male A female. Head
iUwaiup for circulars. K. M. Bodiue, Imliauap's.tcd
Af-J'P'N'TS "Ol-R 9IO.no Clifonii.it IKKK.
nVfJUl iO J.M.MLNVO! ACO Philada.. Pa.
Srt ' to Af.-enti. Sum pie free. 32-pii?r.
4? Culiilouue. L.FLKTCllLlt.ll lley St.,N.,Y.
CtJlaBaj. Hon" TO MAKE IT. Hami-lhingnrw
?iJ &..(.. CUE. rOMJEX CO.,N.L,mu,31o.
tlhlUli(I,n tt MTtr.i On tt'oitKH, t;iiicai?ii. 111
J V JV iu 1 t'atii'o-yurii frow by mail.
antc.J A 19 can easily make 10 per day selling
our newartiele. Annl r enrl v lrrrnit. ti.n-ii,irv
Tho Lion Fever and A sue Co.. I'll Ur.iadwnv. N. Y.
IQrn MOSTII.-AienU wanted. 311 Lest sell-
LI lii"" itlcl" 'i" world, line sampla free
' Aaureiw Kit)iiii, Detroit, Micu
.Send for cir ulara of our nnw hoott
lon leneHeetill you have seen tiieni
Anchor I'uLhsliins Co. ,t. Louis. Mo
ft Packets Ficxi frtns. 'iicul:irs of Z
Itlooded Cattl". SI:eD. Iln't. Poul.
Ac, for -.'fctumpij. N. P. Bovec, ParkotinrK, I u.
M 31u-l- li tne Aeui In 57 'Inys. 1J new
!S jrili-li-j. Sar.ii'li fr. I . Ail.lnc.
i V. 51. l,I.M.uroi, ltca;o.
Mrn to wholf-aln r Mrriliant. t'Ji
JlAM n. 4'0.. St., I.ouiti, Me.
(JV - (fj W F" m flay mrf midHy Aauu ullicfi our Chnimtw
" un mi pl. w.-'-tb 5. tsffif i 4trmM f.-r IMn-tr -
h.-uv4wi irvo. J. II. HI t t Kl SSN. IM-S1JS. MASS.
We will Mart yo in bumnes yon run
makngorU n wefiic m ithotit rHpitnl. Hy
TUT fYKTTZTTtu reHrKrtHl'lfor-r.thTr,x. Agent
Si pplv Co., l flowery, N. Y.
nmntlijiotel and t ravelin? x penien paid
;.r ;4ltnion. ho Ptdillinir. Adire4fl
Monitor MnimFg C-o., 'incinitnti, ltio
WATCITKS. A Great Beneatlon. Samnlt
Watrh anil O'Uflt frf In Anmlt. Better than
Addross A. Ol'LTKK r CO.. Chicago.
If yon want the beat fe'.Iinjj article
in the woild &nd a solid goid itUmt
lrer watch, free of oot. wrlie ac
VUMt tU -J.
tiiUUR t CO., ?65 iiroadway.N. Y.
CA A J7TJ?ir Mlor Female.
W it ire Fteadv work
that will brinrj yon (italOamnnthat home lny orev'R.
Imventobh1 Umus, 173 (ireenwich St., New York.
Gui.te to marriaito, wealth, and
anty, never fails, lovo letters.
iiuloni.etr. ItiMik worth 'uuow
mailed troc by Tm IMos Pre. Co.. oark., Ji. J
A arts a Week to Azents. Something elitirtdy
& new tind m-tunilii-ent. f-end for llepcriptive
1; t tali.lllie. ltKIIlHNGJ A CO., Pul.liiherK of
r lM-onic Works, 71 Kroit.lwsy. New l ork.
TB H.H. MTril'Jal'A'tlll.V PIIYH'I.
j Namle ltMr " ovrr. le r"'-
Hsaad In 'lin. wltli IIInalnsHota".
Si.tcra, a.1 y aiaaill. Alrr '
trotxl nny Srrt York.
TITIYTTii energetic salemien ; hotel and tnnol
Il.l.l I LU ju!!expene pud hy Company. A rare
Mchar.ee tor permanent cmpw """., ,.,Js
insluktrlal Works, laflaastl. Oliso.
Cr f f SAVED riv buying the ii.a.X5.'
kAfl rhnt i low pricl) Sein Machine
. t.u mJ. Citr la the Month.
fw'ntfrTy new', f.et Jelling .n-t pint-W--rll-
For "-rticnlars and Circular ad Irees . t MIElkD
" "oeond Street, Memphis. Tenn.
t .i..i. !,. nierila ot The II ! US.
trated Weekly liefore determining
HU JJi-1 A. npou your wora mis lau ana winter.
ThecombinatloM for thi seson srrpasses anyming
l attemrtad. Terms sent fre. Addiess
Y..FT: i IZrl A Co.. 14 Waireu streel. New York.
. llsirvi.rr. Itf.nuu ll.tel. ae.
. E..tt iiupeciar. ,
N 5tV-.,5t. I.otii.
4 B 0 OK for the MILLION.
"-5S0SCAL ADVICE tJ?&&?$&?'ZZ
iwhaws onpnFir Sett ta tt VetfM. i "
dSTHMA"'-1"' Ltfn w-.ua. Mttc. nil, -
tBirtUna-J. V. FiTLahelnpsworn.aaya: Ipad.
wmIi't u rlCVii Mia.!!. U. U',"41i
"A.iul mm atl-'r,"'J2E.;
L...-F1U... rnu'" "."'".iJTIiJ!: Tifif rirTii
flnu j.utt& ami, rbiuKiru- itKuiuuita ai mutmuni.
"ITTT'i CI Thee-otcest in th world Import
1 I i il .rii-M Lnnrp't comDnnr in Am
erica .ple article pleases everybody Trade cm-
ll . - . ....I A.M..v.-1.Ar.
best inducement don't waste time fend fort'ircu-
lr lo Hub l v elli.a Veney tSt..K . X ..I'.U.BUIHWJ.
nit. STRONG'S SANATIVE! PILLS.
Tested by aurrt-N- f . . i l.j
fni use for ovrr a vuarT8r oi a Leiiiur y
cur( ontifiti..n.HiTiou-iisi.. LlTrrComnlaint, Ma
larial rjruri, Oinrrhua, Orseiitcry. rf-.; Clean the
Stomach ami Urf.; give imalthr ction to the
Liver; pnnly the Blood. SOLD KVKHVWUKUE.
RflMMTV A,rt or "i WrM- Write term
CUUI1 I I of (wrvn. Ac, with stamp.
DrtlCinMC ore aranteil. however uliulitly ii
rtriwIUilO aMtsI iu tli U. S. rrvi,-.
BATCtlT Trade -ftrk, topyrlalila.
r A I tfi I SI How to ohtmn tliHDi. Write
i:ri I. Hiokh 13 1 re.. Atty for Ulnoi.au-l A.lvo-
cutc-n in piiteiU A land title casi'tl. WaaliiuHtun4l. V.
AGENTS WANTED FOR HISTORY
It fc'ln ftr than any other book. One Airont
Bold 47 i-opi-i in two duya. Send for our extra ternn
tOAKetiU. ATIO'AL fLIHltllti).,sl. uoilie, io.
er r - r
or their ton irankd thir fall And
winter. 1 or;' tin-acli l'. i to vt-ll
a le'ur itanhi arli-U of rral merit
to the fermr-rs In tiir own omnii" jtiiaii-fxt l-iint. pro
fit gooU. Frttcu!rfrri J. V i'K lU. t-l. Ixrun, Mo.
hi "4-.l(.l-frln: 4ll. Tl.t Till tStt.rv
2 of the JJlark iiitlR." 111 pp. lWt maps.
1 rrnLEV F Kl.icU 1111!. Now, u-
to., in; Tiirrii'i iW'm.
nniii-iit!4, mil. ticeitiatt grupiuc.
ftltd ill(-Mp. It -ltt. ItPlM-.
Ail niMttt-T and .13 ruts from Ap-ri;il ex-
trati'-n-. Afe-fitl niilHl. l-.. A.
i:i,KV, I Kx I.Mini l.nil.iiiiK, CM- Hio.
A rlt.iiMe-bitrrcl enn. bar or front fiction l-'cks;
warranted Koiitiir-.- iu i-t l-irr-N, hi1 K'MM nh.-tih r.
or no fit. K : with Ki:tsk. I'.iurti und Vul-(-i(ttvr. Col
SI, ( an bo ecu t C. o. Ii. with rivilci- fnpxaiuliif
tH'l.tro aMntf lull. phihi Mtamp lr nrninr 10 .
" fcftjftj c .Mam t-uM i. t lucmnau, v
Every Household SlioiiMKprpat Hand
SI I Ifll i a reined-t
II IIUl tor. Cold.Co
UMHK'n h:mmii ininiiK ii:r mi-
oufihriftiHl Ci.iiNUinrtioii rr.'vatU
in MlM.-t .-wi v r.'iniilv. A L,I,;N 1,1 A4-
R . L.K .91 wili run the coMn an-1 ccusbs and pit'-
am A fr.X fF.4 fORAMIT II 4FrU
II iu hurmlPM f u lite mo: rtttalr ealll.
i Minunii on -triflum In Ah For lit.
PinM-tiiniB ncconinanv M"h Imttlt. It ii (told by all
N. F. UUKXHAM'S
JgSa Water Wheel
: "Vr Cl ii.,.- .1 iu..i.w..ul V, 1 ....1 j f ..iu..,
. . r. - -. --- -
F. UUKNHAM, York. Fa.
If you want to do yoar
fllLIM-tfC IfUCl It-fit lllind ll.llitffcAG-J
M-I.-Miklntr pf-lnftntr .r...
U. f- TV... ...r.!,A.. .. u ib..,...!
,...t.,.--,l.rlllr l.'LLIH.-. BC'
7ZTJ3 IXZZIZJl CD., 3 iSsrrv l-"
, nn.( Htwoml-llxnil. of ix fl rt dnaa
Hiakrra. inelurllnic IV ATI.IW V M . Mill
Im 4l.l nt .atruoidir.At' . I'rtft-m I
elnneililt t .l.k.. t.r- lull. Rli
llV AI,Iulhi-lr Mlntr. -HI t- i.t I ilia l.
In ion iiiuiire. On. IJtit. Duole .. luiir-
rie. om at rla. Mr iiu(. Illiiwf tH'-.l
i lifnloftrue-H ."lll'. Aaril nnleit. fviM-e.
Il liiiluit-nH-ol.l .TIU TKl'lt:. liOlt M -K
lVM I I.ilS tV ... .YIi.tiMln.-l uien nail
llulla. .tliT. lurk.
If yoti have rhpiimatHm, neuralgia,
headache, a burn, or : bruise, jiroeure
a bottle of Uuneoii. It will give instant
relief, as thousands cph testify. For
sale by all Dru-rrists. If. A. HUHL-
BTJT & CO., 7.r) and 77 Randolph street
Chicago, Agents for the Proprietors.
Fur the C li-lir.ited 'MotnlliP Nrlur
Matfr.s" f.ee (rom ItKir lil .N. It it,
made cnliioly of .Metal : hnn 71 Riiirnl steel
EI spring's ; very litfht ; rasily handled; will iiwt
m iorevtr ; warriinteil to plej-se or no sale: ran
snip ai low raie oi neiKiu ; u"a youi niriii
ture dealer fi.-r it, and take no other, or Fend
4dl eet t'l ui for t:i!nl!)suc irivine full infnrma
1 tii.n. It Ih d.x-iile,.lr the lest lift I Nltriisittt
9j in iic. Finn A Lino.-ky, umiiiiin-turerB,
El I.llir.Vill, Kv
3000 Enqravinoi. 1840 Panes Ouarto.
FOUR PACES COLORED PLATES.
Ono family of chUdrra hnving V-FBTKftT I n
fOuix-iF,,, iud tiainjr It tnscly.and anolbr not hriTinjf ir,
the tir-si. will be ovinia nincU tliA ntt intflliuHi.t mn an1
woinn. Ai-tyoar tf shror inimsUT if it is nut mo, ttio
Dnv ine iKvK, nnti nse. nna ur. 11 use. irppir-
Au; Ono Can Take
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient.
Tt is iiintit airntnt'itf to tho tnU-. hom nif'iirf ni
to r-p-itlv ofli'iiMTf-, mil It Htiiiiim h t-jiiH llu in.
ThiM can I tkii by cUt ir-n. It will rirt" sei.tiv:
nirp cnnKtitiitit.iml ci.-l i vt : -f Ali IMlT.-ftHiiiri
t.Mii ; liracp up t he i.rrvon,if.t--!.it,u i I dui.t n ci inc
itii-n 4r vomiting In t tr-t, thH hpt-rii-nt in
Nalurt n rfiiifdv, rr'TiirtM in tli .r Hit
KMl.D HY ALL Mtn.WIST.H.
Whether You Travel or Not,
INSI'Iti; A't A IN ST
ALL KINDS OF ACCIDENTS,
BY A YKAKI.Y POLICY IN T1IK
LIFE & ACCIDFHT INS. CO.
OF HAP.TF0EB, CONN.
THE BEST PAPER
Only Itl.tKi year, aud l for ". stiife. m ill sacura
Best Story and Family Paper
in Hie I'nited SUte-. It I l.-irgi i and l.rtt-r thi.i;
.1... . 1.1.. .... ....... ..I V .. Vi.ik. Mini I. sold
ior on.-thlrd the money. Ad-lien-
Til 10 LEDGKIf.
KKW W1LI.COX i- OIIIU-
ille,llloii. him. ..
T.u- i..ik lu utt
tit rv,t) n,. Mine.
HI LENT SEWING MACHINE.
Send Postal Card for Illuftratcd Price Mat, &c.
"IVillt ox at CJilibs S. M. Co.,
vCor. Bond Si.) C5H Broatlwtty, Iiew York.
J.USTB &. 00.
tSeiul for Illustrated CataloJino.
$15 SHOT GUI
IS PHF.Nki OUTFITS BEADV-TUt
A sranhic Den-uletnrt of if Iilatorr. Brand bnlld-
iiim. sunder till exhibit a. cnriinities. xreut days. I".
Profusely illiitritted, thoroughly r"l'vl". and vary
rhean. Mnl !! Immensely. fl,t AKents anttl.
hend for full particulars. 1 li! will tiUhe tiaacs oj
10U vtart to eoiouinney ltt. Gtttlieouly rtillalde his
tory. HtraBAan Haiia., I'uns . m wen n.urtn ot..
I lui'inna ti, t iiu.i-o.iimi'i". r
mature tmoks. assumini lo he omriiil. and tsiuae
what will kappau in ABiusltui ajptrnifcw.
! 1 REOUCTION7IN PRICE 1 !
Richardson's New Method
Till.- IM I-.l IMIKHS. HKL1EVIKU TBI VU-
MAND OK THE TIMES rdl r LD BE MET. HATB
IlKIirCKn THE PKK'K Or" Till!' KAMOftf
METHOD Foil THEJPIAXO-KOltTE TO .M
THEV RELIEVE THE I'LlILK WILL APPRI
1ATK TIIElll ACTION. AS TO l EltIT AM
EXCELLENCE THE11E IS NO HOOK ITS EW'.'A L.
IT ST AM) KIKST AND Ft HIE MOST. A9 1T
SAI.KS OF IH.Miltr.IlS "OK THOUSANDS WILL
ATTEST. 13 ATTBMTIVE. THOKOl'Oll AKI
srcrESsKl'L. IT 1 CnNSUEIlEl BY ALL
I'AIB J I" HUES To BE THE I'EHK El'TloN OS A
PIANO INSTBCCTI'iN lliiliK. I'HIi'K
t-ENT POST PAID Foil THIS PUH'K.
B-tTSULP UV ALL Ml slc AND lliiliK DEAL
ERS, AND ISED II T THE PltlMir L TEA! II
EliS IN THE VNITED STATES AND CANADA-
OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston.
'. II. DIImmi Jt Vm.. J.'.IVIMt-Mni Co..
711 15ro:idwiiT. sin -ion to Lee 4 Walker,
New York. Pail.
Buy v l,t Tickets
isrOAA 1 1
1" lxixx-wcly , 3VTtov. OOtli
ok jiom;y iii:h Aiit.il.
FortniH- for only t$l
The Kentucky Cash Distribution Co.
Allthoi-leit l.v s spe-ial ai t of the Kentiirky I.ejis
latlliv. for tlie l-lient ol the ubll a.fl4Ml of
r'raakllirl, will have the tir.t ot Hieir aerie, "f
(iraiid HianiniiH al -Hwr Hull, in the tilt l
t'rn.nkliti-1. My.. Thui.ilny, o nt, I-:'.. on lid h
.x i-n-iou they wiLl distrihute to the tii ket-Uohli-r.
tho imujeiiMo sum of
Tho. P.Torter, ei-Gov. Ky., Gen'l Manajer.
I.I.--T OK (ill TS.
One Crau.l Cnnh fiift
One (irand Cxh ;ift
One eiraud 'u?li tiifi
One tiraml 'anh tiift
One Orniid l anh ift
One tirand ( a"h f t
... 40 m-U
SO Cai-h (.ills ol tl,("i earli..
KiJ a:.h Oilt 01 ."-i fiit-h
!' Ca-li . if t-t, fl 4''l Ii
Io0 Cash Oifli of :ul rat h
2m I CaU Oifls of "ml cm-li
C(m C.imIi (iifts ot l1") each
10, 'W' (hi.Ii liiftn of 12 each
ToLU. 11.156 fiiits. All lath
I'P.ICK OK TICKETS.
W hole Th het. r. dollarM ; llnlve.. i doltnra Oiisr
tern. :i iioh.r: w Ti-ket, dollins; i'7 Ticket..
.1.11 dollars; 'I n-k.-t. . .vi dollat-s v.'.lt Tickets,
I tssi dollars: lii,'"i Tn-k. Is nt 12 dollar. i -It.
''Ihe Itun. K. It. Tmloi, Mst.nr ni Kriitikfort. tha
entire ltonrd ol t it v oinn iliio 11. the lion. Alvln
lnn.ill. lute ili-f J net i. .- o K -lit it. ky. and other
d it ina 11 i -hed citirena, together 11 h .111 h other ilis
iiitenel"l p.-1-.oim n Ihe t ' ket-holdi-rs fie.i nt may
ih-ianiite, will eiia-riHle hd lh dru lax.
The I.s vim lit of girts to owners of rl.e tickets 1.
assured A I I. ith heavy ie,lt h id i..t'rnve.
..cm in . has he. 11 et,e. ill. d to the C. lniii..neltli ol
l mucky, which i- now i n record in 1 h-rk s dniis
ol 1 oiinn-Court at Kiaiikr..rt. eiil-jei t to nisr-eilini.
of any one. 'I hi is a n-w l-uturr, 11 ml ill absolutely
se. ore tho payment of gitK.
Kettiitl - '.ill he inn. le l.v I.Ir-rei". Prsft. lost
Mlii e Money nrih-r or Ki irietered Letter, made pay-al.l.-to
Uealnrky nfli lrlintn '
A II column ni. i,tion, 11i.i1 is l.r 1 11 kits anil appli
cation f..i Aki-licie. sl I addressed !
IsrM'. liMS. I'. rOH'ftli, liell I -V linsKcr,
r : 11 k f. .1 1 . hy
llr .. ii. XV. IIIKKOW .V .. I.WI ftrn
.1(jc.if, Vlu l'roaila , Voik.
What It Does!
H rtormt qnWMy. liray Hair t r frlmKjr Nalnml
cnir. It b in til 1 fl. t of MvUtrinz Him Hmr to prttma-tim-t.v
H.lI.1 llna(. I lU'iuuv.-M HuixIrnfT, lliimnm ihI
ail Kruj'lHMiK fn-m
the IScnlti. It li
llrviwM of th
ifiriaaj, dry, hflrhli
m miort trim thftn
tvr ni1. alw
till, livfiy mill
Skin. 1 !-' rf
mid f nlJmjt llmr
iwift4tMi atiit fit
l'n. inc Urn hati
tho ntturnl tiair nr aixm Iti
Umir in mm imlk'.-i'niv un It : tun t finis reiidt-arsl- ll . fur t Ii
(.! nud Y'Mints. hii aiHt l- ol ntiiinl'd wiwi.WK. N
prtrparutmnotr.-rcd t tho fntl.l.c .n.dur -iirh wnW
tid n-ulU. Tty It! Tiy It!! i nil ir " W'uud'a liu
liuvnl !" ai it cmwiub no hijutinua 'auulitluti.
T( wortrnfilly Intndnrw1 t yi.in apn by Prof. O. .7.
M'ikmI. but th ri'iiit fli.in:4 ol intcrfdmiitx in this ar
tit J in m ikiiitc a dmnnd (t it hi nil pari of tlia UnUatl
SlrtU, (.'iiiiiHiUn an1 forfiu cuunLii-a.
Th(rrtat rAi.cl innMnTfiuint fntr!iirad In thlaar
ttrjii h.u l.idiii-.t us t" tkn ttiH gMiiy Mint advrtif Urn
t but Ut litM w.rld. I'fi Jfit a an K-t-firatlvar wli
hrtn ltn lma ii"tit for .mil wniit.'U for ttianr yra. in
a nil i iaiti rw
fore i-wn atran
In th H'ulrt
altlon, and cinni.t
wlirn i"a call f"T
pro," rtn nut
ipfd dalr n
Xrt, T t-dllt
tticr1 la nnn lika
TJ1.1II riliM v-r
Un in it c.'.ii;i-
in-k It ; tll-Tff'irH
U, " W'mmI'b j-n-itt
tru- vim iM-tt li
or K.TIHW.T us
thtntr ttimiUr. u
tt! Timit. nit-n ii.tvtnir
W'(w:rt'a Improved," and tk
It mill in. t I- Ion lif ffir. ell
fiMitiM, foryn iimiiikv'
H a) firm w.nuhi'r:i n-ilf liavn it If roiiahoiild fU tf.
find it, yon vnn and fl.ui tout .y timil for a Uitilf . .t
4'V for mi butt., aint vm will atr,d 11 to you. irpoi'i
to any KxprHM Statin?. dn-lrf.
A.ilrr-. . ( OOK Sf i'litravo, tlnr
fcole icriBfa for t he t nllrrl HI a Ira nil i n i
ailiia, v li will lill 1 1 wrtlr rn h nl aujily
tl- Ti Hilf nt Mnitiirm t intra i'ricca.
J. li. KlMIJALX, iPropi iwliT.
FSf!d In f.'inrinnntl hy Jno. I Park: Ixlit'a.
.1. It. Wilder A Co. : Nw Or It-ana. WhtMock, lnUy
Co.,nnd by WIuiIhr. liuteicita g- rurally.
MASON & HAMLIN
Unanimously Assigned th
IN Til K
Of Such Instruments!
M I.S il I'V A I. M KIT Iih " bft'ti aw urdrd
h I J iir ti fl"iiM-d worthy of iim iu nit ion, wo tlmt it
u ill lv '( imiiiv iioik r to utlMTtiKf ttihl llo-v
Iim r"i v.I IiU'Im- l iiK-diiU. ' It la by I
Jl Jm;,' K'Kf'in -J'Nf.V. tlutt ioin-t)h Krtiri'a
hi h "iifiod ttoir rfiiMpKrnti.. r;ink in jt I -lMiif.
l-'roin 1 1 1 ri-,ut Ho I'dlow intf " "
1 1 m I. 9
"TIIK MAMm:HA MI.IS ltt;N Clis ril.il.it
f.f l.ciil firinfip und 1 1 m ni." fi i i ir almwii iriMtrmii'tita
..f iti- i H r h li I tbi t it i. mi;.
4IjI'II.M UV IN-tTHI JITMM OK 'III!-;
4 Ij l Ik.: inoot titt-Ma and i iikI di .1 ril-nt in
id tniM. oiiy ol -xi r-r-iufi, rn-'iiiH u r and unicti
ihhI.i y , f rtdom and j ni k ii'ot in hi t (n of k- n nd
i'l!iivn, with t oruu lni"" of w ork iiim nh i p. rum
l.iiM-d tevifli j in il n it y d hi tioii." 'Mun' d I'V all tha
The MA SOX & II AM LIS OMJAXS art
th' tlrchtrrd to UA .YA' h'JJCST. ntfi in on tf
ttrt ,-rHitfiU only, tn't ti ALL the I M t'Oll-
TAXT M AIJTl I.S of Miirft intrummt ;
tiu'l thry are thr OXI.Y orgnn.saxi'iynf this
TltU t i-itiimdi m h n t,,t iiii'H H'rtcil . f-.r f ha f Hr..n .
I In niltn i ttl-iiifi 1 1 1 KMiiai Iih nni lor in I v li-n a wn i drd
tlif it i I if-1 In. nor" i n 'in Mt 1 1 1 op In A Mi i i h, t lifi
Iih viiik life ii pt n ivtlv tit fxrfpt K'lii (n fi m nd r di of
rmiiiH-titioiia. 1 u w. r awardi'd II Hilt r T IHN -OK
und fit-t nif.l N PA Ul VIKNNA IM7.';
VM 1A('. l-;:. I'll! i.AM.M'III A, anl hav
1 1. ii- I-- n NWRi.liiI lncti'--t lioiiom nt mtt 'Horld a
Kp'-:fion at w liii h ili'-y hno h"n rkliil-ilnd; hlit-r
tin- inU Aiik'I Iran ort"i. !n h Iimvc hit iddHlni-d
any Hwttrd al miiv "in fl it ion wiih .--t Kuro-nii
inak' rn, t.r in it 1 1 ' Lit ifnn World a Kopoiitiun '
In-i-t on Imviiiii :i M sfs Hammn ihua; do
not tfkn nity i iImt. l'i jiiri oitt-n r- oniinrn l luf -rior
oi ifrtn- l"- hm- t ti- y h i- paid li ranr i on;iriitiion
for Mdlintf t iu .
i;V STYM w iiti i;XTKSrI.OTorN. vi ty r!.-.
innt, nri'1 otl.fr itnpi tpiinrnta t'xlillnlpd at tho
l-.S I K N N I A I. ; !' nt nrw t hip in Krint varW-ty .
I'rii viy luto-hl -roiifiHtiiT with hfet itnttt-riiil and
workmnriMhip Oi v n. iold fr rali or in tHllinntn.
or i nld. until rfht pnva. Kvery nttfitn warraiili1'!
tn kiti' entire aiitfet lion to -vriT r'Hnrnald n-rlnt-aer
r umin v i tnrnd. ILLl hilt AIKI ( ATA
LOXtt'Ks acnt Irnr.
MASON A IIAMI.IN OHt;AN f'O.-ISl Trrnmnt
StpH'i. HiHtfnn ; wft I'lilou Siiarp, Nw oik j fto and
: Adiitnn S rff, 1 hi.
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