Newspaper Page Text
AIKIT TO AMERICA.
-1 Tii following long was written at tlie ratiucst of
the author of " Irish Kiflemen la Amerira," t.y his
trieod Stephen F.lriuton, of liuliliu:
Aia " l-'arewell, but whenever." (Muuit )
Farewell, ya l.rava'toiii if ainu velum laud,
In fax.'? we gry-p earn Aiiieriraii'B band ;
Vrvm the eborea of dear Kiin we joyously came
To brethren iu iraii, but to rivals lu fume.
The monarch of oceans tetwu-D us may roll ;
It divides but it Eerer can sever each scnl ;
And breathing our heart' warme-d wishes fr you,
Wa wjfi v,u a fond and reluctant adieu.
Oh the tiunlis ol 'be Torioen iinUim n EnlJ lJtl
Two armiea, awaiting a conflict of bl.-d ;
Thar fenstixl, tbeu foiit;bt, and alien battle was
Forgot ail their feud, f nd were broihers ouceuiore.
tfori tho feast ami the fiirht by our Teams have
bceo chunked ;
W fought then we fci'fti"! and none are e.-trau-i'd;
isil miu Wuil uuir withdraws from a cbivalious
?4t a iinuu in its' c-yi.jiij. tioi a M;iin ou its shield.
Ti true has cojjaered Uih'uk' ntithrr hrii "t),
Hut virtually liui-a our blojdless ail'ray,
Js'o matter with whom the br.nl H-urr may appear,
Wi forget ri-an ''', while babqtiettiug iwret
Tf- must now retui to the Knie.nld Isle,
Our pennant illuufd by VtAnmbia' smile;
Aud when y 'cama over," Anttriion mrn.
We'll weltvuie your Mar-Hpanleu banner aain.
la the it',i4e wo tove, ti not msily done
To raieulate chaDget, in wind or in sun :
But we "reckon " 'tis harder, whate'er be tho
That rivals thotild btilh r thnt ,trittitfl''Hse.
Ever foreiuont in fiuht snail the Hags I the bravo,
Irrrejective of class or of country ill wave ;
And mutual skill ahull be ever displayed,
to the rifle by lliohij or Urhiiutjl'in inudc.
We may ioder,ily jMjiut, ere for homf we depart.
To the scroll that is dear to au ri-hmttn' heart
To WlMiMon'n honor- to ilaudeboy'ii fame ;
And uo gouenms rival our fervor could blame.
And if to our hearts ioiue dcliitht it mav vicld
boast we've lietn winners of !.'! Im'i I. read i
"We started dateimineil yen rnrliiHu prove,
i)llt, Winning Or l.'sil ivHtiiil" litir J
While toasting ir'nll, you'll permit us to i-ay, ;
We format not itin.iiriou friends far away, j
Aud drink, while for ye we ienlcnih our horn, .
To AcAo, ta Sfrn-erf end frtanncu A Vir,,i. j
" Tm tbe bright eyes of women;" and whoV are !
more bright ;
Thaa the ere that an smiling upon u to-niirht, 't
1 To tt eves that will kindle, when home weshal! !
be l.'ajoi who . to in juit like a . ."
eatue to coiute. but to vim, ve too,
A ail each Daticn displayed wh:it ia Hifle could ,
Our Chief Civic M;;istrate joined the array.
An! the fair Ijfly .M-iyotei-s made brighter eat h
Tonr laud of the r'ree wo, a worshipers, sought,
Wbere Frait;iM piiilovophi-ied, iVtii,.,i'ito,t luiigbt ;
St couia to old Ireland, American lin n,
Awl w'!l fijht and we'll level ag.'in ami a;:aifi.
One winter morning a few years ago
the mail brought me a roil of MS. (with
una stamp too many, as if to bribe the
post to care for fo precious a thing) and
a letter. Every publisher, editor, or
even the oliscurest of writers receives
micli packages so olteu as to know them
at a ghtnee. Half a dozen jKiems and
a story a blur of sunsets, duchesses,
viulels, bad French and worse l'ngiir-h;
not a solid srrain of common sense, not a
hint of reality or even of jxis-iibility,
the whole of it. The letter truth
every word ; forma!, hard, practical, and
the iiieainii ol it a woman's cry for
bread for her i.wnTV children. Kach
woman wh writr-i such a letter fancies reckoned as funny sayings. ne day she
she is the first, that its patlxm will move i came flushed with excitement. Some-hard-hearted
editors, and that the ex- . body had taken her through the academy
tent of her need will supply the want of of -design and a private gallery of engrav
wit, wisdom, or even grammar in her ings then n exhibition. She had a
verses or storv. Such appeals pour in keen, just eye for form and color, and the
literally by the thotisaml every year to
every publishing office. The sickly
daughter of a family; the wife of a
drunken hustiHiid ; a widow; children
that must be fed and clothed. What
wm the critic's honest opinion of her
work? How much would it bring in
dollars and cents? etc., etc.
I did not open the letter that day.
When wo reach middle age we have
learned, through rough experiences, how
many tragedies there are iu our street or
under our own roof which will be none
the better for our handling, and are apt,
nelfishly, to try to escape the hearing of
The letter, however, when I opened it
next morning, proved to be not of a trag
ical mrt. T he writer was "not depend
ent on her pen for support;" she had
vowed hers. !f to literal tire ;" she "was
resolved to :;si-.t in the progress of hu
manty." Scarcely had 1 laid down the
letter when 1 was told that she waited
below to sec me. The card she sent up
was a bit of the llv leaf of a book, cut ob
long with the sci.-M.rs, and the name
.Miss I'arr written in imitation ol en
graving. Her back was toward me when
1 came down, and 1 had time to read the
same sham stj li.-hucss written all over
her thin little person. The sleazy black
kilk was looped in the prevailing fashion,
lu me dr
tne clioap hat, an
washe 1 cotton gloves.
Instead o! the wizened
"dead beat" which I
turned on me a child s (aee;
face, I Ivdieve other women
but one of the most innocent and honest
in the world. Her brown eyes im t yours
eagerly, full of'a joyoii g.xnl-fellowship
for every thing Hlu everybody alive.
She poured out her story, too, in a light
heartvd way, and in the I. -.west, friend
liest voice. To see the irtrl was to be
her ally. " People will do anything for
me but i.lliii my inanii-cript," s!;c
She caiue from M issisiippi ; had b;-cn
tho only white child on a'poor plantation
on the banks of the Ya.oo. "I have
only had such teaching as my motlier
could give; shehiid but two years with a -goveriics-.
W'e had no hooks nor news
papers, except, mi oeca-ional copy of a
mHgay.'me sent to ii-t by friends" in the
north."' Her mother was the one centra!
figure in the world to her then, hi out
fitter intercourse she talked oi her con
tinually. "She is :! iiitie woman
lf-st than I ; but she has oik ot the
linet minds in the vmuM," she would
cry. "The sijiht ol anything leauti
ful or the Munl of music .ways her .-m
the wind does reel. I'.ut she was never
twenty mil-.s from t!ie plantation; she
has read nothing, knows nothing. Mv
father thinks women are like mare.-. only
useful to bring forth children. My
mother'.i children all died in babyhood
but :i. There she has lived all her life,
wit h a swamp on one side and tlie forest
of live oak on the other; nothing to do.
nothing to think of. Oh.it was" fright
ful ! With a mind like h-'rs, any woman
would go mad, with that eternal f .resi
and swam . and the graves rf her dead
babies just in sight ! she ruhhed snutl'a
good de:ll to quiet herself, but of late
rear she has taken opium."
" I let' her. I hnci to do something
for us both. My mind is not of as high
order :i l'.rrs, but it is very ditlcrent
from that of mo-t women. I shall suc
ceed some day." in the most matter-of-fact
tones. "As soon as I knew that I
w.u a ,et 1 determined to come to Phil
adelphia and co straight t. real publish
ers and editors. In my country no one
had ever se, :i a man who had written a
look. I'.ver since I came here I find how
han't it is to find anything about the bus
i ties- of author-hip. .Medicine, or law,
or M .ick-niithiiiL' eveiybodv knows
the workings ul ttij-e trade but
with pen in their
ncret of their craft
" keep t he
" Vou came alone '.' "
" Ignite alone. I hired
a little riuiiii
over a baker V hp iti 1 itn
are a very tleci'iit cui'-ple, the tiafccr and
his wi'e. 1 boiiiil ntyielf. itti.l semi nut
my manuscript. 'II. ey shv;iy ei.me
bact t me."
' Where do you miu1 them?"
'h, everywhere. I can show you
printed Iorri f reject ion from every
mao;i.iu- ::n!. literary newspaper iu tlie
eountry," peniiir nn.i siiuttino- airain a
black satchel on her l.ijt "I have writ-,
len three rii.ve!-, ami scut them lo the
s.' and s'. Tl.cy srnt them back
a uii.ivnilalile. I'.ut tly never lead
them. I tricL them thi away. I put
a loneb!u t!ire:.d letween the third and
t'.uni ; ol the mm u.-eripts, and it
is . .- i here when it comes back."
Ibv ! i l ink.' a little, but Hlie winker!
her I . n eye and l:iiio;hcd bravely.
'' How lone; have you been hereV
;' Three yi Hrs."
" lini)i-ib!e .' You are but a child."
' I ...i im.-nty. had an article pub
liir.et.' oik.- i;i a unlay pajer," protluc- .
ii.'ir a .slip al l. 1. 1 iva inches long.
l'hiee ti ais, ami only that little grain j
of success I She had supported herself
meanwhile, as I learned afterward, by
sewing -lien's socks for a firm in German
town. . .
" You are ready to give up now 7
i " No ; not it it were ten instead of
i Yet, I can swear there was not a drop
; of New England blo.nl iu her little body.
I ( )ne wan certain, against all reason, that
j she would succeed. When even such
f puny creatures as this take the world by
'; the throat in that fashion, they are sure
; to conquer it.
! IJer books aud poems must, I think,
: have seemed unique to any editor. The
: lowest pupil in our public schools would
; have detected her ignorance on the first
pa".e. There was, too, in all she said or
: wrote an occasional gros3 indecency, such
i as a child might ehow : her life on the
' platform explained it. Like Juliet, she
spoke the language of her nurse. Lut
j even Shakspcare's nurse and Juliet
i would not le allowed nowadays to chat
I ter at will in the pages of a lamily maga
i l'ut in all her ignorance, mistakes, and
! weakness there was no trace of iniita-
tion. She plagiarized nobody. There
! was none of the usual talk of count
! esses, heather, larks, emotions of which
! she knew nothing. The painted over
! and over again her own home on the
j Yazoo ; the hot still sunshine, the si-
lenceof noon, the swamp, the slimy liv
ing things in the stagnant ponds, the semi
tropical forest, the house and negro quar
ters, with nil their dirt and drearv mo
notonv. It was a picture which remain- !
i ed in the mind strong and vivid as a des-
ert by ierome or a moor by Boughton.
luere could tie but one kind of advice
to give her to put away pen and ink, i minute sue can ne moveu, newnispereu.
and for three years devote herself to " Look a-here!" turning down the poor
hard study. She would, of course, have ' bit of lace and red ribbon at her throat,
none of such counsel. The opular be-1 his big hairy hand shaking. " Them
lief in the wings of genius, which can bones is a'mofit through the skin!
carry it over hard work and all such ob- ; The doctor says it's hunger lmn
stacles as ignorauce of grammar or even i ger! And I was eatin' three solid meals
the spelling-lxiofc, louud in her a marked
example. Work was for common place !
talent, not for those whose veins were '
' full of the divine icbor.
mo.. i.;i ,v.ni .... ..: ,.,.i, !
ami senelingoff her great yellow envelopes,
. - ... . .
with stamps to bring them back.
"Stamps and paper count up fast," she
said, with a laugh, into which had grown
a pitiful quiver. She would not take a
penny of aid. ' shall not starve.
When the time has come for me to know
that I have failed, I can go back to my
counlrv and live like the other women
Meanwhile her case very nearly reach
ed starvation. remember few things
more pathetic than the damp, forlorn lit-i
. 1 r. .. . . 1. 1 . 1 1 t . i 1
tie fiirure, a shabby water proof, black
sachel in hand, which used to come j
to my door through the snows and ;
drenching rains that winter. Her shoes!
were brnken. and her hands shriveled '
blue with cold. Hut a plated gilt chain j
or a scarlet ribbon used to flaunt sumo- 1
where over the meager, scant poverty, j
Sometimes she bronnht news with her.!
Site had work riven her to collect a eol-
ouimi of jokes fiir a Sunilnv paper, by j
vvhich she made three dollars a week. !
I'.ut she lost it from tryintr to insert her ;
own matter, which coultf not well be i
feelinsr of a true artist for both
"That is what I could have done," she
said, alter keeping silent a long while.
" I Jut what chance had I ? 1 never even
saw apici tire ai, nome, excepi itiose wnicn
werecut out of illustrated papers. There
seemed to be no way for me but to
write." said. "Will you burn them forme?
It was suggested to her that she might I All ; do not leave a line, a word. I could
find the other even now. Painting, de-! l t,(
! signinrr, v.-ook-engravinc, were express-1 lok the satchel, and they departed.
; ions for a woman' mind, even though, ! Mr. P.iron was vehement in his protesta
! like her own, it was "one of the finest" in i tions of friendship raid invitations to
i the world." j visit the plantation. I!ut Marcia did
She did not smile. "It is too late," ! not say a word, even of farewell. -.
she said. "I will go ou as I have lieguu, ; r'
I'.ut is a pity niv mother and I had not I
known ot such things.'
After that her light-hearted coura.'e
seemed to give way. She presevered,
but it Wits with oosrtred. indomitable re-
oluton, anil little uoiie
ne day in the spring I was summoned
to see a visitor on business. I found a
tall lank young man stalking up and
down the room, the most noticeable point
idxiut him was the shock of red hair and
whiskers faliingover his neck and greasy
collar. The face w as that of an ignorant,
small-minded man. I!ut it was candid
anil not sensual.
lie came straight toward me. Is
Marcia It.irr here '.'''
"No; She had been gone for an hour." j
He damned his luck iu a white h?atof
rage, which must, I thought, haire ac- j
ijuired s ime time to kindle. Indeed, I j
found hr had been pacing up and down :
the street half the morning, having seen j
her come in. She had gone out by a (
side loor. '
"I caught a glimpse of her half a mile
oil'. 1 have come to Philadelphia three
times this year lo find her. lloodtiod!!
how rank poor she is! Where does she'
I could not tell him, as Marcia had
long ago left the baker's and changed ;
her ijuarter every month.
"And I reckon I'll have to wait until
she come hyah again. Tell her it's Xack
r.iron. the overseer s son, on on bus- '
lie was not long in unveiling his busi- ;
ne-s, which any woman would soon ;
have guessed, lie had come to bring i
Marcia home and marry her. He had j
always "wanted her," and theold colonel, j
her father, had promised he should ;
marry her provided he could bring her
back from her mad f'isrht
lit. lhe colonel
vui dead, and he ww now "runnin' the
plaulut iuu for ole madam. She's no
belter t han a walkin' corpse, with that
1 damned drug she chews. She can't keep
still now; walks, walks incessant alwiui
the place, with her eyes set an' the skin
: t lino'ui' to her Imnes. I couldn't a
borne it. I ;islt!a!i you, but lor the sake
of tindin" Marcia."'
Two men; lis pasx-.l, in which he
haunted the house. lint Man ia did not
i come. l-die had liegun to frequent news;-
paper unites, ami occasionally was given i
ifling bit of work by the managers of
the rciwirtitnr corrs a description of the
drcses at a manuerchor ball to write, or j
a put! of some coming play, etc. She i
eame at last lo tell me ot w hat she had I
"it is miserable work. 1 would :
rather sew the heels of stock i njrs ; but'
the Moi'kinr looms have stopped, and 1 i
must live a little longer, at any rate. J i
i think I have somclhinp; tosay. if the peo- i
t!e only would hear it."' j
I told her of I'.iron and his chase for I
' I saw him outside the win-low the I
last lime 1 was ht re. That was the rea
1 went out by the side street. I knew he
'.vis looking lor me." Yon will not tell
hi ir I have been heie?"
' Ibst. Man ia, the man seem honest
and kindly "
"ll he found me," in the same quiet
tone, " he would marry me and take me
back to lhe plantation."
" And you are not ready to ive up?"
'No. I will not give up. I shall tret
into the liidit groove at last," with the
:ii!ei-iit..,is little laugh which imltodv
The wster-prtxif cloak was worn down
liiite into the cotton by this time, and
the si raw hitt had lycn darned around
the rapged edge. I'.iit there was a cheap
red rose in it. Her chef k-honcs showrd
high, and her eyes shone out ( black hol
' No. 1 have in cough, and I don't
i iiiu ine, she
she said, irritably, when '
have had plenty of of- ;
.-jtlf stiolKll. " I
tcrs ot help, r.ut
take alms.'' She
" This man Bir
to come to you.
i d rather steal than
ne hastily and but-
u waits oulv a word
He it f;,iihrl an a
She nodded carelessly
ret in n to her old home, held no
her world, it was plain to see.
I was out ol the city for several
months. A few weeks after my return
1 saw in the evening paper one day, in
the usual lift of crimes and casualties, an
item headed " Pitiable Case. A young
woman named l!irr was arrested on
eh.irreof theft, and taken to the Central
..tation. Alouteleveno'cIocktheother wo- i
men in the cell where she was confined per
ceiving that she lay on a bench breath
ing in a stertorous manner, summoned
Lieutenant Tardy, who found life to be
almost extinct. A physician was called
who discovered that the woman had
swallowed some poisonous drug. With
her first breath of returning conscious
ness she protested her innocence of the
charge. She appears to have been in an
extreme state of want. But little hope
is entertained of her recovery. Miss
Burr is favorably known, we believe, as
a writer of some ability foi the daily
In spite of the difference of name, it
must be Marcia.
When we reached the Central station
we were told that her discharge was a'i-!
ready procured. She had friends who
knew what wires to work. In the outer
room were half a dozen young men, re
porters, a foreman of a printing-room,
and one or two women, dramatic or mu
sical ciiticf. There is as eacer an enfrit
da corps among that class of journalists
as among actors. They were all talking
loudly, and zealously in defense of "little
Marty," as they called her, whom they
declared to be" a "dunce so far as head
went, but pure and guileless as a child."
" 1 knew fche was devilishiy hard up,"
said one, "but never suspected she was
starving. She would not borrow a dol
lar, she had that pride in her.''
Marcia was still in the cell, lying ou
an iron stretcher. The Mississippian,
Biron, was with her, kneeling on the
floor in his fcbirt sleeves, charing her
hand. He had taken off his coat to wrap
" I've a good Quaker nurse and a room
ready for her at the Continental the
a day like a beast :
Hunsrer had almost done its work.
There was but a feeble flicker of life in
the emaciated little body ; not enough
u.,. -i,t, of wt i
. . ' . . t
owned her dull eyes. !
None o' them folks need consarn ;
themselves any furder about her,'
Biron, savagelv. "She'll come home to
tur. 11 ccmj 111,111 fcw;
her own now, thank God, and be done i
with rubbishy Iwok-
L'-makers. Mrs. Biron
will live like a ladv.;
Two or three weeks later, the most j
splen.Jid of hired phaetons stopped at j
my door, and Mr. aud Mrs. T.iron sent i
up their cards. Mr. P.iron was glowing j
with happiness. It asserted itself off n- j
si velv somehow in the very jingling of
1 . 1 .. : 1 . : , l. ; .
his watch chain and tie of his cravat
" We return immediately to the plan
tation," he said, grandiloquently. "I
reckon largely on the eflectof her native
air in restonn Mrs. i.iron to health
Marcia wa magnificent in silk' and
plumes, the costliest that her ownei s
money could buy. Iler little face was
pale, however, and she looked nobouy in
" We leave for the'south
site said, calmly.
and I shall not return
I have no wish to re-
" Shall I send
ks or papers,
No, I thank you ; nothing.
When they rose to go, her husband t
said, Mrs. I'.iron has some rubbish she !
...: .i.. ... ...:v. Ti.-oi. " !
wjsuns i j n;. 1 11U J i-l. A J till .
calling out ot the window. " You nig
ger, bring that thah bag !"
It was the old black satchel, Marcia
took it in her white-gloved hands, half
ened it, shut it quickly, came up
i " These are mv manuscripts." she
Skill of a Chinese Thief.
John certainly deserves to take rank
, among the most expert thieves in the
' .,.i.t m-i,... ,.:.t.. i.
world. There are several aids to his be
j coming au adept, as, for instance, his
i magpie love for picking and hiding ; his
i utter ahamelessness in the matter ; his
stolidity of feature ; his looseness of gar
; ments. 1 well remember being in a
i cigar store one evening when John en-
; tered, asked his way to a
some two miles oil', with
; of a cherub, aud slipi)ed a box of "Dou-
quets" up his sleeve with the adroitness
i of a cockney cracksman. A mirror,
however, had betrayed him. and John
j was delayed in setting out on his walk
' until a lmliceman was called. "He has
stolen a lox of cigars," s;iii! tbe proprie
tor, "ami has it on him." John smiled
with beautiful simplicity, and kept up a
reiterated protest that " Me honest bov
allee same belly good, and took no
exception to being searched. And then
began a quest. A box had slid up his
right arm a minute ago, but wasn't there
now ; nor was it up the left sleeve, nor
was it in the depths of his loose breeches ;
" Me lielly good Chinaman," said John
" no cigallee ; " and the policeman was
on the eve of leaving, with the convic
tion that a mistake had been made, when
he saw something moving about John's
elbow. A grab tor the part, a smile from
John, but no box. Then I saw some
thing moving about his right shoulder,
made a dart for the box, and 'twasu't
there. Then, while both lndd an arm.
the filar-man, who was behind, saw
something creeping across John's back,
clapped his baud on it, and lo ! the
cigars. Then the active officer took a
nanl s turn in a pigtail aim marched a
placidly smiling Chinaman off' to the
police station : and, when they searched
him there, they found two more boxes J
one under each arm-pit! Chifnjo Tribum:
j W itliftia winu' Leisurely.
I While traveling through Arizona in
j 1810 with an exploring party, we made
J our camp one evening near a canyen,
j the iHtttom of which was covered with
! fine sand that had drbted from the ncich-
It ! IlTl.fi- 1 1
ooring piatns. nine employe u a miner-
ing our camp tne botanist ol the expedi
tion, Ir. 1'., wandered some distance in
i pursuit of plants, lie returned shortly
and reported tnat tnere were Indians
near at hand, lie was as cool as a cu
cumber, and didn't show a sign of anxie-
I ty or alarm. In answer to ourhaty iti
j (juiries, he replietl that while he was cn
i uraged in examininir a fossii specimen, he
! heard a grunt behind him, and on lot fc
i ing around discovered an Indian who
; had seized hi gun, which had lecnp:aced
i against a rock. Tlie Indian drew a bead on j
j him.andin retaliation lie drew his revolver I
I anl sighted the In.'ian, retreati: g ot the !
same time toward the canyon, which wa j
j close at hand. Neither fired. On. reach- j
I ing the canyon he walked leisurely into !
camp. A party immediately set out to ;
determine the possibility of danger, and
discovered two "Indians and one squaw. ;
After capturing them they examined the
vicinity in which the doctor had met ;
with his remarkable adventure. They i
found his footprints, which signified a ;
cautious retreat to the canyon. I'm i
alas! tor the frailty of human nature;:
his footprints in the canyon were fight
feet apart, by measurement, and not ex
actly indicative of the leisure manner'
in which he hail approached the camp.
The doctor acknowledged the corn, and ;
remarked that was aliout s leisurely '
as In ever wished to walk under similar
ci rcn instance-'. Elko ( Xrr. ) li;iiirn.
Another What is
lat week Mr. Samuel J. Turner drew
up from his well, in the water-bucket, :
mcst curious reptile. The thin;:, which
looks .-oiiieihinir like a lizard, is about
tnche inthc-s long, an.Pis ol a dark
blown or leaden color, with dull, yellow
sp.its over it- entire body. It had a h-ad
like a fn . is white under the throat.
and its breathing holes are situated on
the top of its under jaw, in "he fame
manner as a porpoise s. It liss I., or leir.s
and a lare, flat tail, about the same
length as the lody. With its t.iil it can
propel itslt tltrouch the water at a very
rapid rale. It is by some supposed to bv
ii trilon or water-new t, but Pick says
that it is h spring feeder, and that i!" he
isrenioved Ireini the well the well will g
dry, as his ini-simi is to keep the i-pring
open, aim iiiey generally (:, m j.mrs.
FAI-Iif ASD HOUSEHOLD.
6Upto Follow Cmttte.
Since the disasters of the hog cholera
continue to play havoc with the hogs of
the country, cattle feeders have cast
about them for another class of scaven
gers. Sheep are now in demand for this
Surpose, ana an active market exists to
ay in Illinois and Iowa, regions where
cattle feeding is largely practiced. For
mer experience has proven them equal,
if not superior to hogs for this purpose.
We hope to see the sheep used in every
way to supersede the swine and swine
flesh in this country. It is simply naus
eating to think of the piles of fat hog
meat and the vast amount of greasy lard
eat. Let us learn to eat
There is no article of food which is so
universally consumed, and exercises so
vital an influence on the human family,
as milk. From the cradle to the grave,
it is their constant nourishment, and has
more to do with the health and physical
organization of a people than any other
ailment whatever ; and yrt there is
none so deteriorated by the cruelty and
avarice of dealers, nor one which holds
within its composition so many and such
fatal germs of suffering and decay. It is
not overrating its powers to declare, that
it determines what shall be the physical
and intf llectual status of a nation at
large. These facts are well known to all
physiologists, and to moet sensible and
reflecting people , and yet this animal
poison is taken into the system regardless
of the ruin it inflicts! Is it not time
that the people were aroused to the
supreme importance of this subject?
.Villi fur lilHluc Wetla.
Upon the subject of killing tufts of
: weeds in Iatfns or other places devoted
! to grass about the house, a correspondent
! of the fJardener's Magazine (Eng.) some
j time ince wrote the following which we
reproduce: "Fat three years I have
constantly practiced a method which I
coni.aniiy pracucea a
-,ll vontum tr pnnwiflor mv n w II I err.
" -" - - . - ,
every morning from the time pleas-
am summer weaiuer tseis m uiilii wv
Picasaut summer weatner is over, i
- . 1.J1. 1 1 'f 1
"uc ua"u s ,is 1"1,C
j ln toe outer a doi oi sail, r ur ilis pur-
pese I buy agricultural salt, which is con-
(iwlArnl.lv i-lipnivr tlin nnlin.nrv milt.
When i find a thistle or dock, or other
rank weed, I carefully cut it out, pushing
my knife down so as to cut it below the
collar. Into this hole I drop a pinch of
salt, which kills the roots, and makes an
end of the business. I must own that
this plan sometimes results in brown
pat, lies, but they are smaller, at all
event-, than those caused by the guano
system without the knife. Aud, if the
I wolk. w ane wth care, the beauty of the
turf is not materially lessened. . Let any
one fjllow up this system, and make an
amusement of it, as I have done, and the
reward will come in time, especially if
carried out on land that really suits
grass. If I had a soil on which grass did
not thrive. I would be content with any
sulstilute,and make no objection to
daises; for, after all, they are green."
Hie Tlliwonri Trbarro Crop.
The tobacco crop of this year in Mis
souri may be set down as ne of the best,
if not the very best, ever cut in the state.
Our exchanges nearly all agree in bear
ing testimony to the length of the leaf,
and its texture and oualitv. And it has
i been well saved. Before the first biting
frost fell nearly every plant had been
cut. Some of the late cutting may be a
trifle green, but there is little or none
frost-bitten. As a rule, the crop was
fully ripe and ripeness means every
thing in the quality of tobaccof when it
is "rotten ripe" it is all the finer and
richer for it. How large the crop is we
have no sufficient means of estimating,
but there are good reasons for believing
it to be larger than any previous crop for
five years past. Tobacco paid well last
year, and the stiff prices have been well
maintained into this year. Tobacco and
hogs brought to Missouri farmers nearly
all the money they have made for two
years. Under the stimulus of good
prices areas of tobacco were planted in
counties where, heretofore, little atten
tion has been paid to it, and at the pres
ent time there is tobacco to be sold in
one halt of the counties of the state.
P.ut the crop is not done with yet. It
I is safe m the barns, but that is not the
end of the care of it. The curing and
handling of tobacco after it has been cut
are not less important than the careful
work required in cultivating it. In fact,
the curing and handling involve several
dollars per hundred difference in the
price paid far it. It ought to be ten
derly and delicately treated in the barn,
so as to ii'-urc that warm, rich color
which buyers ;;!t, :isv; when stripped it
ounht to be laiciuliv assorted into at
least three qualities; tne oesc ouyui to
be tied in very small bands, ot even
length, and without an imperfect leaf to
, impair the appearauce or value; and it
i ought to be prized as free from moisture
I as possible, in good merchantable hogs-
heads. Following these directions, the
i farmer will get for his crop all that the
j market will afford; neglecting them, he
j will not receive even as much as his crop
i is wortli.
There i, iierhap, the least known
about this breed of cattle of auy in the
country, and especially is this- true of the
west. The first we heard of them in
j thii country waa the importation by
J Dutch immigrants along the Hudson and
its tributaries in the early settlement of
j New York. English stock writers give
j us precious little concerning this breed
1 lie lact tuat tne noistein breed is ca
pable of transmitting with undeviating
certainty constitutional characteristics
to thi nrnrrpriv. im nroof f lint it. ba hrn
j i)rp(j wjtjj great care, perhaps more than
: a century ago; for it is well established
j that it is" only by fixed, continuous and
j systematic breeding for u great period
; that any breed obtains this power.
: As a breed they excel as milkers. In-
si i i-.
; variably tney are DiacK ami wLite in
colors, and are reckoned among the best
dairy breeds. A Mr. Lelloy, of New
York, imported in 1823 some of these
cattl", ami they v ere afterward taken by
his son to the Genesee valley in that
xtfttc. Ihey were remarkable for the
yicJd and richness of their milk, lint
they in a few years crossed with the
shorthorns, by which the purity of the
breed was lost. It was from this that
the fine grades so much esteemed in parts
of Orange county, -New i ort, sprang.
There are at present in that section of
the state some of these Ifolsteiu grades,
which scarcely have a superior for the
butter dairy anv where in this country,
Theeinly pure-bred Holsteins, of which
we have r.ny knowledge in this country,
are the get of those imported by a Mr
Chenery, of Boston, Mass., in 1SGT, and
placed on a farm near that city. This
niportatio n was certid to by official
authority in Holland as being pure. A
four-ycar-ol I bull, -?,lG-" ibs., height five
fret. The cows imported averaged each
1,'42't lbs. One oi the cows, by test ol
six elays' milk, produced seventeen
pounds ourteen ounces good butter. As
a dairy breed they equal any known.
Tor beef, though heavy, they have net
been tested long enough to determine
their relative merits with other breeds.
Col. Wui. Cumbaek, of this state, we
hear is about to make a purchase, of some
Il dstein cows, to give them a trial. We
n te this fact with pleasure, as we should
like to see them introduced into the
west and tested for dairy purposes. In
lit. it. hs'Cilng.
A latly correspondent of the New Eng
land Fartner, say: There are various
little labor-saving expedients, which it
is well for tis all to 1 urn, in this world
where there is so much to be done. The
fitting fit children's carments is always a
tiresome process to mother and e-hild.
In niakiiiii a set of under waists, on which
to button the skirls for a litis girl of
eleven, 1 first fitted one just as 1 desired,
and thru ripr-ed out the basting stitches
and laid all the fronts evenly together,
the one I had fitted on the top. I then
took the thread from the machine needle
: and ran around the 'Reams just where
, they had l''ii basted. Of course the
i needle stauiietl the outline exactly the
same on all the pieces and I wa able to
make up the four with only one fitting.
I often stamp both sides of a dress or a
basque in the same manner.
Take pains to train every man, woman
and child in your household to attend to
the call to meals promptly. Five, ten,
and sometimes fifteen minutes will slip
by, and still the laggards keep dropping
in, to the disarrangement of the house
keeper's plans and the delay of all her
work. Oiten a half hour in the morning
is worth two or three in the afternoon.
There cannot be much system in a house
hold where meal times are irregular.
Yet, if it is impossible to secure this
regularity among the men folks, thei it
is wises4, to make the best of it. You
may yet save time by having in readi
ness bits oi needlul sewing, or the ever
handy knitting work. If you can catch
time to finish the button holes on a
little apron, or tew in a pair of sleeves,
or train a rosebush by the door-way,
you will not feel so impatient with those
who delay your breakfast a few minutes.
A great deal of most satisfactory "finish
ing off" work can bo done in these inter
vals of time, which so many housewives
wa3te, and worse than waste in fretting
and scolding. But the work needs to be
on hand or there will cot be time to
hunt it, and do it. You may stive time
iu still another and better way. Pick up
the paper or magazine you are interested
in and read a page or a parag aph that
will be food to j-our mind and soul all
day. There is nothine like happiness to
the working faculties, that ever cheers
and invigorates the mind and helps the
busy hands and feet all day. There is no
treasury so rich as a cabinet of happy
thoughts. Kead something new wuen
you can, and you will never think the
minutes or half hours given to it as
among your lost hours.
.Nnv e 37ntftare.
As manure is essential to good farming,
every expedient should be resorted to in
order to augment its bulk and quality.
If a good manure slied'can be furnished
and ail the droppings from the stables
and yard wheeled into it, a great gain
will be realized. Exposure to the storms
of winter lesns thequantity very mate
rially and deteriorates the quality. If
there are many deposits of swamp muck
ion tlie larni, it snoui'i rnjuirov.a oui
. 11 . . . 1 j
upon uplanii teiore winter, ana carriea
. r , , .111
to the yard to mix wii.li Uie manure
of the stables or manure shed. Kv-
! ery Available article ot vegetable refuse
will aid m increasing manure. , i.
nolauri for I nlK-iiltitf sitoeU.
We heard it years ago, but a paragraph
in one ol the agricultural papers just
now brings to mind the claim that mo
lasses is an excellent material for fatten
ing farm stock. Very likely tuo much
is claimed for its merit, but we have no
doubt that, under certain circumstances,
it pays well to feed it in smalt quanti
ties. When a creature which has no
organic disease, but from neglect, short
keeping or a vtry poor quality of food,
has lost its appetite and become very
thin in flesh, a small quantity fed to it
daily, may prove a great benefit. Mo
lasses is alio a usefularticle of diet whtn
it is desirable to fatten the animals as
soon as possible.
That any one should seriously propose
to feed molasses to horses, cows, of sheep
or hogs, at first thought, may seem ridic
ulous. But such a course is founded
upon philosophical principles has been
thoroughly tested by actual trial, and
nroved to be correct. Some chemists
have believed that " starchy " food is con -
verted into susar bv the stomach, be
for it. is nsrd t nourish the body. And
it is a well known fact, that pure sugar
will vervraoidlv fatten aniniafs to which
ir. isr fed. But for feeding to f.trm stock,
molasses is to be preferred to sugar, be
cause it is cheaper and in better shape
to be fed without waste. Xot only will
benefit be derived dhectly from the fat
tening properties of the molasses, hut ii
will alio improve the appetite and cause
the animals to which it is fed to eat
more food than they otherwise would.
It is easily digested, assimilated rapidly,
and consequently thows its effect very
mil Ono wr'.trr xm this subiect has
said that if niola.es is fed to a poor
horse, he will show a marked change ot
condition in a few days. It is said that
too much sweet of any kind, if fed to
animals will prevent their breeding
readily. Cows, which it is. desired should
raise calves, should not have more than
a pint of molasses per day, but to those
wnich are being fattened, three pints
may be given with good result. Prob
ably the best way to feed it is to cut bay
or clean f-traw, throw on a little boiling
water in order to make it soft by partial
steaming, then wet and thoroughly mix
with water in which the molas.-es has
been diluted, (.'are should be taken to
use no more water than the hay or straw
will ref.dily absorb. For hogs the mo
lasses may be mixed, directly with their
food, and it is said to produce wonderful
For this purpose there is no need of
obtaining a nice and expensive article.
A low grade if clean and sweet, as some
of the low grades are, will answer every
purpose, and be much more profitable
than a high-priced brand.
Hm1 l e tbervejl in "Inrlre-ttnar.
There are a'fuwhins re-pecting the se
lection of articles in market, particularly
meats, fh-h and poultry, which may beo!
sei vice to seme of our Tenders.
In purchasing beef take notice of the
color. If well fed the lean will Lea bright
red. flecked with spots of clear, white fat.
and the suet firm and white. If the fat is
yellow, don't buy the meat ; you may be
sure it is stale, iir.d no plausible assur
ance from the butcher to the contrary
should be accepted.
Ox beef is the best. Ifeifcr beef is
lighter colored, the fat white and brines
smaller, but the nieiil is not so sweet or
as juicy and not so economical.
Veal should be fat, fine grained, firm
and white. If too large it will be tough,
unpalatable and unhealthy.
In selecting mutton seek small bones,
.short lees, plump, fine-grained meat and
lie sure that the lean is dark-colored, not
lieht-eolored and bri-'ht red like beef.
The fat should be. white and clear,
in what is generally understood as prime
condition, it is too fat for common mor-
tals' "daily feod," and not at allcconom- j
ical ; end to perfectly satisfy an epicure ;
it must be kept till too tender for an un- 1
Lamb should be small, light red and j
fat. If not too warm weather, it ought to !
ke kept a few days before cooking. It is j
strinsry and indigestible if cookfd too !
soon af ter killing. Neither lamb nor veal j
shoald be taken fioni spit or oven till the j
craw that drops from it while cooking it
( treat care must be taken in selecting
pork. If ill-feI or discard, i,o nieat is
more injurious to the health. The Jean
must be finely grained, and both fat and
lean verv white. The rind should he
smooth and cool tothe touch. If clammy, i
be f-ure the pork is stale, and reject it. j
ff the fat is full ot small kernel., it is in-!
dication of disease. !
The skin ot fowls and turkeys ouhtlo ;
be white and ol fine grain. -See that the j
brea.-t is broad and full-fleshed. Kxam- !
me it the legs are smooth, too.s suppie, '
and easily broken when bent back. Ifj
these signs are not found, tbe poultry u j
too old or stale. The same rules- apply ;
equally to geese or ducks. AVheu i
the feet are red and hard, the t-kin
coarse and full of hairs, .all pouJtry may :
be pronounced too old for comfort.
U hen lound necessary to kcei meat or ;
poultry longer than wrfsexpected, sprinkle j
pepper, either black or red, over it. It j
can be washed oft' eas ly when .ready for
cooking. Powdered charcoal is reei m-j
mended to prevent meat from tainting,
and some a-sert that " when fowls have
been kept so long as to turn greenish,
thev can be made as sweet and fresh a-t
- v -in- "1 j j i
ever by spnuklino: with powdeiroi char-
coal an hour before cix-.kinvr." Itmay be
that the charcoal can make moat or fowl
sweet aacain, but, after taint bas foilO -" 1
..... v. . '
far as to discolor it, we d not Ltliere it
can ever be brought bark to a healthy j
atate, and certainly (should n-jt advise the f
experiment. A green i-h '4inL'e ii a (ure
iiaication of decay, but tiiat charcoal, ,
either in lump or pw'jered, will arrot i
aa well ai prevent u;is change, is1
doubtless t rue. In hot weather it i h.1- i
way advisable to. leep a j;;r ofchitrcoftl
in the store closet, ready fr use if needed.
No one article of food requires so much
attention and judgment in selection as
fish because nothing else, unless it be
pork, is so injurious, often fatally so, if
stale or out of season.
The eyes should be bright, not sunken ;
the gills a clear red, not dark color ; the
body stiff, and flesh firm, not flabby and
limy. Cloride of lime, it is said, will re
store stale fish to a tolerably good condi
tion ; but we would not recommend any
compromise. "Better is a dinner of
herbs " and good bread 'and butter than a
stale fish, renovated, and severe illness
produced thereby. The taste may be
restored in a measure," but the fish cannot
be made healthful. Jlovxekecpers Com-
The anecdotes told at the expense of
ike late Horace Greeley's bad chirogra
phy, if gathered together and published
would fill a good-sized volume. Many
of them are true, but a fair proportion
have no foundation in fact. It is not so
generally known that John W. Forney,
of the Philadelphia Press, writes an ex
ecrable hand, but he does, and most com
positors who have had his "copy" know
it by theexprepsivenameof "chow-chow,"
and the colonel is sometimes familiarly
alluded to bv this soubriquet. Like
Greeley, Mr. Forney experiences great
difficulty in reading his own writing
when it grows cold.
The writer remembers ou one occa
sion imparting a piece of intelligence to
tbe colonel whicn tie concluded to send
as a "special" to the Press; and accord
ingly he wrote a message on a telegraphic
blank while in his room in the hotel at
which he was putting up, and, after fin
ishing it, sent it downstairs to the opera
tor. The lightnjng manipulator vaidy
endeavored to understand it. and finally
iu pure desperation, for your thorough
bred operator hates to acknowledge him
self cornered in a thing of this nature,
walked upstairs to have it translated.
Scarcely half an hour had elapsed be
tween the time the dispatch was written !
and when it was returned to the colonel, j
yet he could not decipher it, and had j
not the remotest idea cl its contents. '
The or-poi'tune return of the writer fur- j
nisLed Mr. Forney with a clue, having
, , i i l .i j 1
ooiaiuea wnicn iw managea 10 uuravetr'
ni3 own nierogiypnice.
- 1" 11- I
,..i,;i. ,.u v
place during the time that Forney cou-
dncr.pd the f 'hronielr is siIro rrhiffi1 bv
aa employe of the paper, and as it never
has appeared in print it will doubtless
prove interesting to most readers. It
happened upon the occasion of a visit of
a delegation of firemen from a neighbor-
mgcuy. ih "lire ladies, alter their
parade was over, concluded to (serenade
the Chronicle oliico.with their band, lhe
design was carried into execution, aud
Col. Forney made a speech in response to
the compliment. Not caring to trouble
the reporter to report his remarks, he
made them out and handed them to the
reporter to work in with the description
of the remainder of the demonstration.
Instead of using it for this purpose
the wicked Faber slave deliberate!' car
ried it to a restaurant and gave the pro
prietor to understand that it was an or
der to entertain the firemen. The boys
were brought in and treated very hand
somely, the best the establishment afforded
being set out for them. A short time af
ter a bill was brought in to Col. Forney,
which of course lie repudiated, on the
ground that he had never contracted it.
The supposed order was produced; when
alter a good deal of la nor its true charac
1 ter was developed. The restaurant-keeper
! still luouniiover the undesigned liberal
ity manifested by him, and the reporter
j has since abandoned the profession
i was too smart lor tne
and has gone into
something that is
I more adapted to his style and con
j genial to his tastes. fYathhvjhu Clmn
A Outemiial incident.
i It is a great thing to be able to see a
; point. Here is a happy instance of
j ability in that line. A countryman,
j wandering with his wife through tlie art
I galleries ot the Philadelphia exhibition,
j stood before Kivicre's picture of Circe
i and thy companions of Ulysses. He
ga.cd earnestly at the painting, won- i
etertd what was meant by the handsome ;
young woman playing on her lyre, while j
a herd of swine wallowed and tumbled i
about at her feet, lie then looked up j
the picture in his catalogue and pen- ;
dered over the title, " The Companions
of Ulyases." Said he: " Well, if that:
isn't the hardest slap old Grant's got i
yet. v-i toner.
I Whether, considering their natural
j jealousy, which is proverbial, the Mexi
' cr.n women could be subjected to polyg-
amy may well be doubted, but certain it
1 ii that the men will make the effort if
I ever the doctrines ef Itrigham Young
i take a strong foothold in this republic.
The Mexican women are greatly in er-
cess of the men; so much so that the
I disproportion isimmense. Leading Mex
j ican minds are now seriously pondering
i e-iver this problem, lor to unequal adivis
l ion of the sexes produces startling social
: results. Within the near future Mexico
will l.c a polygamic empire, if not
'. Iiustrrtteti by the United StaUs. Lrttn-
from M(.t -'to.
KiiEOiATisM is more common and
:' distressing, especially in this country,
than almost any other elisease ; and, at
; tlie same time, it may be asserted that it
; is as little understood and as unsuece-ss-;
fully treated. Physicians, in many cases,
i are unable to cine it, even in their own
! i-eise.-n ; yet such are the unparalleled
i virtues of the celebrated Merchant's
I Gargling Oil, that the most obstinate
; cases at once yield to it. Springfield
j (.1 ;.) DuUij I'fit'tiii.
Bi'Ttkr and chea-e are almost indi
prnsaliie artieles of food. Properly used,
tney are liutntiotis and lieoltliy; hut an jn
oniir.Hte use of either muses indigestion and
dyspepsia. Parson's Purgative l'iils, jndi
eioiisiy usee!, will remove both ef these
Il.ivr: you pitie in the face ; and i.s it '
br.illy owollvn? iliive ytiti sevt-re jin iu j
the t-liest, hark, or hiile'' Have vou crumps .
! tr juiir.s in lhe stomach or bowels? JIave j
vou uiiious cr,nc or severe jriiiiifj juinis.'
IT ko, use Johnson's Auoilyne Liniment in- I
CII1T.J,S, C'. .s-.V,'intrrsii!il!t'sT.inic Isy- .
nip or iinpvovt-,! Chili Cm, is a ccrtnm remedy Utr
every form of F-vtr Hiid Ague. Ill euiriority over
all other remedies if In the fart that the cure is a '
;rni:Hient one th Chill.when broken,ibx not return, i
l.'nlike Chill remedies generally, it require no tuir- !
KP.r.ve t.i le taken with it; the mwlie.ine itself ac-
tinu'Keiit!yanlfsrreKtly up,ii the liver and totvei,
e(r..tuallv rrniovin the eause of the disease, not
lll.illi iu-iisv oi uio uincaw, uo
ir.irilr rhcekit'i? it, aa iu tho case of
1 by all DruBiUts-
mi rely te'npor.inl
r.TRXETT'S FI.AVOBISO EXTRACTS.
; The superiority of these extracts consists
i in their peifcot purity and great strength,
i They are warranted free from the poisonous
i oiis and acids which enter into the compo
! sition of many of the factitious fruit flavors
', now in tiie market.
Pr.tT.i.fj! on the face, rough skin.chap
pc h n 's. sabrhenm and all cutaneous af
fections cured, the fkin made soft find
smooth, bv the use of Juniper Tar Soap.
That ina'le ly Caswell, Howard & Co., New
York, the only kind that can be relied on,
jis there are itvir.y iaiit-.tinns, made from
corninna tf.r, which are worthless.
At our request, Cragin & Co., of Phil
adelphia, Pa-, have promised to send any
of our readers gratis (on receipt of 15
cents to pay postage), a sample of Dob
bin's Electric .Soap to try. Send at once.
A rortnii in Au Iionr.
j l'eojileaH over the land are lookir.p with in
: touse inti rtf-t to the :',0'.h of November, the
' dnr th'it tlie Grand Drawing nf the "Keutuc
i kv"Cas:h Distribution Corotinny" taken place
tt Kraukfnrt, Kentucky. The day will bring
i fn.-tnr.es to tnativ, aud it will be retarded by
; lucky licLct-hoiders as tue preat aay oi tneir
1 I -s . .C ,1 . a- 1 1 TL I
Over (rlrveiJ in,J,i.,iMi hi mem lu. lc uiauv
... v,-iC r,,,,.,.
j ' word about themselves when
; h-r l.enrcf tbeir irrper;tT and trool for-
tune. ' It it better to btiv a ticket and know
. . f . . M'l i..:i .
tht vou are on tbe safe side. Whole tiek u,
ill; iiitlret. qunrters, $:t. Ei Gnr, Thos.
P. i'orter, IleDetal Mauager, Frankfort, Ky.
ei.i r:ii.s- ark io-m awjt. v.
Formerly tiie lancet, calomel, Mirters nod slarTa
ti..n were the treaiiient of th airk. Dr. Trvr'a
li:iii Uitve lone away witli tula. Heinu TexetitU
th-T riire clan;;e i diet or orciijrftiou a wife
tainily mediriuc. IS Murray St., N. .
Flour- $ 3 75
Bacon Clear Sides
18 00 (3) 20 00
Robertson County 1
Lincoln County. 1
High wines 1
Buckwheat, 3 bush...
Flour 5 00
Wheat Red and Amber.. 1 00
Corn Sacked 4.5
Hay Timothy 9 00
Pork Mess 15 f.O
Bacon Clear sides f J(g
Wool.- 33 (tit
Potatoes Irish, bbl... . 1 60 (3
Cotton Middling. 11 (3
$ 4 25
1 00 si
uy Tocfc Tickets
I rrii,.,T.Hrn.-ir. TVott
.A. Fortune for only 112 1
KenUcky rJISDistribution Co.
; .J, HfJM mrt Lr,in
tnre. for tte i-enetit or tii 1'ni.tie -iioi i
j X'itblj wu.nl'n'.i.o ".71?
'rciuUfot-t. lir., Thursday, Nuv.3o, .-7 on i:ir
oecHsion tl;ey will welriuute to tin ticket jiujMit
the iiniaenrto fnm of
Taos. P. Porter, ox-Gov. Ky., Gen'l Manager.
US OK Glr 'l'S.
One Grar.d Ta h Gift
Qua Grand Caih Gift
One Grand Cash Gift
One Grand Ce?h Gift
Ono Grand Cash Gift
One Grand Cash Gift
60 Cash Oii.-s of 81,'J-" e-.ich
100 Cash Gifts of 5'K) each
101 Cash Gifts of 4n0 earli
l:0 "sh Gifts of Kin) each
200 Cash Gifts of 200 each
Ci .3 Cash Gifls of 100 each
10,010 Cash Gifts of li each
Total, 11,156 Gifts, All Cash
PRICE OF TICKETS.
Whole Tickets, 12 dollar: Ilalven.r, ilollnrs ; Cjner
tcrs, :i Uollam: y TicketH, ln liollnrs; 'I ii i.etrt.
3-0 dollar ; "H Ticket. . dollar:; a'.li Ti.-keta,
1 i.-i Iol!ars ; l"",'u Ti:k-t i,t 12 lollMrH -acn.
The Honorable K. II. Taylor. Mayor of Krankfort.
the entire IIohoI f I'ity Conm-il iiieo, t'n
fiuvnll. iRt.i I liief JiiMtice of Kentucky
itiRtirizuiMheil cltizeiiK. l,sellier w n li Hlirl
interenred peroi!" a the ticket Itolilern resem n:ar
deiirmte, will iiiiDeriiitiiiiil tLe iir.-iwim:.
The payment of'ifl1 l owners of pri'e tick ts i-i
assur-l. A lon1, with heavy p. niiltv ami approvtil
s-ilritv. has le-n exe-ntel to the i 'o'iilr"i' mh,i It I t it
Kentucky, which is now on record in Icrk's ottl.-e
. of t.'onnty Court at r rankfort, ni1-rl t ni-iecoN
J an. re. This is a new feature, and will al-folutcl)-
! Keuiittarit-e!) rn !' mi ' Expre, Prat: , nst
l oince .31 oncy oruer or i-fKiM' n-'i i.i c . i.i.i.c ny-
; tblKto Kealueky ai!llliiti'lliiiine.
j All communication!. or'-lTH tor Tickets and wpph-
' cations for Aia-ncics kIiouM l.e Bll.rer.e to
I HOT.. THO. 1. POKTjtK, Gen'l Manacer.
I Or to . W. HtRHOV A CO u'cu'l Eastern
Ajrid', 7H ISroaUway. Ken- Yolk.
Unanimously Assigned the
j SEVERAL REQUISITES"
Of Such Instruments!
JIKPAI-SOK Eol'A U M Kit IT Jiav U--u atvurlnl
all hi iitlfd dcfTpfJ wrt!iy vt r- o?f niti'M. f liiat il
u ill 1 ft? fHnv f'r Duiiiv iiirifieo to :iJv- r;i-. Ili-.T 1 1
llHVO f-rt-iv.'!! 'IllL'lH--t Ilirlillt. J IS 1 1 V tUV 1
Jl'D.lU.S It KJ'OHi tN L.Y . tliMt (.ofii-tinv rii(l.t. j
nro a-"f iu-I Mtir citiiirrttiv.' niik in -f'l!i'f.cf
Fruiu thcR-'Ji'sP posts tltc Ibllowiiig i nucKtrMt t ; (
'THE MASON" A If AM Ll N O'.Ui A N ro.'S tf-xliiiut j
of Itit-J Urs tints and I t;iririiniinii-s sIi.iwm iii'-inmi',ri!-
of Hit! FIIITH4.H IN TCKI- VfrlS .1. SCSI. 1
4111 i.ni. or in
LAtV 1 : Sni.H(iltu----4 and oiju-' - lin i tuition t
t-'iu'. tt'j- ti t-s prfft-iwn. ri-..n'tre ami itu'mn
qunlitr, freedom ami rii-kne--'i ot H' ti"M ol krj h I
Itcllowt-, wiiti i lior Ufi nsii vt' workiiKiiir-hip, .it- !
hii.ctj with siuipiicity ol al lien. i .'tie.i 13 all i:n:
Th? MASOX t- 21 AM T.I X ORVAXS arc
finis dfctnrtd to JiAXK F1HST, not in ow or i
(tro rrfipecli tnttt, but in ALL the JMPOK- (
TAXT QUALITIES of m-h iustnniu-.it a ; ;
umt thry arc the OXLY vrguhg ttwiijafd thi j
Thit trinntpli whs not ui:x-hI. f .r tli Mn"n
Hamlin t a hi net Mr:.6 Uh vh mm!1i inly lit-i-n auai'liii j
thf Iii.flifHt hoii'HK in roiii-tilion- iii A:n-'ii.'H, llii" j
liavin scuri ely uix i-xi i-.tif in liMixtrcJ-; tl
ii,iH titi-iiis. Thv ; -te ii'.v;ir.l ! HIMIi-M' ll'N- I
IMO :in.l fnt mlHtf--IA lil, 1-7: VI KNXA . f
SA NTI A-iu, is:.'.: I'll I LA Vhl.VM , 17: hikI Ioivi-
tlms l-w'ii MWHnlft lii'lit'Ht )inor at v-ry Vor a it j
Kxporiitiou at wbich t).ty liu v I mi -ti!tit(''l : Im-uij
tliw tii.ly A ni- rii an or an lii;h ovi oJt:ii n-il
hut avurl :tt tiny rmiipet itii;i r ti hft Kui i.p. an
uiakt-r, or iu any Kuroj't-uii Wi.ritl 4 xi---itiii !
Irii-f on IiBviiiffa UlAt-oif & IIami.is Okuasi: do
iit tiike any t:t!ivr. IvaW-rii ollcn rfniiriirii.l inf--rior
oriaitr. I . uw they ure pnid lai'Kr conimiHsiuiia
for Belli 04; tliMii.
NEW TY'LKS. with KXTENTEITnIS, v-ry-1- (
C'. ihI -'thr im proveno-nf h liiojted i ti.e (
ir'MKWI 41.: pltw Hvnt new (- in cr.-at at it 1 v. f
fi verv owrt foiif-i.Nffiit wall m-rr iiitit-riai ami 1
rkniHii"liip. 'rK:iii hoIiJ fitr rnrh or 1 n - r I . (11 -n I -, 1
i.r ri.ti'd rmtil rent phvs. Kv-ry iiremi irr:ti.t
to jm- eiitirw SHtiHf-iu-tion t.i i'utv inti-nn:!.!'" rnr
. li.if.Tor m.n-v rettirnc.. I LL.I .ST11 Ail) l (.'ATA
I.olit r.S urnt Irro.
MASdNt ItAMMX OKGAN CO. -1.11 Tmntiint
tstr". l'...st..ii; 25 1 itQ fs.iir, Nnw York ; M
unit tis A'iuni! Strict. Chic-nito.
. -rent n-1 ueti M;or r ll
; nigndrhnrorifr of-'lltr THK t HH'.ttitt
I i.t. ai;i:.c olifrirr (:. r ymr,
i ...t;it "lll rT is... .srr "."-
I THK liKIMtt.Keanl bal tl.w). . .
j The LKiKRili BK.-T Kninily 1' per mthe I u.fe.l
stat-". hI.Iv e.lit.l. han.l-onnly fin inert ; oiitnuiinit
Stat. nt.lv e.lit.l. hanil-oniely firniien , onimniriK
very week rhoh e eninnlute,! torien, nit init.-illmel,t
nfi.ll Inter. Htiim illilsti ated ern.l iillrt ffen.-rHl .-1-'
ina fr ol.l an.l yoaiiB, f..r the fnrnier, lor the holies
i.e and for all il "'f. Sp"'il en re ii taken ronmka
' its tone in, it. ,i ml - ehaate and moral. Send 11. uuii
! 1 . rents for the postu e mid '"r 'i'l'lr' to
i an n; ij:ugkj,
C 'Kic-atro. Illiiiis-.
The Wide kmti Magazine
T? GoM-h Time far Agiit-! Lihf-ral
c:if?h ri'mmiKhi-"--'" r'- l'oysTi-1 tfiri
nr n t. work f-r ttic
IVi-rle 4 nukp Iixl.'sfuir
niid r.iilttf ritie rly. .-t,-i
m n unih-rr. Id 4L-nt!.
Lint of IoII'd Fair iri ?:-,
y.f.-t(rR. -. . fr- i.'.ttW
K.r! wlio wi 1 n-rt us At-Tntf
r-reiv in ndiitir-n full tr-tof Ihill Pat
j terns, upon i-nt-ns' thir P. u Aiirr---.
Ort vii'l Nov. W ld wnUriit:tiii
1 rnlA4 in ftill cfiit (rninc( the boll a 1 uii .
J W rir to
f. llhrftt A- rit H-.-'t'-n. --.
Jf you have rheumatism, neuralgia
headache, a burn, or a bruise, procure
a bottle of Euneon. It will give instant
relief, aa thousands can testify. For
sale by all Druggists. II. A. IIUP.L-
BUT & CO., 75 and 77 Randolph street.
cbit.a.,0f Agents for the Proprietor
i1 Wall t'l"r r-iv miiM fnr nr Anr une ci
plr theoi. Cli-ap. B'-m tiful Hlid Pnralile. Al
inter?. Artist', and Wax-flower MuteriKU of e
Wtndnw-Ilas. Oilti. Varnieit, llruflliee. S'ah, P'ori
Blinds. Tu will get rha it yen at is North ol
leeentreet. Naeh vll.Tm,:,.,! II A S. H f A C T II I F K
$3-00 FOE $1.00.
fSHIGAGO 1 EDQER
A WEEKLY PAPER FOR
"K I V v
L J .J mi ...1 n 1 1 m
rriliE CO.M I A XI ON aim ! ' fnvui it in every
JL family looked fur east ily t.y tlii yung fulkn,
ami rend with iiitrr.-t l.y the uMer. I.ts purpi.no in
t intercut wink- it anniws ; to l.c jinliciou, practi
cal, wnsiMu, mid to liavc r-Klly rwrr.iiiucnt wortli.
wliil? it Hi tin, ti for tin' liour.
It is uiimUciiulv illi'.Klrut-cl, mi J lian for rontii'i
iitirs wmii of llo must attrarlivo writ-i in the
country. Anions tli-rf nn-:
J. T. Tr hrul'.-r, l oiiln-t M. Alrott.
Kdnard i Kslnlcn. J. i. tiUllr.
Jaiiir T. Field's Ioulan Jloullon,
KlM-f-a St. DatU, '. A. Klrphra.
nri. ,t. U. Iirainriik, llnrrl! I. SSotioril
Kilaanl Kvrrrtt llnlr, Julia Wnrd lloaf.
Its roa liiia ii u!apti'l to 1 10 old and yoting: it
very con:prflici,Kiv,-t in ltd character. It eivcM
Storlos of Atlvoiilnro.
F.tlilorlalt upon l urrrnl Topl,
II ifctoriral. Art f !.
Slori- of lliinie and Srliool I.il'.
Krlt't'liotM lor IKh lainat Ion.
Fsiet and Ii:c!Ieulf.
.Siit.ri'f):lon lrlr. ol.TS. BifWiii n i -upiea
nt lice. r;i nicLtion in vlnt paper you read
t li it auv-rti-e im-i:t.
PEKEY MASON & CO.,
tl Tp:upV Piurr, Bmloit. 5av.
Tt reior , o.'il-Mv. Oray Hair to lis irly Nutnrfll
color, l! bs- tn-ell t ! UoslonliK tlie llnlr t Iieini4. ,
lor. !v ll.i.iiio. It Keiuovea I ::nlruli . Iliinior, mi.
Mil r.raiC 0! In.ltl
I).v;ieS4 ot tliu
the S-Hlp. it pre-lt.-hlnr;
Skm. II Ili-r.for,!
mid f dim Hair
fuiltens a"! Klve.
of tlin Hair, ll
rii-sire! etfectp In
l-tvin t.i Itnii
i I .ie 1. li-y tiaisl,
I It rpn".yu.ilrts-si',
a F.no: t t:n rlian
i pvi-r ni oio. rtlivi.va
I ... ..I , On-w-o, tiiM ii;.tnrnl lotir or Ion te
i h.i m an liiilftalliiy c.nihtlon ; tlois n-niieriiia It. tor tnr I
Old ami VotmK. n rtil ot uneiiilcd eicelleiic. i
i ni-enaratMii olterett mint .uo..c prou-o-n -o
i fii. ri.il. Ti-y it! T.-y it!! Cull lor "Wood Im
proved!'' as it contains n ii.jurious ,iuulil:es.
I It wis nripinally introdnol 2n years eo hy Prof O. .,.
! V,'..l, hut. Hi, reccct ctiatiK- ol Inare'lieiita In this ar.
! tieli tnskiiiK a demand tor it in sll parts of tlioLultod
I State. Canada nd foreign cju-.-.tnes.
ThM-reat radical Improyenient lntrodl et in tins ar
tVlHhasln.-iacKtl us to take tho ikmioj and i:dverlix l'
'tiH-.i..tle. world. Iteffe,i cs a het.atiTi an what :
l.,s he- l Ion sooilit f.ir and wauled tor many yuarc. lie ,
i xz'Jix gi 1 1 vrn
tndHi' ii ; rii'Tfiorn
it, " Wit'Ts
WH ;3 Si pr.wl."do n..t
6J H ttj E K S pled dealer eon- ,
Ut a. iv uniiriTir-i-vmc
v.m i h:iL li'
W Yir fcs a '' iK-stoniiiv.
(j V H n rood, or some !
p fciinilar. a-; in. r- ""Z
In.Kt toiii l,..-.ir.2 " V.M1V Improved." and teie
not!i.-r. for voiir moil.-. T ltv.il not I l""K
d-'Alnr evervne will tiif.e it. If you should fail to
ti.i.l it. von ..in send (j!.!. Ions ly mall Iorauotile.nl
i;;ic for .ii li.dles. r.n.f v e will tend n to you. prupaad
'.UC't' O., Chlraso, tl.r
Sole VHc.tls for til:- t n8 'latM "
a!i.tvhnwill fill nil iiI i nnl 1I,I'
Aw '!'.. If at J:I.nnf' turcra' 1 rices.
J. li. Kl.-lliAl.I., l iot. inter.
tr-';d -, riro-innatl It ,lmi. P Park: Loiiill.
J. tt. Wilier . t'...: N.. llrlear.!.. Wiieelnck, i inlny
t.V... and y V In,:. la DiuK'i"i Ktnurally.
At New Orleans. Morday. Oct
! No Scaling !
! No Postponement !
i CAPITAL PRIZE, $50,000.
Only HO.OOil Ti- ktts
Kih lii.ns in I
p. il ll .'fl.
l'l: I .Kr
in l'HlKS AT
AriT.nxiM a nos im:izi-.
.H r x i in it t i .
l'ri's. iitin.iititiii t
llf'lllitl HUM .' lIllIKt l'l' HI
ir rcu i -
ll l. r.
All ..r.l. i- f. r tj' k-l-i.r ;.-.
tion t.i I .; in i.i- I'
i- I r t 1 1 r
I . II.. A li t.
a'.i:nt.s wanti :i kvi- itvw iii:i:k.
I ri liT'-n-'. m:i.t.Hi'. i.m;.iiiy Hf'H-
tiii:jkiiist;ki:(;i la it
fimrtpriv lMw Jvmm
j;ux.uaaj xwuui twiu ii iujj
Will ti.l-.c pit.
ticki:t.-i, is i k a ii.
on Jni'ii- i. I s77.
('A PITA I. rinzi.:
FOR SINGING SCHOOLS!
tiki tlifin il n.'.Iy ii't !': inc ! nit romii'iris
V f T
U B I
i in (:i i ii- it 1 1 r
the In-lit liiid -t '
three or l.inr, i'i I
!.i" Kl no
. i- s. H-r.
tun.'! in o:i'
I n- in ... 1 1. e
Ciilitnilii MH r:i
'.y elee ne-t I
fill' 'I wifli Iil iiKt . tt i tike
Hook I.- wrll ii- Su.iiur S Ii.m1 Inmh
f'l-lll'OlM .'Jl of 1 1 VIil'l-l 11
Mr. li. O. KMEUSOX,
li ' If ii inilli'iri of a hMe l,o ,Ks lia ve I., en ...I.I l,.-i.
I tie cr Im-.., ft . Jl -.i im eoni ...-r nii.l hi 1 1 i. "" I tun
I fi.-Mii'tlv iid;..'-'! to tlie inii... trir.. Id, (,,. '
t in tins mutter, is inl',ilhl.!. 'I le-n tiy
In lv -.i! nromifi'-ift
imKt-fi- for T.'ir.'iiii.
OLIVER DITSCNACO., Boston.
C II. Ilttou Co.. J. F. l-(n . H o.,
711 iroaiiwa ,
Muei'pisor to l.ih t Walker.
hi iM-ru nwarlc4l m UK-fin 1 anrl .
ploina at tho rrntennlnl I'xnilon
mirl rnmmeiKlH by lh .ixlon for
- A.N D -
. T. C0SI!0R. Dirrrtnrl.fn'I.
J. K. HUYIIV, l ies.
Ai ri. II. ll..Tr.i m, e., retarv pro tem.
i Potter's Americaii Monthly,
lnir-TRATrn; Vt Kmnilr M-ivaij
th i.nntrv, nt IM for 1-77. ' t-npifn on
r i -r 1 : : in .-iii h t.n :; jii v ris
i Mr.M-'-lL'-r r.nr.TrlH tklw. 'iiiart-i, r,ii I1hiih
t"T . . . . . : -.-
" Itll- r. T - i.KMri HUH' 'lri.rii--f'iiic
in hi tin. v i nt i . F.r in lo at all Nr--iti,i.l-,
it a V i rid h it lilimlrf r. frir. I 1 1' i in t
A to ut . ,1 . K. 1'i.ina A ( u. I'liilu, I'n,
-0A WEEKLY PAPER FOR o-
: nihil Sil
What It Does!
I BH.ni Extra Mmm.
ILonlai Statu Lottery Coj
Inrorpci'Ht il !- '.t, .ml hlA'v.tm. j
. 4. 1876. !
Sm ly to Agt.Saiplfro.H .AI)-rt.BottoB,M
AG'EWTS !' B I O.OO Chromon FKt.fr;.
LWJILaIX IO J. 41. MLN VO.N CO I-kilwU.. fm.
() n a week salary guaranty! to mn.!e A fnnnle. Sen
utainpfor cin iilur. I.'. M. Bwlltie. Oricinniui.
FSS Ilflicv.d. "o Melicine. liuok
1 KhlJ. U. J. WOOD, Ma.lifxjD. lad.
-T7 VKRY l.mlv wnii It.
J2j 9ln. Jnln, Boi Kill, 1V0
S'ii'l .ta nip f'r Circular.
f f A to
Aenti ShTiipl frn. &2-pnff
L.FLKTC'll KM, II l.-r St...I.
(fin Day Einrlovmentfurall. OirornoA Norallr
4) I U Cb laioguc 11 we". Ftllun dc Co ,1 19 Kaaaau et.,h. Y
f tit f?iiH'r mviith I" tfcntcHnvailnj fT
V1uUT) lor .t'opjing Houet. Itocli. -tcr.N.T.
A i:TS-For 40 ln or . JIaazliiai
Hsim. t:. w. n-nnott, t.. n. igt, yuiiuT, iiun.
ffF fnp (t J" Aprntu MnniiiMth ('.italoRua freo.
HliJ 1U1 41 iJ ri
Nason A o., ill Kuwait bt., N.
prvm wrD;i'"i. t.i.rityin. ". r.i.yr.
rVLlOli tn uiii.i;i n iikiii, i Mi '. iu.
CZKKt Or?1? a Wivfc fo Ai;tit!i. Sample FKkB.
KJOO CO 1". O. VI'JKI-.KY, Augunta, tir.
Wt1 atlar. lltiwrn v 4 k
Omv A a"i:6iV. t'"K. YvSt.K
CIT. Something w
Aata wo:ei. fc.t".KIi ill t Co., run., r ,
V 1 1: - .111 .!. Kul)
4 ai ilo'tM'. iiri' liy mull.
iai:,-! I t,b t-trevt. New York.
tnl fr ircnlr of our firw Uiok
Ion't i'rit!' till vou lm n',-r llim
Anciior l'tilli-).iir'., l"t.liOtii. K
Mr.dr r i,iiiiliiv h Stem il an I KerOiwk
IllltflU. ittnloiro- ami "Hltiplc t I.Kh..
ntli.l.oli laiid travfdiiic expi n-p" pld
mt.r Miiii'irt: o
, I 'llirilllltitl. llUio.
S 11 A.I
ivc V r'ii: lo inn 11 " tli'exi lu
i mid ld.ui 111 every fount jr
1 o 1 ., ;. li. im i k St.. ". 1
j Addl.s .V 1 .
WATCHES. A tini.t hrntati"n. Samfilt
Hatrh aud (h'tfil frrr (" Awi. Hettr than
Address A. ! I.T1.K A (.. Otilcago.
A Mnli.-Areriti r anted. il beat all In
erti. le. in th world Cue :mird ln, Ad
drci J V IS I'elrolt. Mlcb.
M lo cell t MerrlimiM.
...,.. ,,i.i. 1
I mv l K -
I on ri- e(it of '!.
I. ,.., i..mi. i lo HI oi. i; . -
- 1 ' ' . J ..t.... m
New II t e:tJ. Writ for prl.
J,.. H V e-r( t'
,..m- H1 l:i:J,it
nl. Soin tliina entirely
M.....I t..r li.'.rniitivo
ri..i... !. i:i:il'is
,t i o . I'uiili-lo i '
WoiLi. 731 I' I
i,.u ii v. ew 1 of.
j. u. in i
0rTS-i.l'lfor hKI.ATIO?nf CC XES
ew dcm'k wi'n i-1"'" - - r.7o7 AifM
OuUiL, by BiKil,
Aamru . . vj .
HA HIT II UKK AT lloMB
I ul.li.ity. June fiori
in- uio.leiatc. l,ilte.tlHli
Iie rll.e r:ie
Pr. 1 . K. Mar .li.'JtilnrT. -'".".
Wr will .-1 rt on It: a fiirwit
fM.tki Ut.t v k wilht.nl i fiit:l.y
mi.t r.v-p". t.i:-U' t-.r'MthtTHi-x. A .kstH
i I n c av F n l. l.ii vinir the Srlo.
2jii5j illl- llcst (low lilicdl ScII.J Ma.lllllB
rjr.iui.tiictur-l. il t .i t in iilir" At. ma W nui-d.
W. T. III K A . Ilull'a'.o,
Invest' in Wall M Stock, makes
fi 1 1 on v rv in tit li . Hook cent
IVf 1 Intuitu: t'e ,i.in.
A l tl , 1'. ink'
, i; v 1.1IS1..N.V,
i i 111 w
;, r J;vi-. tmi.
H it'll I l.lisr-.lll. If
v i.'l.ll. V -.! i. lo 7 I I
..MIItl .11 ! I-
1U'.. i '-
M'K til li.
t. ..:ii. forin awM( ' i-.'' .
my i i ,orn i lU iiJ.
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THE BEST YE
The tsiinilnv Srhwil 1 lilies, of Willi h II. Cler Triltn-
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unit better l. nin li"lw tlmn i-'iii lie ol l-.ln I k -wliere.
'I he Tlmea In aeiit to new atilMi-riir.t, llin o
montlia mi trial, for r nt ; one vear. ' :.l'i.
I'ir ven .'iits Iher 111 I' ai-nt a f ' flnn-fi erny
of the Hrholurs' tiiarterly. t'te liet.t S.:mi.iy n-l.i.id
l-iirin lielp for aehnlnrs iiiil.l'Kh.sJ.
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Tbo m.iNt romiili-te leafol any; alttiouui. It laa'iid ai
ao low a t.rlce. Addr-.,
JOHN tt. W A'I ri,Kfs. nniiness Mimnrier,
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