Newspaper Page Text
aft ..rvrCW '- '
Washington. April 3. The following let
tee wai written bj the president and sent to
the secretary of war to-niht:
Washington, D. C.( April 3, 1877. J
Sin Prior to tnterinx upon the duties of
the presidency there had been stationed by
rdar ot my predecessor in the atatehouse
of Columbia, Houtb. Carolina, a detachment
ef United Slates infantry. Finding them in
that place, I hare thought it proper to delay
a decision of the question of their removal
ntil I could consider and determine
whether the condition of affair ia that state
is now such as to require or justify continued
occupation of the statehouse. Ia my opinion
there does not now exist in that state iu-h
domestic violence as is cointemplaterl by the
constitution as ground upon which the mil
itary power of the national jroTermaeiit may
be invoked for defence of the state. Tl ere
are, it is true, grave and serious dispates as to
the rights of certain claimants to the t hief
executive office of that state, but by these are
to be settled ami determined, not by the ex
ecutive of the United H'etes. bnt by such or
derly and peaceable methods as may be pro
vided by the constitution and law of the
state. I feel assured no resort to violence is
eontemplated in this quart r, but that on the
ontrary the dispates in question aie to be
settled solely by snch peace ul remedies as
the constitution nndlasrof the state provide.
Under these circuisstances, and in this eon
tide ace, I now deem it proper to take anion
in accordance with the principles annnnnced
it ben I entered upon the duties of the pres
idency. You are, therefore, directed to see
that proper orders are issued for the removal
of said troops from the statehouse to their
previous place of cnoampmeut.
It. B. HAYF8.
To Hon. Geo. W. McCraryt.
The fo'lowing letter was sent to Gea. Sher
man by the secretary of war:
AVab Department, )
Wasuinuton, April 3, 187". j
To Gen. W. T. Sherman, Commanding
V. . A.: 8
General I inclose herewith' a copy of a
communication from the president of the
United States, in which he directs that the de
tachment of United States troops now sta
tioned in the statehouse at Columbia, 8. C,
be withdrawn and returned to their prevfous
barracks or camping ground. You are
hereby charged with the execution of this
order, arid will cause the withdrawal to take
place on Tuesday next, April 10, at 12 me
ridian. Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
Geo. Vt'. MoCbary, Sec. of War.
A I.BTTEB FROM OOV. HAMPTON.
Washington, April 3. The following is
the letter of Gov. llaraptoa to the President.
Washington, d. c. March 31, l:
The President : '
Sib The result of "the conference to
which yoa did me the honor to invite me
has been to leave en my mind the oonviotion
that you sincerely desire to see a peaceful
and just settlement of the question which is
distracting our people and injnring seriouslv
he material interests of our State, aad I
trust you are equally convinced of my earn
est wish to aid in accomplishing this happy
end. As I may not have the nlnaanr nf
seeing yoa again on mis subject, it mav be
proper to put before yoH in the fullest and
most aennite lorm
TUH 6IVEN YOU YKBBALLY.
I repeat, therefore, that if the federal
troops are withdrawn from the state
honse, there shall be, on my part or that
oi my t.iencis, no resort to violence
to assert our claims, but that we shall look
for their maintenance solelv to aunh nrnpr.
tul remedies as the constitution and laws of
tne state provide. I shall n?e all my au
thority to repress the use or exhibition of
force in the settlement of all disputed ques-
uuua, bhu mm aumomy snail ie exercised
iu sucli manner that the peaee shall be pre
served. We only desire the establishment
in our state of a government which will secure
to e very citizeu, the lowest as well as highest,
black or white, full and equal protection in
the enjoyment of all his rights under the
constitution of the United. States. No one
pen be more deeply impressed than myself
with the imperative nece-'sity of establishing
I'OBDIAL RELATIONS BETWEEN ALL CLASHES
and both races in South Carolina, for it is
only by these means that the true and en Jur
ing welfare of the state can be secured with
the recognition of the perfect equality of
every citizen before the law. AVith a just and
Impartial administration of laws, with a
practical, seeure exercise of the right of snN
frage, with a system of public education
which will open the sources of knowledge
to all classes we may hope to see our state
soon take the position to w hich she ia enti
tled. It was the patriotic idea to aid in the
accomplishment of these high aims that
called me from my retirement to become a
candidate for governor of South Carolina.
It was through the confidence of the people
of that state that I would honestly and faith
fully aarry out ail these purposes, that I was
THEIB CHIEF MAGISTRATE,
and I feel profoundly that peace can be surely
Ireserved there, and properity restored by
assuring our people that the rights of " local
elf-government," so prominently brought
forward in our language, and so favorably
received by the whole country, is to be
promply carried out as the rule of your ad
ministration. I anticipate the early fulfil
ment of the just and reasonable hopes, in
spired by the announcement of policy you
have unfolded a policy which found a re
sponsive echo in every pariotio heart as in
doiating a purpose to administer the govern
ment iu tlrt)
TRTJB SPIRIT OF TUB CONSTITUTION.
In conclusion permit me to assure you I feel
the strongest cou6dence that the wise and
patriotic policy announced in your inaugural,
m soon as it takes shape in action, will pro
duce such results that the whole country will
enjoy the blessings of pence, prosperity and
Thanking- yon, sir, for the courtesy vou
have extended to me, and with good wishes,
J ant Very respectively,
Governor of South Carolina.
TITB PRESIDENT'S INSTRUCTIONS.
Washington. April 3. The following is
the president's letter of instrnctions to the
Louisiana commission :
Washington, April .1.
Hon. CrtARLRS 11. Lawrence, Joseph it.
Hawlry, Jno. M. Harlan, John C.
Urown, Watnb UacVxiuh, Conimiss
Gentlemen I am instructed hv the presi
dent to lay before you some observstons
npon the occasion and objects which have
led him to invite you as members of the
commission about to visit the state of Louis
iana to undertake this pnblic service.
Upon assuming his office the pretWentG nds
the situation of affairs in Louisiana mob. us to
justly demand his prompt anil solicitious at
tention, for this situation presents as one of
it features the apparent intervention of the
military power of the United States in do
mestic controversies which undoubtedly di
vide opinions and disturb the harmony o f the
people of that state. This intervention aris
ing during the term and bv the authority of
his predei essor, throws no present duty upon
the president, except to examine and dcter
nune the real extent, tomiand effect to which
such intervention actually exists and to de
cide its to the time, manner and conditions
which should be observed in putting an end
it is in aid of his intelligent and pronni
discharge of this duty Hint the president ha
Hiu ((in me serv.ces oi tins commission to sup.
j ... iu i mi examination no mine ted
in the state of Louisiana, some information
that may be perlinent to cir nnispccn'on and
security of any measures he mav res .Ive
upon. It will be readily tin lerstood that the
service desired of and entrusted to thi i com
mission does not include any ena-ninntioa
into or report upon the facts of the recent
state election or of the canvass of votes cast
nt that election. So far as attention to that
subject may be necessary, the president can
not but feel that the reports of the commit
tees of the two houses of coneress and other
public information at hand, will dispense
with and should preclude any original ex
ploration by the commission of that field of
inquiry. But it is most pertinent and iinpor
taut, in coming to a derision upon a precise
question of the executive dniv before, him
that the president should know wbatare the
real impediments, regular, legal and peaceful
proced tires under the laws and constitution
of the state of Louisiana by which the anom
alies in government there presented mny be
put in course oi settlement nitnont involving
tne element oi military power, as either an
agent or a makcweiKht in such a solution.
The successful ascertainment of these imped-
iiuents, ine prciueui kuuiu conuaentiy ex
pect, would indicate to the people of that
state the wisdom and moneol their removal
The unusual circumstances which attended
and followed the state election and canvass,
from ita relation to the excited feelings and
interests of the presidential election, may
have retarded within the state of Ixuisiana
the persuasive influences by which the great
moral and material interests common to the
whole people of a state and a pride of Amer
ican fhanu-ier an a law-abtiiing nation,
ameliorate disappointments, and dissolve re
sentments o Jclose and zealous political con
testa. But the presi V nt both hopes and be
lieves the great body of the people of
ixHiixian. are now prepared to treat the
unsettled results of tlieir state election with
calm and conciliatory spirit. If it be too
much t expect a complete concurrence in
a single government for that state, at least
the prebident may anticipate a sutimi-"ion to
the peaceful resources of the laws and con
stitution of the state ol all tueir uibscusions.
at once relieving themselves from reproach
and their fellow citisens of the United 8tates
from anxieties which must ever attend
prolonged dispute as to titleand administra
tion of the government ef one of the stales of
the union. , .
The president therefore desires that you
should clevote your first and principle atten
tion to a removal of the obsiacles to an ac
knowledgment of one government for the
purpose of an exercise of authority within a
state of a representation of ft state 1b its re
lations to the general government under sec
tion four of article four of the constitution of
the United Htaes. let ving, if necessary, to
judicial or other constitutional arbitrament
within the state the questions of the ultimate
right. If these obaUcles should prove insu
perable from whatever reasons,aod tkehope
of single government in all its departments
be disappointed, it should be vour next en
deavor to accomplish the recognition of a
single legislature as the depository of the
represeniative will of the people of Iiouis
iina. This great department rescued from
dispute, the rest of the problem could grad
ually be worked out by prevalent authority,
which ike legislative power when undisputed
is quite competent to exert in company con
flicts in co-ordinate branches of government.
An attentive considerations of the condi
tions under which the fedeial constitution
or the acta of congress provide or. permit
military intervention by the president in the
protection of the state against domestic vio
lence has satisfied the president that the use
of this authority in determining or influ
encing: diToted e'ections is most carefnlly
to be avoided. Undoubtedly, as was held by
the supreme court in the case of Luther vs.
Borden, the appeal from the state may in
volve such an innniry as to the lawfulness of
the authority hich invokes the interference
of the president in the supposed appearance
of the constitution, but it is equally true that
neither the constitutional provision nor the
acts of congress were framed with, any such
design. Both obviously treated a case of
domestic violence within ft state as an out
break 'against law and authority of estab
lished government which the state wsa una
ble to suppress by its own strength. A case
wherein everv department of state govern-
tnent has a disputed representation and the
state therefore furnishes to. the federal gov
ernment no internal political recognition of
authority upon which the federal executive
can rely, will f resent a case of so much dif
ficulty that it is of pressing importance to all
interests in Louisiana that it should be
avoided. A single legislature would greatly
relieve this difficulty, for that department of
the state government is named' by the con
stitution as the necessary applicant, when it
can be convened, fcr military intervention
by the United states.
If, therefore, disputing interests can con
cur in or be reduced to a sincirf 'legislature
for tbe state of Louisiana, it would he a great
step in composing this unhappy strite. lhe
president leaves entirely to the commission
the conciliatory influences, which, ia 'their
judgment, formed on the spot, may seem to
them to conduce to the proposed end. His
own determination, that only public consid
erations shoald mspne and attend this enort
to give 'ascendency in Louisiana to things
that belong to peace, is evinced by his selec
tion of the commissioners, who offer to the
ceuntrv in their own character every guar
anty of public motives and methods of the
transaction which they have undertaken.
Your report pf the resnlt of this endeavor
will satisfy the president, he does not doubt
of the wisdom of his selection and his plenary
trust in the commission. A second and less
important subject ot attention during your
vihit to rvew Orleans will be the collection
of accurate and trustworthy information
Iroin public officers and prominent citizens
of all political connections as to the state of
public feeling and opinion nd in the com
munity at large upon the general questions
which affect the peaceful and safe exercise
in the state of Louisiana and of all the legal
and political privileges conferred by the con
stitution of the United States npon all cit
zens. The maintenance and protection of
those rights and privileges by all constitu
tional means, and by every just, mnraj and
social influence is the settled purpose of tbe
president in his administration of govern
ment. He will hope to learn from your
investigations that this purpose will be aided
in, not resisted by the snhstan'ial and effect
ive public opinion of the great body of the
people of Louisiana.
The president does not wish to impose any
limit upon your stay in Louisiana that would
tend to limit the full object of your visit. He
is, however, extremely desirous to find it in
his power at the earliest day compatible with
a safe exercise of that authority to put an
end to even the appearance of military in
tervention ia the domestic affairs of Louisi
ana, and he awaits vour return with a
confident hope that your report will enable
him promptly to execute a puipose he has so
much at heart.
The president desires me to add that pub
licntion of results of youi visit, he shall hope
to make immediately after their communi
cation to him. I have the honor to be, with
gretit respect, youi obedient servant,
V M. JU. r,VARTS.
A Modern Miracle Explained.
A case of remarkable cure came uuder
my observation in Manchester, Mass.,
about 1850, while I was pastor of the
Baptist church in that place. There was
a worthy man and wife in the church by
the name of Day. They had an interest
ing and bright little boy, ten or twelve
years of age. He came into the heuse
one day from school and play, cryinj,
trom pain in his hip and leg. J. he fam
ily physician having been called in, spoke
of the case as a serious one, and directed
that the patient be kept in bed, and
quiet aspossible. Day after day, and
week after week he called, applied his
various remedies, and took special pains
to keep the little sufferer quiet and still.
The leg was drawn up, and daily grew
more and more rigid. The doctor ex
hausted all his skill, but with no relief.
The family were in deep affliction, and
the church and neighbors expressed
their kind sympathies. . The physician
recommended, as the last resort, that the
sufferer be taken to the McLean hospital
in Boston, where he might be examined
and" operated upon by the best trained
surgeons in the country. With much
prayerful solicitude and with tender
hands, he was conveyed to the hospital.
The doctors placed him', poised upon one
foot, upon a table, held up and carefully
examined the contracted and somewhat
withered limb. The doctor conducting
the examination, at last said, " Can't
von straighten out this leg, boy T ro.
sir." " Well, vou can trv. Now I will
bear down, and at the same time you do
all you can to put the loot down to the
table.' 1 he doctor gently pulled down
ward by the ankle with one hand, and
rubbed the muscles with the other, and
the foot was soon brought down to the
table. " Can't you stand upon this fcot
now, boy 7" "ro, sir. "Well, you
can try." The feet were spread, and
the boy was soon able to stand on both
legs squarely. "Now, boy," said the
doctor again, " can't you step along a
little:" "No, sir." "Well, you can
try :"' and with a littlesteadying, he soon
took one step.and then another, and so on,
and in a few minutes he was able to walk
back and forth on the table freely, The
doctor then said to his anxious and won
dering father, "Take this boy home;
there is nothing the matter with" him
but the contraction and stiffening of the
muscles, growing out'of confinement and
the want of action." The boy took his
father s hand and waited otl through the
streets of Hoston with agility. When the
cars came in at night, I was near the
derot, anxious to know the result of the
hospital examination, antt. wnat wa my
surprise ami joy to see the lame boy.
hopelessly afflicted, as the family phy
sician said, with nip-complaint, step on
to the" platform, and run up the street
with the agility ot a young antelope.
Now this, would have been a first-rate
case in the right hands, to make a mod
ern miracle or. The boy was lame, and
had been for months, and could not be
suspected of any design to deceive. He
had been all the time under the treat
ment of an educated physician, and the
doctor had pronounced the case a hope-
ICS-, enronic lameness, and the family
and the whole community concurred in
the diagnosis. Had the hospital operator
been a Catholic priest, and had he begun
by washing the limb in holy-water,
anointing it with holy oil, and then com
menced manipulations with
and a player to the blessed virgin, the
miracle would have stood complete, and
no dissenting mortal could have exposed
the deception. So had the case been
handled by a Mormon elder, or a Spirit
ualistic medium, the phenomenon would
have been equally inexplicable, and the
wonder would have been claimed as a
supernatural endorsement of these sys
tems of delusion. But the honest doctor
solved the problem at once, and pro
nounced it a case of deluded imae-inatinn
cured in a moment by lettinc the liVht
ol truth in upon a deluded mind. -Boston
THIS WORLD appears very beautiful
wt.A nn nwA mjlll Vani.lll Yi'aII I..W1.
and strong, take Dr. J.H..McLean's Strengtn
ening Cerdial and Blood Purifier, the irreat
est tonic in the woiid. It strengthens the
Body and purifies the blood. Dr. J. If.
McLean's office, 314 Chestnut, St. Louis, Mo.
FARM AND FIRESIDE.
Hint ob Prnnlnar-
A correspondent of the American
Farmers' club writing on the pruning
and training of fruit trees offered the
following suggestions: Apple trees in
gardens and orchards that are all wed
to grow freely and naturally, require to
have only their heads thinned out, and
especially in the center, so that light and
air may be freely admitted to every part.
Young trees should be closely looked
after for a few years after planting, so
that by the judicioue removal of ill
placed shoots or branches and the short
ening of otheis, the tree may be encour-,
aged to assume a neat style of growth.
Standard and pyramidal pear trees should
be treated in the same way as apple
trees, a good thinning rather than hard
pruningoeing quite as desirable in their
case as with apples. Horizontally
trained trees against walls require, how
ever, to be treated somewhat differently,
if only for appearance sake. The flowers
are borne on spurs, consequently these
only should be left untouched ; and the
shoots made last season should be pruned
close in, say to within an inch or so to
sheir base. The production of fruit
bearing spurs, rather than unfruitful
shoot-, on the main branches, should be
the bject aimed at in pruning, and it
should be borne in mind that hard or
close pruning ia not favorable to this
process; consequently be sparing with
the knife in the case of the horizontal
leaders, which may be nailed in their
entire length if well ripened. Standard
plum trees also require to be well thinned
out if good crops of fine fruit are de
sired. Plum trees on walls, which are
generally trained in fan shape, must be
treated pretty much the same as pear
trees. In this case, also, the flowers are
borne on spurs, so that the breast wood
and such growths as are not required for
nailing in should be cut close back. The
leaders may be nailed in their entire
length in this case also, if well ripened ;
if not, cut back to the well seasoned
wood. Be careful in Btrong growths not
to cut back more than is absolutely
necessary. Hand pruning in such cases
means a more vigorous growth still in the
coming season. Prune weak shoots close
to encourage vigor, and cut the strong
ones as little as possible to repress it, and
you will soon get a well balanced tree.
The flowers of the peach and nectarine
are borne on the shoots developed the
previous year, hence the system of prun
ing to be" followed in their case is totally
different from those before mentioned.
The shoots which bore flowers and fruits
last season must be cut out as far as
possible and the young growths made at
the same time encouraged; and if trained
against walls (as is advisable with at least
the nectarines) nailed to their places
straight and neatly, at from two to three
Curing pork so that it will always be
sweet is not a difficult matter, provided
the necessary requisities ara furnished
pork from young pigs from six. to ten
months old and plenty of good salt. A
writer in the Country Gentleman says:
Cut the pork up into suitably sized
pieces, after it has lost all the animal
heat, but is should never have been al
lowed to freeze. Pack closely in a clean.
tight cask, in alternate layers of pork
and salt, using from half a bushel to a
whole bushel to each barrel (two hun
dred pounds). A portion of the salt
must b preserved for the brine, which
must be boiled and skimmed and sat
urated with salt. When cold pour over
the pork, taking care to provide sufficient
biine to cover the meat at least two
inches. Lav a heavy flat si one on the
pork, to keep it from floating, and the
pork will keep sweet as long as it is
covered with brine. Ordinary fine
Onondnpa salt is just as good as the
coarse salt, if the same weight is used.
The barrel should always have undis
solved salt m the brine, tor bacon,
hams and shoulders, use eight pounds of
salt, one quart of molasses (or its equi
valent two and one-halt pounds of
sugar), two ounces of saltpetre, one
ounce of saleratus, and two ounces of
cayenne pepper to each one hundred
pounds of meat, trimmed. Pack as
c'o-ely as possible in a cask ; using a lit
tle of the salt between the pieces. Boil
and skim the ingredients, and when cold
pour over the meat, adding water suf
ficient to cover entirely. In six weeks
the meat can be taken out, rinsed and
hung up to be smoked. Some like a few
cloves and black pepper added to the
pickle. If a " dry pickle " is preferred,
rub the hams once daily with the above
mixture, in a tub, until the pickle has
all been rubbed into the meat. Hams
prepared in this way never need ".fresh
ening" before cooking and will keep in
definitely, it secured irom Hies."
A tirade Cair.
A calf was bred at the New Hamp
shire asylum for the insane in Concord,
N. H.. and was drooned March 1. lX7fi.
The dam was a eraue Devon, and the
sire a full-blooded short-horn, lormerly
owned at the reform school at Manchester.
and of what is known as the " Hoosic
strain." At four weeks old this calf
weighed one hundred and sixty pounds.
and was purchased by C. H. Farnum, of
Concord, for a mate to another one thit
weighed, when four weeks old, two hun
dred and five pounds. It was the purpose
of Mr. Farnum to raise these animals for
oxen, if they should prove to grow alike
in form and size. Their feed consisted
exclusively of skimmed milk, and if soon
became apparent that the one which
weighed one hundred and sixty pounds
at lour weeks old was outgrowing the
other; and so marked was the difference
in growth and thrift that the plan for
rearing them tor oxen was soon aban
doned. At eight and a half months old
the one that was originally the largest,
nui at mat time me smallest, was
slaughtered. His girth was five feet two
inches, and his dressed weight was five
hundred and twenty-two pounds. This
was a remarkable growth, but considera
bly less than that which the other calf
had been making.
Jt was decided to iced this one, as a
matter of experiment, until he should
be a year old. His feed for the last three
months was principally skimmed milk
and shorts, and his girth was six feet and
fiveJinches, and he was so fat that his hip
joints were hardly discernible. He was
purchased by Kilburn and (ilennon,
nutchers in Concord, and was slaughtered
March 1, the day he was one year old.
His live weight was one thousand two
hundred pounds; his dressed weight was
nine hundred and two pounds ; the meat
weighing seven hundred and forty-eight
pounds, and the hide and tallow one
hundred and fifty-four pounds. The price
paid by Kiiburn and Glennon was ten
cents per pound, whtch made the price
of the steer; ninety dollars and twenty
cents. His average gain throughout the
year was about three pounds per day,
having weighed, when dromed. one hun
dred and twelve pounds.
Why Hrrt Wheat Sbonld be New.
In 18.)l a German agriculturist tested
the germinating powers of vari.ius seeds.
He took the wheat of 1841 and selected
one hundred grains, and found that in
18;0 they had lost all vitality, as not a
kernel germinated. At the same time he
had sown onehundrdd grains of the crops
of 1854, 1856, 1857, 185S, 1859 and 1860,
Of these results were as follows:
Out of th MO grains ot I"- tture grew .... s
i-w -- 4
" t"A7 " 13
IM " An
1KVI " . 4
From this it will be seen that wheat,
after it is five yeara old, does eo grow,
and the newer it is when sown the more
plants it furnishes. But there is another
point that was proved by the French ag
ricultural society in a series of trials, and
that was that plants were weaker and did
not tiller out as well.
For instance, the seed grown in 1S53
and sown in lNt. did not sprout at a.l.
The seed, one hundred in number, grown
in 18.54, only had fifty-one grow, and
four days after coming up the leaves only
measured an average of ,talf an inch in
heijrht, and the number of stalks wfs two
hundred and sixty nine. Ot the one
hundred seeds of the wheat grown in
1855, seventy-three germinated, but four
days ajter appearing above the ground
the leaves were but an inch and two
tenths high, and the number of stalks
and ears produced was three hundred '
and sixty-five. But of the seeds grown
in 1856 there were seventy-four out of
the one hundred germinated, and the
height of the leaves four days after their
appearance above ground averaged one
inch and six-tenths, while the number of
stalks and ears from the seed was our
hundred and four, showing plainly that
new wheat was the best for seed, as more
grew, and also what did grow seemed to
have more vitality, as the plants were
stronger and the production was larger.
In answer to tbe question asked at
what age trees should e set out for an
orchard a member replied that he had
experminted with transplanting trees ol
different ages from one to four years
from the graft, and he preferred the ene
year trees. They can be taken up more
nearly with the entire roots, are set
quicker and are not checked in the
Stewed Beefsteak. Slice and put
four onions in butter: put them in a
stewpan; cut the steak in good sized
pieces and fry ; pepper and ealt it ; put
in the pan and cover it with water, let
ting it simmer slowly for tw hours.
Steamed Brows Bsead. Two cup
fuls meal, two cupfuls flour, two cup
fuls milk, a teaspoonful salt, two tea
spoonfuls soda, and a cupful molasses;
butter a pail, cover tight, put into a ket
tle of boiling water; steam two hours,
and, removing the cover, bake two
hours in the pail.
Blanc-Mange Put on to boil a
quart of new- milk, adding four table
spoonfuls of sand sugar. As soon as it
boils up once, remove from the fire, and
when nearly cold, stir into it one ounce
of gelatine, which has been dissolved in
as small a quantity of water as possible
Flavor with almond or vanilla, and pt
into a mold to stiffen.
Excellent Roll's. Melt in one and
one halt pints ot new milk one-quaurter
pound of butter lard will answer, or
one-half the quantity each of lard and
butter. Have ready two and one-half
pounds sifted flour, in which mix well
one-half tablespoonful of salt, one grated
potato, which should have been boiled
the day previous, that it may be per
fectly cold. As soon as the milk is luke
warm, stir it ia; add a teacupful of
yeast, and knead all long and well, in
cool weather let it stand near the stove,
that it may rise in three or four hours ;
then put in a cooler place an hour or
two; then work in halt as much more
butter, incorporating it thoroughly in
the dough. Form into rolls, place in a
well buttered pan, let them rise about
half an hour, then bake in a quiet oven
Blasnlfleviit Empllon of the Volcano.
Honolulu, March 1. The steamer
Australia arrived from Sydney at half-
past 11 last night, and immediately the
wholo business portion of the community
were aboard looking to the delivery ot
their South Pacific mail, and the prepa
ration of their San Jtrancisco letters.
For the remainder of the night the wharf
and streets leading t the postoihce were
as lively as at any period ot daylight.
But as correspondent of the Chronicle, I
may say that the prime news of the hour,
and as well the freshest, is the intelligence
of the grand eruption on Mauna Loa and
a submarine outbreak in Kealakeakua
bay. As yet the details received here are
meagre, but tbe general acounts agree in
pronouncing the recent outbreak of the
old safety-valve of this hemisphere the
grandest on record. The eruption com
menced between 9 and 10 o'clock on the
evening of Wednesday, the 14th of Feb
rnary, with great violence nd without
a moment's warning.
the point of activity
Was the old crater on the t?p of the
mountain. When the eruption com
menced the flames suddenly burst Irom
the mountain and formed a magnificent
column of fire te the height of 16,000
feet above the summit. From the deck
of the steamer Kilauea lying at anchor
at Kawaihae, five distint columns of fire
could be seen belching forth from the
mountain, apparently not from the great
summit crater of Mokuaweoweo,but from
a smaller crater situated at some miles ,
distant from it, called Pobakuhanalei.
The sight was a grand one: as the columns
of illuminated smoke shot up almost in
stantaneously to an immense height in
the air. lhe velocity with which they
ascended was such that the first five'
thousand feet were passed inside of a
minute. A few days after intelligence
reached here that the fire had di-ap-
peared, to the great disappoint
ment of thousands who were pre
paring to start lor the scene, isut
soon after news came that the
great pybotechnic exhibition
Of nature was still on the boards, or oth
erwise the water, and that the anima
tion of the spectacle was enhanced by
frequent earthquake shocks. It is the
general opinion that tbe stream of lava ia
flowing rapidly down the montain side
toward Kahuku in Kau. When last
seen it had progressed a number of miles
from the place of its first outbreak, but
did not seem to have reached the woods.
Tne illumination was so brilliant that all
parts of the island was lighted up, and
even on Maui, the reflected glare was so
great that in Waikapu it was supposed
that the cane fields and mill buildings of
Makee s plantation were on fire. One
spectator who has witnessed a number of
eruptions states that he never saw a
more magnificently illumined smoke
claud from any previous one. By some
ardent American patriots the theory was
started that Madame Fele had instituted
this festival in honor of the newly elected
president; but the Kanakas entertain
quite a different view. On the 24th the
steamer Kilauea arrived with a party of
excursionists at Kealakeakua bay the
place where Capt. Cook met his "death.
There they found that
A SUBMABIXE VOLCANO
Had broken out near the entrance of the
harbor the preceding night. About a
mile from shore jils of red, green and
yellow fire leaped from the waters, inter
spersed with columns of steam and spray
that glowed with innumerable rainbows,
the spectacle being one of the grandest
sights conceivable. In this locality the
water is boiling and whirling like an im
mense cauldron or one might better say,
kettle of fish. Thousands are seen float
ing on the surface, ready cooked for the
repast of swarms ot Kanakas, encratred in
gathering the dainty abundance in their
canoes, large quantities of lava are
also thrown up and float for some time
on the -surface. The matter is either
buoyed by the intensely boiling water or
sustained by gases lhat gradually ooze
from its pores. With the first news of
the eruption came a drawing done in
charcoal and bnckdust by an artistic
eye-witness. It was posted -conspicu
ously for the observation of the curious
thousands, and I herewith transmit you
an accurate copy, together with speci
mens of the strange matter emitted from
the seething waters, and a carefully
drawn map thowmg the line ot the earth
rent and the water crater.
THE VOLCANO IN KEALAKEAKUA BAY.
One of the specimens is a lieht, porous
substance, resembling charred sucar,
lhe other is much si miliar, with the
exception that it sparkles with silvery
flecks. The submaiine eruption is ap
parently from a seam in the bottom of
the sea, about a mile in lentrth. It
reaches the shore, and is traced inland
between two and three miles. The
flames on the water were first noticed by
the natives atthiee o clock on the morn
ing of the 24th, and created much con
sternation. The depth of the water here
was formerly from thirty to sixty
fathoms ; but if the eruption continues,
very likely a reef will be formed, which
would render this hay one ot the finest
harbors on the Pacific. As far as known,
no damage has yet attended the erup
WHAT MADAME PELE MAY DO
Is hard to calculate. . She may be satis
fied with her kettle of fish or start on
something else, and commence parboil
ing the natives. The Kanakas, as I pre
vious intimated, do not favor the sugges
tion of their old Goddess Pele getting up
a demonstration in honor of some foreign
wnnli or remote vfnr, ()n vpripraKlo
native seer regards the eruption as an
omen of the near return of their god
Lono, and this idea is generally spread
ing. When Capt. aV came here,
nearly one hundred years ago, the natives
called him Lono. But when the great
navigator was wounded by one of their
number, all cried out that he was no
god only a man whereupon they slew
him. Now that this singular eruption
happens a hundred years after Capt.
Cook's death, and on the very spot
where his ships lay at anchor, the Kanaka
seer says to his gapping hearers, In truth
Capt. Cook was Lono, and he ia cming
back. Tne intelligent natives nod their
heads in reply, and with one accord ex
claim, " PeJahpa."
FORMER ERUPTIONS ON HAWAII.
The first eruption on Hawaii of which
there is any definite tradition occurred
in 1789, from the Kilauea crater, at
which time a company of warriors pass
ing through Puna, on their way to fight
Kamehameha, were smothered by the
hot and poisonous vapors and clouds of
falling sand. There have been, during
this period of eighty-eight yerrs, ten
great eruptions, net including the pres
ent one, snowing an average of about one
every nine years. The second one was from
the now extinct volcano ot Hualalai, at
the beginning of the present century, be
ing tbe only eruption from that moun
tain of which there is any record or tra
dition. It was of extreme violence, and
firoduced a marked change iq the coast
ine by the immense volume of lava
which it poured into the sea. The third
took place in 1823 from Kilauea,
FLOODING A LARGE TRACT OF LAND
in Kau, the lava stream being over five
miles in width where it entered the sea
near Kapapale. The fourth broke out
almost simultaneously in the crater of
Kilauea, and on the summit ef Mauna
Loa. In the latter locality the lava was
discharged from numerous vents on
every side of the mountain dome, and
continued flowing for two or three
weeks. The fifth eruption was from
Kilauea, in 1840, at which time a river
of lava flowed into the sea a short dis
tance south of the village of Hillo. Ic
lasted for two weeks. In 1843, the sixth
in the series took place from the summit
of Mauna Loa, and continued for four
weeks, two streams of lava flowing from
a lateral crater on the north side of the
mountain towards Kona and Mauna Kea.
The next eruption occurred in the year
1852, the lava breaking out of the side
of Mauna Lea, and flowing directly to
ward Hillo. The eruption of 1855 was
remarkaoie, commencing in ine summit
crater of Mauna Loa, and sending forth
fer thirteen months a constant river of
lava, which flowed to within six miles ef
Hilo. lhe eruption of 1859 was proba
MOST EXTENSIVE ON RECORD.
It commenced from a new crater on the
northern slope of Mauna Loa and flowed
for a distance of forty miles, entering the
sea near Kawaihae bay. It lasted about
four months. The tenth eruption was
that of 18b8. nine years ago, and it was
remarkable for the number and extreme
violence of the earthquake shocks which
accompanied it. The first symptoms of
disturbance were on the morning of
March 27, when a dense column of smoke
arose from Mauna Loa to the height of
several miles. At 10 a. m., the following
day a series or earthquakes began, and
continued with varying severity for over
a month, lhe culmination was on the
night of April" 3, when nearly every
stone wall and house in Kau was shaken
down. Immediately following this dis
turbance an earthquake wave occurred
that caused great loss of life and property
along the southeast coast of Hawaii. On
the same day also occurred the great
mud eruption at Kapapala in Kau. As
already intimated the present remarka
ble eruptions are the eleventh- recorded
disturbances on the islands.
THE RECIPROCITY TREATY
is beginning to show its good effects
upon the sugar interests of the islands,
as will be seen by the following account
ot the sale of the Waikapu plantation on
Maui: lhe valuable sugar estate on
Maui, known as the Waikapu plantation
wan sold last week to Henry Cornwell
W. II. Cornwell and George W. Macfar-
lane at a valuation of f 150,000. It com
prises about 10.00U acres, which, with
irrigation, can be made very productive
This estate has cost some fifteen years
labor of the senior partner, who has
brought it to be one of the most profita
ble in Ike group, at an outlay of over
$300,000 for" permanent improvements,
land purchased, water-rights, etc. The
present growing crop, all of which is to
come oft during tbe next twenty months
is estimated at 1,400 tons of sugar, worth
not far from $200,000 at present rates,
while the expenses for this period will
not exceed one-half that sum. ban
How to Detect Bogus Coins.
A good deal of bogus silver coin is
said to bem circulation. A isuo-lreasury
expert says the bogus pieces of which
the public should be particularly cau
tious are the half dollars composed of
antimony, lead and tin. It should be
remembered that these are light. A gen
uine half dollar weiehs 192.9 grains: the
antimony and lead and tin humbugs
also perverted from its honest original
- i - r i i ,
purpose oy me timers, it is electro
plated first with copper and then with
silver. It weighs 192.9, like the real
half dollar, but the color is not good ;
the false pieces are thicker than the gen
uine, and the devices are feeble and
faulty. Mn Du Bois, Assayer of the
Mint, says officially that there is some
thing about genuine ct in which puts it.
beyond suspicion, especially when the
new white surface has given place to the
inimitable and permanent " nine-tenths
tint," and generally it speaks well for
itself as to color and sonority. There is
a liquid test of silver which can be put
up by any druggist. It consists of
twenty-four grains of nitrate of silver,
fifteen grains of nitric acid and one
ounce of water. This, if the coin be
bad, blackens it at once. Mr. Du Bois
also gives directions for testing coin by
weight the same as published by us
some few months since namely, poise a
thin strip of wood eight or ten inches
long ; place a good piece at one end and
the suspected one at the other : have a
weight of three grains at hand; if the
difference is more than that " decline to
When should you apply a sovereign
remedy to youi tooth ? When it is a-
Iloa; Baralnc la the SJoalku
Marion, Ala., Feb. 10, 1877.
IT. W. Hill fe Co., Decatur, Ills.:
Dear Sirs: The Hog Ringer and 10) Kings
cauie in due time. Enclosed I send P. O.
order $1.40 amount of bill. They will pay
for themselves in a few days. I wish our
Southern people knew of their value. By
aid of our green crops which grow summer
and winter here, they could raise hogs at
very small cost, since I received tne itiogs
and rung my hogs they have been getting
ineir living on my rye wnicn is now lo lncn
es high. I shall speak to mv friends of them.
and in my travels through the State in va
cation, i see a gooa many tanners.
J. T. Murfee, Pres't.
Facts for those who have been dosed,
drugged and quacked. Self help for weak
ana nervous sutterars. Information worth
thousands to those out of health. The new
Health Journal that teaches all, sent free.
Address, r.iectnc quarterly, Cincinnati, U,
4 Booh, (jlvrn
While Dr. H. James was attached to the
British Medical Staff in the Eat Indies, his
high position enabled him to call abont him
the best chemists, physicians, and scientists
of the day, and while experimenting with and
among the natives, he accidentally made the
discovery that CONStrsc ptxon can be positive
ly and permanently cured. Dnring the
many years of his soiourn there, he devoted
his time to the treatment of Lung Diseases,
and upon his retirement he left with us books
and papers containing full particulars, show
ing that every one can be his own physician
and prepare his own medicine, and such in
formation as we have received we now offer
to the public without price, onlv ask id e that
each remit a three-cent stamp for postage.
Address CRADDOCK fe CO., 1032 Eace St
A Positive Cube for Rhetj matism
Durang's Rheamatic Remedy. Send forcircn.
lar to Helphenstine & Bently, Washington,D.C
Painters asd Graineks. send for new
prices of metallic graining tools for "wipine
out." J. J. Callow, Cleveland, O.
"By (heir Works ye shall Kaaw Them.'
The Irishman who thought the druggist
stingy because the emetic was so small, is
only surpassed in bis parsimonious drollery
by those who persistently adhere to the use
of those nauseating, disgustingly large and
drastic pills, while Dr. Piercttt Pleasant Pur
aalive Pellet, which are sugar-coated, and
little larger than mustard seeds, will, by their
steady and gentle actio l on the liver.correct
all torpidity, thus permanently overcoming
constipation. In South America, they have
almost entirely superseded all other pills,
and are relied on fully by the people, and
often used as a preventive of the affections
of tbe stomach, liver and bowels, so preval
ent in that climate. Pierce's Pocket Mem
orandum Books are given away at drug stores.
. Smyrna, Aroostook Co.,Maine,Kov.6,1876.
R. V. Pikrck, M. D.:
Dear Sir I' write to inform yon that I have
used your Pellets for some time, and find
them to be the best mediciue that I ever
nsed. I have also used your Favorite Pre
scription in my family with entire satisfac
tion. I have seen your People's Common
Sense Medical Adviser, and I think it is the
best thing that I have ever seen. Yours truly,
. C. Shebman.
A Unlnra ! Scarce Yellower
Than the complexion of a person becomes
who omits to regulate his liver when that im
portant gland grows neglectful of its secret
ive function. Moreover, the stomach, under
such circumstances, becomes disordered, the
bowels are restricted, pains in the side and
between the shonlder blades are felt, the
head aches, and the nervous system shares
the general derangement. This concatena
tion of evils is, however, easily remediable
with that matchless regulating tonic, IIos
tetter's Stomach Bitters, which insures the
secretion and flow of heulthy bile, acta gen
tly but effectually npon the bowels, and re
moves every symptom of nervous or digest
ive trouble. The result is that renewed tone
is given to the entire system ; the sallow,
haggard appearance of the face to which
biliensness gives rise is superseded by the
glow of health, and the frame gains in sub
stance as well as vigor.
After an experience of over twentj -five
years, many leading physicians acknon
edge that the Graeenberg Afarthair Uterine
CatAolicon is the only known certain remedy
for diseases to which women are subject. The
Graeenberg Vegetable Pills, the most popular
remedy of the day for biliousness, headache,
liver complaint and diseases of digeston. Sold
by all druggists. Send for almanacs. Graefer
berg Co., New York. '
Durang's khedmatic Kemedy never
fails to cure sheumatism. Sold by all druggists
Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, the great
New England cure for coughs, colds and con
sumption. Cutlet, Bros. & Co., Boston, only
For ten cents we will send a scientific
book of one hundred and sixtv choice selec
tions from the poetical works of Byron, Moore
and Burns; also fifty selected popular songs
and other writings. lhe poetry of these au
thors is true to nature and tne nnest ever
written. Desmond &. Co., "15 Race St.
Rheumatism cured at once by Durang's
Kheumatic llemeny. bend tor circular to
Helphenstine & Bently, Washington, D. C.
When you visit or leave New York stop at the
Urand Union Hotel, opposite Urand t,ntral
depot. 350 elegantly furnished rooms. Best
restaurant in thecitv; prices moderate. Bag
gage taken to and froni said depot, free. Cars
and stages pass the hotel for all parts of the
For a JooI Rrrakfait or Tea,
you often have to make rolls.bit cuit and such
delicacies, in about ten minutes. It's easy and
certain with Doomsy's Ybast Powder, the
best of them all. Troubled housewife, here is
one cause of your annoyances swept away.
Full weight and the best material are the
watchwords of the manufacturers.
Astdtma. It is useless to describe the tor
tures of spasmodic asthma. Those who have
suffered from its distressing paroxysms know
what it is. Jonas Whitcomb's Remedy has
never failed to afford immediate relief.
Flour.. $ 6
Bacon Clear Sides
Lincoln County .
(g) 27 00
(fd 3 00
Missouri Millet 1
Buckwheat, 1$ bush... 1
Cattle Good to extra $ 4
Medium butchers - 3
fair to good
Sheep Good to choice...
Common to lair
Flour- $ 5 75 7 f0
Wheat 1 45 (aj 1 46
Corn 40 40H
Oata ?4 343
Mess Pork 13 25
Lard 10 10J
Whisky- 1 00 1 07
Flour...- $ 5 25 a 5 60
Corn 54 Q 55
Oats 48 ( tO
Hay. 17 00
Pork 16 50
Sugar- 9X3 10J
Molasses. 45 60
Whisky 1 05 (a 1 10
Cotton 10 ($ 10J4
Tiour $ 5 T0 8 75
Wheat Red ami Amber.. 1 40- 1 48
CornSacked.. 41 42
OaU 41 42
Hay Timothy 9 00 ( 10 00'
Pork Men 15 00 (4 15 fO
Lard 13 12
Bacon Clear niden 10 ($ 104
Wool.- 33 35
Potatoes Irifch, bbl... . 1 HO '4 1 65
Cotton Middling 10 J 11
Ordinary. 9 3 9)4
Is an invaluable remedy for
Bostow, Oct. vt.
I hare used less tfjan a bottle, lhe dandruff ara
the irritation which caused it, have entirely disarr
neared, and my hair was never before in so Eood
condition. A. A. FULLER.
y Chicago, May ra, 1871.
Since the recent use of your "Cocoaine," my pre
viously bald head has been covered by a luxuriant
growth of hair. I had always esteemed your prepa
ration as a dressing, knowing? many persons wno re
garded it very highly as such, but never before knew
how valuable it was as a restorative.
J. G. LEWIS.
LOSS OF HAIR.
Bangor. March 1. 1868.
Vour " Cocoaine" is the only dressing for the hair
used in my family for the last eight years. It not
only stopped my wife's hair from coming out, but in
creased its growth. Iam also under obligations to
thissame " Cocoaine " for saving my own hair, which
was very fast coming out previous to using this
valuable preparation. J. C. MITCHELL.
IRRITATION OF THE SCALP-
Watkrville, M , Sept. .
I purchased a bottle only, for the purpose of a hir
dressing; but, to my surprise, it has entirely removec
the irritation of so long standing. I have recCW
mended it to several of my friends, who were afBictec
in the same way, and it has wholly irradicated tho
disease. JOSEPH HILL, Jr.
New York, Sept. s.
For some time past I have been using your Cocoa
ine, and think it far preferable to anything I have
ever used for the hair. FRANK. LESLIE.
JOSEPH DUENETT & C0 Boston,
Manufmetttrera and Proprietor, .
MAZARINE BLUE GLASS.
For carfttive nnrBouM and ttimx)tins the rrowth
of aimal an ve table life. zftmfiMNl and ap
proved by General P.eatfODton, and bis certificate
accompanying each purchase. olaMfotloeiaH
is, witu full dit
in tbe sash.
rection for ae and arrangement
For sale, Whnlilf und Ptal. hv
Alao. at2 HKNJAYIIN II MIOKNAKRR.
eacb per mail. irvt,H Vi.ktk Oi.tm Isf.pot,
General rieit-ontoTi'e 205 l- 211 N. onr I rt Ni..
iiook on I'.LLK and iSL A LWH l'. riiiiHdelpbitk.
TDe Liania uohmt in toe wena, saa tas only one swsroed
enteanud Price If edaL It give, to butter s golden veilaw miw
tike J a a. grsss batter, producing better sales sad st hishsr
UHav.ius WIOTM u mil MB UKTOT SIMl .Wtll D.
Is far superior to Annetto, carrots er ur other eolor sunnr..
tnnd, aad the only Hold-color that will not eolor buttermilk, If
added to err. before oharninc. 1 nound will enUw ifin nn4.
ef tmtter. Tho best and eheapert to reolor white batter. I will
eno, on receipt or money, ires by express, to any otnos Kan of
Mtmriastppt River, 1 lb., JJ.0O; 1 lb., aa.js. Psrmers olub
SOfeUier snd try It. AsenU Wsnted. Cat oat and preserve.
ana. a. Bairn, UI arsfe Strsst, rklUdolaam, Pa.
'i Rnrclayst., N. N. and
17V W. stb St., Cincinnati.
f OF TIIF.
The attention of aitreralsers is called to our list of
Send fur Catalogue.
CUTS AND E1.ECTROTTPES.
No extra chrs for cuts, trademarks, nnnsnal dis
piny or dTerlienient8 inerted cro two or more
columns; only twrty-tre cuts are required lor the
whole numlK-r of newnpapers. Cut should not be
orer two and one-eighth inches in width.
Advertisements are In all caes, sent to all of these
papers on the dxy they are received, and appear id
the following iumes witbout any delay.
CHARACTER OF THE PAPERS.
The tiewnpapers are of the better clna; the quality
of pa per furnished them is of a higher price than that
ued by other concern ; they are better edited by
higher priced nien.lhaving greater experience, ineir
aggregate and average circulation is larger.
AN INTaREStTHfe STATEMENT.
To send an advertising order to I.I5U newapapere
would regnire an investment of $&4.& for postage;
stationery would coat nearly as much, the labor ot
addressing I. I5U envelops is considerable ; to write
l.l.Vt orders would be a great task; to print them
would cost emething. Onr price for a five line ad
vertisement in the whole l.iao papers, ene week, is
843.73, or bnt a little more than the postage.
NOTICES IN NEWS CO I, VMS.
To have an advertisement set up in the form of
reading matter, and inserted in M e news columns of
newspapers, is a very efficient mode of advertising.
Tbese lists of newspapers offer advantages in this re
spect which no other newspapers or list of newspa
pers possess. Manufacturers and merchants desir
ing to publish a description ot their wares or estab
lishments will tind this plan very serviceable. By
publishing a aeries of brief notices, they can loon
make the merits of their goods familiar to tbe peo.
file of. he regions in which these papers are pun
ished CIRC I LATIOSH,
The circulations given are from the American
Newspaper Directory for 1876, and in hmidreis of
cases are too small. For instance, the Chicgo Lrd-
?er, which appears at 4,000 circulation, actually
ssnes 13.OO0 weekly.
This is the onlv lit of Co operative Newspapers
which has ever exhibited to the advertiser the circu
lation of the separate papers and on 1 his list the ac
tual character ofecb paper, whether the best or the
enly paper in a place, is plainly indicated in every
case. &end for catalogue.
Of the papers can be found in the office of Feala A
Foster. 41 Faik Kow, New York. A partial tile, to
gether with samples of all. may be lound at 1AO
Worth Street. New York ; 114 Monroe Street. Chi
cago, IH.; 3flA East Water ritreet, Milwaukee, Wis.;
1J Wabashaw Street, ft. Tanl, Minn.; 143 Race
Street, Cincinnati, O.; 227 SecondStreet, Memphis,
For catalogue address
SEALS & FOSTER,
41 Park Rote, SEW OItK.
For cooking imrimwe.
Parker llonitc, Boston.
tMON. VANILLA, POSE.
ALMOKO. NECTARINF, CtLlRY.
ORANGE. PCACH. I UT MEG.
CINNAMON, CLOVCS, GINGER.
Thr Ik tl in Hie n-.i7. f."
Filth Ay. I! -L X. Y.
t tintint nlal IIotl, Ihil.
The suprriori'y f ttcc Extract conif in
fJisir jtrij'rct. purity tnui ffrmt rmfA. Tltry
are wa. ranUM fr-'o ftoia iliu I' -i-kiiou oiln
nrnl Tci-U which enter i nto Uio roniixiMtion f
many r tho f totltiotm fruit tl .toih now in tho
market. 'J hey uro Jit milt Hue to thtir name,
hut aro preruirwl fmm fruir-tt tin tcst julity.
ami nro tut highly roncentratftl that ronnar,v
tivcly small quantity only no tl he i;8;tl.
JOSEPH BURNETT & CO, BOSTON,
UK Til K
A Freflhlont who was not Icctod by the pro pi hv
na letn inRiifuartctl nt WaBhmetnn thrniitfh nrn.
ckvi of frHiiil. we rail upon honrnt invii f all tnr
ti" to rally together in determine! and pert-intent
effort for the corrertien of this great wrong ami the
piiniHhmeiit ol tne guilty to be enlvrcea Uirouga the
For thin outrageupon the right of ttelf-gorernment
the Republican party and it chosen managers are
primarily reHDoiiKtuie: out ine men wno nave taken
othre through nurh mean, and whoare actually ex
ercini'.gtbepoweroi Government npon mien anthoi
and executed this niiDnralleled nolitical swindle.
ity are scarcely lep gniity tnnu the n conceived
I lie i- rauunleiit ft" resident ana His advisors baring
nndertaken to forsake tne ancient ways or the lie-
publican party, and having invite I a .Democrat and
a former Rebel tooccupy oue of the most important
otlires in the Cabinet, propone tc debauch the honest
public flenti .ent of the ottth liy trie bestowal of of
fices mid bv aa enormous system of Government anb
Bides for railroads and canals, hoping thus to complete
in corruption the work begun in fraud. At the same
time with hypocritical pretenses of reforming tbe
civil service, they flatter the vanity of Northern theo
rists to the e'Qd that the great crime in which this Ad-
ministratiou is founded may be overooed aud
Atraiuxt this complex scheme. as against theconsnlr.
ators with whom it originated, wccall upon the people
10 commence inimeniaieiy a campaign anna merciless
and pertinacious. WepromUe tneni that from the be
ginning to the end 111K Sl'N shall never be found
laggard or timorous iu tbis holy crusade; and we in
vite new recruits Irom every yutyier to join iu this
Our Old friendfl sinrl rMilflra hwlv nraKnnt m. mil
lion readers the same nnmbcr as the majority of
wiiivo '"-"" wno, in govern ocr last, voted tor
Samuel J. Tilden for President-we need only say
that We Shall COntinne ttraftfr mm In thm noU
contend for honest, real reftrrm, economy and jus-
iitw i n ruuncanaira, ana that we shall still endeavor
careful, complete and trust wcrthv accminfit of rnr.
IO supply ail Wno Uitv rnnati t nnr rnlnmm mrith
rent events and nws from everv part of the world.
while from WHiiiniTton eNDeriallv. nnr rnnrtn will
continue to le full accurate and fearless.
The nrice if tt.e rinflv kit v u ,Ani.
tion 7 TO a year.
-. i t. uajii, ur. wilu inn ounaav eai
ineutiUrkv edition, eight rages, alone, is KI:20
n ' " ' . -'- i - it.
THE WEfcKLY eicht nn, ia fil .
pFi-pniti,nnu every person wno semis us ten or more
subsrrit-ers from anv one place, will lie entitled tn
owe rpy oi iu paper ior nimseii witnont charge.
AuurtwB ill l.n. New fork city.
RUE'S HAND CULTIVATOR
ak PEED DRILL
Blgheft print ml Ontimoiil for Ibe Best IIod Cultivator.
GEO. W. RUE, Hamilton, 0.
and everything appertaining to
Uillinrila.at LoweM Price hav
inn the I ardent slock nud finest
facilities fur niHnnfMrtiirincr
uest in l e. ifnllR. I loth l ti4
borders ran bo promrtly filled.
Tnr IIiuubd ('fit. an Illus
trated newspaper sent free on
H. W. C0LLENDER.
138 HrotMl way, J. Y
A YEAR. ARK NTH WAHTED
on our Urand Combination
150 DISTINCT BOOKS
wanted every where. Tli" blsrarrat thlna:evertrll
tMles made from this when hII sinele linohp fail. AIho
arent wanted on nur M AUKI ri'.NT A Mil, If
RIHI.I'M.iHineriortoaltotherft. With tnvaluattle il
luotrnted aldH and auperk hin4injrn. ThrM basks
henl Ihw orl. Kull particular free. AddreM
JOHN K. roTTKK A CO., Publishers. Philadelphia.
AGENTS WAKTED EVERYWHERE TO
SELL THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF
WILLIAM II. SEWARD.
One Yolume 822 Padres, l'rlcn $1.25.
hold by snbsrription only.
For further nartirlnr.. address
D.APPLETON 4 CO. Pol'sM9A4l Broad way, JJ.Y.
A GREAT OFFER ! T?;!.':
OiarOft4 mf low OKrf.'ai, new nnd
reuniiiin,na nt ffirwl-rlnna nakfit laelnd'
In a: WATDKN at lower nrff-a fr nuh nrtwm.
MaUlmrnti or to lei nn III paM tor IhaHever
sVka Aaassm MwKaa Aal IV AXa- li u a fa; i. sva . u mv
mrv w raaw-v w - . e w .m mm " n w pr sra rm . w w iw. sj aj mW4
snd I PKKJIIT PI t) ottUssN iln
rluSlntthelrKKWMII'VKHIR find I -
IMHIt'srelhr St KM I VI MM'AI, .ad
T K 4 V : l.l 1 i A . r: TH W A TKI. 1 1 1 sains-
IM t aisiatsei .viatlsMI. A liberal n Iteusst
to Teach', MiniMtrr. Church.. Schr.nl.. Lrtrine.. tie.
Nheel Vln.lr at hair prlre. HORAI K WA-
rma Slivit.ll.nar.rlarer.snd I'ralera,
rjq. m .tn ivireei, i nion sjqaare. n. v.
XH E BEST
L C0UHTRT. BEST TR U
LOWE3T PRICES. T"s
Baci for Pamphlet ef th Reliable Bnrlincion Road.
Address, iizi Ccaaltgiresr.B. t X. t. E.
II I w BTOLIH0T0K, IOWA.
TO THE CONSUMER
HaTice fmnroved tbeoofllitT of nnr Win niw
bem fw.ld under the "PbfcRLESS" ticket, we shall
hereafter eriopr. for the tmernTeH mnmlitv. thm
brand "WHITE STAR. AAA."
e shall also manufacture a lower qnalfty of Warp,
wMch will be cold under the "PEZRLfcblS" brand
Enonira for WHITE HTA R AAA" Crt W.rta
of all leading Dry Goods iH-alera.
We have aold Hatrh1 OniTemal Cnnrh Srrnn for
abont fonr years, and it haa steadily rained in pop
ularity from its tint introduction. We keep all the
cough remedies conn id- red 'tandard' in ibis sec
tion. Tbe sale ot the IToirernal has become freater
than any, perhaps greater tbAn all others combined.
e an not tienitHt to recommend it.
NUaiOLJSA LYTLKWtbnrysCaynga lo.,H.Y.
COLLINS StCO'.S C&&<&
212 W'ATtR ST NEW-YORK City.
$100. REWARD. $100.
Tats MOtT8TACHK prodttmr oo a imoxh tmcm
i vj von ub vi utb: n baju v-uxim wiujuui
I- lniary, or will forfeit f (00. Prtoe by ntavil la
aeatea pactture eenta, mr urn ou eeou.
A. U BMJTH A CO Aft, FalaUoa. IU.
ft L " -1
Purifies the Blood, Reno
vates and Invigorates
the Whole System.
ITS MEDICAL PROPERTIES ARE
ALTERATIVE, TONIC, SOLVENT
Mr. U. R. Stevens:
Dear Sir I will mont cheerfully add
my teHtimony to the Rrent number yuu
hT Already received In favor of your
great and good tiiHlicino. Vkoetinb,
for 1 do not think enough can be nail in
it a praine, for 1 was troubled over thir
ty years with that dreadful diseane.
Catarrh, and had such bad coushinff
h pel In that it would Heenm a though I
never wonia ireatne any more, ana
kobtimk han cured me; and 1 do fi-el
to thank Ood all the time that there is
ho good a medicine an YKir.T!NB. and I
alno think it one of the beflt medicines
for coughs and weak, sinking feelings
at the stomach, and advise everybody
to uie the Vkgctinr, for I can assure
them it is one of the best medicines that
ever was. Mrs. 1$ iOKL,
Cor. Mugaiineand alnut ts.
Mv daughter ha received crest ben
efit from the ua of Ve;ktini. iler de
clining heat In was a source of great
anxiety to all her friends. A few lnt-
tles of roltink restored her health
tttrength and appetite.
r. rt. i lLur.,
Insurance mid Ileal Estate Agt.,
io. 49 bears' Itiiilding.
( HABLtSTOK, Mar. HI,
H. K. STavrxs :
Hear Kir This In lorertify that I have
nwd your " Wood Preparation 11 in my
family for several rears, and think
that, for (rrofula or Carrerou Humors
or Kheumatic affections, it cannot le
excelled ; and as a nlood purifier or
spmiff medicine. It Is the imihi tnitiK I
have ever used, and I have lined almoxt
everything. I can cheerfully recom
mend It to any one in need oi sucn a
medicine. Yours repetlully,
Mrs. A. A. MNSMOKK.
No. IV Kunael Street.
II EART I L. Y-
Komi Bostoh, Fell. 7, 1870.
Mb. STEVEN :
Hear Hir I have taken several bolt let
of your Vegktine. ami am convinced it
la a valuable remeny ior l'y.pep.ia.
Kidney tout plaint and general delnlity
ol t h HV.Mem .
I can heartily recommend it to all
sufteriiiK from the above complaints.
Mrs. MUMtOK PAKKKB.
A Athens Street.
ty H. R. Stevens, Boston, Mass.
is. i. (nlJ li. all npn.irlltl
VeffdUno is Sold by all DrxugisU
Hv a ri
cilic for ttiittdiMe.to. it can hardly Ik ex
celled, even in old ami olwliiiufe cases.
Tbe relief ie so prompt that no ouo who
nan ever tnei u will lie wu'ioilt it
C'HAPPEII HANDS A M PACK. - Pond's
ft.xlr.icl Knouiu iw in evury family tun
rouWi weather. It removes the eor.'iie"
ami rouirliiiess, nud Hull rim and hriilr
trie sKin promptly.
IXIIEl'.lIATIHM. - IMirinu: severe an.l c.an-s! '
we-altier. no one euhjoct to Utieiiiuut'
I'aiiiM sliould be one .lay without Pond's
t.xtrnrt, which nlvcnva relieve.
MORE UMiS ('ONsr.lII'T)ON, ('Ol HUH.
f. If I, If 1 U1M cola wesilier li-ie. til.
l.uugw eorelv. Have Pouri'e l-'uru .-
m hand always. It relieves tiie jaiu and
curfi ine fiieeaee.
tiiliiUii.ii.in win tie promptly rflleveti sit.
ultimately cured by hnthing the afllii leu
parte wuri ronn'M f.xirn. i.
FKOSTEI) I.I l HS.-roiid Exrr;.ct lnvnrln
bly relieves tho iwin and finally (-'nrea
SORE THROAT. IH'IN'MV. I NFIi.t M K.I)
TONSILS AMI AIR I'AS-AliC-
sre promptly cured bv the unuof Puiid'.
Extrnrt. It never fail.
IIISTORx n.id Tee ol" I'ond'e Extrnrt. In
pnmolilet form. ent free on application to
i-w.-vxf fcAi iiAIT I II., IFi Vlnldrn I.nnr,
BCW B .J ... a mill. II V ITIimOST.
PAEMERS. FAT1MEM' WTTrESL
ouo sum iAuuniuu, attention I
ljearn to beautirV vonr HOMES and
cux.li v ack tne BVlLi to tbe .BEST AD
VANTAGE and moat ECON OHIOAXLY.
FINEST and best CtTTTBES snH PAT.
jxXriJ(.tUJ3 in tbe WOBLD.
Evervone havinc a. FARH nr RAIL
snrua sena a lostul-Card at once
ror raje.a descriptive CIRCULAR: or
10c. ror illustrated Catalogue, 136 pag-ea.
B. K. BLISS & SONS,
34 Barclay St, New York.
LANE A BOE.HET t'O.'S
STATIONARY STEAM ENGINES
AWABDKD GBAND PB1ZE F
Wmm TW RDT.il
At thelast fC'inciiinstl IndiistriHl Ksposithin. fend
for Circular giviug detaiU of this famous trial.
THE LANE & B0DLEY C0..B I
John and WaleriKli. Clnrlnnaf I.
THE BEST PAPER PUBLISHED
Com menrinir A pril tl. the To'rde Weettlv
Rllet will nontaiH farh wk, nn nrtirle from one
f the follow i nir dtut iiiicihmih pen) inien :
Hon. Wm. Jlf. Krarl. rr,itary of Htf".
llan.Jobn twhermsn Sfretarv of the Tra ury
Hon. tw. y. Hr,f, roHtiiiaMr-,ett ret.
Ilais. fori Meliars. rertftary of the lutertrtr.
Jut. Tyner, late I'oaitmaMter-fieneial.
lion. Itff. a. jlArios. Snntor Irom lmliMiia.
Hon. f ms) A. It I nine. N.-natnr from Meiun
lln.4 hss. roster, ltopr-t'Ti tntive from Ohio
na otnHr roiatesmen a no riil.lir jnen.
Tbe I'ubliAhers make this annoucement hv ner-
specimen Copies of the Rind msfled free to any
anni-ess. rwnu a 1'osrai nrn.
Address B LA Of' Toledo. Ohio.
I MSM wt BAD STOTf 00R NVQHEV &T
, llllll.HM PSk
V. B. Thayer, Msnnfertnrlnsr Jeweler Jobber In
Walehes, lllsmunda, Jeweli-v. Ctssrhaot all
kinsls. Diamond settinc A fine KIncs. hh tuM rin
t'apwt. eal Kluaralto.V. tfullars. A sennlne
nsvrmenl, UI1N "'-(Tli fl
VKK CtHli.nuironteed. for JilH.UU
ne roifca rW CI 1 J ni i Rents 15 lo 10
guaranuied to UUXU Uiidllib ladies 16 to 20
wear for years. Goods sent on selection. Adjnstina:
of all rra'les of wmrhes. Old gold & silver taSen in
irsae. t.n.iiiir,K.inrL i-mtiiai i.Kn
LIT Jeweler. M em ihis,Teu.k SO iloeUO
Wbolnle and Itetail
An4 Oen'l A;ent for Ken
tucky and lennessee.
very Liberal Term to
Agents or Dealcri.
19H Thirtl Are., LOUISVILLE,'KY.
Id entering upon the fonrth year's bnslne's. the
proprietor legs to refer tbe thousands wro want to
wt eew;ne: Jnecnme to the ten toourand alresdv
nsina the haht runninm hemtnetnn Vie.w .nrk
and llffbt Work : On roerse work tnH ft lie: r.n leather
ana un eiu.r, wnti tbe same needle. Ibresd and ten
sion, wubnnt .Iteration or change, to testify (hat It
"een trien sna never mnnd wanting, nut a vai-
Uahle .ervsat. If there i. nn merchant nr ..rent in
your vicinity who keens them on hsnd. send nie a
postal card for terms and snmnles nt work or as
yonr merchant to do so. Don't fail to do tbis betore
nuyinct. and on will thank yonr gouu genius tor
showing you this notice.
AGKNTS WANTED EVERYWHERE.
ns.sr.4 dlffnisf Snss sll ethers. Is
j.p .b.p., vltk B.lt Adju.tlaa B.ll
la hohi, sduts lle.lt e ell pane
.i -r .hm Sodr. wbll. tbs ball la
is. -op presses back ta. in.
teetJnee Juat as a parson
would vrfta the flna-sr. ita
llsst fieaasrs ih nwsi. is b.mj
sbS s rsdlesl sere senate. It Is easy,
taiiea ior tne uniieu oioitsH.
3 TRUSS dp
sa.aelyd.y..d ulsst. sso s miei i
.r.w. .pilcs..p. ,ent b m.ll. Clrsslsrs fre. h
tOCHtTOM TRUas) CO.. Marshall, Ml oh. L P.TE
An en dmvre uml' W AmH alllDi nr Chiurn. I IP-
lb lUWSab Cnxyuu-, WctorvsuJ Cliromo Card.. ICS tn I 2
. r,,"fi eft, nl i ,tt(1 fn. Hc. IHn.lrv I cA
ted C.ui.u. free. J. M. BU)ORISSONS. BOhloN M ASS. "
on ever w,hy mall
X tJforlOrta. K.N. Hrr. II i Centre Htreet, N
1 OTUII The only sure remed
T. Trial packs 4
HOI ntilnM L.KMMHNIU
II 1, Cleveland. u
OPIUM HABIT. How Inenre it. Bend stamp lo
P. 11. BOW8KB. Log inn port, lpd. Ho H7a.
FBI I FDOV o FITS irel r T- "ess' FpllefUsJ
CrllXrOl Remcilic.. TiiiAi PAcKAor rr rarrj
IKa Ad.lr.-M, KOS4 HKOfr.., KictaMoao. lauf
&ft m week 1 yoiirown town. Terms and $8 ontl
3)00 tree. H.HALLKTTA CO., Portland. Maine.
inriJTC Paste IIIiiHtrated.CataloKue
HULfl I Of llHTN NoVKLTV To., lloeton.
nilfls Ia.r. BOW TO MA Kit IT. Bnmethimtnr
rj) VJ A Kilobit.
. con. roisoF.kvo.,tn.u-m.mo
rear lo Aeeutn. out mwt s
& NAW Con rrr. Yot rms at"
ress, J. Worth CO.. St.Uo.U.MO.
Te e b C-Trf Week to liula. 1 10 OvlUrr
CQ0U)M P. O. V'K KKKV, Aiigu.la. -.c
& A C WF.KK, l a
I t FKI.Ton ro.
I'atalrne and Sample Fit ICR.
is ria.sau rt.. new iora
Drifll lCDS7bot30.70trlea. lll.Cal.fr
it 1. 1 uki tn
IWurncuNGUH Work. Chloao. Ilk
Catalogue. L V LKTCll K H. 1 1 IveyHt
tt C tn tt 1 n Per day at
4U IU JZU free. BTmaoa a i;o.. Portland. Maine
ftltlflt IVee. Beet chance vet. Write st
once to F. N AMIS. II I Nines u ftt.. New York
Isrsenrrat larerly Journal f FaeMaxie.
Single copie. .V. learlv Inc., poet tree. Address.
W. Jennings lemoret.l7. V.. Hth Ht., N. Y.
viT a J Mn to travel and solicit nrd-rs for our
itaulrU.irood.. Liberal e:ilry. ai week d.
vancert a. traveling epen-. H. W'l'KtR at
CO.. li) tV'est fixtli Street. Cincinnati. Ohio.
.Till Mrock & htecn City Kurssries1 -
Floral Calendar. Journal, and 8 Sample Plants, '23 rf a.
UtFrte. i. GKEIVES, Bcc., Box I'atcrson. N. J
T "V " O X, 'V"r L: IIKARSII Full
J 1 )y J )T VJ J O Catalogues fiee l.y mall.
KOONE X A .'.. US Kaet I Ith Mrect, New fork.
VGEKTS WANTED. Twenty tmll Mounted
Chronios forl. 2amrl ly mail, postpaid, 2r.
Continental Cliromo Co.. 37 au .. New 1 ora.
WA TV H IKH. A Great bensatlon. flnwyis
Waich awi 'MfU frnr lo AamH. Better thaa
Oold. Address A. ,-' tTKK '.. t;nicao.
JL VJJN Jli A and Key Check mitflt. Circulars
- -va-r-vTTr ni... with onr Htencl
Free. H.N. A Arthur Menvrd.
, in Fullol St.. K. y.
A MONTH. Agents wanted. beet sell.
ing articles In the world. One sample free.
Address J w hbwssws. iwiniii, nn.
;l TT n - Urn m ....:! I.
i I LU rMrnanrl fmplo.-menl 1 n.
v. Tr.velniK elii
I Wsriu, m-iini..il,r,
omi'I hv 1 nmM iTi
U.HtMl A 11. .,-,! nilillV In .rll OBI
I J)W lioilwhold Articles. eVnd for circulars.
1,. K. IIR"WH I n. . 71 Mill e.
( Cf1n- nall v- The newest and beet
)llUUVthingout. Fveryhody huysone. helN
at sight. "I cannot tell a lie. I carry my little hatchet.
rVnit IOcts.lorBamples,aiorls.tct ,toK. 8. liars.
ft avia WerknottnAs
Mlk-, indispensable to F A.M
tvjT' atalogue. KtUMMl
r Masonic Woik. 731 Ui
if. Send for Descriptive
A CO.. 1'rni.isHsaa
roadway, New York.
'Ill it till 1 1.1 it'mrf"
Sold by Watchmakers,
e. J. H. 1IIKI II A CO.
Hv mail. Oc. ( Ironists
, at Hey Street. New York .
Printing Pres. SVVMt. Omnia- I'reee HH.M.
Youug America iinnd A self-inkers the liest
for bu.iiiees Send stamps fori'atalogiie to
D. W. Watson. 7iCornhiii SU, Boston, Mesa.
TFJIC The choicest In the world Importer
I tnwi prices Largest Company in America
staple article pleases every bod Trade continually
incressing Agents wanted everywhere best in
ducementsdon't waste time send for Circular to
Boskrt Wru.s. 43 Vesey St.. N. Y. P. O. Box. I2T
A BOOK for tne MILLION
MEDICAL ADVICE SXLk
Jmtsrrli, itiipture. opium Habit, c, bhNT lfl-to rcoci
tain p. AddrvM,
I rr. Butt' sUfJpcttMrr No. 1? N 9tL JL. 01. Lout.
Prof. Iloll'a Nadf C'tpma
It the only preparation, on paca irf wttirtt
will forcw thr bran! to arow Muck and hater?
on the amoothrai fcce (without injury is Si
dstya ia every eaae, or moaey ch earful ly rw
ftirKlctl. S5 crrtta per parkakCe, poalpaitlt 9 tof
VJ llN I UU
60 cents. K.
W. juat.. AwHIanU. Mat,
11 Kl to travel and sell to Healers our
new nnbresknble glass rhlmi eys and
p goods, no rrdiiiins. raiary noerai
iness nermanent. Ilolel A travel'g expense
Muni tnr Glass Co.,2M Main Ht.. Cincinnati, O
rIirAIt:TKrtirleet-i'er.iTrMl to Win put.I1c.Ori
.receipt f I Mm. w will Hfini ty iimil, pt-patl.
(in lii'liert1 ffnM plated uriiHiiM'Dtnl nhitwl pi ri.alno o
of the neweMt nty hnt orrmuientt. Thea ar of
! the iieweM and iHt.-nt i.mikii; ur worm t-ii t im" m
niuncy. Try tin. vou wilt trvi rijrniii. NKW YORK.
In A IN U r A I 1'iunu vr., . mm n n m-v, r.
InORPHINE HABIT riiir
ruled ty Dr. Heck's onl
known and sure Kemed j.
for treatment- until cured. Call on or address
DR. J. C. BECK,
112 John Street- CISCINMTI. OHIO.
XO.OOO t otie Noltt Tiro Month
MARK TWAIN'S .
w l.ok.".di iiliirvaoa lum aaaier."
in the book that out sellsevery thing, and sgent niake
money on.Hon't fool away lime on on II wetks.lmt get
I his I ive book Send lor circular to A M K K IC A N PC II.
CO. .Iliirlford.Coiin.; Chicago. I II ; . liirinnati.Ohto.
C'oiitaiulnR Writing Paper. En
velopes. Pens, JVllclls,, Pen
llol'I'TH, and Powder for
msking Pint llottle
Ink. with a
C II IO MO
f ramesl In Hlark Halaal -frsaie.
Price ill! its. per llox.
Cincinnati News i '....Cincinnati.
Tfinr lanfl HOLD WBRf LT.
U.4, a.f. la., a, (a. M V Nit I HubT 4saa(issf . est.. I W (
H Tias-issssi s4 asas a ..asnst C.ea. t'saal esas If A 1
..I srVas. ta. alllteiX OaWli.1 -m. V'f 1
s ea- ra,aas aara m i -
MsaMS-asat, W, IsTTft.
fllaasa. Ik. suslt mf Mare., 1
Eijrn no., i
1 sef vwwr Kssl.. Teas--Isafwes, awal tfcay
flaw JraA ht nt sVJtara. " ilij-tas- a-asi
UkAMTlU f U- a-ewsw. .ax-a.Jla assaa
baa. Trf sat. Oseaal aii mm U
"IT BKLL8 AT HIGHIT."
FRASK LESLIE'S HISTORICAL REGISTER
Is the only complete Pictorial History or tne ten-
tennial published. A oianiuiotti panorama. B.W.FW
large engr.viiigs, n any of tliem Ix'lng MS I'f
inMie. Ik.nli 1 fill fc.l. Address. Agency IN.
rlirtnient, rltAKlr. I.I.PI.11." llHLini
lOl'hK. IVS7 Ps-nrl trrrU New York.
Ir. Ilrown's llerhsl Ointment Hupposltones ara
gnsranleert to cure any rate of Piles that can be
full oil In the I'nited Hates. A sample box of these'
nuppositories will he sent free hy mail to any suf
ferer cn reccelpt of twenty cents, to prepsy postage
and parking. Ilegnlsr price l. Address lr. O.
riiKi.rs s i t. vv .-v ,
31 Urand Sl- Jersry
'U.V. IS'. J.
It ronrnirifi nrttrly 4H fi nfn(rrnTin7 f liif tfltnt
Uii PrniH-M in thf Errnt Kx tiiltitioii.Hriil in tli'ililr nu
Ihfiitir HNI roii)n.t hiHlorv Plihliiali.'.l It t rent of thfl
fFrniid ItuililitiKH, WHiMlrful rxhUitlr-, rurioitlt itm.
Afifin in ronjfH in ono iiv. H-iifi fur oi.r "tra
trniH lo Affntn Apr! i full 1 nrription of thi wrk.
AddifKri National Vvnt.mH im. i ft., Kt. Lonin. Mo.
i f.rititiili mill wortlilv'Afl Irookf. on
, eUthe Kxliihttioii are lieina rirctilsted
Do not lie eVroivml. See thnt I he IksoIi you buy con
tsinp iis pugH't and nearly 4m hneenMravlnifh.
DR. WAKXEirS HEALTH (0HSET.
tllh ISklrt Knpportrr aad
HicnrcHitLTii and t-'oaronrof
IVMly, wiih llBsrit anil r.m;Trnf
Form. Three (iarmenls iu one.
Approvpil liv ail rhvalmansi
bam iiku hy mull. In Cmittl, 3 ;
8tten, II 76. To A em is at
88 renta lesa. tlrder el7.e two
Inches smsller tliHD waist mea
sure over ttietlrcee.
WaTDtT Eros. 763 Btr(rrar H T
Establiahed igg.) f
J.EST3Y & CO.
CdrrSend for Illustrated Catalogno.
NEW WILI.COX tt G1III1S
$H Iht wvrii
. i .- we
Trsd. Mark In base
of wrry mschlns.
SILKXT SEWING 5IACIIINK.
Send Postal Card for Illustrated Trice List, Ac.
Willcox & Gil) Im S. 31. Co.,
Cor. 11 " W8 llroatlway, ew York
a (lay st borne. Aft""" wanted. Outat tad
terms tree. iKUt a. t' , Augusta, fllslne
vifHCH WRITIH TH IIIVIHTISIHS
plessessy jrn saw lh sdirrlli'Dirn.
la Ibis paper. N, M. I'. It.
CHEAP. SIMPLE, RELIABLE
All Glass BETTEirHAnPOrcELAiN 1-iNfD
LOSS stelnCOnVLNltNCt AVOIDED r3t
LIDSatJd CLAMPS in ONE PIECE.
r RAN KLIN INSTITUTEL1,r.'Vc
indeed Unrlinjton tiwktyt.
1 ft ""! nirtmtion l amav
iw tw -
Itails rawai aa aj sstsH
aJstS sW tMS iBMSMf.
falvlv sa i
1 a At W,7
NNIAL . IE3 7 J
TIN COVtrfins" . ..I