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A MAIDENS BLC'H.
BY A LADY OF ALD LAMB SYIE.
Naiden's 3: : -1uch piui d,
Lovely res. : Sweet o:d-fashlont.i dwer,
Now tut se:doni se+n in:1 dern
Garden or :xoderu bower
Alas! your eublemi from modern
Society bath nearly lied.
Sweet modesty dr.ops, !.nearly .shtrutued.
Her charms ar, nea:-.y dead.
Words once n to io t- ete h ne
The cheek 't iosac! youth and hauty
Now with 1.right s:nil :e- is d,
Esteemed o society a duty.
Yes, words in the" lo::g ago mantling
To deepest crimson blu a the mxaiden's
By modern beau an Mle re i:rd
With eager ear. open heart. words they
court. they seek.
b, long-lest 2ower: To our gardens,
Our bowers, again return
That youth and maiden may
Each from you a whole.one lessmn learn.
sweet tiower re: urn: Wi:h yo.urgeni brush
Again the eh eek of fair mniden touc..
Oh.return. swee' tilo er, and resto:e
Her lolng-:oat charm, a .uaiden's blush :
TUCKER AND) II IS rWUTTERt311LK.
The ex-Coagre man's D rink Whilo 3aking
- 'ublic Speecher--A Briiia.t Career.
(Fr3on the Philadelphia Rconrd.)
WAsHENGTON, October 28.-When I
went to Colonel Alderney's dairy oppo
site the Treasury to get my daily saud
wish this afternoon 1 saw the Hon. John
Randolph Tucker, of Virginia, drinking
something out of the white China mugs
Colonel Alderney serves his milk in.
When I expressed my astonishment that
such a famous bon vivarit should be
drinking plain, everyday milk, he ex
-plained that he was not-that in point of
- -fact it wasbuttermilk. "Buttermilk and
I," he said, "are old friends. We have
.nade many a political campaign togeth
er. Why I used to be ealied 'but-er
milk candidate' all through my aistrict.
Wuerever I went to speak some good
fellow would come up with '1 have a
pitcher of buttermilk hure for you,'
'Why so have i,' some other fellow
would say, and so I would usually start
in with a half a gallon of buttermilk on
draught. It's the best drink you can
possibly take when you are making a
public speech, water inflames the tender
throat, buttermilk cx)is and lubricates it
-and, besides, it is full of nourishment,
and that is all important sometimes.
Henry A. Wise told me of it first in
1855, when I was jus, beginning my
public life, and I have thanked him for
it ever since." Buttermilk seemed to
have been the tide of Tucker's aih.irs
which taken at its flood led on to for
fo tune, for he was elected Attorney Gen
eral of Virginia in 18;7, when he was
only thirty-four, and re-elected year
after year until 1865. He won a splen
did reputation. Then he went over to
the Washington and Lee University, at
Lexington, where he filled the chair of
Equity and Public Law until 1S7v, wh'n
he entered upon twelve years of servwce
in the House of Representatives. which
ended last spring only because he wished
it, for he-declined a renomination, which
was equivalent to a re-election.
Tucker's public life has been uniform
ly fortunate. His work has almost al
Ways been in the direct line of his pro
fession, notably so during the two Gon
gresses just past, when ha was Chairman
of ihe Judiciary Committee of the
~House. His high integrit, his i:illiant
intelligence, finding expr.esion in a witty
tongue, and his charming courtes' have
=ewured him the respect and regar I of
his friends and foes-political foes, of
course. I don't see how Ran .lph
Tuker could ever have had any p rsl
.Joe'. An elder in the Presb.t rian
Church, his life agreed with his pruies
sion.. The best story-teller in Washing
ton, hejiad more dinnerinvitations than
any other inian in publig life, and~ he
knew a good dinner as quickly as a go
story when he saw one. His hair and
%his mustache are getting gray, but his
cheeks are as ruddy and his eyes as
sparkling behindhis gold-rimmed glasses
as ever. Now that he is sty years old
lhe think it about time he should make
-some money, and so he has settled down
to practice law with every prospect of
marked success. -No lawyer, whatever
his reputation, can make in Washington
I100 000 or $200,000, or whatever it is
Ca2Ynkli"g makes a year in N~ew York.
-Bta man of Tucker's standing can
<make asmall fortune in a few years. I
restrTucker may. I don't know any
man that a fortune would so well be
-come. The number cof things that a man
like him could do with the money some
-of ourmnillionaires don't know what to
-dor'withmwould astonish the millionaires.
- Athough Judge Tucker has not got his
1lary all unpacked yet he is already up
tyhis ankles in cases. The appeal of
tie Chicago -Aarchists to the United
Stet Supreme Court is one oi them.
~When.Tucker was aike l by a horror
sfrioken friend the other day: "What,
-if yodefend the Annrchists?" he re
ple:"I will defend the Constitution."
Itsof cours-, solely for the reason
thab 'he -believes their constitutional
- have been infringed that he has
- e the case of those wretched fellows.
edoes not see how any lawyer could
refuseto defend any man in the right
gparmntsad him by the Constituition. If
Attorney General Garland should ever
you would see John Randolph
-at the head of the .Department of
?Justice. Meanwhile he will make
enough, I trust, to entertain as he would
like to as a member of the Cabinet.
Hon. A. P. 4hiddch.
Our excellent ncighbor, the Berkeley Ga
zete, which is in a position to know of what
it spak, says that "never before in the
-history of this country has so much judi
cial work be-en done, nor with creater satis
saction." The Gazette adds: "If Judge Al
drich can wo:k this way when lhe is old
and sick, hiow must it have been in ate
We join cordially with our contemnpo
.rary, in everything that it has said, or can
*say, in praise of the venerab!e, learned and
amiable jurist, Judige Aldrici. Te-him and
for-im, and for his State, we wish many
years of activhy on the bench, and, there
fore, of continued usefuine-ss m- the service.
of the state which was his first love and
his last love.
But the Gaxctte is ha- dy just. in su~rgest
ing that there is a differencee between the
work of Judge Aldirich in ti.e days and
his work in the earlier time-mtake it twen
ty years ago--when his C turt was invaded
by United States soldiers. and was ait
journed by hi:n bc-cause luCe voice of jus;t ee
was by the military authority, in 16. -pr
son of those soldiers, contiuc-d and stiled.
*Judge Aldrich is as fearlkss now as 1- .e wa.
then, and he works very hard. A u' ,ost cx.
clent Judge, and met elf ul tand l0':eable.
and, when needs must, inexrable . Many
more happny years to you, Judge -aldrie'.
Newcs and &mr
[a. It Not Singpdar
That consumfptionl shoi isc th:i
apprehensive o;f tiLir o)wn ';udition. whtl
all their friends are urging~ and beseech
them to be mocre- :arefwd sot~ c'posure
and overdoing. it mnay wei be considere
one of the most ata-cing syemptos of tie
disease, where thec paten' is reckles and
will net believeha i se.~.. in danger.
Reader, if you nre ini this~ condi'a n, t at
neglect the only meanC~s of recovr. Av'oid
exposure and latigue,. he. regalnr in ;-our
habits, and use faithfully Dr. M'erce's
"Golden Medical Disc*overy. It ha ae
GENERAL NEWS NOTES.
- - d
item ot InIEtet'az &utbered from 1arioa3
A uggetion of winter-"Shut the door
Nine ca:lhs now connect Europe and
The Bean :i (hariston. S. C.. has beenl
m au- ::.Governument depository. 1
im:aceib:e- A Conlcently-oIlcated t
l . t
Civil war L feared in the Cherokee nation r
OVer the eiection of a cief.C
W iu aere kise swcetest? When syrup.
Mali of the alleged human form divime,
fow-a dies, is delul.ion and a snare.
ys: i: atid 31:r.devilh: were arrested
yester :'y and placc:l in the jadl at Cork.
Tie oip en'ng day of Chaticton's Gala
Wea : i-wid to have been a g:14.d cual glo
Ani :auonv shows at: .Irs. Villiamlson, J
wao d'ed in Augu-ta sulde'nly, wlas not
tvOiL:a+d : s was at first th:.ught.
it is sad that a general strike has been
orenI i leveral patis:les in Louisiana 1
whre sug ar caue is growni. t
Stsrch .avtte. a little thicker than for I
cloth,1- is the best for fustening paper I
loosened from the wails.
Chief .iustice Waite has announced that I
the deci:ion in the AU ciisi cases will be 1
dellecrI tomorrow or next day. t
A mill at Cincinnati owned bythe Amer- 1
ican (C'ton Seed Oil Company was burned]
yesteriay. Loss $lO.00u. Fully insured.
At Tampa yesterday there were two 1
dea:hs frot yellow lever, but only one l
():11r hav' bxe:n piven to begin at once
ti:: - k of r:p'airs on the C nstellation,
:ow ::t iN"rinoutii, to cost t,0Ui).
?J. st of the people who are willing to
tel! h:w to becorne rich are finally buried
at the cpeuse of the county.
Tae report that Ex-President Davis has
been s-,:ri:usly ill is contradicted. He is as
wel as usual, and in excellent spirits.
:utrmn may be cured and smoked as
veun. -md Is considered nearl equ!l to
ven;.-n by those who have used it smoked.
^.>w can you get a new set of teeth in
sert; .' ra-tis'. Go into somebody's garden
wh1re t ey keep a big dog, and kick him. 1
'h .-ngli h Cabinet has resolved to con
tiu: - --:resent vigorous policy in irel-nd.
e=T . ! as regards speeches at pro
elia t n a : .-:ies.
attracted an immensecrowd
u . . ye::erday by selling Anarchist
'. at live cents apiece. She sold
: .: xi '0 :n a few hours.
At Nw Orleans up to S o'clock list
nit h new had been received froi
the sh..t where the strike Of plantation
ban,: " in progress.
PI c Bismiark has assured the Sultan
tha-irmany will never share either mor
:dly or materially in any enterprise which
threat, cs the in:grity of Turkey.
A:. a.empt was r'adc y'estcrdaiy after
no'- t. 'vow up the ('arlton Clab bui ling,
in . a:n. by means of dynamtitc. TeLc
buci- ~was badly shattered.
- an Brown, a young mrm living near
phicoia. Fia., says an attempt was
ade to lynch hint. le killed one of the
yei t :li the others rled.
Ji;h Graston. of Belton, Texas, is 109
yeas old. His first vote was cast for
Tho mLas Jefferson, and he. has always cast
his bai: t for the Democratic ticket.
The cartridge l.uildings of the American
Forte Powuer Company at 31cCainsvilie,
N. J , were destroyed by an explosion yes
tes- and four persomn were torn to atoms.
A collision occur er bet.ween two freight
tra. % r-terduay on Iichniod, Fredericks
burg and Potomac Railroad. One brake
The Socia'ists call themseilves progressive
laborers. That is to say. they propose
such progress in labor thaa, th other fellows
will toe~ to do all the work.
The Rev. Wmn. S. 10an, of Augusta,
tt ho has been conducting a church in
Fiotree, hats been cailleds to the paanorate
of a large church in Stunnter county'.
VenIson steak is anain: on the bill of fare.
Th8 fashion of eati'ng jelly with game is
Ena isa. The French think the custom
In additio-n to a piace for the collection
moaey, sone of the ue west prayer-books.
have a small mirroyr thatu tits on the inside
of :he cover.
'The man who put in two months at the
sulore without t'ceing-a waiter can be told
haL a block away-. Re is so thin that y'ou
can see through him.
A. Missouiri girl washed all day. made a
supp'::r of twelve boiled eggs, and then
danced all night. The funeral procession
was nearly a mile long
State the difference between a grocer sell
ing:: pound of sugrar and an apothecary's
boy w ith a pestle and mortar? One weighs
a po'und and rhe other pounds away.
A moonshainer named 31cAlpin has been
arrStedl for the murder of Wmn. Morgan.
in ]Har'slson county, GJa. The murde-ed
man was suspected of informingon 3Ic
Truro Cathedral was opened yesterday
by liei Prince of Wales- This is the first
catedral built in England by the E-stab
lished Ciurch since the reformation.
Thre best advertisement of a laundry is a
dirty shirt on the man who drives the de
lve- y w-agon- Press of business, you
O'-' wout think there was variety
enugh of stending collars on the market,
but a turnitare dealer advertises "neCw
style of sideb oards"
A cireukeh~ issued thirough the post office
in C r::o> v- esterday. calling on the work
inu-en i-2.~resist forcibly the hanging of
the -~A- ccns, occasioned great excite
The Ybird Assistat Postmaster Generai's
r9 't u-hows that the postal service is rap.
itX 7za m. ba'k to a self-supporting basis,
no&o.itlataading the recent reductions in
the -rates ei postage.
T.' T. Wilson, of Birmingham, Ala.. has
been eieoted President of the new Southern
Le ue Blise Bali Association. The clubs
adm ter so far are Birmninghamn, 31emphis,
Chain i-en and New Orleans.
Xt tat. this country wants is a few more
parte'. There are only sixteen now, and
two t'.iidergoing the preliminaries. Let us
ream"s the point where every man is his own
p':ty, and all will be well.
" Whtch of all the girls you know do you
lke the besty' she whispered,. sweetly.
"The- one I'm usually with," was his heart
less reply; and now Iie wonders what flmde
A large picture-ring screwed into the top
of the handle is "the nicest thing made by'
whichi to hang up a broom. A strong
screw with a smail head should be placed1
in the wail at a proper height to receive it.
A -lu :aratus5 rubbed on with the
finer er a bit of linen will remove stains
fronm cans ad other ar ticles of table ware.
It wvili ;iso remtove spots from rmarbleized
oil-lt 's atinimny stains from tinware.
nIt is wel enough to say that thirteen is
a" t unlucky number. But this country
trted'. in'h;asiness wvithm thirteen States.
nd seemed. to be holding her Own up to
going to press, says Puck.
An en."iLe attachied to a freight train
struck a - reet ear in Alk guany City inst -
evnig ad a lady- and gzentleman whot
jupt ipromt th~e (-or we'e eaught under
te wheecls of the en~ine and ground t
T'he .' ir-kier Zedan, of Chicago. orgaii I
ot \h nrchists- a a long editorial
i~J~ Ii ti nitd S~~s tipime our
3r denyh g the writ of error to the con
The engineer of the freight train that
aused the recent fatal collision on the
ir Line Railroad has surrendered him
lf to the authorities at Greenville, and
.as given ,?,000 bail.
The Cincinntati ('hamtber of Colmierce
SS rc?eCted the atiT~ie::tii hner Johtiart
ie well to-d' boo ik. f.r alnission to
biat body. and has resolved that hereafter
o s:doon keepers nor bootblacks may be
Another -Nihilist plot has been disc ,vere1
2 St. iPetersburg. Its he:adqtuarteis were
2 time house of an apothecary atsmed
chuppe. The police raided the -louse.
aede several arrists and found a nuimer
Ab'ut 1 o'clock yesteratiy morning sev:
ral imei.4ed mnen stopped an east-bound
salt liake express on the Denver and Rio
iatube road * few miles eaK of Gr:u:d
uuctiou and robbed the :tail and the ps
The Pre-ideni reecived yesterdry th-e
.putation from Great Britain, w.ho utsire
is co-opelation in securing a treaty be
ween ta country and this one which shall
>ro.ide for the amnicatde settle:nnt of dis
imte: by arbitration.
The inquest over the seven men killed
)y the fall of Father Kerner's school
oime in New York develops the fact
hat the walls of the building were bulg
g a week before they fell in, but no
>ratical builder had charge.
About the hardest thing ii the world for
woman to preserve white engaged ia the
reserving businessis her temper, when .he
s obliged to se. her preserving kettle off
he stove to answer a ring at the door-bell,
ad tia ic a patent-medicine circular on the
The strike on the sugar plantations in
oasia:ti has become gencea!. anti further
rouble is expreted Soie whitmn en
laged totake the places of :-gro srikers
sere ired upon ant four were serously
wounded. Troops have been sent to all
he disturbed sections.
Jenny Lind. Madatm Goidsclhuidt. the
:eeharde Svedish singer, is d.-d. She
.as tU:ears of age. She had iel seio: y
ii for some weeks. She retired from the,
tage ;}fter her marriage in Amcrica in 18S:2,
ut rcanpcared at various coneorts in aid of
harititts. She had not appeared in public
A B:dtimore special says that Jav Gould
s to be menaced by a new r itd in the tele
raph i. iusines. Baltimore capualists are
o furnish the b;'k of the n elliy necessary
.o build and equip the most complete rival
elegraph system yet organized.
The Ne v York Wrld's Columbus. 0..
:peci it says that the reason Gen. Gordon
lid not sp. ak at the Dayton Soldier's Home
was tha' the feeling of the veterans vas so
,trong against hin that the Demceratic
:omia tee caucelled the engagement and
subtkitted one at Columbus.
Te rew water-works at Li:tle Rick.
ar.. ;re to have been opencd yesterday,
mit at it, o'eleck the centre wail (iividing
aWo new reservoirs pi(ed on the mountain
'5) feet above the city gave way and
iio'nd 1O.000.0O00 gamloo.s to run back
own tie mountain into the lier.
A railroad accident to a circus train in
3t. Lnuis yesterday kilk-d a canvas man
mad avly injured two other circus men.
I tizer. two lions and ether wild beas:
:sac ed and caused a great pYnie. One
nn was bitten by a leopard, and it was
ight: bofore all the animals were recap
A ncial to the Kewr and (2,urier says
.ik Brown, of Blackville, ims pur
:han.t from tie South Carolina lailwa.y
LCom arny the B:aekviil and Earuwell
iai -a for U,0u. The roa4 is aine
mie 'n 'emth and~ is ia gOd coeiaken-.
It il be t'uruied over to Mr. Bron e
the st of January.
Thie L-dubrday Raee hans undertaken a
crumde against patent medic.xas, to be
cedetedl on a'scientiflc plan. That is to
say, the nature, properties. value as a r-em
edial agent and dangers when used inmu.
reetly will be accurately set forth, but in
lhguage that all may understand.
More "White Cap" outrages are re
orted in Harrison and Crawford coun
ties, Indiana. These outlaws visited the
houso of John Amy, in Harrison county,
and in his presence stripped his wife
perfectly nude and administered forty
hshes laid on hard.'
Lancaster county is excited over the
finding of the skeleton of a newly born
infant in the woods five miles from the
Courthouse. There is strong suspicion
aginst a young unmarried white woman
of the neighborhood, bat evidence to
make a case could not be obtained.
August Spies. Samuel Fielden and Nich
olas chwab have signed a petition humiby
beging the Governor to commute their
seutence's. These three of the seven eon
dened mna are the only ones wvho have
not writ ten to the Govetnor that they would
not accept commutations of their sentences
aid that all efforts in that direction were
without their sanction.
A special election in Delaware on the
question of calling a convention to forrna
a new Constitution resulted in the failure
of the proposition, the vote for it being
1,000 short of the required numaber. The
Constitution is practically the same un
der which IDelaware entered the Union
and most of the important State and
county officers are yet appointed by the
G. M. Crouch, a farmer cf Prest-n,
Texas. was literally eaten to death a fe w
-davs sine by a fnaggot known as the screw
worm. The cattle 1ly lays the eggs in fresh
lood. They were deposited in Crouch's
ar-strils while he was asieep, his Znse hav
ing bled just previously. Hius tongne andI
the palate of his mouth were eaten nut, and
the throat cut by their incessant working.
The Irish Attorney Generni has refused
to oppose the motion to quash the indict
ments against the accused 3Mitchelistown
police, and, as was expectcd, the-y will
escape prosecution. The Tory Govern
ent is responsible for this, and, in thus
deciding to aet. it adds another weight to
the burden that is so heavily weighing it
:own. "Mitchellstciwn" Las already be
come a byword of reproach even in Eng
An attempt was made last night eithjer to
kill or m~ai:n Chief Justice Waite, of the
Lnited States Supreme Court. or to perp
rate a silly hoax. Abo.ut half-p-ast ( a
m~ail box was sent to his house througch
I.' .yciel delivery pos~tal servece. whichu
onuined wh-at apper'cs to be some kind of
tilerna maci(hine, intended to tbe exploded
jv te opening of a hoch: and eye attack
mnt by which the box wats fastened. The
ad cerk~ in stamping the box, however,
iscovered the hook andl eve fastening, oald
tis not vet ascertained whether the con
ivuae is re. y dangerous or only a hoax.
OX n'a Friday night a horse belong
ng to Mr. Hi. H. Jackson and a bugcy
eionging to Mr. Morgan Taylor, of
~isarion county, were stolen. On Satur
lay morning when it watsdiscovered that
he roperty was stolen search was at
mee ommenced and tracks were waon
liscovered and traced to I:air Bhtuf, N.
3., where the horse and buggy were re
overed, but the thief took leg~ b-il and
nade his escape. He is a fellow by the
amim of Ha~yes, a native of Marion
oiny, sna has figtued several times in
-ourt.-W illiaraburg Record.
D onm *'t' 'ak hawk. blon sph al di
'uit e' eyby ith your (oensi'e are-sh,
A Plea For The Birds.
I have read a good deal about the
damage done in late years by chinch
bugs, army worms, curculio, borers and
other insects "too numerous to men
tion;" but few of the writers seem to
think or be concious of the real reason
for the increasing number and harmful
tess of these pess. But we do not have
to Zo far to Sind the reason, and it is
found in the widespread andQ outrageous
decnruction of our birds. Think of the
euormoti-; number of small birds re
i:urd to deck ladies' hats nowadays;
and of the ruined crops of hundreds of
faruers and fruit growers in the United
S:ates. :nd ask if the latter is not the
rs:tt of the former. Of course it is; no
ont . u can dispute it. What is to
b, done? Somcthin_; and no time
s .o.l be lost in dein it. The Ameri
can tiusine S'eiety is, I think, doing
a :ood work in this direction, and
wad -IIn time blot out the bird-killing
butsines-, cspeci:lv as an adjunct to the
millinery trade of the country; but it
cann1o0t ftork a reform soon enough to
satisfy the pressing necessities of the
agrieuitural interests. We must appeal
to law to stop tihs indirect hatching and
raising of myriads of insects to destroy
the cro:s of the farmer, fruit grower
and market gardener.
I do not think a law against catching
birds would do much good, for it would
not be enforce.l; but I think a law pro
hibiting miliinerz, both wholesale and
retail, from handling these ghostly orna
ments would have the desired effect, and
with such a law we might, in time, bavo
our birds as plentiful and useful as they
were a few years ago, before this bloody
e:ar1 o:i themt began.
;aut sIiall birds are not the only in
s"et eaters that are being exterminated
for frivolous purposes. The prairie
chickens are falling by the thousand by
the ruthless hand of the market shooter
-that vile blot upon the human race;
cruel as a fiend; grasping as a miser;
lazy as a sloth; brainless as an idiot,and
for harnfulness ranking next to the
devil himself. Why allow this low-lived
spec;lieu of humanity to ply his das
tartly and destructive work under the
very nose of the farmer be is injuring?
Wl}. not send him to the poorhouse.
nsvlu: or penitentiary, where he could
be kept with much less expense to the
farmers. who are now supporting him?
But here is a point that puzzles me.
Is it the shot, the blood, the broken
bes, or the feathers, that makes prai
rie chicken meat such a delicacy. If
tame fowl were brought on the table in
the contdition in which the prairie
chicken is usually served, it would be
considered entirely unfit to eat; so I
don't think the epicurean public would
lose mpuch if prairie chicken shooting
should be prohibited by law the year
round, for at least five years, and longer
if the birds were not plentiful enough at
the end of that time. I think there
would be little or no objection to such
a hlaw. Every sportsman in the United
Stat;s would like it, and of course every
farmer would commend it; even the
market shooter would endorse it if he
I had brains enough to comprehend its
ad-antages, for now he can hardly earn
iity cents a day, owing to the scarcity
f nme, while tire years of this law
w'On:ld bc -ikely to leave a flock of the
birds on eve'rv ten-acre lot. Don't say
ther would injure the crops then; surely
n.o candid person can think that. From
Aaril 1st to July 15th there is no grain
fi thetu to get, so during that time
ir arei waging a war of extermina
t(,a uoon a great many kinds of harm
ful in s'es and when the grain does
cmthrstill prefer insects for the
amt~ of ti'ir food, and only pick a little
r~ato seaon the insects that, but for
tiem. woulid do more damage on an
a re than the birds vwould (10 on ten.
Thnthe grain is hiarvested inside of
two weeks after it becomes eatable for
them. w hen they have to fall back on
Lei h.!re is a chance for some law
maero cover himself all over with
~i>ry. Who will come to the front and
*T:ve t be fatrmer's crops from the ravages
of infls aud the birds from the merci
ls imuaer?--... M~cBroom, in Farm,
'ta e1n!:x Pate.
Cut out th'e bone, and trim off all the
fat :nd gristle which are put aside for
the jelly. The lean part of the veal
must then be chopped very fine, and
any small particles of fat which may
stil remain in it removed. Add to the
chopped veal, six soda crackers rolled
very fine, half a teaspoonful of salt, a
little pep~per, one heaping tablespoonful
of butter, and two well beaten eggs.
Mix all well together, and press tightly
into a square, or round tin to form it,
then slip a knife round the edge to
loosen it, and turn it from the form,
place it in a shailow baking pan, glaze
it with egg, sprinkle over it one fnl
rolled cracker, and a tablespoonful of
butter cut in small pieces. Pour~n the
pan one pint and a half of water, which
serves as a gravy to baste it with while
it is bab-iug, and this should be done
about every twenty minutes. Two hours
will bake it in a moderate oven. It is
then carefully removed from the pan by
slipping a knife beneath it to loosen
every part that it may not be broken,
and placed on a plate to cool.
The jelly is made as follows: The
bones, fat, and trimmings of the veal
are put in a saucepan with one quart of
cold water, a little sailt and the shells of
the eggs which have been used for the
pate. Let all boil slowly together,
while the pate is cooking, two hours, or
until reduceed to one pinti. Strain it and
let it stand to cool, then skim off' the fat
which rises. Pour it again in the sauce
pan, place it on the lire, and add half a
bor of Cox's gelathne, stirring until it
is thoroughly dissi;.ved. IHave ready a
little burnt sugar which is miade by put
ting in a small tin, one, teaspoonful of
ine sugar, and one of water. Let it
boil very quickly until it becomes a dark
brown color, then strain, and let it
stand to cool. Piace the pate in an
earthen dish, or mould, either round, or
square as the shape of the pate may be,
nd the mould should be half an inch
lrer all round than the pate. Pour
the jelly in, place it on the ice, and
whn stiffened, it will have formed all
round the pate. When turning it from
the mould dip it as is done with a form
of jelly, in hot water for a moment only,
and turn it out on the dish on which it
is to be served. When cresses are in
season garnish with them, or parsley
will answer at other times. It is also
pretty with a few slices of lemons scat
tered through the parsley. The pate is
to e cut in thin slices when serving it.
-M. E. Wliiitemnore, mn Good House
Thr sa lovelv love of a woman liv
ug in Newayg'o county, Wisconsin.
She pielrd blackberries last fall for
market, and so industrious was she on
foot and so nimble of finger that returns
for her~ fruit were quite considerable.
What did she do with the money? Buy
a jrse and sonme stockings or a winter
hat? Naw. Slhe went to town and
"blowd in" the whole business on a
fiddle for hem. hsa.,A -LnTaoin /(ArbA
Archer and he Surgeon.
Archer, having been bitten or other
wise injured by a horse on one ocea
ion, called on Sir James Pay,!t.
eminent surgeon having bound up h:
wound, Archer reqtedteti to kno.7 i:"
long it would take to heal. "Oh," s:._!
Sir James, "I think in three or four 1
weeks you will be all right."
"But shall I be tit for the lerby?
"Ye-es," was the repl... "Oh. ves! I
think you may go to the Derhv."
"N,,. but you don't qui:, u:der(tand
me, Sir .Janes," peished the j:okey.
"Shall I be fit to ride?'
--W]il, I don't know." was the an
swer. "Better drive, bet;er drive
Archer, rather taken .:mbck by thik
very innocent and unexpected rejoinder.
had to explain. "i ::aa ::frail, S
James, you scarcely rali:A who I '?"
"No," said the urg'ot politely, re
ferring to the patienm's visf;i. car'd.
"1 see I have the-honor of rece:v:ng Mr.
Archer, but "
'-Well," said Archer. "I supnose I
may say that what you are in your uro
fession, Sir James, that I am in uui tne,
and proceeded to tell him what that
The famous surgeon, on hearing the
status of his visitor. was at once greatly
interested, and asked him eagerly nmany
questions, among others, Wliat would
te his loss supposing lie .should 'e
unable to fulfil the Derby e::'enient?
to which Archer replied: "About ?2.
000." His average annual income he
stated to be about ?8,00'J; upon whieh
Sir James is said to have remarked
"You may well ray th::t what I am1!i it.
my profession that You am inypot'..:
oniv with that my ;:r:.'(;!l ere :
as profitable as yo "-- 1'"[ .iCa .
se c. __
Miss Willard in Cclunbia.
The Opera House was crowded last even
ing to hear the address of Miss Frances E.
Willard of Evan-ton, Ill., National Ptei
dent of the Women's Christians Temper
ance Union. The stage was occupied by
Mrs. Neblitt and Mrs. Gridley of Green
ville, Mrs. Mower of Newberry, S. C.,
Mrs. Sibley of Augusta, Ga.; Mrs. Chapin,
of Charleston and Miss Willard. The cx
ercihes were opened by singing the Crusade
Hymn, "Rock of Ages,' and prayer by
Mrs. Chapin. Mrs. Gridley. presenting a
memorial from Greenville Union-white
chrysanthemums, tied with white ribbon
and crape-paid an eloquent tribute to the
memory of the late John B. Finch.
Mrs. Chapin then introduced Miss Wil
lard. She spoke clearly and distinctly, and
displayed wide culture and deep thought.
While she considers this one of the darkest
years of the Temperance cause, she is a:,
discouraged, and believes that people are
indifferent because they do not know the
horrors of the evil, and not because they
do not care. All good men wish for every
thing good. Her attention ied to the work
by the Woman's Crusade in Ohio in 1873
74. She spoke of the kindness of the secu
lar press of Columbia, and said she found,
when she came South in 1881, that the peo
ple had been misundersood by the Northern
political papers-that she found tLm a
grand and generous people.
Ministers do not know the workings of
the Temperance Unions-we must admit
that good people have good motives, and
all need such oceans of charity that we
cannot afford to judge. The Union has
eroluted from the beginning to its present
condition. Let the legislatures in our in
tellect decide these questions for our indi
vidual selves, and carry out the Prohibit y
law thereby the executive wil, not depend
iug on the sentiment instead of beer, and
rectify our own spirits instead of other
spirits. The Union is helding to -'seek and
to save tile lost," and their source of
strength is the Bible.
The watchword of the present is prevent
instead of cure. The work is scientific and
religious, though non-sectarian. They
have secured quarterly temperance lessons
in the Sunday schoola. The public schools
in twenty-two States and all the Territories
require the study of hygeine. One of the
departments of the National is the legal de
partment., though it has taken no foothold
in South Carolina. All we have to do is to
set good men thinking. No bad men be
lieve in woman's suffrage, while thousanda
of good men do.
Easch State Union is an integer, separate
in itself, and the subject of -suffrage in
South Carolina was broached in no way by
Toronto has a better Sabbath observauce
than any other city in North America and
has a Mayor elected by women. We are
to keep open minds, willing to think and
to hear. Woman is naturally the enemy
of a stimulant so injurious to the race.
She is not strong-minded, but quietly
reared, and taktes this position as one of
duty, and believes God is keeping it as the
last arrow to pierce the enemy's heart.
Ialf the wisdom, more than half the
purity and gentleness of the race find no
voice in the Government. Woman has im
vaded the solitudes of man's intellect, and
he has finally generously said, "If she has
anything to say, let her say it.". There are
many bright names of women in our own
Southern land among the poets. Three
fourths of our teacheis are women, and in
nearly all the announcements made from
the pulpits on Sunday morning nre for
some Wenrnan's &Sciety. Women have a
right to petition-secured by John Quiney
Adams-and the ballot is only a dittereut
form of petition. They will not come into
polities in its present foul condition. The3
will take the dust brush to the bachelor's
hall and will purify politics. It will conie
by evolution--not by revolution. Ihome
will come into the world. The National
Union gives its prayers and sympathies to
the Prohibition party. Neal D)ow andi
Senator Colquitt are strong men on this
question of party. The Union cannot be
on equally friendly terms with parties that
espouse, ignor' and oppose the cause ot
temperance. This is the time in which
Christ is judged-IHe is coming to reign.
Iome was impossible until He canme. To
be sincere and earnest, we must tell out
what we believe. This is God's way and
is light from Iheaven-large, rich, deep.
This cause is not advocated by women's
rights women, but by women's-duties
Miss Wilhard'i flow of language was fine
and her gestures perfect. 11er address was
followed by a recitation, finely zendested,
by Mrs. Gridley.
The convention met this morning and
the reports from the Unions were continued.
Several interestiog addresses were made
and the meeting adjourned.
At the afternoon session Miss Anta Gor
don, of Massachusetts, delivored a tellingr
and instructive address in regard to tenm
perance work.-Columzbia Recvrd.
Are made pallid and unattractive by
functional irregularities which Dr. Pierees
"Favorite Prescription" will inafallibly3 cur..
Thousands of testimonials. B y drtuggist !
Pianos and Orgaons.
All of the beat makes. $25 cash and
balance November 1, at spot cash prices
on a Piano. $10 cash and balance No
vember I, at spot csh1 prices on an
Organ. Delivered, freight free, at youir
nearest depot. Fifteen days test trial
and freight both ways if not satisfactory.
Write for circulars.
N. W. TRUMP,
;.-RES ALL HUMORS,
rom a commeI'.l Ulotch, or Eruption.
n ti' worst Scrofula. Salt-rheunm,
f Feverc,. -orCn Scaly or Rouge.
:i in short, oll diseases caused by ban
>!.>-i are conquered by this powerful, purl
-vi:ig. and invigorating medicine. Great
Etiyr Ulcers rupidly heal under its be
iign inluence. Especiaily has it rantestCe:
tI pottncy in Curing Tetter, Rose Wash
Solis, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Scrof.
iauLs Sores and Swellings, Hip..
joint Disease. V/hite Swellings
loitre, or Thick Neck, and Enlarged
lands. Sedc ten cenltS in stamps for a
arg treatise, with colored plates. on Skin
Diseases, or the same amount for a treatise
)n Sceofitous AlTeetions.
"TillE BLOOD IS THE LIFE."
horougrhlV cleanse it by using Dr. Pjerec.
holde: Medical !:scovcry,and goodx
disgestion, a fair skin, buoyant spir..
.i, and vital strength, will be established.
which is Scrofula of the Ltng is or
ree and cured by this remedy. :f taken be
fire t5l aSt st:res of the disease are reached.
Frmin s mirvelo:s power over this terribly
!:t:1 disn'. whe, tirst otf.,ring this now
c r.se renuiedy to the public. Dr. PtERCE
theotlglr srie:eiy of calling it his "Con.
sumnpio: C::re," but abandoned that
name as too limited fr a medicine which.
fromt its wonderful comai-inatlion of tonic, or
stron2:hening;, :ramt x w, r bi::e:d-elennsing,
anti-1b iotl. t"",nl. 0:lt ,tt:tiitivC proper
tieSs ut-uio. " t <.-.ly ::" a remedy for
cosu1pttlm, but i .r d! Chronic 91sq
cases of the
Lvr, Blood, aid Lungs.
If you feel du::, drowsy, debilitated, have
allow color of .:.in. or yellowish-brown spots
on lace or h:., fqreqiunt headache or dismi
neco. bad ta.te in mouth. internal heat or
c'i.l, a It, rnut i:nte wIth hot flushes, low spirita
,i .:,y foulrrl-dinrs, irregular appetite,
ad t"--.: i:.you m-e suffering from
rodires-.:O'. !)yepsin, and Torpid
Liver", or unitiousnes." In many
cases t.2y prt of theC6 symptoms are expe
riuced. As a rc-medy for all such cases,
Dr. Etieree'M Colden Medical- Dig*
covery is n:uurpaesed.
For We:c Liuncfs, Spitting of
ljootd. Sbortnc es of Breath, Bron.
e::iris. A sthlma, Severe Coughs, and
lidred affections.:,t is an efficient remedy
so.1) BY UnOOTS. at $1.00, or 52k
E'yTLES for $5.00- '
aintL -in cents.in stamps for Dr. Pierce's
1g..on Consumtption. Addressa,
'o:ird'a Dispensary IMledical Asso.
ciati'on, Bri3 N!-in Street, BCtFFALO, T. Y.
s offered by the prorietors
!. ' cof Dr. Sage's Catarrh Rern
or a case of catarrh wh
they cannot cure. If you.;
have a discharge from the
nestt. offensive or otherwise, partial lns of
smell, taste, or hearing, weak eyes, dull pain
or oressure in head, you have Catarrh. Thou
sagds of cases terminate in consumption.
Dr. Sage's CATAitRH RmtEDY curesthewort
cases of Catari-b, " Cold in the Head,"
and Catarrhal Headache. 50 cents.
ON THE FiRST OF OCTOBER, the
undersigned opened a
FIRST CLASS BOARDING HOUSE
in Charleston, for the accommodation of
both Transient and Permanent Boarders.
The Bnilding, located on the northeast
corner of Wentworti and Glebe streets,
is conveniently near the bu.siness portion
of King stret t. vet free from'n the noise
of the thoroughfares. It is within easy
reten from th>e Ac::demy of Music and
froma Churches of .1 the different de
The house has been thorougbly re
paired, arnd iStied up in good style with
new furuihre ani fixtures.
For further information address
Mhs. E. E. H ASELL,
or iss S. S. EDWARDS,
aI Chsarlestou, S. C.
SESSION BEGINS SEPT. 7, 1887.
N in thle Soutii has advantages supe
rior to those offered hete in every depart
ment-Collegate, Ait and Music. Only
experienced -antd atccompished teachers.
The buildinig is lighted with gas, warmed .
with the best wntught-iron furnaces, has
hot and cold water baths, and first-class
appointaments as a !loarding School in
every reset-no school in the South has
Reduct ion for t wo or m~ore from the sama
familly or nelghborhoodl. Pupils clh rged only
from date of entrance, after the rirs-month
of the sesion.
For Catalogue, with full iarticulars, ad
dress R~v. WM.R. AAUNSON,
Charlotte; 2N. C.
The FalP sssion commenices on the flrst
wednesday in Septemnber (dth day), and ends
the that wedctliday in anne, 1588.
Ever-y depalrtlanent of instiruction filled by
expriencet and accomiplished teachers.
nuiling lt larges, and most thoroughi
equipped in the 5t~sto. Heated by steam at
.tudy Hall ighted by eletricity.
Special rates for two or more from same
For Ceilars and Catalogue,
Rev. R. BURWEL~L & SON,
julyC2cu nRALEIGH, N. C.
15 A LINIMENT PERFECTLY
NARM-LES5.At/D SHC!WL BE USED A
FEW MON'THS, BEFORE CONF1NEMEN7"
5EWD FOR B00K TO MOTHE RS .
CASES. WAL.. CASES.
DESCS, OFFICE FURNITURE AND FIXTUJRES.
itRiY saio.W t2?iE CO., Nitlhville, Tenn.
R DITCOSN, TILE ORisa
JC AND CARDEN
1%, Cairpenters & Builders.TMillwright.s
ng men developinzg their taste foretn
td correct farmtug. Krs.dred by atc Ezugan
-s. Guaaran:eed le do their teork yfcLlyj.
l tripod, graduated circle and pointer for reading
tduated rod and targos., by express, sZo.ot; withot
rr, 7.00. Cash with order. Instructions with
-Our Governor's Fiery, Untamed Sted.
Governor Richardson, of this State,
vent to the Atlanta Exposition by spe
ial invitation of its managers. As the
Thief Ex'cutive of this State, and a gen
tuman in the fullest sense of the term,
t was expected that he woiild receive
bat dstinguished consideration to which
lip exitced position and personal worth
nd :ccomplishments entitled him. He
r'd have done so any where except in
A Carolina gentleman, an eye-witness,
ias given us a description of one inci
lent which illustrates the Georgian man
iers, or rather lack of manners, Per
saps thero was others of parallel ciarac
er. It was this: Gen. P. M. B. Young,
ommnander in chief of the military
>arade and procession, sent to Governor
Richardson for his use on that occasion
a great, g wky, big-headed sorrel colt,
:ot even bridle wise, with not as much
ife as a country cow, worth fifty dollars
Iad equipped with a two dollar saddle
n a twenty-five cent bridle. Of course
dhe mount was declined. A arnwell
entlcman furnished Governor Richard
son a respectabie steed, and the colt,
;adle and bridle were r turned to the
Kimball House, a gust of the Gate City.
it is perhaps only just to say that the
Georgians did as they did only because
they did not know any better, but we
can safely say that if Governor Gordon
ever comes to Columbia, either by invi
tation or of his own motion, he will be
treated as a gentleman, and, as a relief
from companionship with his barbarian
on'stituents, we how, on behalf of this
State, ask him to come to Columbia
during our State fair. It might be well
for him to bring along some of the
younger Atlat-tese to learn something of'
civilization and of the courtesies that,
obtain among gentlemen.-Barnwell
A Terrific Explosion.
An exptlosion of gasoline in St. Louis at
3 o'clock vesterday morning lifted a two
story building from its foundation and
dea'Aped it back, a mass of ruins. Eight
persons, mostly feuasles, were killed and
three seriously wounded. Great difileulty
was experienced in getting the people out
Of the ruins, but it was accomplished at
There ie many ;hcories as to the cause
of the explosion, but none is satisfactory.
The mob which press around the scene ex
itedly talk of Anarchists and their dyna
mite, but men of sense discountenance this
idle prattle. The general belief is that
escaping gas filed tie .llar, wherein was
kept a quantity of kerosene oil and gaso
line. The rapid fire and the fumes while
it brned indicate this. This theory is sup
nortetd by the store boy, who says that he
noticed during the afternoon a strong smell
of gas. and before shutting up the store for
the night, at 7.:i3 o'clock, he went through
the building looking foi an open burner.
He did not isit the cellar. The tremen
dous force of 'he explosion is the ,"use of
the gre:at'st doubt es to this explanation.
A great crowd lingers about the place, but
the work of rescue is over.
The financial loss will amount to about
20,060 di.-irlcd in small amounts among
property-o;e:-s in the neighborhood.
The farmers' meeting at Barnwell C.
II., on salesday was rather an exciting
affir. Mr. B. R. Tillman delivered an
address, setting forth the claims and
purpest of the "farmers' movement".
Senator L. W. Youmans then started to
speak, but was interrupted with jeers
and yell. from some of the audience.
Mr. Tillman urged the crowd to be
quiet, i;nt without much good. Finally
there was a parley between Messrs. Till
man aud Youmans, after which the
uetng was declared at an er d.
One Lived. the Other' Died.
A wonsan formierly our slave is. now
our cook. About eighteen months ago
she became sickly and had a cough and
was caaned to bed, and it was thought
that she had consumption. The treat
ment by physicians failed to give relief.
In Deemibar, 1884, a node or knot the
size of a goose egg formed just above
the pit of the stomach, which, when
lanced, discharged matter for eight or
nine months. One of these also formed
under hvr arm, and thre on her hack,
which d ischarg'ed matter for a consider
able time. iFor six months of this time
she confined to the house, and most of
the time in bed. The stomach often re
fscd food, by rejecting what she had
eaten. She used a great deal of medi
ine, but failed to be cured. I bought
one bottle of your B. B. B. (made in
Atlanta, Ga.) and gave- it to her arnd she
commenced to improve. I then bought
and gave her three bottles more, and she
continued to improve, and in two
months' time her cough had ceased, her
constitution strengthened, appetite and
digestion good, all discharges ceased,
nodes or knots disappeared and she went
to work apparently healthy and fattened
This woman had a married sister of
near the same age who was affected in
precisely the same way and about the
same time. The had nodes or knots on
pit of her stomach, back, etc. She did
not take any B., B. B. and the node on
her stomach ate through to the cavity.
She continued on the decline and wasted
away, and finally died.
These were two terr-ible cases of blood
poison-one used B. B. B. and was
spediy cured-the other (lid not use it
ad diedi. It is most assaredly a most
wonderful blood puinier. I refer to
merchants of this town. Yours truly,
W. T. Romisos.
Tishabee, Ala., 3day 1, 1s886.
A STIERIF.F 1NELEASED.
For a period of sixteen years I have.
been atbeted with catsrrh of the he-ad
which Lilrded the use of ali medicines
used. eeing tho advertisement of B.
B B. I purchased and used six or seven
botr-s, -and although used irregularly
have received great rciief, and recom
mend iu as a good blood purilier.
[Signed] J. K. HtOLcO31DE, Ja.,
~Sheriff of Haralson county, Ga.
.ll 1who desire fall information ab.out the
cause sad cure of ilIood I'Oos, scrofulaan
tistu, a. id n-y iomp~ICnis, I atarrai, etc . can,
scure :.y ail. fra , a copyv ouai p age ius
:r.wte :; o'f~ 'ndl-t-. ilied wit h the mcs
woneri rad .sia:tilig proof ever besore
kaowu. audra.-', IL-.vD lB. L Co..
PITTS p4 ARLMINATIVYE!
An ins:tant relief or colt' of fa~ms
Gurs l&y eim, Diarriaca(O, Cioleras
Infantuma or avu disecases of th soachse
2.i o u. lkes he citic:-l perica
'f tin afe and easy. Is a safe and
* ie teunic. Fir sale b~y aldraists.
* for whlesale o HovA:..s, WinnE .
c~ 00.,cAgsts d~e,
--- fo TERRA~iI
- 'Q nd brdge men;: for y o
O -E ineerng, mechanics.
Q crs. Fa-rmers an'd .Mcchank
O , t' elepi ight,,' ion le
- -- l egradaste-d circle and point
0 -- R.5instrumeoi. Circular free