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THE GRANGER'S FATE.
Than oame from the etock yards a yellow-haired
VTko'd " realized well," and with nothing to do,
He felt, mid the crowds on the street, like
And stroUed tow'rd his depot on Fifth arenne.
The noise of the streets, like the roar of a battle.
Now swelling, then dyinx, again to be heard 1
The heavy cars rumbled, Uis wagons did rattle.
The newsboy had one song, and piped liked a
The song of the nrchin was lost on the Granger,
wno-Ttatdn1 slYe enucaa iot we news w w
Unwary of -' bunkos," and dreamless of danger.
Though "spotted" already he paused on the way
He stopped on the bridge and leaned oyer the rail
nig. His booy was lean, but his wallet was fat
Away in the blue sky the white clouds were sailing ;
The river beneath waa black aa your hat
TJp stream and down stream were f oresoj of ship
ping And everywhere, storehouse smoky and brown.
Soma white gulls were soiling their plumage, by
Into this sewer that ebbs through the town.
The stesm-tugs were puffing and screaming with
" The bridge turned for vessels to pass on their
The man on the bridge might have waited an hour;
He'd almost forgotten Uie time of the day.
- Hallo !" aaid a voice at his elbow, and, turning,
There stood a young gentleman close by his side.
Who, extending his hand, said, "How are you I
Good morning V
-M Ton have the advantage," the Granger replied.
What have yon forgotten me T that is a pity !
Dont know me, Sam Vanderbilt? Well 111 be
My father's a banker, and Uvea in fioui City "
"Why. how an yon, Sammy f the Granger ex
claimed. "And your name?" aaid Sammy, "for I always
Friend by his features : while names disappear."
" Oh, my name is Green. I live out in Iowa,
IndlVn known tout father thia many a year."
-1 aay Green, what time does your train go? ten
w.n T -h.il m nnt nn the bum train with you.
Till then come with me Green; for 1 have got
Of friends here," Said Green, "I dont care if I
So saving, they passed, arm in arm, out of hearing.
That night eat the bridge-tender, dosing by flta ;
Anrf starting si siimala that vesaela were nearing.
When, splash, ha was frightened most out of his
Twms midnight, and full moon ! A silvery splendor
Stole through all the sky to the edge of the world. ;
Vhn lntu the river, without a defender.
What 0, ho ! there policeman ! a body waa hurled.
And whose were the dun forms that silently
And gazed at the ripples a moment then fled ;
Or, who waa their victim will not be discovered
TTnHi thA i!j-k river shall sive ni its dead.
Which tt will ; for whenever a man becomes mellow,
II under tue wsxsr, nc u rie uj ,uuu.
But what I would say is, that be of the yellow
Hair never returned to the stock yards again.
nil (iMn.rf Iowa! Oh. vellow-haired Grangers 1
From the green glades of Texas to pine-crested
8ay, which would ye rather, be bunkoed by
Or read every day what the papers contain ?
THE FIELD OF HONOR.
Dueling at Weehawken, N. J., in the Olden
The' extraordinary series of " duels
which for so many years gave Weehawken
an evil celebrity, began in 1799. In that
year a rumor had spread through this
State that the Holland Land Company
had cancelled a bond for $20,000 against
Aaron Burr, in consideration of certain
legislative services. Burr was a promi
nent . awyer, had . been - United States
Senator for six years, and was an aspirant
for, the Presidency at the approaching
election. : He had become uie target oi
Host 01 personal ana political enemies.
' IUIIHI UW W IVWM - MKr " f
M t i 1 1 1 in -; MYranmt frrm-
port of the rumor mentioned had been
made dt Jonn a. unurcn, me Droiner
in-law of Alexander Hamilton, which
were reported to CoL Burr. He chal
lenged Church, and the challenge was
accepted. The parties met at Weekawken
on -Monday evemnsr. Dept. i, aoout sun
set. It was Burr's first duel, and the
first of the combats which, afterward
made that narrow shelf among the cliffs
a dark and bloody ground. -
Church's second was Mr. Hammond,
of New York. Judge Burke, of South
Carolina, acted for Burr. Before reacn
ing the ground. Burr explained to his
second that tne balls Had Deen cast too
email for his pistols, and that he had
provided chamois leather and grease
with which to make them ht. ' Ihe prin
cipals had been placed in position ten
paces apart, when Burr observed his
second trying to finish the loading of his
pistol. He was making laborious efforts
to drive the ramrod in with astone. Fi
nally, having apparently finished, he
handed the pistol to his waiting prin
Burr, with great coolness, then drew
the rammer and felt for the ball. " It is
not driven home," he said to his sec
"I know it," said the Judge, wiping
the perspiration from his brow : "1 for
got to grease the leather. But see, your
man is ready. Don t keep mm waiting.
Just take a crack as it is, and I'll grease
the next. "
The word was then given and both the
combatants fired. Mr. Church was un
harmed, but the ball from his pistol
passed through Burr's coat. The pis
tols were about to be reloaded for an
other shot, when Mr. Church made an
apology acceptable to the seconds ; the
principals shook hands, and all returned
to the city.
In 1801, the continued political ani
mosities of the time seem to have been
the real occasion of two successive en
counters, one cf which had a fatal re
sult Mr. George Eacker, a native of
Palatine, New York, was a promising
young lawyer, 27 years of age, practicing
in this city ; and on the Fourth of July
of that year he had delivered a public
oration which attracted much favorable
attention. He was a political friend of
Col. Burr. On Friday evening, Nov.
20, he hail visited the Park Theater in
company with Miss Livingston and his
friend Mr. Lawrence. Cooper was on
the stage in the part of Frederick, in
"Lover's Vowb. The afterpiece was a
pantomime. The account of what fol
lowed in the boxes is the narration of
Mr. Lawrence, and was published in the
American Citizen and Advocate of
Nov. 21 at the time.
In an adjoining box were Philip Ham
ilton, eldest Bon of the statesman, and
Mr. Price, son of Stephen Price, the
lessee of the theater. They made some
audible and offensive remarks about
Eacker's former oration, which he heard
but avoided noticing. Soon afterward
theyoung men entered his box and com
menced some sarcastic remarks, which
compelled Eacker to step into the lobby
for the purpose of remonstrating with
them. As he passed out ho said "it was
abominable to be thus publicly insulted
by a set of rascals." An altercation in
the lobby ensued, and an assault seemed
imminent, bnt it was prevented by
others. Eacker desired to avoid a brawl
in the theater, and proposed retiring to
some private place, which they did. The
interview was without any amicable re
sult, and Eacker returned to his party
at the theater, telling his opponents he
could be found at No. 50 Wall street.
Within the hour he reserved a message
from young Price, requesting him to ap
point a time and place for a meeting.
In the meantime young Hamilton had
hurried off to consult Messrs. David S.
Jones and John B. Church about the af
fair. With them a message was prepared
requiring from Eacker an explanation of
the offensive expressions he had used.
He received it that night, and merely re
plied that after he had finished the af.
fair with Price he would be ready to
receive any communication from Ham
ilton. On Sunday, Nov. 23, at noon, Eacker
and Price met at Weekawken. Mr.
Lawrence and James Lynch were tiie
seconds. Three shots were exchanged
without harm, and then the seconds in
terposed. The principals, however,
desired another shot, :md agreed that
after that the affair would be settled.
The fourth shot being without effect, a
reconciliation followed, and Price re
marked that " Eacker wasmcha damned
lath of a fellow that he might shoot all
day without hitting him."
jt On being informed of the issue of this
meeting, that same afternoon Hamilton
sent a communication to Eacker. In
consequence of this the parties were at
Weehawken on the next afternoon about
3 o'clock. Cooper, the actor was the
second of Eacker, and David B.JcneB
acted for Hamilton.
Everything being ready, the word was
given. There was no report fronveither
side. The principals stood prepared,
bnt without firing. Eacker had re
solved to wait for Hamilton's fire. Ham
ilton reserved his shot, it was said, by a
command of his father.
At length, Eacker took a careful aim
and fired. It was bnt a second before
Hamilton, The latter, it was said, fired
in the air. Hamilton felL shot through
the body. He was removed to the city,
and died early the next morning. In
18U4 .hacker died of consumption, and
was buried in St. raul s (Jhurchyard,
where his headstone may now be seen.
In December following, two Btnplmea
of twenty met on the same ground, after
dark, and fired at each Other without in
jury. The affair was so trivial that it is
unnecessary to mention tneir names.
One of the most notable duels on rec
ord was that between DeWitt Clinton
and John Swartwout on July 81, ' 1802.
Clinton was ranged with Hamilton in
politics, and Bwartwout was one of the
nrmest inenas 01 tiun. jut. -unman,
in an unguarded moment, had used cer-
uun expressions relative 10 jut. owan
wout, which drew from the latter a de
mand for reparation. Vol William o.
Smith delivered the missive, and ex
plained that the offensive epithets were
linr nVHinrlrpl nnii villain !" Mr.
Clinton recollocted applying the first
two. but refused apoloccy, writing to Mr.
Swartwont that he thought they were
deserved, because the latter had imputed
unworthy motives to him in the Burr
controversy. At the same time he Bent
for Mr. Bichard Biker to act as his
Mr. Biker consulted with Colonel
Smith, and they proposed a settlement
by mutual withdrawals of offensive
words. Mr. Swartwout, however, re
quired a written apology, and tins Mr.
Clinton peremptorily refused. The sec
onds then prepared for a meeting, and
arranged a code of ten articles, contain
ing the most minute provisions to be
observed m tne all air. mi. unnton, on
his part, had mentally resolved to intro
duce another item in tne proceedings,
which he did. as will be seen,
On Saturday, July 31, at o p. m., tne
parties reached Weehawken, accompa
nied by two sureeons, Drs. John H.
Douglass and Isaac Ledyard. Each of
the seconds afterward gave his version
of the scene, of which the following is
The parties being ready, CoL Smith
distinctly gave the word, and they both
fired without effect. Mr. Clinton then
varied the proceedings by requesting his
second to ask whether his opponent was
satisfied; stating that he bore him no
resentment, and would be willing to
meet him aeain in fnendsnip. Mr.
Swartwout was not satisfied, and' the
pistols were again loaded.. A second
time they were fired without result, and
Mr. (Jlmton s question and oner were
repeated, and again rejected.
For the third time the pistols were
prepared and delivered. Col. Smith
gave the word. Here Mr. Biker says he
observed that Mr. Swartwout faced
round before the word, which drew Bi
ker's remonstrance. Swartwout fired
before Clinton, and the latter was shot
through the coat. Again the previous
offer was made and refused, unless ac
companied by an apology, .'which, in
writing was then presented to Mr. Clin
ton for his signature. - He read it and
returned it, saying he would fire all night
rather than ask pardon.
The principals now, with noticeable
coolness, stood ready for the fourth shot.
At the word they fired with more deliberation
in their aim, Mr. Clinton being
moment after his opponent. ' Swartwout
received a ball in his leg, just below the
knee, but he stood firm, though pale.
His surgeon hastened to him, and, while
the seconds were busy with the pistols,
Dr. Douglass quietly extracted the ball
from the other side of his leg, contrary
to an article of the code.
Mr. Biker, for the fourth time, repeat
ed Mr. Clinton's question, "Are you
satisfied?" Mr. Swartwout, standing
erect, said, " I am not. It is useless to
repeat the question." ,
"Then," said Mr. Clinton, "I beg
you all to be witness that I have no e j
mity to Mr. Swartwont, and I am com
pelled to shoot at a man whom I do not
wish to hurt. ' But I will sign no paper.
I will not dishonor myself."
So they fired the fifth shot, and Mr.
Swartwout received a ball in the same
leg just above the ankle. "I am not
satisfied," said he, in reply to the usual
question; "proceed with another shot."
At this moment, Dr. Ledyard. who
had ascended from the river, appeared
at the edge of the rocky platform, and
cried, " Mr. Clinton, don't fire again.
Mr. Swartwont needs our assistance."
Mr. Clinton stepped toward him and
said, "Will it bo right to fire again ?"
" By no means," said the doctor. Mr.
Clinton then asked Mr.- Biker what he
should do. His second, after a mo
ment's reflection, said to CoL Smith,
"Mr. Clinton shall not tiro again."
Swartwont's second then said, " There is
nothing further left for you now bnt to
have your wounds dressed."
It was said that Clinton approached
Swartwout as he sat on a stone under
the hands of the surgeon, and said, "
am sorry I have hurt you so much."
Then to CoL Smith he remarked, "
wish I had his principal here" meaning
CoL Burr " I will meet him when he
pleases." That meeting, however, was
not to fall to the lot of Clinton
As a result, in part, of the foregoing
encounter, and partly from political
quarrels, another duel occurred in 1803
between Bobert Swartwout and Bichard
Biker. The latter afterward became
Becorderof this city, and was familiarly
known as "Dickey Biker." At this
time ho was Attorney General of the
State. He fell at the first fire, receiving
a revere wound in Ins leaf.
The poets Drake and Halleck, who
published " The Croakers" in the Even
ing Post in 1819, amused themselves
and the city about this duel in the fol
"The Hiker, like Bob Acres, stood
Edgewaya upon a field of blood.
The why and wherefore Swartwout knows,
Pulled trigger as a brave man should,
And shotGod bless him his own toes !"
In 1804 followed the fatal meeting be
tween Burr and Hamilton, when the
great statesman fell; and amid (he gen
eral grief, these political duels ceased.
Passing 1 y the fatal encounter between
Isaac Gouverneur and William H. Max
well in 1815, and of others who after
ward fell beside Hamilton's monument,
we come to the year 1818, when Commo
dore Oliver H. Perry, the hero of Lake
fine, nad a meeting there with Uapt,
Heath of the United States Marines.
With their seconds', Commodore Stephen
Decatur and Lieut. R. M. Desha, tliey
met on uct. is, in laio a quarrel had
occurred between them in the Mediter
ranean, when Perry gave Heath a blow.'
A conrtmartinl ensned, but Heath after
ward sent Perry a challenge. Several
months previous to the meeting the latter
had addressed a letter to Decatur,
saying, " Although I consider from the
course he (Heath) has thought proper
to pursue, that I am absolved from all
accountability to him, yet as I did, in
moment of irritation, produced by strong
provocation, raise my hand against
person honored with a cnmmiKsinn.
have determined, upon mature reflec
tion, to give him a meeting, should lie
call on me; declaring, at the same time.
rtliat I cannot consent to return his fire,
as the meeting an my part will be en-
iirely as an atonement for the violated
rules of the service. 1 request, there
fore, my dear sir, that von will act as
my friends on this occasion."
In accordance with this, Perry re
ceived Heath's fire without returnine it-
Then Decatur stepped forward with the
letter, whjph he read, and sai4 he pre
sumed the aggrieved party was aatisfiLl.
uapt. ueatn assenting, tne quarrel was
ended, i , , f - r
In 1827, William G. Graham", formerly
of CatskilL was an associate editor of
the New York Couritr . and. Enquirer.
At a friend's house he quarreled with
Mr. Barton, son Of the naturaEst, Dr.
Barton, of Philadelphia: On' Nov. 28
they fought at the Weehawken grorriKis,
Lewis Asbury and Wm. MTieod wers
the friends of the parties, and Dr. B.
fennel! was the surgeon. .
The night previous, Mr. Graham wrote
this letter to his associate, Ma. M. M.
Dbab Bnt : What may be the result of the
unhappy renoonter which is to take place in
the morning between Mr. Barton and myself,
cannot of coarse be predieted by me. In the
supposition that it will be fatal, 1 tad you fare
well in the only language that is now left to
me. I am perfectly indifferent as to myself,
bnt I trust most earnestly that Mr. Barton may
escape. I admit that I am in the wrong that
by giving him a blow I have forced hnn into
the condition of a challenge, and by not doing
what be has he would nave blasted hie charac
ter aa a gentleman forever. In common jnstioe,
I am bound thus to absolve him from all sus
picion of unbecoming conduct respecting the
cnauenge. xne proTocaaon, uKmgn ougui,
was still a provocation which I could not over
look. It is out of the question for me to ex-
nlaiu. retreat or anoloeiza. '
' 'Mr. Barton is a talking man who dwells very
eomnlacentlv on his own skill as a marksman.
on bis experience as a duelist, and on his accu
racy as a person of ion. i pretena to none oi
these, ana therefore mast oppose the most in
dexible obstinacy. After he la perfectly satis
fied. I mav, perhaps, apologize that is. in case
I am fatally wounded. It is needless for me to
gay I heartily despise and detest this absurd
mode of settling disputes and salving the
wounds of honor. -But what can a poor devil
do, except bow to the supremacy of custom ?
r uoa uiees you :
On the fatal Monday morning, both
parties reached the ground before 6
o dock. The first nro was without in
jury to either. Then Graham's second
proposed that the principals should each
advance one step. They did so and
fired. , Graham exclaimed: "I am shot 1
I am a dead man. - Barton, I forgive
you. un being taKen down tnerocKs
to the boat and laid m it, ne said only,
" I am in great pain, and m a Tew min
utes he was dead. The ball bad passed
throup-h his body. The surgeon s cer
tificate of the cause of death- stated mere
ly that " Wm. G. Graham, aged 34, died
on the 23d, of vulnus.
Between 1835 and ' 1839 several en
counters took Dlaoe. and Serjt. 28. 1845.
witnessed the last on record, when, by
the kindly care of the seconds, thp pis
tols were loaded with cork.
During all these long years the laws
forbade the duel, bnt publio sentiment
made the law of the pistol superior.
Public sentiment has changed, but men's
passions remain the same. And however
fatal was the quick decision of arms, it
may be questioned whether society has
now provided a surer remedy for wrong.
The process is only slower in its ruin,
and it is one-sided. The poor gentleman
has no defense against the entrenched vul
garian in the bank parlor. . The secret
and hired stiletto stabs repute in social
life and in politics. Honor is 'but. a
feather, and greed stamps on it. The
eternal standard of 1 Love thy neighbor
as thyself" can alone settle the balance
of jnstioe. - - - t;
The scene of all these duels, and the
sight of Hamilton's monument, was a
narrow recess in tlie. clins. . A late ex
amination shows that it was obliterated
by a branch road of the Erie railway,
and that the spot was about 70 feet north
of the present northerly line of the Dela
ware and Hndson Canal Company's dock
New York Sunday
Times. Duel in a Bedroom---Both Combatants
The body of Joseph Goldman, the Po
lish Jew, who was shot by his ex-partner
on election day, still lay yesterday where
i i , r 1 1 ' i , j i nz T-v
it naa iuiieu, m tne top ruum at xuo xo
lancey street. The rooms underneath
are occupied by a family named Wide
man. One of the girls was alone in her
room at about 4 o'clock on Tuesday after
noon, and heard a violent struggle over
head, and immediately thereafter a num
ber of pistol shots fired in such rapid
succession that she could not count
them. A heavy fall followed, and, sup
posing that the stove had been over
thrown in the scuffle, she ran from her
room shrieking fire. The occupants of
the adjoining rooms quickly congregat
ed on the landing. They, too, had heard
the pistol shots. A hand-to-hand struggle
was evidently still in progress above
when David Parison, the tenant of the
room, entered the house. He went up
stairs and found his door bolted, and the
sounds within were those of a death
struggle. He ran down stairs and went
out, as he said, to summon policemen.
Just as he went ont the last shot was
fired and another fall was heard. Then
all was still, and a minute afterward John
Beckel, the owner of the house, entered.
When Officer Henkin arrived he heard
many conflicting stories, and a score of
terrified-men and women followed him
up stairs. He forced the door, but was
prevented from opening it entirely by
what proved to be the body of Davis
Jeroslaw lying behind it He was still
breathing slightly, and he had a small
bullet Hole on tne ode of nis ngnt tem
ple. Goldman's body lay face upward
at the other side of the room, bnt the
apartment was no small that the bodies
were not four feet apart. One bullet
had entered close to the right ear, and
another had penetrated the right tem
ple. He was almost dead. A small
seven-barrel revolver was clutched in his
stiffening . fingers, and a weapon pre
cisely similar was lying by Jeroslaw's
side. Four of the chambers were empty
and Goldman's pistol seemed to have
been fired twice. The plaster had been
knocked from the ceiling in two places
by the Vmllots, and a broken pane
showed where a third ball, and perhaps
others, had passed through the window.
New York Sun, Nov. 4.
An Octogenarian Community.
Garrard county, Ky.,"says the Ifew
York Tribune, must be the" most octo
genarian locality in the Union. Ba
cliel Garnett lives there, aged 104
years a woman who remembers
to have seen Gen. Washington
full regimentals. There are two
others John Croucher and Aunt Polly
Pointer who havo reached 100 years
each. Then there is the Bev. Burdett
Kemper, 89, who has been minister of
the Baptist Church for sixty years. But
we haven t space for all the senile in
stances. We must content ourselves
with stating that in this remarkable
county there are thirty six persons whose
united ages amount to 3,061 years on
average of 85 years and a fraction over.
Hubo Hoffman, aged 84 years, deserves
to be particularly mentioned as being
still capable of cutting his cord of wood
a day. More remarable still is John B.
Alverson, whose youngest child is about
6 weeks old; and finally, there is Thorn
ton Kemper, who lately visited Louis
ville for Uie first time since he was 5
A correspondent of tho Rural New
Yorker aks : " Why do so many ladies
who had slender forms when young, be
tween the ages of thirty-five and forty
grow so disproportionately large about the
hips ? As the sensation is not pleasant,
and it is not desirable for locomotion,
cau it "be prevented ? and how?" To
which the editor replies that it is the
tendency of some temperaments to grow
stout at this age. Where this tendency
is in excess the remedy is to eat moder
ately, eschewing fats, sugars and butter
largely, and to take a daily bath with
much exercise-. . Gymnastic training has
relieved many cases.
The Chester County Court of Penn
sylvania has decided that, writing' on
slate is not a good will and testament.
It draws the line at slate penoils
Restored After Many Fears—A Romance
in Real Life.
An evening paper of this city, gays the
Cincinnati Commercial, publishes-a
romantio story of the loss of a little child
at the capture and pillage of Corinth
Miss., by the Union forces in the late
war and of bis restoration to his family
after thirteen -years had passed and the
little boy had grown to be a man. In
the flight of the inhabitants from the
burning town, most of the people hur
ried down the railroad track leading
from the southern part of the place, and
took refuge in the woods and neids along
the route. Soon the streets were desert
ed by all except this little boy, who be
came separated from his friends, and,
stricken witn terror, ran imtner ana
thither in his bewilderment, and at last
hid himself in a freight car which had es
caped the general conflagration. Among
tne union soldiers wno soon pourou into
the city was Capt, (afterward oen.)
Hickenlooner. of the Fifth Ohio Bat
tery, who discovered .the boy and took
him back 'to camp, where, by his youth
ful intelligence, he became a great fa
vorite. The boy stated that his name
was Frank Foster, and his father and
brother were in the rebel army, bis
brother beinir an aide to Gen. Beaure
gard ; but as all search for them had
failed, it was believed that they were
dead. The General, out of pity, adopt
ed the boy, and in August, ltsoa, sent
him to Cincinnati, where he was taken
charge of by the General s lauier ana
mother. He was- sent to school, and af
terward served an apprenticeship in the
Surveyor s omoe under nis patron, tne
General, becoming at length a good civil
engineer. During all these twelve or
thirteen years he never ceased, when an
opportunity offered, of making diligent
inquiry with regard to his parents and
family, but in vain ; all be remembered
was his father's and mother's names ;
and with only this- to guide him it
seemed a hopeless task..
He wrote repeatedly to his old home,
but the letters were all returned, no one
having called for them. He inserted
from time to time advertisements in the
Memphis and other Southern papers,
but they - brought no response ; and,
from the day that he was first taken to
the Union Camp, nearly fourteen years
ago, wrapped in an old army blouse that
reached to his ankles, until Saturday of
last week, did never he hear one sylla
ble with regard to father, mother, or
One evening, a year or two ago, young
Foster, in company with friends, visited
a theater in this city, and while all were
affected with merriment by the perform
ance of a particular comedian, Foster
was silent and serious, and being after
wards asked the cause, answered, "That
man looked so much like my mother that
it starts me to thinking."
Again one night last week young Fos
ter visited the same theater and to his
astonishment . the same comedian ap
peared ou the stage. This tune it made
such an impression on Foster's mind
that he could not sleep. On Saturday
morning of last week two interested
friends visited tho theater, and found the
comedian alluded to at rehearsaL They
questioned him closely ; the names of
both father and mother corresponded
exactly, but he had no brother. His
only brother, Frank, was lost, he said.
when a child, on the battlefield of
Corinth, and all search for him for thir
teen years had proved unavailing, and he
had finally been given up as dead. The
history of the family was then related
in detail, how after the siege and burn
ing of the town, they had
returned . to their . old house
in Dunkirk, N. X., finally .moving
to Cleveland, where they have been ever
since the father's death ; the now heart
broken old mother ; tho struggles of the
only surviving son to earn a living for
his mother and sisters, and his final
debut and success on the stage ; the un
availing search for the lost brother ; the
advertisements in papers in Eastern and
Southern cities ; the journeys, many of
them on foot to distant places, of the
distracted mother, still searching for her
lost child. :
The brothers, as soon as they were sat
isfied between themselves that they were
brothers, dispatched a message of good
news to their -mother in Cleveland,
and followed the message in person to
A Horrible Tragedy.
One of the most horrible, cold-blood-
ed, startling murdorn that ever happened
in the State was perpetrated last night
near Greentown, Howard county. The
Coroner was notified of the affair about
2 o'clock this morning, and is now pres
ent holding an inquest The particulars
of the affair are as yet very meager, but
as near as we can learn are as follows
David Bobinson came to town yesterday
and bought a new suit of clothes and
revolver. He went nome, snowed tne
purchases to his family, and ate his sup
per. His brother and another man were
at his house, and Bobinson seemed to
want them to leave, and finally persuaded
them to go to church. Bobinson went home
in good humor, and appeared perfectly
sane. Some time after the men had left,
Bobinson remarked to his wife that it
would have been well if little Dan, his
son, had died two weeks ago, and said
he had attempted to kill the child. He
then drew his revolver and fired at
second son. who was Ivinsr in bed. and
then shot, at his wife. Terrified and
crazed - with fright, . Mrs. Bobinson
ran out of the house, and the eldest boy,
8 years of age, started to follow. Bob
inson shot him in the face, but the ball
glanced and failed to hurt him badly.
The father then struck him in the back
of the head with a chair, and made
bad wound, but the son succeeded in
getting out of doors with his mother.
Bobinson then deliberately took a razor
from a box near him, and approached
his little girl, his only daughter, who
was. lying in bed, and, seizing her, cut
her throat from ear to ear. . He followed
thi3 murder by taking the life Of" the
eon whom he had first shot in bed in
the same manner. Bobinson then jumped
on his horse, and, np to the time of this
writing, has not been hunted down.
Later. This morning a horse was
fonnd hitched at the junction with no
claimer. Bobinson got on to one of the
night ireight trains on the I., P. and C.
B. B., unknown to anyone hi Kokomo,
and the dead body of a man was found
one mile from Jackson Station, and was
identified as that of David Bobinson,
who committed the terrible deed last
night It is unknown how he met- his
fate, but it is supposed he either fell off
or jumped off the freight car and met in
Kokomo (Ind.) Tribune.
Our Imperial Visitor.
The visit to the United States of the
Emperor of Brazil, Doin Pedro II., is
matter of much importance commer
cially, if the good results follow from it
that we are led to expect. Brazil is the
most important part of South America,
Iu territory she is bnt little inferior to
the United States, and her resources aro
as magnificent as her territorial dimen
sions. It is very desirable that we estab
lish close commercial relations with her
as she offers a splendid market for our
manufactures and agricultural products,
while she produces much that we must
buy abroad. There is a disposition on
the part of Brazilians to prefer to trade
with ns rather thau with Europe, and
we should encourage this by every rea
sonable effort. New York, Baltimore
and New Orleans will, be wonderfully
benefited by the transfer to them of
large portion of the trade which now
goes to Liverpool and London, while
our merchant marine will be assisted
with a portion of the carrying trade. It
only requires a little tact and enterprise
to bring this about. Our iron and cot
ton manufactures are now sharp competi-
those produced in. England,' while we
can furnish coal aad'agritroltural products
at a much lower rate than any other coun
try- V -... .... -.
If the Brazilian Emperor : meets with
a cordial reception on his arrival here it
will be ' an admirable card for our mer
chants, ' and insult in attracting the
Brazilian people's attention to this coun
try, which bears the same relation to the
Northent Continent that they do to the
Southern. He deserves it for himself,
for he has proved himself a liberal, con
scientious monarch, as far removed from
a despot as a monarch well can be. His
imperial title is almost honorary ; he has
less real power, perhaps, than any con
People and Things.
Sixty-seven journals are nowpublished
A Scotch gentleman is about to start
a marmalade factory in Florida.
Somb of the Canadian papers want a
law to force men to vote.
Is Knoxville, Tenn., 282 families are
fonnd to be destitute of the Holy Scrip
tures. Many of Garibaldi's former officers
and soldiers are fighting in the battles of
Tax public bath house at New Haven,
Conn., cost the city $844.80 for the
season of 1875.
Astabch factory at Caribou, Me., is
working up potatoes at the rate of 1,000
bushels per day.
Senator Anthony owns two-thirds of
Uie Providence Jmtrnat, which cleared
$70,000 last year. : .. :
Topeka, Deo. 5, will have 'a grand
oelebration of her coming of age, i. ., of
her 21st anniversary.
A venerable hen, 18 years old. owned
in Madison county, Tenn., was recently
assassinated by nogs. , . : ,
SunfijOWEbs prove to be the most per
fect preventive against chills and fever
that has yet bejn tried.
Young man, no to Texas. Thevtellof
sheep kings down there who began driv
ing at $60 a month and. board.
The Choctaw nation is to have a paper
printed in that language. Blind printers
are wanted to set the type, '
A , marriage licease has been issued
to a woman in Boston only 18 years old,
who has been married twice before.
A Seneca" county (N. Y.) farmer ex
tinguished the potato bug by planting
Limburger , cheeses about his potato
It is stated that there are more
drunken women than men just now
locked up in the Providence station-
The Postmaster at Okahnmka, Flo.,
feeds a pet turtle from his own hand;
but that hand has one finger less than
There are more Americans residing
in Dresden than any other city of the
fatherland. JBut they are nothing like
thick there as Germans are in New
Sewing has been taught in the public
schools of Boston for twenty-three years,
and it is just now discovered that it is
illegal to expend public money for that
If your horses have the epizoot, dis
solve a teaspoon fnl of crystal chlorate of
potash in a bucket of water, this amount
making a morning dose for four horses.
It will work a cure. " ,
It is estimated that the great bridges,
chiefly for railroad purposes-, built in the
United States during the last ten years,
have cost $150,000,000. The West has
built the greatest number.-
Two bivaii brass bands gave a com
petitive exhibition at. Port Hope, Ont,
the other day, and the people there say
that, jatlier tuan iiaye the. thing re
peated, they'd welcome another Fenian
Among the English pensions paid, last
year are the following: 32 to persons
who suffered by the rebellion in Ireland
in 1798; 10 to a servant of King George
TIL; 359 to servants of Queen Char
lotte, and 60 to servants of Qneen Car
oline.., ,. i ' iia.. , '. V
During one week, recently, the Lon
don health authorities seized and de
stroyed two tons and twelve hundred
weight of meat as unfit for human food,
that had been exposed for sale in ihe
There resides in Greenville, New Jer
sey, an estimable lady who possesses the
following prefixes: " Georgians, Louisa
Clorinda Belinda Wilhelmina Juliana
Angelica Lydia Cecilia Frederica Cleo
patra Millicent Catbarina." Shtis un
The Parisians aro already tired
Buffet, their Prime Minister, because
entirely lacks chic. Tho man after
their heart is the one who gets up the
most fireworks and makes the most
fuss. Napoleon III. was a shining
mark ; Thiers was dull ; Buffet is simply
A pretty young lady lawyer of Chi
cago always declines divorce cases. Her
argument on that score is short and
sweet, viz. : Every woman who accepts
husband should forever thereafter dur
ing life be compelled to live with him,
whether ugly, shabby, good, bad or in
Presence of mind is an admirable
quality, and in conjunction w.th the
presence of mustard it recently saved
the life of Mrs. Frank Perry, in Minne
sota.. Airs. Perry, by mistake, swallowed
a teospoonful of tho solution of arsenic
A neighbor was present, and promptly
administered a large dose of mustard.
The emetic was effectnal, and tho pa
tient's life was saved.
The Southern Pacific Railroad.
The press, politicians and business
men of the Southern States aro getting
worked up to a good deal of interest
the speedy o instruction of their pro
posed ra lroad tlirough Texas to tne Pa
cific coast, and their demand for govern
ment assistance to it threatens now to
pressed with constantly increasing power
until, in some sliape or other, it is grant
ed. The case is thus compactly and vig
orously put by Mr. Frank S. Bond, the
able Vice-President of the 'road, into
whose hands the practical management
of the enterprise has been placed.
Tho question of a Southern Pacific
road is a very simple proposition. It
simply whether twelve Southern States,
with a population of 11,500,000, and
area of 789,375 square miles, with 15,
602 miles of railroad in operation, rep
resenting a capital account of $523,509,
223, shall have a direct connection with
Mexico and the Pacific coast, and shall
be permitted to enjoy the advantages
that her natural position will insure
her with such a connection ; and it is for
Southern Senators and members of the
next House to say whether or not the
advantages of tho Texas and Pacific rui'
way line to the Pacific Ocean shall
open to their constituents within the
next four years. They have only to Bay
they want it, and there are enough
Northern votes to give it them as an act
of simple' justice to the South. But
will never be forced upon them against
A cask of chronic rheumatism of un-
neual w verity, cured by Johnson's A ruxlyiie
Liniment, i Doticed by one of our exchange.
A Urge bancb came out npon tlie breast of Uie
enfferer, and Appeared like part of the breast
bone, lined intern siJy and externally.
The sweetest word in our Inuguage
health. At the first indication of dinease, ime
well known and approved remedied. For dyu-r!
pepeia or indigehtion, use rarmn rnrcjnrire
Fills. ForoougiiB, colds, sore or lame ctoro
acb, use Johnson Anoilipie Linhfin1.
Biii.iiiui The Elastic Truss Company nave
produced a great revolution in the treatment of
hernia. . Their new Trass is worn easy night
and dar : adapts itself to every m-jtion of tne
Dody ; never aispiacea oy names b&btcum, , re
taining rupture comfortably, till soon perma
nent); cured. Sold at the office of the com-
uy, rio. boa croaawuy, now xut&. uj.
trusses sent by mail. Bend for circular.
Yegetthe, instead of being a puffed-up
medicine, has worked its way up to its present
astonishing success by actual mem in curing
all diseases of the blood, of whatever nature. .
Burnett's Coooaine is the best and
cheapest Hair Dressing in the world.. ;
SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP. FOR
THE CURE OF CONSUMPTION.
COUGHS AND COLDS.
Ths crest rirtae of this medicine Is thst tt ripens the
nutter and throws tt out of the system, purines ths
blood, and thus effects a core.
ScHXHcx'i Sea Wskd Toxic, fob the Ctru or
DYSPatPBiat, Indigestion, Etc.
The Toole prodrugs s healthy action of the stofnaeh
areataC- an appetite, fanning chile, and enrinc the most
es of indigestion.
Hahpbakb Pzxxb, fob tbs Cubs or
LIVER COMPLAINT, ETC.
These Pill are sltsrsttre and produos a healthy aetiofl
of the llrer without toe least dancer, ss theysrs fres
from asrpir1 and ret mors afAcackras In iseiorinf a
healthy action of the liter.
These remedies axe c. oertsin core for Ccorimptioo, as
the Pulmonic Syrap ripens the matter and purifies the
hlnrwl. The Maiidr&ke Pills aet anon Uie llrer. create a
healthy bile, and remove ail diaeaaee of the liver, often a
cause of Conaumption. Ths oca Weed Tonic give tone
and strength to the stomach, nukes s sood difteeUon,
and enables me organs w sorm geea 01000,
create a healthy circolationof healthy blood.
billed action ot these medicines, as thos explained, will
cure erery case of Consumption.! I taken in time, and the
nu nf ths TnaaHir.inM nentwered lit.
eorner Sixth and Arch Streets, Philadelphia, every Mon
lir. HctieiicK t proiesstonauy at on principal wmcs, 1
day, where all letters lor stirice may ne at
Schsnck's medicines fur sale by all DraggJsta.
Cottok. . -.
Fixnra Bnpcrflne Western.....
W u eat No. 3 Chicago
. S 111
4 5 40
O 1 36
Font New aleas 33 SO
Laud Steam 13
d 4 80
9 4 50
O 3 00
O 7 75
g 6 60
9 1 08
9 ' 33
Bkkves Steers.... 6 00
Clioice Natives 6 00
Good to Prime Steers... 4 10
Cows and Heifers
Medium to Fair .
- Inferior to Common ...
Hogs Llve..t .'
Floub Fancy White Win-er
Wheat No. 1 Spring
No. 3 Spring
No. 8 Spring
Comn No. 2.
Bab LET No. 3...,
Buttkb Fancy ,
. 3 50
. 4 00
. 3 60
. 7 60
,. 1 SO
. 6 60
. 1 09
.. 1 07
Whiat No. 3 Bed 1 66
a l 68
Cob No. 3 47
Oats No.3... 33
Ete No. 2 68
Pobi Mess 32 60
Hoos 7 60
Cattle 6 80
a e io
Whsat No. 1 1 17
Cork No. 3 65
Oats No. 2 32
9 1 1
e i is
Kt 68- ) 70
BABUCT No. 3 1 06 9 1
Whbat New 1 15
a i 25
Oats ". 38
Pobx Meas 33 00
Wheat Eitrs. . 1 85
Amber 1 18
Whkat Extra. 1 31
9 1 I
9 1 2
No. 1 White 1 33
No. 3 White t 1 13
Amber .. 1 18
Oats...... r. 37
Babxet No. 3 1 93
9 1 98
Pobk Mess...... 23 00
9 1 30
No. 3 lied ,
Economy, comfort, looks, sll
eomDtne to mate
Rbnss indispensabl. fqr children.
is ever wear riirouga si us ujn.
Also tor Wire Quilted Solas.
How delightful to bare dry feet.
Fanners, mechanics, everybody,
GABLE SCREW WIRE
Boots rod Shoes never rip or
Also ask lor Wire Qnilted Soles.
Have you ever seen
Tie IHn-trsfed CsUtncne of Tht Exc trior PbriabU
rrtMtii'ff Yrtwa. S3 Press now ready. JCcerymaxhis
our Tinn-nr. a i"w Qonars ouys a press ana type ior
Drinnna- eards. labela. envelonea. ete.. at a war tar uHntawa
J rice. .Virr- tnonry raai.l inrreart LtunneM by itnj adrerti
tty. Sood two stamp for estsioKpe to tbe Hsnnfsotaxw
en, v .- ts.xL.aUB!. x a inenacn, tons.
IQTUMR and CATARRH. Sure Do re. Trial free.
nv 1 sunn Address w.auifKLUs. Indianapolis, lad.
A MOUTH. IOO ARTICLES!
Address R. N. RAHSKY. Detroit, Mich.
AnntsWsnted ererr-i.be re.
Address J. KENNEDY A CO- Richmond. Ind.
WANTED AGENTS. Rimn'e tf OoUUfrmt.
BWcr Ooa Sold. A. COULTER CO., Ohlosao.
tt J f e ff QCperdsT Send for Chromo Catalogue.
&C 4-n fcOfl a dsj st home. Samples worth Ct asnt
P3 10 vJZU IraeT Siixsom A Co.. Portland, Ms.
6on Dally to Agents. 85 new articles and the
Oiill best i smllr Piper in America, with two
Ohromos, use. AM.
OO- 300 Broadwar, N.
A ten-dollar bill of 1T76 sent free
for SUrop. Address O. HURST
CO- Jo Nassau St.. N. Y.
A MONTH.-Agents wanted. 4 best-sell-ins-
articles in tbe world. One ssraple free.
Address j. BRONSON, Detroit, Mich.
A MONTH Amenta wanted ertrywber.
Boat cees honorable snd first elass. Par-'
ttcnlars sent free. Address WORTH
CO.. St. Louis. Mo.
THE WHAT IS IT.-8omethiruc new. Sells st
aifzht. Big inducement to Asents. Samples, $5
cents snd stamp. Agents wanted. Bend for Catalogue
U. S. bPEOlAX,TY CO., 7 and 9 Fnlton-sU. Boston.
sod Morphine habrt absolutely snd
speedly cured. Painless; do pabietty.
Bend stamp (or particulars. lr. Carl
ton. 187 Washington St.. Cb!co, I1L
"Wo have the finest and cheapest
n n I Published I.WJ0
K n gr livings. DIDkb Ills Terms and
Freight paul. Western Bible ilouae. tit. Loaia, Mo.
I A ix wjurTIT-J Tboossndsof lives snd
I TOM Bbob.. Kew York or Ctiicstgo.
A aT p Rf C Uan make monry on Hat
ALl Cm iM 1 3 nrday Erfnlng Pot.
" m LsnreatChromo. "t Paper,
BlpirostPiiy. Bkk d, Wickk ns h a m A Co.,PblUdelphis.
Orders filled from Boston, UalU., PlUtbnrgh or Ubicao
PKR WEKK GUARANTEED to Agents.
Male snd Female. In then own locality.
Terms ana uu i r u r nr,r,. Aaar
P.O. VICKERY UUAacnsts.
rilHlH Paper Is printed with Ink msde by O. B. Kan
X A Co., l'il Dearborn Street, Chicago, snd for sale
by as in large or small quantities.
CHIOAGO NEWSPAPER UNION.
IU Monroe Street, Cblcsco, Ht
B M The mottsooeessh
E9 fa remedy of tbe pres
B I H per on Opinm Ktt
P. O. Bi 475. Lupnrte. Ind
lux. Prof. II. Hrcke
CUD CHIC Chleuto Sntmrbae Lota st tlM each,
rUll O H L C I I6 down and S5 montiilr for baiancs,
within a snort dlstanoe of Cltr Limits, with hourly trains
snd cheap fare. Send for circulars. ISA B&OWa,
14 r.ft.n- Ohisssjo. ILL
1CI,UATI DOLLAR WEEKLY STAR
An Independent family nawi
48 Columns of Keadinc Dl
SDeclmen Cnoy wwr.. tnl
8 Columns of Readinc 421 Per YEAR.
ui'-S. rree oi poiun
CO., Cincinnati, Ohio.
aasraM a ne a a n.
FT Vi CTT 7S1 BaOAIWAT. New York.
JJi 1 i5Xl e raannfact nrsrof Solid Gold
J K WKLKY of every description. Tbe atock Islante. very
ctioioe. and 13 offered st rntail mt trade prices n keep our
workmen (toinj. BUls under Si s-P-O. order in advance.
Over SI C.O.D. privUece to examine. Catalosuaa free.
Habit Cared At Home.
no publicity. Time short. Terms
modeTste. tfetiraonisis. 6th
vesr of annsrslleled luoeess. Dtv
Address Dr. F E. Marsh. Qulncy, Mich.
"pSCHOMACV, or Soul Charming."
Hw etlinT Kl may lum liinlr nu l Rain ll I.ivr antt
sirpr-tiiin oi n- K-rmn ilwy elm., ttmi jtillr. n.l art all cma
HMeiM. fner. l. iiMii. rsct-nl"; mtl.er with a Lover's Gallic,
tCipllan Orarle, Ircniai. Mititnto LadW, l.OtM.CM twltt
Qiitvr bunfcw AaanM T. WII.LlSli k CO.. Vvh m. I'hil4wlcli4iia.
t Yonr Name Elegantly Print
ad en is TSASSrARBST VlltTISS)
f!Ti. for 25 Onta. Each card coDtaini
whloh ! ftnt vitribla until held towards the licbt
Krthinclikethm?trlreofff;redin Americs. Bifioilncs
ninti to AeenU. Kotklxv I'sjSTisa CoAthJisd. Utm.
72-Dsan book asDlAininsr
ererything snd si'
innc price oi siochs
k Brolurs, 7 2 Broadwar. rftrw York.
u V xiifvi tarn am R..v.
CARDS. 50 whit, or tlntwl Bristol, SO els ; 50
SiKiwllaka. Marble, Rap, or Damask, 33 cu. ; 50
(jlsss, 40 ots. ; viilta yuar osm. beauUfallj printed on
ttieia, and IXa ssmp esol tape, agents- pncs-iist, etc,
aertb uj reinra iuii uu
saceipt of price. DiKant to
O. CANNON, 46 Kneelsnd
Claba. Bestofwoak. W.
Esxt to S. M. PZTTEVaiLL 4k Co.
GiO PHIS Of fM.
Sooth BnwiOK. Me.. Jul 17. IB7L
tt a? Btihi iz
bearSlr-I ha bad Drmprift tn Its worst form for
tbe lavst too TMrt, and tun Ukeo handredt of dollars
worth of ina.cine without obUininc try relief. In 8fp
t ember last I eonrmenoed takinjr tbs VxoBTXinc, nno
which tfm my health baa steadily implored. My food
AimttmtM sTflll. and I haivn ayaintwl AffMtn DOTinda Of lJh.
There sre several others m this plscs tskinc ths Vkw I
TISE, and all hsre obtained reiteL
THOMAS MOORB, '
Orersosrof ths Osrd Room, Portsmouth Uo.'i HUlf.
RVVPTOM S.-Want of amwttte. rWn of food and
wind from the stomach acidity of the stomach, heart
burn, Orynsss ana vniteness 01 tne longne mim morn-
IDf, sense 01 aisumanoa iu ute euraiicu utu uvwan,
times rambling and pain ; eostiveneas, which ts occaaion
aJly tnterrnpted by diarrhea ; paleness of the urine. The
montb is clammy, or naa a soar or owr uaie. vwoc
freqnent symptoms are waterDraan, paipiiauon 01 we
heart, headacbe. and disorders of tbs senaes, as seeing
itinhU lr Tharn la tmnrl rlnhilitT- lavnaranr and aver
ston to motion, dsjeotion of toe spirits, distarbsd sleep.
and f nghtroi arsams.
Feel Myself a New Man.
XatIck. Itsau Jane 1st. 1871
Mr n. n. htmmi'
Dear Sir Thro nob. the advice and earnest nerenaston
nf Kot K. S Bnt. of tnia tolaee. I hare been takinc
years. I nave need only two bottles, and already leal
VKUKTlHK lor urapepsia, 01 wn.cn 1 navesnjrerea lor
myself iww iM.
juqwuHJVt . VA. W. TV. VS.1M.
A Source Of Great Anxiety.
mini! to all at hr frWs. A few botttaso ttas Vfcoat
mim HK.nMfl lu. tuM.lth. BtMHUTfJl UUl UVDAtitA.
- K. h. T1LDKW,
Ins. and Beal Esteta Aft., a. Basra' Bi
HOSTOX, SULiJaM a, 18. m.
WHAT I KNOW ABOUT VEGETINE.
SOTJTH BOSTOV. May 9. 1870.
H D RTWYtKl-
Dear Sir 1 have had considerable experienoe with the
V to urn t. For dyspepsia, general debility and impure
V'nnri. the Vr.aitTiHT. is Bonerior to anrthins which I
have ever need. I oommenoed taking Vrorriirx about
the middle of last winter, and after using a lew bottles It
entirely cored me of dyspepsia, and my blood never was
in so good condition aa at the present time. It will afford
I me pleasure to give any innoer paruoniara reiauTB wj
wnat 1 Know aoouv luia goou raeuicine, u auij uuu uw
will eall or addreaa me at my residence. 386 Athena street.
Vsry lespeciiniiy, sauntwjr- rAn.ivr.xv,
886 Athens Street
S10 day at home. Agfnta wanted. Outfit and terms
I free. Address TRUK CO- Angosta, Maine.
. tmmttm Yon want to make
sVeeV aSwSwbv W M ESS l.mrtr PROFIT
B 9 Iwl B SmnJ the best srtiele
m WA m V 9 evsroffered to Agents.
Bef l One Agent made $14
In three hours, 'i ryiu Aoarese,
ilVUU juont it, inaian una.
S15 SHOT GUN.
A Mik SarttS m. aWrtw fnetwrtfae laeka: warranted aae-
SMtwM baimla, tad a gooA abtwiter, am wo mis; witn PI,
rwetad Vd-nttEr.ftr Sli. Caa be ml C. O. D. whS yriv-
fW ia aumlaa asfen aarlni nQL "li n 1 flls) uliiailall i P.
ruwa. m Jm, .umusti, sjo o-. a.
More I oun it Men to Lem 1 M-
EGRAPHY. Oood situations guaran
teed. Address, with stamp, SUPER
INTENDENT UNION TELEGRAPH
COMPANY, OllKRUN, OHIO.
With 1C3 Cart rid ftwi, $3.00 :)00bo11 : erfone vntrrao-
i CO DooxboiB-st., (McCormteklock).
DAILY WITKESS far 50 cents
fmm nam ttt lot JanaarT on trlaL
Merchants ejuinot afford to be wtth
out Daily Biarkst Ksports of Pro.
dace, ustue, nuccs, etc. jvtbttduuj
wants to hear of Moody and Hon key's
work. Subscribe st once. Office, JB
tspruce Street Aew kotk.
how $10 to &OO .BTWtOd'
In Stork Privileges, has)
fald sod will pay J srKf
'roOts. Railroad fitocks.
Bonds and Gold bought on
Margins. Interest Six
Per Cent, allowed on depo
sits sob jeot to sight drafts.
Mit-ir w s T .Tir.R ate f 0 Ran leers
- Ktrosiers. no iw nau Dirovsj iw
They an made of the beat Lead Glassaaul
nrlll Stand Heat better Irian any outers.
S. H. HAERIS'
Improved Chicago KIRK and DI'RG1jA
...el VAt'l.T niton a iai the REST atkfl
C1IRAPKST. Mnunfactory and Rale
room, o? Ka-it ua uao. n--i.. inirsgs.
Drl coll, Cunrch fc Hall.
Croftx- Am lUtltaru. iiix.. Kiu:
"The demand fur j ior See Fam Itv
ctefif-os rapidly. Nerers complaint."
Jones, Fen orr&C'e. wiUcs.
hnrre, I"a., a:' Have sold yonr
neer tailed to aive esttsf action.
Bia-Keft thine to raise yon ererssw;
Gr-a test thins to sell yon erer knew.
tree. Rnd st onoe for Circular to
r TA f. T. Ur A A J 1 Os "LF.e
i I?0 Duane St., Kew York.
AGENTS WANTED for oar new hook on
MOODY and SANKEY
Ad thrlr Wnrh on hmh AVo r Km JCm
By sn eminent Chicago DnrrNK. a neighbor of Mb.
Moody for years, snd sn KTK-wiTNitss of snd rABnci
raKT in his groat reTfral meetings in England. Indorsed
and approved by eminent Christiana. Says Prksidknt
FOWl-EB of the NOBTHWXSTEBX UlflVKBflTTTf : "Maj
(t jframt Uu book a milhon rtadrri and awnty esaaerte
CS Vhrtx." Hend for etrculan to
AMKR1CAN PUBLISH INK (TOM PANT.
lis Randolph Su, Cblcafo, HL
This new Trass Is wore
with perfect comfort ntsot
snd day. Adapts Itself
every motion of the body,
letarnirLK rapture under the
hardest exercise or severest
strain until permanently
cared. Sold chean bv the
Elastic Truss Co.,
NO. 683 Broadway, N. Y. City.
Sent by msU. Call or send for Clrcolar snd bs enrsd.
INQ U X-t-fEJ FOR
PHILADELPHIA and PTEW YORK Tba
Qaaiuies riiaxkea wun ueir name are coimaenuy
How to judjre snd care
for him. The requisite
poinis ior ipeea sna en
doranoa fnllr demon
tt rated. A work of frreat.
interest to borse owneni
snd breeders. Also, jot.
tnir s Brt Crj'r Kpi-
Address J. P. VIACKVr.Boa.58tlltvK,llL
Selected FrenoH Bnrr Mill Stones
Of ell sizes, snd Bneerior
Urtmlinff nil Is, upper
iitinr ntnnerM. ior tana
or 91errbasit work.
tiennine Dutch An
ker BoIUnfff lotla, Mill
Pick. Corn Hliellcrs and
(.'leaners, Gear ins, 81 1 aft inn,
Piilli. IInm.'r!. etc.; sll
kinilfi of 31 ill Machinery and
Millers' supplifs. Send for
lti in pi i let. Ail ran b Mill
Csmpiisy, It4x 1430,
C AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
The arPAl. InttarMt In the IhrilliiurhlitoTTof nureountnr
makes this the fastest Mlling bool ever published.
contains 4-42 fine historical engravings and U'sft pages,
with s full account of the approaching grand (Cen
tennial Exhibition. Send for s full description snd ex-
tra terms to Agents. National PUBLltuusu Co., Chi
cago, 11L. or St. Loots, Mo.
WIFE NO. 19
BY ANN ELIZA YOUNG,
B.igham Young's Rebellious vYifo.
The only fntnnlfte Ftrom of in the ftECRFTA of
BRlCHAM's HAREM rrerwrittrn. Horn In Mae
tnnautn. ANN EL'Z A now expaws to the world. AS
NO OTHER WOMAN CAN. the REGRETS
MYSTERIES snd CRIMCS nf ths Horrible ylrm
of Po!yjrin.T. from the vtrr bpnninr. KeariY 900 New
IHiWntiont bnurirr tho rc.c II is ths hn.t srllinc book
Enulashrd. OaOOO more Ar-iiK nion t wntnrn, ao
aro empIoTinpnt anTniks fnifii 15 In 1 1 0 tI AI.U
LIVE AuENTB s wntinz fr l!Iulniled "flrrulnrs
with LARGE TERMS, fentfrce. Io not dUy, but
addifM at ones DUSTIN, OILMAN ot CO..
UiiTroRDi Ct.. Cuicaoo. Ilu.ot CisciSATi.TMiih
When the Blood Knshes with rorket-like via
lenoe to (be bead, causing hot flashes, vertigo snd dim
ness of sight. It is s eertsin sign that s mild, salubrious,
cooling snd equalizing Isiative is m, aired, snd
TarraiilN EflVrrrsceut Seltxer Aiterleut
should be st once resorted to.
SOLD BV AU DRUGGISTS,
SAFE AND RELIABLE,
Have Yon Wak Lungs? .
Hare Yon a Congh or Cold?
Rave Too Pain In Yonr Breast?
Have Yon any Throat IMsease?
Have Yon Conwimptlon ?
USE Ds. L 0, C. WI8HABT8
PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL
Are Yon Weak and Debilitated ?
Do YonsSnffer from Indigestion?
Do Yon reqnlre a Tome r
Have Yon Wo Appetite ?
Do Yon need Bnlldlng TJp ?
Io 'cm wlaH toT Strong ta iieanny t
PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL.
Bold fry all Progglstg.
No. 232 North Second St., Pha.
JUST PTJ BIiTWTTTlD.
Ainona- ths attraetrra ttUaa an :
. BUc on, gwert ABgelma. -
Little AIkIcI of Arcavdee.
Br tba Blue Seav.
Rose Mjurie. .
rase cn-Ml ov ENGLISH BOBG is a book
at B3 pss-ss. all of tall sheet mnsteaiaa.
Arsons the Atxthorssrs:
! Lady Soott. Caktlxa, Ltwdsat, Qowkod. HAttOJfc
UOWE, TOPUJT, BAAHBI, HIaAKIBSU, aw.
The GEMS Or ENGLISH BONG will be ssnt.
postpaid, to any address, for the Betsil rrlos, wueB
bBosxds, SU0; toCls; OiU, Ht
DO tiff FORGET OUR OTHER RECENT ROOKS,
SotfTMoif aBCH, 75 osnts, for Wnalns Chords.
PHTKIHO KlVavB, Bo cents, lor bsddsui ocnoois.
High School Choib, $1.00: or Hich School. tev
Lmxa Watkbs, at) oents ; to Praise Meeting
i 0yyER D1TS0N & CO,
CHAS. H. D1TS0N A CO.,
711 Broadwti, H. Y.
$10 to 25 per Day '$SSU&?Z
men lo wU an utidc at STAPLE u COFFEE, to faram
sua other in tlirir own nriffhinrhixru. arxieniaps iwa.
Addreat THE CSNTENNIAL CO,, tt. atouia. Mo.
4B-C0L, WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
Will.be sent three months, postpaid, for
Twenty-Five Cents. , Address .
CRAMER, AIKENS & CRAMER,
Prop's of Weekly Wisconsin,
This offer open until Deo. 1st
To ererj reader of The Faintly Journals
A SIO Tinted fSngrawing, slxe aXi28,
Our Tjinn. snd Reantlfnl Tinted Knrrsrlns. contahibis:
erer Histerlcal Views snd Purtraitso all tesdinc
ents sno persona.", irom ion iuwur w.
the present ti'no, uteladitur s luacnificeat and Perfect
Ttew of the CentennUl Bollilinas to Fslrmount Psrk at
PhUadelpuls, wui De siren m I e. Aewier. v "
iiirrorv a.rf fh(-t llr, The Rdt'r romllf Jeral,
n. .. ... . . i. t,.; ,. mmtimMKl AotIm. toeetbec
with short sketches snd s large amount of miscellaneous
tesdimt. Sent ftmr months on triai, including the Ka.
t-ra.ir.ar. Doatnsld, for I.OO. A Al-J-r "
yim a ewy ir.-.w wur ... -.
Brosdws. N. Y.
Agents Wanted Everywhere
VKW and BKAUTlKt 1. ISSTKllJlBaT.
An esqnhite eombuiatlnn sddhts; to tbe capacity of the
orfrari mncb of that of tbe piano-forte snd harp. With
donble-recdoritsn.oomplete and perfect In erery respect.
ucomoinea a new usivromeni, ioe rinnvnnnr.uaj
tones of which are produced by iteel toninies or bars,
riaidlyaet In steel piste- affixed to a soundin-bos, and
struck by hammers, as in ths ptino-lorte. The torn
ntr nnr BalMm twlKlikti nnalit. verv beautiful in eoiB
tnnation or alternation with tbe organ tones. Tbe organ
mar be ured alone, and Is in erery respect sa complete
sod perfect sn organ os without the PIANO-HARP, or
mar be used with the PlANO-HAKP; the latter may be
utfd Mpanite); or inoornbinatfem with snjor all the stops
of tbe organ, to which it adds greatlj- in iacitj, life snd
nrietjr, adapting it to s much widsvTange of music.
Upon Its invention snd sntvnductkm, aiout a year
since, this new instrument was reeeived with so moots
favor that the demand greatly exceeded tbe metrafsct
Diers' stmost ability to supply ; so that they hare had nov
ocewton to advertise It eiteuatvelj. Having now per
fected facilities fur s Ursa supply, they oflsr It to to
public witb oonfldnnee.
w m i us. .A i1.ssiiilntl.iaf f.
1IASON A HAMLIN OKOA.f UO.. 1-1 Trc
VirCUtaia, "ilia uiuuw ih iuu '-tm
BOSTON ; Union f.Tuais, NEW YORK; (W snd BS
A!m- Street. fiHfOAOO.
Frarenta ths Hair from Falling.
Promotea lta HsaltL7 Growth.
la not Greasy nor Stlaky.
Loares no Dlimranalile Odor.
Babdaea Refractory Hair.
Soothsa tbe Irritated Sealp-Sklil.
aVmla tb. Richest Laatrs. -
Is not an AlcoboUe Wash.
Glrea Kaw Lif. to the Hair.
fissuiss Laoageit ta FlTh7t
Prepared only by
J08EPH BURNETT ft CO.
27 Central Street, Boston.
And SelS Everywhere.
a it. u.
WHEW WRITING TO ADVERTISERS.
' plr.se say yo saw tlx. sutTertUeaaMsal
lu tnte paper.