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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, December 26, 1877, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1877-12-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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WOMAN'S RIGHTS IN LAW.
The Proptrty and Other Rights ot Women tu
the United Suite".
In Maine a married woman may become
possessed of real and personal
property by bequest, demise, gift or
purchase in her own name and as her
own property.
After marriage she still retains the
custody of the property owned by her
before marriage, and the same is exempt
from liability for the debts of her husband.
She may sue in her own name to recover
back her separate property.
Tn the event of her death without a
will, her property, real and personal,
descends to her heirs.
She has full power to make a will,
which requires three witnesses.
In New Hampshire a married woman
crtn hold property in her own name,
may make contracts, sue and be sued,
and can dispose of her property by will,
and in case of her death without a will
her husband is excluded from any share
in her estate.
A will requires three witnesses.
In Vermont a married woman is entitled
to the same rights of property as
in New Hampshire. Wills require three
subscribing witnesses.
In Massachusetts a married woman
may hold property separate from her
husband without the intervention of a
trustee. A deed conveying land to a
married woman must be recorded within
ninety days of its delivery, or the land
n ill be liable for the husband's debts.
Any married woman over twenty-one
years'of age may dispose of her property
1 by will provided her husband's consent
is endorsed on the will in writing. If
the devise is to her husband his consent
is not necessary.
Wills must be signed in the presence
of three subscribing witnesses.
In Rhode Island a married woman is
entitled to her separate estate, which is
uot liable for her husband's debts, nor
can he cantrol the use of it. She may
dispose of it by will in the presence of
three subscribing witnesses.
In Connecticut the wife is entitled to
her separate estate which she owned before
marriage. The proceeds of any
property griuited to her after marriage is
held by the husband as trustee for her
aud her children, and his executors must
account for the same. With the consent
of her husband she may dispose
of her property by will, which mnst be
signed in the presence of three witnesses.
In New York a married woman has
absolute control of her separate estate,
and is entitled to demand a conveyance
of any property held in trust for her,
provided she has a fee simple estate in
the same. She has a right to deposit
money in a bank in her own name, and
draw oat the same by check.
A will requires but two attesting witnesses.
In New Jersey the separate property
of the wife is not liable for the debts of
her husband.
"Wills must be signed in presence of
two {subscribing witnesses.
In Pennsylvania the separate property i
of any married woman, owned by ier
before marriage or which she has be- i
come the owner of after marriage, is \
vee from any liability except for her j
ovn debts, and then not until the creditor
Ms to obtain the amount of debt from
thehusband's estate. If, however, judgmea
is obtained ag ainst the husband
for he wrongful act of the wife, the
credit must first uxhaust the wife's
separ^e property bei'ore he can levy on
the huband's.
Wilbmust be in voting, and signed j
by the tetator. or by some one at his
request, ,-nd must be proved by two j
competent witnesses.
In Delavare the wife's property is |
liable for th? debts of the husband, unless
certain ltgal proceedings are taken
to prevent such liability.
Wills must be in writing, signed either
by the testator or some one at his request,
and must be proven by two subscribing
witnesses.
In Man-land the wife'B property, by
late enactment, is protected from levy
may make a will, with the consent otflfe*
husband unbscribed to it.
Wills must be in writing, and signed
by the testator, or by some one at his
request, and shall be subscribed in the
presence of the testator by at least three
witnesses.
By the' law of Virginia a married
woman's property is subject to the debts
of her husband.
By the law of West Virgnia the separate
estate of the wife is not responsible
for any but her own debts.
Wills in both States must be written,
and signed by the testator in the presence
of two competent witneeses, who
must subscribe the same.
In North Carolina a woman's separate
estate is not liable for the debts of her
husband. Wills must be written, signed
by him or some person in his presence
at his request, and shall be subscribed
by two witnesses present.
In South Carolina married women
have no right of property, unless conferred
upon them by ante-nuptial settlements.
Wills must be iu writing, signed by
the testator, or by some one for him, in
nvaoAnAA fUvnA nnknnm Kin/? ^ I
cut; pcoouuo ui umcu ouuouuyiujj wiir ]
11 esses, all of whom must be of full age.
In Georgia the lands and personal
property of the wife become the property
of the husband, so that he has complete
control over them. A will must
be in writing, and signed by the testator,
or by some one in his presence at
his request, aud must be subscribed by
three competent witnesses.
By the laws of Texas all property,
real or personal, belonging to a womau
before marriage, continues after marriage
to be a separate estate, and not
liable for her husband's debts.
, Wills must be in writing, signed by
the testator or some one for him at his
request, and must be witnessed by two
persons of legal age in his presence.
In Florida married women are entitled
to all the property owned by them
previous to marriage, and all that they
may become possessed of after mar
riage.
A will must be in writiug, signed by
the testator or by some one in his presence,
and mnst be attested by three
competent witnesses, who mnst subscribe
the same in the presence of the
testator.
The law in Alabama as to married
women's separate estate is the same as |
that of Texas. It is not liable for her j
husband's debts.
Wills must be in writing, signed by
the testator or some one in his presence,
in the presence of three subscribing witnesses.
In Mississippi married women have |
the same rights as to their separate !
property as is given by the law of j
Texas.
Wills must be in writing, signed by
the testator in the presence of three subscribing
witnesses.
By the Louisiana laws a married j
woman is entitled to her separate prop- i
erty, which is not liable under any cir- I
cumstances for her husband's debts.
Wills must be signed by the testator in
presence of three witnesses and in presence
of a notary. It may be signed by
the testator, inclosed in an envelope, and
then handed to a notary, and acknowl- ,
e:lged by the testator to be his will in ,
presence of the notary and seven witnesses,
who must all endorse their
names on the envelope.
v In Arkansas the separate property of
the wife is not liable for the debts of the
husband.
Wills must be signed by the testator, '
or by some one at his request, and must ;
bo witnessed by two witnesses, who j
must subscribe their names to the will. \
In Tennessee the separate estate of i
any married woman cannot De made
liable for her husband's debts.
Wills must be in writing, signed by
the testator, or some one in his presence j
at his request, and subscribed to by two j
witnesses.
In Kentucky the right of the married
woman to her separate estate is the same
a* in Tennessee. .
Wills must be executed the same as in
Tennessee.
In Ohio, Indiana and Michigan the
separate oroperty of the wife is free
from liability for the debts of the husband.
in the presence of two or more subscribing
witnesses.
In Illinois the wife's separate property
is protected from her husband's creditors
by statute.
The married women of Illinois acquired
by the law of 1874 the right to
almost everything. They can sue and
| be sued in their own names. They caD
| ?blessed privilege?sue their own par;
ticular tyrants. When a husband deserts
! his wife the latter has the custody of the
| children. If the husband stays out of
the State a year and does nothing to snpi
port his wife during that *ime, or if he
is imprisoned in the penitentiary, the
wife can, upon obtaining an order from
j a court of record, manage his property
' absolutely. The wife is not at all liable
! r xi- _ 1 1 ' j l. _f
j iur me nusuauu. b acuta incurred ueiure
! marriage, and only in exceptional circumstances
for those incurred afterward.
She can manage any business independently,
except in case of a partnership,
which she cannot enter without her husband's
consent. A wife's earnings cannot
be touched by her husband or his
j creditors. A married woman can acj
quire, possess and sell real and personal
property as freely as a married man
J can.
Wills must be executed in the same
manner as in Ohio.
In Iowa, Missouri and Wisconsin the
separate property of the wife cannot be
affected by tiie husband's debts.
Wills must be signed and sealed by
the testator in the presence of two or
more subscribing witnesses, who shall
subscribe the same at the request of the
i testator.
| By the laws of California^ Kansas,
Minnesota, jxeorasKa, nevaaa anu
Oregon the separate estates of married
women cannot be interfered with by
their hnsbands. Under no circumstances
can they be made liable for their. husband's
debts.
All wills must be signed by the
testator, or by some person in his
presence, in the presence of two or more
subscribing witnesses.?Troy Times.
Bismarck and His Boots.
Before Otto Bismarck had reached his
seventeenth year he was at the university.
He wanted to go to Heidelberg ;
but his mother preferred Gottingen.
She was afraid that the art of imbibing
enormous tankards of beer?an art so
assiduously cultivated in the former
town that it may almost be said to form
part of the curriculum?would become a
habit with her son. " A beer-vat cannot
I scale a mountain, and you have one before
you, on the top of which is Fame,"
said she. Otto conformed to the wishes
of his mother, and to Gottingen he w^at.
He was by no means a strait-laced young
man ; he joined in every amu^ment of
' student life, and dressed like them,
adopted their tone and manners. He
was foremost in freak* of all kinds, but
displayed that .str^g and determination
for whioi he afterward became
so famous. Having bee? invited to a
ball, at wiiich the prettiest girls in the
town -"ere to be present, our young student
orders a new pair of varnished
boots for the occasion. As the eventful
^nrr /Ivnw nnoy Qn/1 Knnfo TVCXVGk Ttrtf
sent home, he grew somewhat uneasy,
the more as his friends kept repeating to
him: "You'll not have your boots;
the shoemaker disappoints every one."
"I'll have them in spite of that," replied
the future chancellor. The day
before the entertainment Bismarck entered
the shop." " And my boots ?" asks
he. "I am very sorry, sir," is the reply
; " but I have so many orders on
hand for to-morrow's ball?"Ah, is
that it ?" cries the furious youngster;
and, banging the door behind him, he
leaves the house. A quarter of an hour
afterward he comes back, accompanied
by two of those enormous dogs which the
Ge*nan students are in the habit of feeding
at the expense of their association.
"You see these do_gs ?" This to Crispin.
"Yes." "Well, I swear that they'll
tear you to pieces if you.do not send my
boots by to-morr' # afternoon, five
o'clock." With this he went out again.
jduu a iiirtxi mail was autuuuou iu
front of the dwelling, reminding the
jpoor fellow at every minute : "Do not
Mr. Bismarck's boots," He had
o'clock "be"closed ~hia_*AJ: te?.
himself to pass the nours on his stool
i instead of in bis bed. Suddenly the
stillness is broken by the barking of the
dogs, and the voice of their master singing
out: Your life is in danger ! Remember
yonr family!" The following
day the boots were sent home in time.?
| Tinsley's Magazine.
Horrible Affair at a Reformatory.
An English paper says: We are informed
that the most horrible discoveries
I have been made in the Reformatory for
l Native Boys, which is situated on a hill
j about nine miles from Kingston in the
I Island of Jamaica. Some time ago,
under the governorship of Sir William
Grey, a clergyman was appointed superintendent
of the reformatory, with a
salary of ?400 a year, beside a house
and other perquisites. But these appear
not to have been sufficient for the reverened
gentleman, who applied the food
allotted for the four hundred poor boyB
I under his charge to fattening pigs for the
I market. Meanwhile the little wretches
| were starved and growing desperate?
j they actually fought with the pigs for
: the food thrown to them. The miserable
creatures were neglected in every possible
way. A nasty insect, oalled a tick,
well known to every traveler in the
tropics, burrowed into their feet, and, as
the doctor had to look after his private
patients, the wounds, which if examined
iu time would have been trifling, became
ko serious that amputation of toes or
feet were necessary in no less than eighty
cases. Starved and neglected, the lads
became unruly. The offenders were
then shackled together in pairs and consigned
to the cells, where some were
forgotten for three days and left without
food or drink. All this at last came to
light by mere accident. The boys were
entrusted with knives to cut down some
guinea grass outside, iu charge of ?ne
warder only; they naturally used their
liberty to satisfy the cravings of hunger
by plundering the neighboring gardens.
The owners did not dare to iuterfere,
but reported the matter to the governor.
mi.* j.~ i~: i j?
xiiib i?u tu mvtjau^ttuuu iuiu xuiuriu,
aii(>we understand that Lord Carnarvon
has, in a strongly worded despatch, denounced
this horrible affair as a disgrace
to the colony and to the whole gover*raent.
A Western Steamboat Calamity.
The steamer Lotus, with a cargo of
1,671 bales of cotton and 525 sacks of
cotton seed, from Red River for New
Orleans, having reached a point opposite
Waterloo, was discovered, by the
engineer, to be on fire in the gangway,
at the aft end of the boilers. An alarm
was immediately given to the pilot, who
headed the boat to shore ; but, so rapid
was the progress of the flames, that the
lower deck was enveloped, the steampipe
burst, and the boat becoming unmanageable
swung around in the middle
iU ? rnu? ?v,/l
U1 LUC river, 1UC ^OODCU^CJLO OXiU UD?
were forced to jump into the river to
escape burning. The stage-planks and
jackstaff were thrown overboard, and
were the means of saving many lives,
The steamboat Willie was fortunately
within sight coming up the river. A
whistle, aB a signal for help, was blown
by the Lotus, which was promptly responded
to. Had it not been for this
circumstance the clerk thinks few persons
would have been saved. The weather
was extremely oold. and the Willie
preserved the lives of many who, having
escaped being burned, were in imminent
danger of being frozen or drowned. The
cook was burned to death while holding
to the stern of the boat. Peter Seagreen,
a deck hand, was also burned to death,
and Henry Seper, the chambermaid,
; and eight roustabouts were drowned.
; There were fifteen passengers, not one
| of whom was lost, though Mrs. Massey,
i of New Orleans, while escaping through
; a window over the wheel, was badly out
j and bruised. The books; papers, money
| and United States mail were all destroyed,
also the entire baggage and
clothing of passengers and crew. Capt.
Daniels was severely scorched, ag were
most of the saved. The clerk, Mr.
Devinney and several others were rescued
by means of life bo&ifc-\thrown
Hill i~
STANLEY'S GRAPHIC STORY.
Incidents of tils March ncross the Continent
Fighting with Cannibals*?A Monster
Canoe?A Temple of Ivorr.
Henry M. Stanley continues his !
graphic story of African exploration in a j
letter to the New York Herald. We
give the most interesting incidents : On j
January 4, 1877, we came to the first of ^
what proved a series of cataracts, or, to
use a more correct term, falls, below
the confluence of the Lum ami, and the (
Lualaba, or the Lowa, as the river was
now called. Our troubles began now in
earnest. We were hunted like game. J
Night and day every nerve was strained ,
to defend ourselves. Four times on ,
January 4 we broke through the lineB
of canoes brought out against us. and
finally we were halted by the Baswa
Falls. The savages seemed to think
that we had no resource left but to surrender
and be eaten at their leisure.
Again and again were we compelled to
repulse the furious charges that they
made to drive us over the falls. The
people of the Falls Islands also came up
to assist the cannibals of Mwana Ntaba.
We were at bay, and became desperate;
Return we could not, as we could not
pull against stream and fight. We pulled
ashore first on tho right bank, then
across river to the left, and made a camp
in the woods, drawing our canoes and
boat up after us. After constructing a
fence of brush around on the forest side
the best sharpshooters were placed in
position for defence. After a short time
the natives retired and left us to rest, j
For the ensuing twenty-four days we j
had fearful work, constructing camps by :
night along the line marked out during |
the day, cutting roads from above to below
each fall, dragging our heavy canoes j
during the day, while the most active of j,
the young men?the boat's crew?repulsed
the savages and foraged for food. ,
On January 27 we had passed in this
desperate way forty-two geographical %
miles, by six falls, and to effect it had j ?
dragged our canoes a distance of thirteen j
miles by land and by roads which we had | 8
| cut through the forest. Our provisions j ?
i in the meantime we had to procure as :
I ?/v Unof WVinn WA hft/1 P.]flfirfV? | j?
WO UCOl WUA\1, II uvu Tiw .
the last fall, we halted two days for rest, !,
which we all very much needed, in the J
passage of these falls we lo?* five men 1,
only. . !
After passi*g this furies of falls we :
entered upon diffe^nt scenes. The : P
I river was graduuP/ widening from the ! Y
I usual 1,500 to 2,000 yards breadth to j J?
j two and th?re miles. It then began to j *
receive grander affluents, and soon as- ! d
I surocd a lacustrine breadth ftom four to j P
j ten miles. Island also were so numer- i
j ous that once a day were we able to ob- j r
| tain a glimpse of the opposite bank. We ' a
j had reached the great basin lying be- ; ?
tween the maritime and lake regions, i "
The first day we entered this region we | B
were attacked three times by three sepa- F
rate tribes ; the second day we main- 13
tained a running fight almost the entire j a
day, wlrich culminated in a grand naval ?
I fight at the confluence of the Aruwimi? 1
; the Welle (?)?with the Lualaba. As 0
we crossed over from the current of 8
the Lualaba to that of the Aruwimi, and F
had taken a glance at the breadfh of the ^
| magnificent affluent, we were quite taken ?
j aback at the grand preparations for our ?
i reception. Fifty-four canoes rushing j ?
j down on us with such fury that I saw I ! J:
must act at once if I wished to save the j
expedition. Four of our canoes, in a J 0
i desperate fright, became panic stricken 1 8
! and began to pull fast down stream, but j 0
hey were soon brought back. J
j We dropped our stone anchors, form- ?
i ed a close line and calmly waited events. c
i Down the natives came, fast and furious
| but in magnificient style. Everything
i about them was superb. Their canoes
; were enormous things, one especially, a
j monster, eighty paddlers. forty on a
I side, with paddles eight feet long, spearI
pointed, and really pointed with iron
j blades for close quarters, I presume,
i The top of each paddle shaft was adorn!
ed with ivory balls. The chiefs pranced
j up and down a plankiug that ran from
I stem to stern. On a platform near the bow !
! were ten choice young fellows swaying !
j their long spears ready. At the stern ,
of this great war canoe stood eight I
steersmen, guiding her toward us. j J
i There were about twenty?three-fourths j
: nftfcie such air -.-fine looking, but nonejj
rough guess there must have been from ;:
fifteen hundred to two thousaud f^va- : 1
j ges within these fifty-four canoes.
I cannot think that these belonged to 8
I one power. I imagine that it was a pre- j
j concerted arrangement with neighborI
ing tribes, got up especially for our en- ^
I tertainment. We had no time even to
! breathe a short prayer or to think of in- 1
dulging in a sentimental farewell to the 1
| murderous cannibalistic world in which j
we found ourselves. The enemy, in ;
I nnnfi^onimnf vif?fnrv WftR Oil US. and !
|.?UW????-v j,
j the big monster as it shot past us
I launched a spear?the first. We waited
no longer; they came to fight. The
| cruel faces, the loudly triumphant drums,
the deafening horns, the launched spears,
swaying bodies, all proved it; and every
gun in our little fleet angrily gave response
to our foes. We were in a second
almost surrounded, and clouds of
spears hurtled and hissed for a short
time?say, ten minutes. They then
gave way, and we lifted our anchors and
charged them, following them with fatal
result. We were carried, away with our
feelings. We followed them to the
shore, chased them on land into their
villages, ten or twelve of them, and, after
securing some of the abundance of food I
we found there, I sounded the recall. j
To the victors belong the spoil?at
i least so thought my people?and the
i amount of ivory they discovered lying I
useless about astonished me. There j
| was an ivoiy " temple," a structure of I
j solid tusks surrounding an idol; ivory j
j logs, which, by the murks of hatchets j
j visible on them, they must have used to
i chop wood upon ; ivory war horns, some
j of them tlxree feet long ; ivory mallets,
! ivory wedges to split wood, ivory pestles
! to grind their cassava, and before the
| chief's house was a veranda, or burzah, I
j the posts of which were long tusks of j
! ivory. There were 133 pieces of ivory, i
| which, according to rough calculation, j
i would realize, or ought to realize, about j
I $10,030. These, I told the men, they i
i must consider as their prize money. In !
j this light we only lost one man. i
Eloping With tm Indian.
! We take the following from a Hamiltou !
j (Ontario) paper: Some days ago we i
i published a report of an elopement from t
I a farm house near Stratford, the parties
. beiug a daughter of the proprietor and a f
: hired man who belongs to one of the ' f
i Indian tribes living ou reserves between j
j Caledonia and Brantford. The Indian j
i is said to be a fine, handsome, strapping j,
[ fellow. We are informed that the j
! couple made their way to the house of ;
: the Indian's mother, Jiaving been mar- . *
i ried in due form in a i'rotestant iiipisco- j ?
| pal church somewhere on the Reserve. ]
There they were found by the angry |
I father and brother of the girl, and the ;
1 Indian, being arrested, was taken to and i
I locked up in Caledonia. While in limbo j
j the young husband mourned for his !
! absent wife, and pledged himself, in the |
j hearing of his auditors, to die, if neces-!
; sary, in her defence. But the relatives j
of the girl, fiuding they oould not sep
arate the pair, consented to the Indian's
release, and the whole party went in for j
! a general jovial celebration on the |
; evening of the day upon which the j
! young couple were thus reunited. The I
j young wife belongs to a very respectable j
and wealthy family, named Murray, who i
! reside in the county of Perth. They are 1
; members of the Roman Catholic Church. [
| The Indian, whose name has escaped j
i our memory, is a Protestant, and is i
; above the average of his tribe in intelli- i
i gence and industry. j
_ !
i
' A Golden-Leafed Oak. <
A North Carina paper says there is !
in'Watauga ccunty, in that State, a flour- j
ishing oak tree of vigorous growth, the j
leaves of which, when they first burst j
forth from the bud in the Spring, are of j
?. hrichfc. crolden-vellow oolor. and retain I
this oolor during their whole growth and 1
maturity. In Jhtumn, when the coming '
frost dyes the other forest leaves in the 1
wavy, brilliant hues which give su?h J
wonderful beauty to the mountain sides, (
the leaves on this remarkable tree begin j
at length to turn green, adopting as their '
own the fresh tint that is departing from
ama ii if TII i
A Black Hills "Opium House."
TheDeadwood "opiumhouse," writes
a correspondent, is owned and conducted
by two venerable appearing pagans, who
assume a dignity and importance of mien
indicative of no little self-esteem?an
audacity of nature often remarked, too,
in tliose engaged in the retail liquor
business. Such characters do not seem
to be sensible of their dreadful destiny.
" The opium house " is a frame structure
it the lower end of Main street, in the
Chinese quarters. Flanking it for a
3quare or more above aud below, the
general aspect is decidedly Oriental,
ilso plutonic. Heathen wash houses,
:-ea stores and medicine and doctor shops,
with their cabalistic signs and burning
colored tapers?charms against the intrusion
of Asiatic hobgoblins?are jumjled
together promiscuously. The in!ected
atmosphere is perfectly stifling,
ind warns the visitor of his approach
some time before he reaches his destina;ion?the
predominating stench of opilm
smoke commingling with that insufferable
musk smell which everywhere
sharacterizes the presence of Mongolitns.
Entering the front and receiving
oom, I was agreeably surprised to find
jverything scrupulously clean, and the
sharacter and arrangements of the
luique aud curious furniture and pictures,
such as could not fail to captivate
he pagan eye. Every appearance and
levice seemed to invite to ease and
epose. An air of orderly abandon
jervaded the place, under the influence
>f which one almost became oblivious to
he repulsive details which combine to
.in +)iiH nnrfll nicture of American
aaAw u|/ kuiu ?w ? ? ^? ?
zed barbarianism.
We were at once approached by a
leanly-clad Asiatic?his sandals new
nd glossy, encasing stockings of spotess
white, and the balance of his loose.'
otton attire just as cle^y?who introiuced
himself by ask^g. "Mellcau man
;o up stairs ? smoke ?" We noQled
assent, ar<* followed him up the
larrow stairway to an aisle, on either
ide of wtlCh "was a row of opium-smoking
tallft the entrances to which were
;rucained with grotesquely-figured cloth
f Chinese manufacture. In each of
bese cellB there is a small table, with
iixuriously-cushioned stools. They are
f capacity sufficient to accommodate
alf a dozen when sitting close together,
8 opium-smokers do when smoking in
arties. My guide ordered two pipes,
be charge for each of which was "four
ittee." I have often paid half a dollar
or admission to entertainment which
id not prove so profitable, though my
ipe was unused. Having received his
ollar the barbarian left us to soon
eturn with two cards, each containing
bout a small teaspoonful of an opium
lixture of the consistency of common
ar. It is said this compound is not
lade anywhere outside of China. It is
>ut up for market in that country in
oxes containing a little over half a pint,
nd they are retailed in San Francisco at
ight dollars each, and at twelve dollars
a Deadwood. The mixture is of a
ombustible character, consuming away
lowly and steadily when ignited. A
liece of rounded and nicely polished
lardwood, upon which to fry the narotic,
is furnished, with a piece of wire
n recnlate the consumption as to quan
ity and time, by adding to or taking
rom the burning mass, and also to feed
he pipe. An old smoker will consume
ne card in half an hour, and I was !
saured there were many in Deadwood, j
f both sexes, who often spent an entire >
light in the opium-house, using from j
tve dollars to seven dollars' worth of j
tpium in an all-night sitting. I had i
>ccular proof that some of the leading |
msiness men of the city had fallen vie- I
ims to the fatal allurement.
The income of the proprietors must
>e enormous. Had we called an hour
ater we would have failed to have got
eats without waiting, as the tables are
isually all occupi?d from nine o'clock
it night until well on toward daylight.
Ls many as forty are often smoking in
his houBe. i
Advice Worth Reading.
It is easier to be a good business man \
han a poor one. Half the energy dis- j
)layed in keeping ahead that is required j
o catch up when behind will save credit, I
five more time to business, and add to |
iWxfw_fAitr-*?ugngehittro?.-f'jyj?wc. jstork.
se to meet a man, or do a certain thing i
Of. HVl O I
fct It UCi Willi Uiumcuu, UKs X V>HUJ |
ippointed time. If you go out on busi1688,
attend promptly to the matter in
land, and then as promptly go ahead on
four own business. Do not'stop to tell
itories in business hours. If you have a
jlace of business, be found there when
wanted. No man can get rich by sitting
iround stores and saloons. If you have
o labor for a living, remember that one
lour in the morning is better than two
it night. If you employ others, be on
land to see that they attend to their
luties, and to direct with regularity,
iromptness and liberality. Do not
neddle with any business you know
lothing of. Time is money. Never
lse quick words, or allow yourself to
nake hasty or ungentlemanly remarks
o those in yo&r employ, for to do so
essens their respect for you and your
nfluence over them. Help yourself and
)thers will help you. Be faithful over
nterests confided to your keeping, and
n all good time your responsibilities
vill be increased. Do not be in too
jreat haste to get rich. Do not build
mtil you have arranged and laid a good
oundation. Do not?as you hope to
vork for success?spend time in idle- '
less. If your time is your own, busi168S
will suffer if you do ; if it is given
o another for pay, it belongs to him, and
rou have no more right to steal it than
rou have money. Be obliging. Strive to
* 1 ' * i i-'i;? tv
ivoia nor8ia worciB ana personalities. jl/u ,
iot kick every stone in the path ; many
niles can be made in a day by going
iteadily on. Pay as you go. A man of
lonor respects his word as he does hiB
Dond. Ask but never beg. Help others
vhen you pre able ; but never give
vhen you can not afford to, simply bejause
it is fashionable. Learn to say
'no." No necessity for snapping it
>ut; but say it firmly and respectfully.
Save but few confidants, and the fewer
;he better. Use your own brains rather
;han those of others. Learn to think
ind act for yourself. lie vigilant.
Keep ahead rather than behind the times.
Words of Wisdom.
Live for something.
They that live . without dying j
houghts, shall die without comforts. ,
Idleness is hard work lor tiiose that j
ire not used to it, and dull work for i
hose that are.
Covetous persona are like sponges, j
vhich greedily draw in water, but ro- ,
urn very little until they are squeezed.
The love of truth is the spirit of all
iloquence. Speech without it is but
mbble. The mere art of rhetoric is
nore noisy but less useful than the
inman's trade.
A man's charity to those who differ j
rom him upon great and difficult ques- J
ions, will be in the ratio of his own i
knowledge of them. The more kaowl- J
idge, the more charity.
Lessons of wisdom never so influence i
is as when they are wrought into the ,
leart through the groundwork of a 1
itorv whioh engages the passion. Is it
;hat we are like iron a?d first must be I
leated before we can be wrought upon ?
)r is the heart so in love with deceit
;hat where a true report will not reach ;
t we must cheat it with a fable, in !
>rder that we may come at the truth ?
We commend the horse for his I
itrength and sureness of foot, and not I
'or hiB rich caparisons ; a greyhound i
:or his share of " heels, not for his fine
x>llar; a hawk for his wings, not for I
lis jesses and bells. Why in like j
nanner do we not value a man for |
vhat is properly his own ? He has a i
jreat train, a beautiful pulaee, so much
:redit, so many thousand pounds a
am/1 oil fViouo arc* ahnnf him inul
r??'i "" ? ?
iot in hira.
Without depth of thought oi% earnestness
of feeling or strength of purpose,
living an unreal life, sacrificing substance
to show, substituting the fictitious-for
the natural, mistaking a crowd
tor society, tmciing its omei pleasure in
ridicule and exhausting its ingenuity in
expedients for killing time, fashion is
upong the last influences under which a
tinman being who respects himself, or
who oomprehends the great end of life,
could desire to be placed.
ii (
NEWS SUMMARY. ]
Eastern and Mldile States. J
The Congregational Cinrch and an adjoin- 1
ing house ana barn, atOswego, N. Y., were
burned to the ground, te loss is about $14,- i
000 and the insurance $8500. i
Richard B. Connolly, one of the notorious
Tweed ring thieves, wa sued by the city of
New York to recover $,000,000, and the case '
came to a sudden end \y defendant's counsel, j
confessing judgment. '
Robert Carroll and tw other miners, named j
Quigley and Martin, vore instantly killed by 1
the caving in of a secti>n of the Mount Hope ,
iron mine at Rock away, N. J. (
The Wolfborough fN. H.) Sayings Bank has
been closed, pcndiig ?n examination of its (
condition. i
E. P. Boas, late cashier of the suspended 1
Roading Savings B.nk, of Beading, Pa., was
'arroBtoa on the chai*e of misappropriating the <
funds of the instituton. <
Francis Copcutt, a wealthy New York im- 1
porter, was fonnd dad in his apartments on .
Fifth avenue, with lis face thrust into a stew
Ean containing aci? and chloroform. It is '
elieved that lie ws treating himself for a !
nasal cancer, and tas suffocated before h? j
could summon assisbnee.
The New York striling cigarmakera have determined
upon startng a co-operative factory ]
in competition with tie employers.
Hon. John H. Bnrbigh, an ex-Congressman,
was killed at South Btrwick, Me., by his horses
going off a bridge. \
The village of Milleretown, Pa., was partially '
destroyed by fire, several blocks in the business
center going down before the flames.
The New York police made a raid upon the !
unlicensed liquor dealers of the city, and
arrested over three hundred of them.
Greenbaum Brothers A Co., New York bankers.
have failed with liabilities estimated at
$250,000.
The National Exchange Bank of Troy, N. Y.,
has failed.
Harvey N. Thorpe was hanged at Auburn,
N. Y., for killing William E. Howard (colored),
in September. 1876. The murderer and his
victim wero both convicts in the Auburn prison
at the time the crime was committed.
Allen Congdon, of Wesifield, Mass., aged
*?nr vears, died after three days' sickness,
CaUSeu Ut hifc nf n. Rnitz finer Tnrsivevl air
weeks ago, ana two doctors pronounced the
case one of genuine hydrophobia. ,
The board of education of . New Haven,
Conn., have resolved, by a vote of mx to three,
to dispense with religious Bervices in the public
schools.
The ocean steamer City of Berlin, from New
York for Liverpool, failed to arrive at her destination
on time, aud the anxietv occasioned
by her non-arrival was allayed only by a cable
dispatch stating that she had reached the
coaet of Ireland in tow of another vessel. A
broken shaft was tho cause of her delay.
The miners at tho mines of the Lehigh and1
Wilkesbarro Coal Company have had their
wages reduced ten per cent. The men accepted
the reduction.
Ex-President Charles E. Smith, of the Philadelphia
and Beading Railroad Company, has
made public a statement alleging gross mismanagement
in the affairs of tne company,
and the concealment of important facts from
him and the stockholders.
Western and Southern States.
Two persons were burned to death and nine
were drowned by the burning of the steamer
Lotus, on her way from lied River to New
Orleans. The passengere and crew were forced
to Jump into the river to escape the dames, and
but for the providential arrival of another
steamer many more liveB would have been
sacrificed.
The German National Bank of Chicago has
closed its doors, xne directors say tney nave j
abundant funds to pay depositors.
The Indians completely invested Deadwood,
in the Black Hills, and a force of United States
troops' was sent to the relief of the people.
While Constable McElligott was reading a
warrant to Alvina McGee, in Chicago, she
seized a revolver and fired at the officer,
inflicting a wound that soon resulted in death.
The woman was arrested
The Georgia election resulted in the adoption
of the new constitution by a large majority and
in permanently locating the capital at Atlanta.
William 8. Bergen, who murdered Thomas
J. McBride, a hotel keeper, in June last, was
hanged at Mount Vernon- Ohio. When the
drop fell the noose slipped and Bergen dropped
heavily, half strangled. After fifteen minutes'
delay, Bergen was again placed on the scaffold
and this time was launched into eternity.
Most of the business portion of Otsego,
Mich., was destroyed by fire.
A number of men who took part in the Baltimore
riots during the railroad war, have been
sentenced to three and eight months' imprisonment.
Application has'been made to have a receiver
appointed for the German Savings Bank
of Chicago.
The official canvass in Wisconsin shows the
following vote for governor : Smith, Republican,
78,759; Mallorv, Democrat, 70,486 ; Allis,
Greenback, 26.216 ; Campbell, Socialist, 2.176 ;
Hall, Prohibitionist, 399 ; scattering, 86 ; total,
178,122. .V - ,v,
.Urulrro n ^ ?1 -1
$280,000; asBets, $240,000.
A V?tl1 Vinu Vinnn intr/vltirtfl/1 in ttiA nPannAaona
Legislature proposing to fund the State debt
at fifty cent-, tne new bonds to pay four per
cent, interest.
From Washington.
Th# estimates for appropriations required to
carry on the government 'or the next fiscal
year are as follows: Legislative, $2,844,256,16
; executive, $13,288,462.35 ; judiciary, $391,000
; foreign intercourse, $1,214,395.50; army,
$31,597,270.68 ; navy, $16,233,234.40; Indiau I
afTairs, $5,415,891.20; pensions, $28,000,000 ;
public service, $15.885,978.06 ; postal service,
$8,093,672.72 ; miscellaneous, $15,143,585.22 ;
permanent annual appropriations, $142,581,147.59
; total, $280,688,796 38.
A coujt of inquiry has been appointed by tho
secretary of the navy to look into the cause of
the Huron disaster.
General Ord testified before the House committee
on military affairs that the Mexican
people and authorities on the Rio Grando were
in sympathy with the raiders into Texas.
Among the batch of new nominations sent to
the Senate for confirmation are the names of
the New York custom house officers who had
beed nominated during the special session, but
were passed oyer without being confirmed.
Mrs Belva A. Lock wood, lawyer, argued be-'
fore the House committee on the judiciary in
favor of permitting women to practice in tlie
supreme court.
The danger of a war with Mexico is not
imminent, according to the President, the
House committee on military affairs and the
army authorities.
The admission of Mr. Eustis into the
Senate fills up that body to its full membership.
Foreign News.
The Italian chamber of deputies has abolished
capital punishment in Italy.
A dispatch from Coquimbo, Chili, says the
Pacific Steam Navigation Company's steamship
Atacama has been lost The crow numbered
forty, and the passengers probably about fifty.
Only eighteen persons were saved.
A dispatch from Constantinople says the
Turks have captured the town of Elena, with
eleven guns, twenty ammunition wagons and
300 prisoners. The Russian loss is estimated
3,000.
A dispatch from London says the steamer
Mizpah, from 8eville for Leith, collided with
another vessel off Beachy Head, and both sunk,
only one man being saved as far as known.
The Turkish government has issued a lift
tiouai cierenco loan or $za,uuuu,uuw.
A Bucharest dispatch states that Plevua ha a
fallen in'.o tho lmndd of the Russians. Osman '
Pasha, the Tarkish commander, attempted t o j
cat his way through tho ltussiun lines to !
Widdin, but was atbiwked in front and rear and
compelled to surrender after a desperate en- j
gagement, in which he waB seriously wounded.
The Turks in Plevna were dying of hunger and j
cold.
m ?
CONGRESS?EXTRA SESSION. I
Hours of Representatives.
Mr. Knott moved to suspend the rules and
pass a bill aopropriating to each of the surviving
oflioers of the United States steamor Huron
$1,000; to each of the surviving seamen *100,
and to the widows and children of tboao who
had been lost an allowance equal to a year's
pay of their respective relatives. Mr. Knott
B&id that the country should never forget the
relatives of the xalhnt men who went down in
the awful wreck of the Huron. M'1. Garfiold
suggested thai too bill should also make a prevision
for the case of Capt. Guthrie and his
crew, who were lost in endeavoring to save life
from the wreck of tho Huron.. After the bill
wax so amended it was unanimcuily passod.
The House concurred in the Senate resolution
declaring it to be tho judgment of the two
ur.A.?iol HPKHinti Htnired at 12 M. I
senate.
At twelve o'clock the Senate was callod to order,
and the Vic^-President said the Senate
wan now in regular session, under the requirements
of the constitution.
The Vioe-PreBident presented the annual report
of the Becretary of war. Soon afterward
the private secretary of the PreHident delivered
the annual meHs&ge, and it was immediately
read by the Bocrelary. Then the Vice-President
laid before the Senate the reports of the
secretary of the interior, secretary of thotreas?ry,
postmaster-general, attorney-general, etc.
A bill wag introduced by Mr. Doraey, to ormmmsmmmmmmrnm
wmmmmmammmmmmmmmmamammammmammmmmammmmiBm
ganize the territory of Tishmingo, and for
Dther pnrpoeeB. " t
Mr. Matthews introduced a resolutio* detlaring
that United 8tates bonds may be paid
In silver coin, and at hia request it was ordered
to be laid on the table.
The resolution of inquiry as to what legal
impediments exist which prevent the President
from executing the laws in regard to the Union
Pacifio railroad company was adopted.
The Houho bill for the relief of the sufferer
by the wreck of the Huron was passed with an
imendment providing for the payment to the
heirs or tnose lost ou tne iiuron ia montns
sea pay ; to the heirs of Capt Guthrie, of the
life-saving service, one year's salary, and to
the heirs of those of the B. & J. Baker's crew,
who were lost in attempting to save life, $100
jach.
Mr. McDonald gave notice that upcn the 17th
jt January he would offer resolutions in respect
to the memory and public services of his
late colleague, Mr. Morton.
A resolution was adopted instructing the
jommittee on the District of Columbia to inquire
and report a proper form of government
for the District.
The resolution from the committee on privieges
and elections declaring J. B. Eustis entitled
to a seat as Senator from Louisiana from
Ian. 12, 1876, for the term ending March 3,
L879, was called up, and after a brief discussion
was adopted by a vote of 49 yeas to 8 nays.
Mr. Eustis was then sworn in.
The resolution of Mr. Matthews to pay the
bonds in silver was discussed.
fionne.
The speaker called the House to order, and
the regular session of the forty-fifth Congress
was opened with prayor by the chaplain, after
which the roll was called and showed the presence
of 221 members. The President's mes
Bage was then received, read, and referred to
the committee of the whole on the fltate of the
Union. *
Mr. Baker, of Indiana, presented a joint resolution,
prohibiting the payment of any claims
for damages growing ont of the taking, use or
destruction of property during the civil war.
The bill which strikes from the statute books
the law prescribing the taking of the "castiron
oath " was passed.
Mr. Hartzell, of Illinois, presented a bill substituting
greenbacks for the issue of the National
Banking Association.
Mr. Dibrill, of Tennessee, presented a bill
providing for a tax of three per cant on all
amounts of income over $2,000.
Mr. Townshend, of Illinois, from the committee
on patents, reported a bill to repeal existing
statutes for the renewal of patents, and
declaringit unlawful hereafter for thecommis"inner
ofpatentH to renew or extend any patent
for any design "Wnatcver. He raid that vL?
joctof the bill was to take away from the utatute
book a law which was dead and inoperative, the
commissioner of patents not having now the
right to make renewals. After some discussion
the bill was passed.
Mr. Harrison, of Illinois, introduced a bill
that proposes to levy upon the incomes of all
Unitea States citizens which maybe over $1,000
and under $2,000 annually, a tax of one per
cent; over $2,000 and under $3,000, one and a
quarter per cent.; and a graduating scale up to
and including $23,0U0 ; over $23,000 and under
$86,000, a tax of three per cent.; over $35,000
and under $50,000, four per cent, and five per
cent, on all incomes in excess of $50,000. deferred
to the ways and means committee.
Two resolution were offered making inquries
in regard to the Cuban insurrection, but
were objected to.
Mr. Harris, of Virginia, chairman of the
election committee, submitted the majority reSort
in the Colorado contested election case
eclaring T. N. Patterson (Democrat) elected.
Mr. Wait, of Connecticut, submitted a minority
report declaring J. B. Belford (Republican)
elected; and Mr. Cox, of Ohio, presented a
third report declaring that no election in Colorado
bad taken place.
The Senate amendments to the bill for the
relief of the sufferers by tbe loss of the Huron
were concurred in and the bill passed.
A bill was introduced by Mr. Joyce, of Vermont,
adjusting the salaries of postmasters on
the basis of the number of stamps cancelled
instead of on the number of stamps sold ; also a
resolution proposing an amendment tj tbe
constitution providing that the term of office
of the President shall be six years.
On tbe question of the distribution of tbe
President's message a discussion arose on an
amendment offered by Mr. Hewitt, of New
York, specially directing the attention of the
oommittee on foreign affairs to the affairs on
the Rio Grande, and recommending the consideration
of such means as will prevent the
possibility of war, and continue the maintenance
of peace between the United States and
Mexico. All the speeches made upon the subject.
except that of Mr. Mills, of Texas, were
pacific in tone.
Poisoned by a Painted Pencil.?Lizzie,
daughter of Mr. James A. Coley,
of Portland, Me., seven years old, purchased
some painted slate pencils, and,
as,children will,held them in her mouth.
On that night she was taken ill, and a
physician being called, pronounced it a
case of poisoning. Jn spite of everything
possible being done for her relief
she continued to grow worse, and died
shortly after the physician had decided
it impossible for her to survive but a few
honrs. .
ttiTiro vuiiuug TOyXtp^TcHmSro7*wrcn
difficulty, to an elevated and snow-coraed
plateau, in order to obtain a better'view of
Swig", scenery, and contrast tho beauty and
richness of midsummer below with the bleakness
and sterility of midwinter around and
above them. In play they rolled the moist
snow into l^rge balls ; they crowded it over the
edge of the plateau. In falling it struck Bofter
snow, which immediately gave way, and soon
an avdlanche was tearing down tho mountain
side, burying and destroying everything in its
course. As the handful of snow became the
irresistible avalanche, so the hacking cough,
with sore throat and catarrh, if neglected,
speedily develops into that dread destroyer,
consumption. In the early stages, Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy will effect a cure, though if
the blood be affectcd or impoverished it must
be purified and enriched by Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, and the liver and bowels
I lrarvf orttiVfl >vtr Vna PlpAaanf. PrnvrnfirA PAllofa
Many who despaired of life and bad been
given np to die by physicians tad friends, owe
their restoration to the above remedies.
Ely, Linn Co.. Iowa, May 8th, 1877.
Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.:
Dear Sir?I was prostrated some thre^ years
since with plenro pneumonia, which left me
with a troublesome cough, that gradually grew
won-e until physicians gave me up to die with
consumption. I tried several remedies tfyat arc
advertised to cure consumption, but without
obtaining any relief or benefit Seeing your
Golden Medical Discovery and Pleasant Purgative
Pellets advertised, I concluded to try them,
and I found them to be all that you claim for
them. My restoration has remained complete
for over two years. Inclosed find ?1.50 for a
copy of your Common Sense Medical Adviser.
Ever gratefully yours,
Jaso's C. Bartholomew.
From a Well-Known Writer.
From Mrs. Jfcry Francis, well-known as " Margaret
Blount."
Brightbank, Woodstock, Vt., Oct. C, 1876.
Seth W. Fowle & Sons :
Gentlemen?Two years ago I began lo take
the Peruvian Syrup. I was in a languid, halfalive
state, through incipient dyspepsia and defective
circulation of the blood. Three bottles
of the Peruvian Syrup changed this to glowing,
bounding health. I have a line appetite, sleep
soundly, and can walk five miles easily, without
resting, or busy myself out of doors all day
long without fatigue.
A lady cousin, who resides with me, took the
Syrup during lier recovery from a serious illness
of some weeks. She has been an invalid
for years. Five bottles of the Syrup have so
built up her system that she now eats quite
iieartily, sleeps* well, anil can walk three miles
(in fine weather) without fatigue. I consider
the medicine so invalnablo to persons of sedentary
pursuits, or to those who 'suffer from
languor or low spirits, that I relate this personal
experience of its effects to you, leaving
you to make what use you please of mv letter.
Yonrs very respectfully,
Maby Francis.
Mr. Kuapp moved to suspend Ae roles and
adopt a resolution declaring that the President,
by refusing the use of the army in support of
the pretended governments in the States of
South Carolina and Louisiana, and thereby according
their people the right of local self-government
in accordance with the constitution,
has faithfully performed his duty in that bo-,
half, and is justly entitled to the respect and
" * ' ' ! - Wa ????
connaenco 01 mu .iwtwiiu jluv jn?o
and nays betiiK' ?r>' > ?<?. Mr. Conger moved that
the House adjoina, whereupon Mr. G&rfleld
said: "I hope we will not have any dilatorv
motions, but voto the resolution down and
the yeas and nays being ordered upon Mr. Conger's
motion, the time was consumed until the
nonr fixed upon for nual adjournment.
The speaker tben announced the final adjournment
of the special session.
CONGRESSIONAL SUMMARY.
dolioacy of the rrmts rrom wmcu muy mo prepared,
and are Ion* exnennivo.
.Urn (acnrrul Nhfrmnn,
wife of the general of the United States army,
says : " I have frequently purchased Durang's
Rheumatic Remedy for friends suffering with
rheumatism, and in overy instance it worked
like ma^ic." Send for circular to Helphenstine
A Bentley, druggists, Washington, D. (J.
Patentees and inventors should read advertisement
of Edso? Bros, in another column.
Sold by dealers generally.
A Kemeily Hint I)efle? Competition.
Hostetter's stomach Bitters defy competition,
Of the host of rival Ionics that have cropped
up during its long career, not one has gained
and retained such a large share of public favor,
though many have enjoyed an ephemeral popularity.
The reason is this, that whereas many
of tiose medicines were advertised to perform
cures of the most startling nature, they have,
when tested, almost invariably turned out to
be of little or no value, while the great invigorant,
whose reputation they were intended to
rival, has never disappointed those who have
placed their confidence in it. It has vindicated
m the amplest manner i s claims to be considered
a positive specific remedy for liver complaint,
dyspepsia, malarious fevers, debility,
constipation, and numerous other maladies
arising from general weakness and disorders of
the stomach, liver and bowels.
CHEW
The Celebrated
" Match less "
Wood Tag Plug
TnnAnra.
The Pioneer Tobacco Company,
New York, lioston, and Chicago.
Rbcuinnllam Quickly Cured.
"Duraug's Rheumatic Remody," the great
internal medicine, will positively cure any case
of rheumatism on the face of the earth. Price
$1 a bottle, six bottles, $5. Sold by all druggists.
Send for circular to Helpbenstiue &
Bentley, druggists, Washington, D. C.
To Housekeeper*.
The attention of heads of families is respectfully
invited to the superior quality of Burnett's
Flavoring Extracts. They arc entirely free
from the poisonous oils and acids which onter
into the composition of many of the factitious
fruit flavors now in the market. They are
highly concentrated, have all the freshness and
Bes<ty'a Celebrated Piano# and Organ*.
We have been informed by good authority m
that the sales of the oelebrated piano* and tr
pans of Mr. Daniel F. Beatty, of Washington,
xn. J., ior me iasi tniny uayn, wan uy isx uie
largest ever before made since be commenced B
business ; he will no doubt doable bis already
immense business daring the holiday season,
as Christmas and New Year's gifts. We don't
wonder at his immense business, aa he is offering
great inducements during tne holiday season.
For instance, we see by his circular he is *2
offering to sell a brand new $270 cabinet parlor
organ for only ?65 ; magnificent extra fine rose- _
wood pianos, retail price $650, for only $175.
He also sends them on half-month test trial,
refunding money and pays freight charges both ,
ways if in any way unsatisfactory. Tnis cer- i
tainly is a very fair offer Mr. Beatty is now I,
making. We certainly advise our readers who li
may wish a first-class piano or organ for a 1
holiday gift, to address him at Washington, N. "
J., at once, for his twenty-four page illustrated
newspaper and his new confidential circular to
the trade, giving full information all about the ?
piano and organ war. Both sent free to any
address.
Tbe Celebrated Vienna Roll*. .
Among the numerous articles Dooley's Yeast 0X1
T5 ~ ~ 4a. iVtsk ^ fill
i U?UOl IS UOCU XUlf MO IHC v^oiDuiavcu iiouuo '
rolls, which are so delicious, palatable and ar
healthy. If you have not the recipe seud three- n
cent stamp to Dooley & Brother, New York, j
and you will get it, together with many other ?
valuable cooking recipes, by return maiL ?
Oh; My Head Aches!
then take a dose of Quirk's Irish Tea. The
great bilious remedy, price 25 cents a package.
Free! Leisure Hoar*, t splendid 16 page
family literary paper, (nil of Choice Stories, tikstche*.
Poetry, eto., sent three month*, with pair of beautiful
6x8 Cnromos, worthy to adorn the wall* of any home, Tf
Free to any ono sending fifteen cents (stamp* tOuin) to f
Say mailing expenses. The Publisher*, J. L. Patten &
o., 162 William St., N. Y., Guarantee srary one
Double Value of money lent. 91600 in prises, and
big pay given to agent*. A rare ohanco to make money.
The Markets. ,
nw to ax. i
Beef Cattle?Native 09lljf I
Texas and Cherokee.... 08X9 09 1
Milch Co we 10 00 00 '
Hogs?Live 0SM# 08X
Dressed.- 07*? 07*
Sheep 0ifc& 04 K
r DtVa 08
Cotton?Middling!!'. U*0 11* _
Flour?Western?Good to Choice.... P 10 0 0 36 n
State?Good to Choice 0 30 0 7 6C wj
Buckwheatpercwt 9 40 0 3 80 it!
Wheat?Red Western 140 0 141 I<
No. 3 Milwaukee 1 80*? 1 81 th
Bye?State 25 2
Barley-State 74 0 78
BarleyMalt . ?8 0 70
Oats?^
Corn-Mixed Western "!...y 07*0 * 1
Hay. per cwt 60 0 70
Straw?per cwt CO 0 06 *
Hops 76's?03 '004 77*? 11 0 13
Fork?Mess 14 10 ?14 30 e
Lard?City Steam 08*0 08* ?
Fish?Mackerel, No. 1, new J.9 00 020 01
" No. 3, new ...1100 013 00 f0:
Dry Cod, per cwt C 60 0 0 00
Herring, Scaled, per box 30 0 33
Petroleum?Crude .09*009* Beflned, 18*
Wool?California Fleece SO 0 83 ~
Texas " 30 0 40
Australian " 44 0 49
HtpteXX 41 0 44
Butter-State 37 0 83 j
Western Choice 31 0 34 I
Western?Good to Prime,... 31 0 38
Western*?Firkins 18 0 20
Oheese?State Factory 18 @ ..13 _
State 8klramed,.., 10 0 11 T
no rik mv
Eggs?State and Penugvlvsnia H%
Bumio. Floor
? 15 0 138 fi
Wheat-No. 1 Milwaukee 191 0 1 22
Oorn?Mixed 5O#0 01
Oats 25 ? 80
Rye 91 0 96 T
Barley - 32 0 88 1
Barley Malt 80 A 82
PHILADELPHIA.
Beef Oattle?Extra 00 <9 06*
Sheep 06 (A OS* to
Hogs?Dressed 0H%i? 08)< Flour?Pennsylvania
Extra... 712 0 7 95
Wheat?Bed Western 1 62 0 1 53
Rye..... 65 0 67 .
Oorn?Yellow 60 0 61 T
Mixed 60 0 61 Z
Oats?Mixed i 85 0 89
i Petroleum?Crude ..0 P.fflned, 18 ?
I Wool?Colorado 23 a 28 J
Texas 22 0 82 p
California 27 0 83
BOSTOH.
I Beef Oattle 08 0 08* ~
Sheep Oe*? 07*
Hog. <* 09
Flour?Wisconsin and Minaeeota... 7 80 W 9 oO r
Oorn-MLred 48 0 83* 1
Oats? " 68 ? 59 ,
Wool?Ohio and Pennsylvwiia XX... 43 0 47
California 94 0 85
BBIGHTON, MASS.
Beef Oattle Ofl*@ 08*
Sheep 05 0 09*
Lambs 07 & 16
Hogs 07*9 08
WATZBTOWH, MASS.
Beef Cattle?Poor to Choice. 6 50 ? 880
Sheep 8 76 9 771
TW? 700 a BOO
DUNHAM
ff PIANOS,
A positive remedyfor Dropsy and mil dlseaste of
the Kidneys. JU louder and Urinary Or*
pal, Hunt'* Bomedy U purely vegetable ted
prepared exprenly for the above dlerases It hai
cured thousand*. Every bottle warranted. Send to W.
E. Clarke, Providence, R.L, for illustrated pamphlet.
If your druggist dont hate It, he will on&r It for yon.
For Parent, Child. Teacher, Paator, Friend.
AGENTS
WANTED!
FOR PARTICULARS, ADDRESS
WILSON SEWING MACHINE CO.
820 Broadway, New York Cityf
Chicago, III.; New Orleans, La. t
__________ **'?' Fnmclwco, Ca)? S
""" P
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Send forcirculars to AMERICAN PUBLISHING CO. ,
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Scientific News. 8cFenWo7pth7w& i
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Specimen Copiex sent free. Terms?91 a year; 20
copies, St IO. Address,
S. H. WALES & SON, 1
114 NASSAU 8TKBKT, -NEW YORK.
BABBITT'S TOILET SOAP. t
uffgri U: tt ^
Wbllo The FITTEST TOH.ET bOAP lu the World.
Dnlr tkt I'Mrttl irytiahh oil* uttd in itt mannfartitrt.
W& M^E <?!&
SmtJv i ?c, .-onuiipioc J of 6 on. etch, xst tn* to U) %& .
.C8W OB rcc?lpt of 15 CfnU. Adilrwt '
a'W5f&b!ie&s%"+
W n V I l I
Pouuhkeepsie, N. Y., is the best and latest patronized
school in the country. Course of Btudy short, practical
?nd nrotitable. Student* in attendance from everj
State. Terms low. Kefer to graduate* in every cit<
who have been aviated to business. Illustrated "uteetootc
pace paper, giving particulars, sent free. Addrasa
11. U. KASTMAN, LL. U., Pnr.8ibr.NT.
oF P FJI6C
PROF. BEDFORD'S LETTER SHOWING SUPERIOR
o*-THIS ARTICLE OVERALL OTHERS.FOR S<
MAKING. SENT FREE BY MAIL ON APPLICAT1
TO H.M.ANT.HONY '04- RCAnr ST NF)WYC__ lieff
g OLOVE-FITTINO g
i CORSETS. kS
The Fri?wls of tnfea i
LION^lslt*
? Mltl jj if i S R J
AkeAliitAllI
nwovintvii
All grooarc wtlkorl leVfu&rmtae it fad wetot *nd 3*
To try it, uattOOyiot 1-pound eu to Bt^TAIi Bi
Diogh., Cold, ofore Throat, f
jqnlrei Immediate mttrnm, M neglect ?*
tmtlmen remits in iom< ftrable Long *
lease. BROWN'S BRONC^L TROCHES f
e a simple remedy, and H almost lax A?
rlably give Immediate wf. ?!
{OLD BT ALL OHSKZ0 and dealers I
madlr<"?i. ||
J
it
DEUGHUS! fALTER
BAKE & GO'S E
BREAKFVST (
Cocoa!
' : i
an tins: f,
iU article m?eU all the reqainnta of * FOOD for Y8PBPTICH,
boimg to ddie u not to 4Uutm g
tta the moet Mnsltire, while fthe HEALTHY i
Is a delightful b?Tera?e. Itii* moUKCONOitl- %
ML preparation of Cocoa fopommtn, u wall a* .>
#mort DELICIOUS,
Walter Bak<*Co's j
rair.ftf.ATE8 S
'AllUlUa UUIUVMMAHM _
* Mid by CONNOlMHEltEH toexoel *11 other T
in richnei ana ^
iXQUISITE FL/VOR!! :
tf jour Grocer ham not tb*e goodwk him to mod r
them. 1
?
HOUDAT MUSIC 90KS! j
he World of Song. ]
Ma*nifioenl Bound Volume of be of the moet \
pepular and Musical character. I
he Sunshine of Song
Magnificent Bound Volume of tho^tt recent and 4
popular songs. (In press and neat nady.) \
lems of the Dance. \
Splendid Bound Volume of the m Brilliant Piano r
Muaio by Strauss, and otbers. }
he Cluster of Gems. i
Splendid Bound Volume of the Bet Plana Pieoe* I
of Medium Difficult/. (In prut c nearly rtatiy.) ?j
Each book haa 300 to 2S0 pane foheet muaio iize, a
id eoeU 82.60 in Bda.; S3 in ob; 84 Mm Gilt
r preeenta. a
Send for fire 0mmTmg.8?r-?">f?. 14 per 100.
Winter Slnerin&BookS. I
HE SALUTATION. (*25 or SI 2 am.)
ION. * " "
Two firtt-olaM Church Bfo Books.
JtOORB. (7S*.. or 8T.AO dor.)
O UN SON'S CHORUS OHOm
INSTRUCTION SOOK. (f.?5 or 812 do*.)
EEKINS' SINGING SCHOOL.
(7fl?.,or 86.76 dot.)
Tbwof the belt potnibla Bias ol?? Boola. j
Any Book mailed pott-fre? for ?U prios.
OLIVER DITSON ?0., Boston.
J. H. DIT80N <fc CO., __
843 Brra*J< New Y?rk.
r. E. DIT80N Ar CO., ?
988 Clwrt WtrMt. PMIa. i
ys !
/ i \
// Perfect \V
// Hair Dreiig. \\
// A Promn \
1 o{ \\
j Growth of t Hair. Vy
I A Prepation \\
I Free from irritin? matter. \\ ]
H "? \\
BTJBITITT'S
! CQCMUp.
prtpared exprwilf far^: mill i
?o other compound mki th?
, peculiar profwrttn irhlcio cxidlr
! ?ult the voxlouv ewuUUoof tb? hui
m?n haJr.
It Krftem tho htlr when N and drr
! J} ?oothj? the IrrlUUd acaikia.
; It tffordi th* Hchtit luitn
I It rtmalm loagatt In effet
| i It it the Hen and OW '
HAIR DRESI NQ f '
/.v TBM VORL j \
DIEECTIONI ! |
Apply with i the head, or Dft brush. i '
! every other dajr, or u ol n, the cat* !
I may require, robbtar lt,orouthty
, into the rooti of the hair. ;
, To remote Daxdn(/r, air/. *c_ t
; ?oh the head with BoMm t^CxC
I x-trro*, rub dry with ito'l, and ao- i
I ply the Cocooli. ai^icu 'Qp '
rBEPijtxo o?i IT
J0SEPHBU1HET & CO.
BQ8TQ;.
? rf 1. ? >
! i?*"?** ?<*" ? ??rt < I*. IH"Mm?
{
j
1
aya a Boston friioiaa, "has do eqal is * blood J
urifler. Uearinifits many wonderful mree. after all ;
tber remedies h failed, I visited tie laboratory sad [
onvinoed mysenf its gennine meit. It is prepared *
mm barks, rootsnd herbs, each <f wiich is highly Sectlve.
and tbare oomDonnded ii snih a manner aa
3 produce Mtoning results." ? \
TEGETI^E
s the Great J*1 Porifler. "
EGETI1TE
Till cure t*0 * **** ?' Serofula.
VEGETINE
s recomided b' Phjslolans and Apothecaries.
VEGETINE i
]u efKJ some marrelous cares in cases of Cancer, t
VEGETINE :
worst cases of Canker.
VEGETINE
j9ith wonderful success In Mercnriaf di
VEGETINE if
^adicste Salt Rhoam fr#m the system. ter
oti
VEGETINE
itbb Pimplts and Humors from thj Face. j?
VEGETINE H
i Constipation ind ftognlatoa the Bowels.
YEGETINE F
sluable rtmeifr for Ileadacbe.
VEGETINE . 1
:ure Djpepsia ?
VEGrETINE T
>rea th<entire ?j*tem to a healthy conditien.
VEGETINE
>Tse t<B causes ol Dizzioess.
VEGETINE i Ml
Tea aintneas at the Somach.
VEGITINE
- I tl
I P.ns in tee b*ck. i ?
?4C
YEG3TINE r
toiJ cures Kidney OmplainL j 0 ex
>urt
YEGETINE
acts tn its eure of Fatit Weakaess.
VEGrETINE
i /eat remedy hrOmeril Debility. ,{(a
VE3ETINE Z
iowl?djt<yl by 11 eluuwe of p?op!e to be the bee ell o
I moat ruliibfoilood Purifier in the World.
dayi
VEGETINE OM,
PIBPARKD BY
IX
L STEMSJostoo, Mass. z
gtfne Said by All Druggitte. ~1
,
POWUtn. ^
1 Pure.
3[lN<f SSvtdEE 00., B. T., not by Bull, frw
*ImOI4& New wanted and anld. IratnefiaeOau*
ne. Antriean Book KxtWamgt, 16 Boekman St.. B T
3MGOLD PLATED WATCHES. Ob^Nl
^ ia iba twn wand, ilawi Tiim Ku?r? num.
JiMMa. A. OOCLTKB * CO. Que*?. to.
3S0 ^ IniKS^o^^One^topIS bt*
?>W Addma J IV BKOXS>?. PetjffiWcb
SITTV Ptan*. Oma MOTUei! BUrtlto*
1J N?wa. Otx?n?, U atopaSM. ftSia only?l*l
(W80. Oir. Yrm. DaatrfF. BoSto. WwhteKton. 1LJ.
>ATENTS$Sm
tmU.7110 St-.Waahinrton. D.0 '
a after allowance Oir'lrr of lnatn?<Xtomi><: jcct frOa.
hflMHWHiHHi.RQrnnntf^ ?/
JODER'8 PA8TlllE8^r^fii ?<>
?B? ?T-Wki?town, Mm.
CONSUMPTION I
Cnur, Treatment and Capability. A ahor
KOTt freetoinr ?ddre?? by
Db. SMITH, 14a B. 15th Stmt,SirTorfc.
Agents, Read This !
wiupay Af?aU?mI?7of #T5pur OToath and
ipanaM to tell oar How *nd Wonderful Innmtion#.
Idmaa. Jj. S. BbkimaH * Ot>, M?r?lud>. Mlobltaa. ,*
ir nnrc t&smv&iSNA'
ilwlliKfl
'MW th.m. M?nnf?ctnfy?Briatot, wt.
ffWxjyi All who Want to Land Momjt ttth
lWX**'r I Perfect 8?carity(and *anrhi?h Intai
m A K ? ? ( est, large or tmftU #^v>qb'*.
IQNEYI
Some thin* entirely saw, from the nejebratsd outctory
of (Inild, (Jharch A Co., Bostoo.
Illustrated eircalmr ? nt free.
STORIES. 5;??i
ories, all tor 25 cents. In book form would oo^FitOO.
Addrees THE BLADE, Twlcde, OhC.
*|)PF Choice Standard BOOKS ia all
hil CE. departments of ilUrator*-Po?try.
' Fiction, HJitory, Biography, tbm .
la Hies, *to? the b?tt and ctwspeet boob tt the world,
staiogue free. Address,
THB BLADK, Trtwdo, OMcw
USBY BP^^f'p24D,
wo of the richest, reelect pampbleta mrlHHd. Toll
f the rare Humor and profound Philosophy of the 8a*e
I Confadrit X Rsuli 1(1 cents each: three for ft
?oU. " Addre-. ' BY, A UK, T?lcd?, 0M?.
BEFORE YOU 3SSttftSI
ir a p^cimen copy of T*? Toledo Bl de* It k %
lunmoth Rifht Pa?? W?ekJy Paper, of Bixty.foor
olamnj, tilled with OATffaliy nrepwd reading miUUr
f InterestttkdvaIootopoopto mauptriiof thmHp
UUi. gggMM frto.
WORK FOR ALL
a their own loMlitua, cmnvusiac for the ViraUt .
latter (eoltrred) Weekly *nd Monthly, Lnrseel
'aptrlii tke W?rMi?ith NuuioUi Obimioi mi .
lie Commit* ion* to Ajrenta. Tenia and Outfit Tn?
Jdm. J*. O. nCKBKT. Ab<M?IH,
510 tO $25
?u?tu
IflCfM VM!T TOIKflHPf
VUU1UA nUJLUUIl 1IUWHINUI |
*he boat family pa wapapet poblMbodtalgbipa?
UoduuM
T*-m?-92 par anon t fltaba of tlarao, fl& per
nana is adrmooe. . .. BPBl'QTBN
COPY GRATIM,
1LEIFROTHLNGHAM & CO., Ma*
12 Wall 8treet, NEW YORK,'
sake desirable inreatmenU in atocka, which frequently
jay from Are to twenty time* the amonnt in ram ad.
stock* boaiht and carried u lone aa desired on depot it
>( three per cent. Explanatory circular* and neakV
report* aent free.
"OUR ARTIST"
f , \ Ju*t published:?An edition o#
f 1 0DE AR'nsT w 0UBA
I /I / SPAIN, PERU AJCD ALGIERS.
\ "fc J Foil of new earlcatara and eoml
V * y aketcbea of trarel. . *
N / By G. W. Caxlelod. f ?
Price?SO cent; paper; Q*.<?<>,olotb. .
CARLETON & CO., Pabluhen, Hey Tone.
ffAMTED--ASEHTf
readily. Boataeea permanent. Parties
ible and pleasant employment for the Vflnf wu
iddrau, WMITH BUGS.,
45 Wafer Btrect, New YtrkiSt.
MaryJ.Holics.
rhe new novel, MILDRED, by Mr*. Maryi?)* **;
>uthor of those tpl?ndid book%?RdlOt aH
-TrmpeM and .litnihinr?Lena .'Hwnr? eU>.lnoil v*S?
md for a<U by all bookMlUra. Price V1
>t the fineat noreli erer written, and er' h0Q'
uftd it. .
i. ff. GABLETIW t CO.. PnMisltfi. Keff Tart.
^ I"11'
j, ?mljr pl*in Mum* to Uni*h, 6 lor > #_
kKKP'S Custom Shirt, to
V, deliTered Iree. OaannUMl
HKI) FLANNEL Ui^OTiJi"ik
Dnrtf rstiirU and Drawer*, best aa'jl7'
Wr.ito Klunnol Underrteta, b?*Q??W> ? ? MCft.
Can'on KUnnel Vert* Jt Draw* b8n?,'J??v,
Twillod Silk Umbrallaa, para?n "Jf" T.HS
Kent Gingham. patent protocol.
C Iranian and usii.Ih
ihlrUrmlrrteliT^ KKJP VANUKAUrUKim#
^OMPAKY, tea and jq-j joror Street, Hew York.
For Consumption
Lad all diseases that lead to f; **ch as Coughs, lfm*
acted Colds, Bronchitis, Ptir*? the Cbent, *od all dls
ases of the Lniifa, Ales8 Balaam ia tha
reet Modem Kcmedj,
ALLEN'S Z.VNO BALSAM
lu proTrd ltnolf to l? tje greatest Medical Rsmsdy for
lealing the Lansi.paifyiBff the Blood, ud restoring
be tone of (heLSnr. Jteicites the phlegm, which is
aised from the Ian*, thereby paring the way for a
peedy euro, J net tn>t once.
SOLD BY A# MKDIOIWB DEALERS.
WANTED.
Laflies of Ability
'o c*nr^* sod establish Agents for one of the beet
ailing (*tents in the United (States snd Gaoadas.
Ad(^*. ' ?1 Ksst IHtb Street, Mew York City.
g/Umi A n?w Medical Treatise "TO
K IVIln Scimcx or Lirr, o* 8ru
,%IbU WW PuKSEBvaTioK,,t a book tor
ilUAPI P" Prloe gl, -otfrf
HlldCLr tionn.eiths/ono'of which worS) |
4 tixx2<M tho pricrf of tbo book. GoM.MmJal Avndcl
10 author. Ttie Boston flmiW wy: " *1ie8cj?ootH
fa U beyond all comparison AS (P A I ,
to mOflf ?xtr*ortJ;n.irv w.>rk fflr IBL
1 Phyaioloiqr av?r publi*b?d.' ^ liil
Iub. PamphUtiirtnt frt#e. Ad'a %%||III|P| V
iWlt PARKER, No. 4 | U VCCI k
olflnch StrMt, BoioPtMn^ 1 fl B WhiJ
P agents wanted for the
ICTORIAL
HISTORY of the U.s.
^ht great Interest in the thrilling history of oor cmia'
r.nkfl' ttiis tb? fa*te>-t soiling bofk eter published.
contains orer MH) line historical engravings and
2 V peg's. It sells at rig tit. Send for oar etim
Tim to Agoiite, end see why it sells faster than any
ler book. AddrtM,
<ATI??r AI. PUR' lEHTVO ro . PMIsdelpMa. ?|
EVERETT HOUSE,
'ronting; Union Square,
NEW YORK.
inest location in the City.
iaropEao Plan?Bestaorant Unsurpassed
RHXKIt WKA VER, Proprietor?.
HE
GOOD OLD
_STAMD-BY.
EXICAfi MUSTANG LIMKEKT FAR
MAX AX1> RR4Af.
ITABU8HUD 3ft YlARh. Alw?y* onrM. Al*?j
ly. Alw?j? Bandy. Bu n??er jrot failed. Thin*
ionJ hat* tttUJ it. '.lie whole world appri tea th?
ion* old Mnstang?the Bostaad Cheaptat l.inimecl
istooce. SJ5 oente ? bottle. Th? Man tan* Lioimem
I* wbon nothing *1m will.
M?HJ) RY A I,L MFiyOlNW VKSnKB<
sak&al-wood
Mltiv* remedy tor all dlseuee oi tbo K Irtncys
ddrrud UrllUTOrtaiii;iim (tod In Drop
il Complaint*. It no* t prodnco# ficknea, k
tin niMdf in its setion. It 1a (ut ifu
tb*r remsdie Sixty espanlM ourt. is iu or I
? Mo otntr msdlcin* o*n do thit. K
ewart ol Iwllnlton*. for, wts *r?-* 9
? ?, m?oj ham bfw ofterod; tome *m meat f"*Dg?r fl
oatuno? yilM, etc. E
I1NIMH OH'K <fc CO.'M *?<? "? Oap H
, eonki'niay Oi/ 0/ iamtah?oo.t, vM m ,\U 4ruj HH
all
*. ilk for circular, or mU /?r mm to M <wwf 3? .
?w aiTMt, Ifr? Jerk.
ITIU , M MB
. /

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