THE . MORRISTOWJN GAZETTE, OCTOBER 15. 1S79.
THE KORFETDWN GAZETTE.
WED E"DAY, OCT 15 1879.
FARJI A0 PLANTATION.
' Hm to Cook a Steak.
There is no mystery about broiling a
beefsteak, and yet ninety-nine times in
a hundred it is badly cooked. Th- sim
ple art is to cook a steak without Hack
ing it, and to retain the juices. When
you rest ycnr cake of Indian-ink on a
palette, and happen to put your brush
in your mouth and taste it, the peculiar
eavor is that of carbon. Now, carbon is
one of the products of the imperfect
combustion of hydro-carbon, and the
best lampblack is made that way. If
there is any tasto of Indian-ink about a
steak or chop, it is at fault. The art,
then, is simply to broil without firing
or blazing. Xo steak can be cooked
without watching it. The fire must be
very hot. The outside must be well
cooked in order to keep the juice inside ;
but the outside must have scarce any
thickness. The thing to do is to turn
a steak from side to side, and to keep
doing it. Never pepper or salt a
steak until it is on the dish. To pepper
it might not do so much harm, but to
salt it is almost a crime. Never use a
gridiron with too broad slats; that
scores the beefsteak through, and fries
overdone, dry portions. Incline your
gridiron. If there i3 a blaze from the
melting fat, the flame will burn beyond
the steak. It is difficult to arrive at a
proficiency with a steak which has too
much fat on the edges. -Trim your
steak well, and, if there be fat on it,
when your gridiron is inclined, let the
fat portion be up toward the handle at
first. Good steaks must be Berved in
stantaneously on a hot plate. Butter is
admissible on a steak, but only in very
minute quantity. If the crude steak be
of good quality, cut an inch and aD
eighth thick, and, the cooking artistic,
the juice of the meat follows every cut.
We eat more beefsteaks, butchers know
how to cut them more artistically, and
we cook them better in the United
States than in England. This is in ac
cordance with the latest testimony fur
nished by Mr. Richard Grant White in
the Atlantic Monthly. Exchange.
Origin of Wheat and (torn.
The origin of wheat is a subject of
much speculation. It is not ceriaiuly
known in a wild state. Some suppose
it descended from extinct wild species ;
others, that it is the cultivated form of
what are now regarded as distinct wild
species. About 1855 a Mons. Fabre
claimed to have developed wheat by
careful cultivation, during twelve years,
from cegilops ovata, a grass common to
the South of Europe, but the assertion
has been generally discredited. Wheat
has been a cultivated plant since long
before historical times; the number of
varieties is very large, one Frenchman
having cultivated as many as 392, and
many suppose there must have been
three or four original species of the
plant, but the entire subject of its origin
is mere conjecture. Corn, according to
Alplionse ie Candolie and Darwin, is of
American origin, and seems to have un
dergone no specific change since the
ear;ir-st ages, Darwin having found in
South America heads of maize im
ledded in a beach which had been
raised at least eighty-five feet above the
sea. Rural New Yorker.
Eggs and Egg Culture.
The traffic in eggs in this country is
estimated by competent authority to
equal $150,000,000 per annum. New
York receives in a single year 530,000
barrels of eggs valued at $9,000,000. In
1877 there were exported from this
country 5,202,205 dozen eggs valued at
$608,701. It is claimed that Philadel
phia conBiunes daily 80,000 dozen eggs.
The approximate receipt of eggs in Bos
ton for the year 1878 have been as fol
lows : 107,627 cases containing 49 dozen
each, 43,000 boxes containing 100 dozen
each, and 17,783 barrels containing 79
dozen each. These figures give, as a
result, 168,410 packages containing
5,515,652 dozen eggs, or 78,187,836 sin
gle eggs. It is estimated that fully 65
er cent, of all receipts are consumed in
assachusetts, and that about 80 per
cent, are consumed in and near Boston.
English Wheat Growing.
Estimates, by Thomas O. Scott and
Arthur H. Savory on English wheat
growing, show that English farmers can
not continue it at the market prices of
the past season. Careful figures show
that wheat must net the farmer 2 8s
per quarter to cover expenses, while the
average during the past four months
was only 2. They say if American
growers can raise wheat, and, after pay
ing costs, including transportation, can
sell in the English market for $1.25 per
bushel, then the time and money ex
pended raising the grain in Great Brit
ain is wasted.
Prof. Kohl, in a recent paper, denies
the exclusively modern use of guano in
agriculture, and quotes the Arabian
geographer, Edresi, as mentioning
cliffs bordering the Persian gulf which
were covered with the excrements of
birds. These were used as manure at
Bassora and up the Euphrates. The
Peruvians also used guano at the time
the Europeans first arrived there, and
Humboldt, early in this century, urged
its use, but without effect. It was only
in 1840 that the first ship-load of the
article was sent to England from the
Chincha islands, and a large demand
soon sprung up.
A Female Duel. .
A good deal has lately been heard of
the progress of female emancipation in
.Russia, but it is somewhat of a novelty
to find the Russian ladies figuring in the
character of duelists, a was thj case
not long since with two belles of Peti
gorsk, a well-known fashionable resort
on the northern slope of the Caucasus.
A dispute arose between the rival beau
ties, springing out of the attention!
paid to each in turn by a handsome
young cavalry officer quartered in the
neighborhood. The quarrel ran' so
high that one of the Amazons at length
dispatched her maid to the other with
a formal challenge, which was instantly
accepted. The belligerents met without
seconds in a lonely place outside the
town, each armed with a brace of loaded
pistols. Before, however, they had even
taken up their respective positions, th
trembling of the one lady's hand caused
her pistol to explode prematurely, send
ing a bullet through the dress of tho
other, who shrieked and fell down in a
swoon. The assailant, frightened out
of her wits, flung away her weapon and
rushed to raise the supposed corpse;
but her ungrateful antagonist, recover
ing her senses as suddenly as she had
lost them, clutched her by the hair with
one hand, while boxing her ears with
the other in tho most energetic 6tyle.
The firing having now ceased, the bat
tle proceeded hand to hand. Locks of
hair, ribbons and Bhreds of clothing
flew in every direction, and, but for the
timely advent of three or four police
men, the affray might have ended like
the somewhat-similar combat of the
Kilkenny cats. The military Lothario's
only remark on hearing the story was,
"It's lucky they took to clawing each
other i tad of me,"
The Bushman After the Lion.
Capt. Aylward tells a droll story of a
rencontre between a bushman and a lion.
The narrator was acquainted with the
man, and has no doubt of the truth of the
story. The bushman, while a long way
from his home, was met by a lion. The
animal, assured that he had his
victim completely in his power, began
to sport and dally with him with a feline
jocosity which the poor little bushman
failed to appreciate. The lion would
appear at a point in the road and leap
back again into the jungle, to reappear
a little further on. But the bushman
did not lose his presence of mind, and
presently hit upon a device by whiyh he
might possibly outwit his foe. This
plan was suggested by the lion's own
conduct. Aware that the brute was
ahead of him, he 'dodged to the right,
and feeling pretty sure of . the lion s
v, hereabouts, resorted to the course of
quietly watchincr his movements. When
the lion discovered that the man had
suddenly disappeared from the path, he
was a good deal perplexed. He roared
with mortification when he espied the
bushman 2eeping at him over the grass
The bushman at once changed his posi
tion, white the lion stood irresolute in
the path, following with his eye the
shifting black man. In another mo
ment the little man rustled the reeds.
vanished, and showed again at another
point. The great brute was first con
fused, and then alarmed. It evidently
began to dawn upon him that he had
mistaken the position of matters, and
that he was the hunted party. The
bushman, who clearly recognized what
was passing in his enemy's mind, did not
pause to let the lion recover his startled
wits. He began to steal gradually tow
ard the foe, who, now in a complete
state of doubt and fear, fairly turned
tail and decamped, leaving the plucky
and ingenious little bushman master of
the situation. Chambers Journal.
Ad Embryo Indian Fighter.
Jbay, mister, can you tell me where
lean hang up to-night? I've got the
money to pay," said a small, bright
looking boy to Police Officer Hensler,
in Broad street, Newark, at 2 o clock
on Tuesday morning. The officer took
the boy to the Second Precinct station
Tho boy had in his pockets three small,
old-fashioned pistols, one of which was
loaded; a box of cartridges, slugs, and
caps ; a dagger made of a rat-tail file and
incased in a tin sheath, a tin bugle, and
$3.05 in silrr. In a bundle the boy
carried were a guide book of New York,
a package of railroad time tables, a pair
of scissors, a brad-awl, a paper of
needles, thread, pins, and a box of
f-alve. He said his name was Henry
Werker, and his age 14. His mother,
he added, is a widow living at 184 Sec
ond htreet, this city. In a memoran
dum book the boy had written : "Hen
ry Werker, care of Mrs. Werker, 1S1
Second street. Charles Werker and
Prougott Werker; Otis and Cert it
Werker, 539 Third street; Katie Oils
ten, 135 West Fortieth street, between
Eighth and Ninth avenues.
He said lie had written tne names
so that if he got lost in the West,
to which he was bound, his friends
might hear of him.
The boy was afterward taken before
Police Justice Mills. He said he had
been reading dime novels and boys'
story papers, and had started from
home in order to become a hunter on
the plains. He thought he might grow
xfn a great Indian lighter. lie hud been
for weeks collecting the pistols and
other articles. He refused to tell
where he got his money. New York
The World's Commerce.
Prof. Neuman Spallart, of Vienna,
has recently published some interesting
and useful statistics of the world s com
merce. Prof. Spallart's figures show
that the nations of the globe exchange
products with one another to an enor
mous amount, and that their exchanges
have greatly increased within a few
years. The total volume of their ex
changes in 1867-'8, stated in dollars, was
$11X53,600,000. In 1872-'3 it had risen
to $14,441,200,000 an increase of
$3,387,600,000, or nearly 81 per cent., in
five years, or more than 6 per cent, an
nuahy on the average. The total in
1874-'5 was $13,699,800,000 a decrease
of $741,400,000 in two years; but in
1870, the last year for which the figures
are given, there was an increas'e of
$300,600,000 over the previous year, the
total having been $14,000,400,000. It is
well known, however, that there has
been a general decline of prices, espe
cially of European and American pro
ducts, since the revulsion of 187o, and
it is not unlikly that there has been an
increase in the quantities of commodi
ties exchanged, although there has been
a decrease in the total values. Indeed,
it it be assumed that the increase in
1876 was continued during 1877 and
1878, the volume of exchanges stated in
terms of money was greater last year
than ever before, and the quantities of
commodities exchanged were very much
In a lecture before the Workman's
Club and Institate Union, in London,
the other day, Dean Stanley spoke of
Maj. Andre. The memory of this
young officer, he thought, was hardly so
well preserved in England as it was in
America. The f-tory of Maj. Andre's
striking adventuies and their tragic
conclusion was graphically narrated in
the lecture. Every American, said the
Dean, who saw Maj. Andre, at the time
of his trial and up to the moment of his
execution, was fo captivated with his
courage and his chivalrous behavior
that, if they had allowed their feelings
to overcome their sense of duty to their
country's cause, they would certainly
have granted his request that he might
be executed as a soldier, if they had not
released him altogether. When he
(the Dean) was in America it was sug
gested to him that he should bring back
a wreath of leaves from the banks of the
Hudson river, which were then in all
the extraordinary colors which they
bear in the fall, and this wreath, which
was taken from maple and oak trees
ovorlooking the spot of Maj. Andre's
death, he had brought back and placed
above the tomb in the Abbey, where ho
trusted it would long remain as a token
of the kindly feelings that might be
called forth by such tragic events.
A young lady rejoices in the posses
sion of a large and tawny St. Bernard
which she calls Taffy, because, as she ex
plains to inquirers, "it was given her."
LATEST MARKET (JU0TATI0S.
FLOUR. UK.ilX AND JIEAU
ATLANTA Flour: uperfine, $i; familv
$ 6; extra family. $6 50; fane, $6 507 50,
Wheat lhe foUowinir prices are miller'
buying prices :Tenue-4-ee choice white, $1 14
(3)1 16; Tennessee medium, $1 05t 10;
Georgia choice white and amber,$l C7: lower
grades, $1. Corn : Choice white, 70c,
mixed, 653 6c7. Oats, 4575c Meal, 70c.
ST. LOUIS Flour: Double extra fall,
$4 754 90: treble extra fall, $5 1035 25;
family, $5 3535 50; choice to fancy, $5 60 xf
6 15. Wheat: No. 2 red fall,. Q$115Vi.
Corn : No. 2 mixed, 35c.
ily, $3 754 25. Wheat: lied and amber.$l.
Corn: White,"47; mixed, 40. Oats: New
white. 30c; mixed, 26c.
CINCINNATI Flour: family, $5 25
6 00. Wheat: Red anrl .white, ...$1 15
Corn, 42c. Oats 25J327c
NEW YORK Flour : 8outhern, common
to fair extra, $5 50(56 CO; jrood to choice
extra, $6 107 35. Wheat: Ungraded win
ter red.1.23($I 31; No. 3 do., $1 24; No. 2
do-, SI 22&1 33K; No. 1 do.. $132
Cora:Uasj raded, 54o5c.
ATLANTA Bulk meat: Clear rib sides,
6c. Bacon: Sugar-cured hams, 10(511c;
shoulders, ...c; bright 6mall sides, 8c: plain
nams, none; nreaktast bacon, 8(s8?ic
BALTIMORE Mess pork, 10 00. Bulk
meats: Loote, shoulders, 3 g ; clear rib
sides, 6c; packed, shoulders, 4c; clear
rib. sides, 6J4c. Bacon : shoulders, 4c;
clear rib sides, 63c; hams, HQllc. Lard,
refined, in tierces, 7c.
CINCINNATI Poi k, $9 50. Lard, $6 10.
Bulk meats : shoulders, 3Jc; clear rib, $4 75
5 00;clear sides, $5 50. Bacon: shoulders,
$4 25: clear ribs, 6 37K; clear sides, 6c.
NEW YORK Pork : New mess, $9 CO;
Middles; Lone clear, 5 ic; short clear, 5 v
loDe and short clear, 5.75c.
LOUISVILLE Po. k. $9. l ard : choice
leaf in tierces, 7c; Co. kegs, 8)c. Bulk
meats: Shoulders, $3 ; 8; clear ribs, $5 00
ear sides, $5 25. Bacon : Shoulders,$3 87)
clear ribs, $5 38; clear bides, 5c; sugar
ATLANTA Eegs : Reliable selling at 17c;
ordinary lots, 16c. Butter : Choice Termes
see, 1614c; medium, 1216c; low grades,
916c. Poultry: Small, 9312c; medium,
1217c; large, 1618c; hens, 20c; ducks,
15,5. ..c. Sweet potatoes, 60c...c per
bushel. Irish potatoes, 90c3$l pei bushel.
BALTIMORE Butter: Prime to choice
western packed, 13315c. Eggs, 15c.
ATLANTA We quote Choice Tennes-.
see cattle 3c, common lK2Jc, Georgia
1X3 2c. Spring lambs .... Sheep $lg2
CINCINNATI Hogs: Common $2 60
3 20, light $3 403 60, i acking $3 453 65.
butchers $3 653 75.
ATLANTA All undressed lumber, $12
per M. Flooring dried, dressed, tongued
and grooved, $1617 per M. Weather
boarding dressed and edged, $15 per M.;
dressed on one side, $1415. Shingles,
4 -inch, all heart, $3 50; shingles. No. 2,
B. D. LANE,
Has opened a lw office on the comer of Main and
Jackson street, Morns'own, t ne eqiiare Houth of
the Court Houbo, rtl nun d or fast of . 15.
McCrarj's tore, and will offr liis services in the
Courts of llambien and adjoining counties ai. d the
Sopreum Court at Knoxvillo.
Hi ot'ject will be to give strict attention to bus
iness and sitisfacti'in to clients.
Charge, will be reasonable. jull "It ly
O. C. King,
W. V. Gammon.
- KING & GAMMON,
A-ttornovs at Haw,
Ana Solicitors in Chancery,
Office: Cor. Main and Cumberatid Sis.,
j tn'if 7 ly
DENTISTRY ! DENTISTRY !
THOS. J. SPECK, 0. D. S.
BosersTille, Tenn . from 1st to Kith of earli month.
Moiristown, Ironi 15th to last of each month.
Terms ('sli,or Its Equivalent
WALKER & SON,
The Old, Reliable and Permanent
nAVK removed their shop from the old stand on
Henry street to the house in the ' Y," ntar
the depot, whe-e they will be piea-ud to see and
wait iiDon all of thair old custoineis, an t as many
new ones as muv fsel inclined to patronize them.
JOHN MO III HEY, Pres.
It. K 11 ICE, I'ash'r
STATE DEl'isSIT" MY.
Will transact a
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Keeelves deposits, buy and sell, exchange ffold
and silver, hikI make collections upon the most
favorable teiniH. mayl.'i tf
L. C. SITEPA11D,
XJ IV X E I 1A.I E JEZ9
Every description of Mtftnllic Caskets arrt Oapps.
Wed Caskets and Collins of every erade ,.nd mire
redv for use.
Orders by telegraph will rerpjvo personal and
prompt attention. I erms satisfactory. t!40
THOS. O'CONNKK. Pres.
SAM Hol'SE. Cath'
Designated State Depository,
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Drafts on alLtho Dfincioal citia in Fnr.m. u,.
and sells Uacnrrent 3ionev. Gold n.l Mimr war
rants and city scrip. Blayyfinl2 ly
EAMAGE fc CO.
Stations ain Job Printers,
And Dea'ers in
LOppito Cowan, McClun? & Co.
Besides keenine a full and comnh te nl,.rk nt ir
tlnue in the way of (stationery, we do a JOB
i-i.iiMiiJMj DiisiuefH in all its branches, guaran
tor ni our ork as first class and at as low pi i -'s as
cooa work cau We done for. Orders by mail will be
promptly aiienueu to. angM 74 y
rjWl IS house, formerly known as the Griesby
A House, has chanced pr prietors. and has iin-
ercone a thorough change in every respect. We
herefure re pecttully ask a sharo of tho patronage
t the traveling public, and Drcmiso satisfaction
KA.MBO & CO., Propr'a.
NOE & MILLER,
Undertakers 1 Furniture Makers
Keeps constantly on hand Metallic. Bosewocd and
noma- made Collins of all sizes. They also keep a
uppiy ot good, aurtbld bureaus, bedsteads, tables,
s. Thy ask an inspection ot their roods, and
solicit the putronasre of the public. Orders bv
telegiapUor mail promptly attended to, auij'jy-jy
A Inrrp. new and complete Qui do to
Wedlock, containing, with many others,
the following chapters ; A competent
Womanhood, Selection of Wife, Eidencei
of Virftnitr, Temperament!, compatible
and incompatible. Sterility in Women,
cause and treatment. Advice to Bride
Wives. Prostitution, ita causes. Celibacy and Matrimony com
groom, Advice to Hutbandt, Advice to
pared. Conjugal dutiei, Conception, Confinement, Lovt and
"L'ourUbip. Impediment! to Marriare in male and female, Science
of Reproduction, Single Life considered. Law of Marriage,
Law of Divorce, Legal right! of married women, etc., incluJ
inff Diseases peculiar to Women, their causes and treat
ment. A book for private and considerate reading, of 320 pse
with full flate Engraving, by mail, sealed, for 50 cents.
"THE PRIVATE MEDICAL ADVISER"
on Syphilis, Gonorrhea. Gleet, Stricture, Varico
cele, Ac, also on Spermatorrhoea, Sexual Debility, and
Impotency, from Seir-abuse and Excesses, causing Seminal
Emissions, Nervoutness, Aversion to Society, Confusion of
Ideas, Fhviical Decay, Dimnesa of Sight, Detective Memory,
Loss of Sexual Power, etc., making marriage improper or
unhappy, giving treatment, and a great many valuable receipts
for the cure of all private disease! J 224 pages, over 50 platei,
50 cents. . - . . -
VuVttieal A1vle. Lecture mn Han hood and Womanhood, 10 e.
FOR ONE DOLLAR we .end all three of the
II I CUli -.Wnir fl.iflm j-igiMrl !ove described hooks,
m,y bound in on volume. coiiUmme 6X) pages and over
1) illustrations, and embracing everything on the Kenera
tive system that is worth knowing. 'I heconibined volume is
positively the most popular Medical Book published.
The Author is an experienced physician ot many
years practice, (as is well known), ami the advice Riven,
and rules for treatment laid down, will be-found ot great
value to those suttering from impurities of the system, early
errors, lost vigor, or auv of the numerous troubles coining
under the head of "Private" or "Chronic'" diseases.
l'ostage stamps laken in payment for any of these books.
DR. BUTTS' DJSPENSARY established
acquired a national reputation tor bkuI hi tue treatment of
chronic diseases and complicated cases. Syphilid Uosor
rlicpa, tileet, 81rleture, Orrhllis, all Lrinary Trouble. Syphl
lille or MerenrUI affections of the throat, skin or tones,
treated with success, without usins Mercury,
PATIENTS TREATED by niail and express.
lx.rsoi.ui consuiration prelcrreu, whicn is FUE ami inviteJ
M l.'n.. DKJ 1 A O 111 1 ii pciwus .uticiiug ' ' ' - .
r TL'RE to send him their name and addrts, aad herehy 1
Vaiiurcs them thai they will learn something t licir i
arlvantnirft. It is not a Truss. i
All communications strictly connaentiai, ana snouiu oa
addrossdto UK. BUTTS', U North oth St., St. Louis, mo.
Prof. II irris, after manv yi-arsof smdy, aided by chem
ir a I research atd experiment, tcipethtr with experience
tamed in the trratmnt of a large number of caea undei
his carc.na a" Inst succ-dv(i in companiidinganlNFAIj
l-l-bJ-E Kt-iiljXY tor the scourge bo common among
r o- JOT A TTfcf "fcTO
CAu,i:o rr i
H-v I Flir.ORRHFA. C-i
This (I incase, bo l revalent among i'cimiles, m but little
understood by physicians. Its drain upon the system is
so exce-iive a,nd d. !uiitut:njr, tiuit our American women
are rapidly beeomii.jf a "race 01 invalids," incapable ol
producing henltliy ofiprint or enjoying life's pleasures.
Truf. Hurris' Yu i'im! i'astilie,n new departure in medicine.
A thoroughly common sense treatment- Applied directly
to the scat of the disease, and uspecinc luthience exertei
ott'iire, producing an lmmi-uiate soothing and restorative
ctl'cct. The application of the remedy is attended with no
pain or unpleasantness, mil does not interfere with the or
dinary pursuits and p cusurcs of lite. Circulars are pent in
perfectly plain envelopes, securely scaled from observation,
and remedy put up iuiicat piaiii boxes of three sizes, with
full directions inside. Kn. 1, (enough to last a month,)
J6;No. 2,(eiioiigii to last two months), 83 : K o. 3, lasting
three months', an3 ampie tor cure, excepting in chronic
cases) glO. With each box we send a lema'.e Pjwinjra
purl Kdinc Tr.nie P;l la-miTilinries to the remedy.
lend stamis for a pamphlet giving lull oescnptlon
of Kcmedy.aml illustrated by plates showing its
application. This pamphlet alone is worth a hun
di ed times its cost to anv hidv in delicate health.
being a thoroughly practical treatiseou this disease ,
rrof. Harris' Vaginal rrstilles can be obtained only from
HARRIS REESEDY GO.MF'G.CHElnlSTS.
Market and 81h Sts. ST. LOUIS. MO.
PROF. HARRIS RADICAL CURE
A Valuable Discovery
and Hew Departure id MeJ
ical Science, an entirely
Nevr and positively effect
ive Remedy for the fpeedy
and permanent Cure of
Seminal Emissions 8s
Impotency by the only
true way, viz: Direct
Application to the prin
I Trade. Mark.
BfUtt ft t'XKe A tlMJNAL MCT.ILLC
cipal Seat of the Diieaie, actio? by Absorption, and exert
ing ita specific influence on the Seminal Vesicles, Ejac
ulatory Ducts, Prostate Gland, and Urethra. The us
of the Hemedy n attended with no pain or iucunvenience, and
does not interfere with the ordinary pursuits of life ; it is
Suickly dissolved and soon absorbed, producing an imme
iate sooth tng and restorative effect upon the sexual and
nervous organizations wrecked from self-abuse and excesses,
stopping the drain from the system, restoring the mind t
health and sound memory, removing the Dimness of
Sight, Nervous Debility, Confusion of Ideas, Aver
ion to Society, etc., etc., and the appearance of prema
ture old ajj?e usually accompanying this trouble, and restor
ing perfect Sexual Vigor, where it hss been dnrmint for
years. This mode of treatment has stood the test in very
severe cases, and Is now a pronounced success. Drug's ara
too much prescribed in these troubles, and, as manv can bear
witness to, with but little if any permanent good. There is r.o
Nonsense about this Preparation. Practical observation enables
ns to positively guarantee that it will give satisfaction.
During the eight years that it has been in general use, we have
thousands of testimonials as to its value, and it is now conceded
by the Medical 1'rofession to be the most rational means jet
discovered of reaching and curing this very prevalent trouble,
thaf is well known to be the cause of untold misery to so many,
and upon whom auacks prev with their useless p. strums and
big fees. The ltemedy la put up in neat boxes, of three sizes
No. 1, (enough to last a month,) (3; No. 2, (suif.cierit ti
effect a permanent cure, unless in severe cases.) $5; No. 3,
(tasting over three months, will stop emissions and resime
vigor in the worst cases.) S7. Sent by mail, sealed, in pliin
wrappers. Full DIRECTIONS for using will accom
pany EACH BOX.
(Send for a Descriptive Pamphlet giving Anatomical w
Illustrations, which will convince the most skeptical
that they can be restored to perfect manhood, and
fitted for the duties of life, same as if never atfeoted. U
Sent Sealed for stamp to aiy oue. Sold ONLY by theX
HARRIS REMEDY CO.MF'G.CHEM.STS.
Market and 8th Sts. ST. LOUIS, MO.
FOR MA1T OR BEAST.
U'licn a medicine ling infallibly demo
id work in millions of cases for more
t list 11 11 third of a century; when it has
rent-heil every part of the work! ; when
ninnberlf ss iHinilies everywhere con
sider it the only safe reliance in case of
puiii or accident, it is pretty safe to call
such a medicine
THE BEST OF ITS KIND.
This is the case with the Mexican
InJai;sr I, i 11 i m e i t . Every mail
hrii.fs intelligence of a valunble liorsc
! t il, the aony of nn nwful scald or
lini:i si;l!nd, the horrors of r!-tl-mrtfl-ii
overcome, and of u thousand
:md one oilier lilessintrs and mercies
U"i formed by the old reliable Mcx
i' ii:i 1 iisini).' Liniment.
' II forms of oulward disease are
-peedily cured by lhe
It ie:iel rates muscle, membrane and
t issue, to t he very bone, banishing pain
;iii.i curing oisease wiin a power max ft.
i:.- t l-i ils. It is a medicine oeeded bv r
Is everybody, from the riuuliero, who rides j
.t over t be solitary plains, to the merchant M
X i riiice, and lhe woodcutter who splits 1
lies to t with the axe.
i II cures l.'hemiiatisni when all other
'j :ijvilira! ions tail.
j3 This wouderlul
. -3 a
V SJ 1
!ilv cures such ailments of the
.MAN 1 Jj;sll as
HHri:iiintUm, Swellings, StlfT
jjjninl Stnlls, Cuts, iiruiaea and
-vj Slinks. K(i!l"u-ss, Tnmenesa, Old
tj !i!re, Uct-i H. I"iotlril-B. Chilblains,
M Sure iippl-5, Cftkcd lCreant, and
jj liMlcrtl every form of external Uia-
i It is tho greatest remedy for the dis
f orders and accidents to which the
jj l;ui! i k CitKA i ioN are subject that has
: l ever Ix-en known . It cures
j'i Npiniiis, 8winur JStifT Joints, !
; i l"ou litter, llariKSK Sores, Hoof Jix-
A c nn, l''o itt, Screw lVorin, Scab,
r-J Uolloiv llurn, Xcratchcs, Wind-1
f-nlls. Spavin. I'arcy, ICingbone,
i ;ii Oid Sores, I'oll j:vil, I'ilm upon
Jji tbe Mht and every otlur ailment
i to tvliicii tne ncriiunnta of tile f
1 . . . .i i' . a : . , i
f s siiimc niiit iMUlii liirii die xaiebjic;,
A twenty-five cent bottle of Mexican
!? Mustang; lanimcnt has often saved a
valuable horse, a life on crutches, or
years of torture
'J lhe very root of the matter, penetrating I
?5 even t he none.
ill It cures everybody, and disappoints
88 u one. It hsut been in steady use for
jM more than twenty-live years, and is
.3 m tit '
FOR IIA1T OR BEAST.
if I Ely l-o
W. M. WIIiMETH,
MORRISTOWN, . . TENNESSEE,
lias now on band a complete stock of
To w! ich be tas reef ntlj added a full lice cf
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Which be offers cheap for cash. He will pay the
hlKliest niurlet p. ice for all kii dsif coctitry pro
frovinionB and Katafclei of every description Vept
on hand at all tims. joi'Jiy
C?r. Hardee and Lenier Street',
Ordo s lijr mail promptly tilled, l ilt must to ac
couipan ed wnh the cash. niays'TS ly
FRED. A. SHOTWELL,
TtTTerms cash or its equivalent. Bep27'76 tf
GEO. W. PAXTON,
House, Sign and Ornamental
Country Work a Specialty and Liberal
I'ropo a's fr Huiifeand Sign Paintinc, eBe iallv
c.iii'i'ry woik are solicited, and when oflered uie
ill iiie(-t with liborl ensh-pric rcdureil raten. 1
guarautfH to give work that will p e-! and on
rcssisnat'le terms For terniB, etc., adilress me at
Morristown, Term., .Vay2-'7'.l tf
f'"'"-'" . " " "
Female Hish School
KKV. T. V. Sl'MM E KS, A, M., riUNCII AL. .
(With such asi sta: ts n the wants f th Hchool
M11S.LOU. li. EVANS, M u.-.ir Tr achf.b.
The n'Xt RosHiou tomincn -es Wptcmtior lr !-79.
Ad IriBS ItKV. T. J". ( MMKIIS,
aiiK-"7'J :y Mo riKtrjwn, T nn.
W. H. PARKER,
Groceries. Boots, Sloes, Sals
DRY GOODS, &c.
In the 'Y,' - - Morristown
Would respectfully f olicit a hliare of the rdtron
ase ot tte citiztns of Morristown and vicinity,
U!irnteeirg the best gods and lo..et fin-eiat
all times. felily'7'J tf
. - i
? s. :
r. ?M U a i h
a - r i H
rj lli J o I'
w 111 s 3 c ;
ft ;3 3 5- X
? CD V
. fj. , -
GLKO. WOODSVefe CO.'S
Upright Pianos &
The productions of this house hava a world-wido repntation for thorouhn jea of orwistrnctino
and elaborate finish In every mechanical and mimical detail. They command tbamsnlrea to tho
Musical Critic and Art Iorer, and their substantial qualities aro such that one will outlast sevoral
mt tao ordinary or inferior instruments ao largely sold.
GEO. WOODS & CO.'S UPRIGHT PIANOS POSSESS
jTJnexamplod Strength, and Solidity,
'A Most Heautiful Quality of Tone, and the
Brimsmoad Poirfect Chock Hopoating Action.
vGEO.WOODS & CO.'S PARLOR ORGANS
V ' HAVE BOTH PUZ AND EEED 8T0P8,
'And are UnoqualJod for their Great Variety of Musical Effects.
They employ the only sucoeesf ul combination of Pipes and Beeda, and are purohaand by adranesd
tnnsicianB In all quarters of the globe, and recognized by them as being the most complete instru
ment to be found in any country. 2?0 one should purchaxn a Parlor Organ without examining
these remarkable inetrumenta. GEORGE WOODS t CO., Cambridgeport, Mass,
f 08 Washington Street, Boetcm.
UBERAL TERMS TO AGENTS, 0
VHEEE THESE INSTRUMENTS
Meriden, Conn. U. S. A.
, J fa--
"Children's Blow Pedals,"!
Adjusted or removed instantly.
Invented and Exclusively
used by this Company,
The most popular
Organs of the day!
UNRIVALLED IN QUALITY.
"The Wilcox k White
Organ Instructor" is the
BEST and CHEAPEST
in the market t
Send For Illustrated Catalogut.
3 ''. -
Breech-Loading Shot Chin
fsr - is i
A Oun to stand the wear and tear, and not ret ihaky
r nut of order. Prices, from SSO.OO upwards.
bena stamp tor urcuiar to
1BIERICAN A.R3HS CO.
103 Milk Street, Boston, Mass.
MALE HIGH SCHOOL
It. A. LOWBY, Principal,
With Competent AssiHtauta.
milK rext gpRsion conimoiices the riKST HON
1 DAY or SeptfmliiT, l7!, nd continnes forty
wet'ks, a week' bnlidny boiu given at (Jbriotma.
i uiiHiii . iroui l'i Tin.
Boar.l, from 2 to Si !) per week
for further particulars address the Principal.
nam wm vt an m m a m w-m mt m
f' WARRANTED BEST AND CHEAPEST.
- - A'rlres reduced. JvmpNrt free.
I MILLUIG SUPPLIES.,
Woi-liS Christiana, Lancaster Co., I'a.
Ollice No. 23 South Ccaver St., York, Pa.
ISAAC A.SHEPPARD &C0.,Ealtlcre,l'3.
Manufacturers of THE U3SKIVAT.I.KD
u u U la! li u
THE HOUSEKEEPER'S FAVORITE
Combining all Improvements of Value,
and PerfW't In Operation.
ALSO A VARIED ASSORTMENT OF BUPEBIOIt
v - ' 'i I-
"'" 'i ii i .i , "m i""'''' '' " " ""
- 'v-" .
n n n
HEATING STOVES v
... .o u A r V a v -
73 Adams Street, Chicago.
ARE, "WANTED IN ETERY," CTTT
ARE NOT RZFRESENTEIX
NEW ADVERTI8EMEN rS.
J. C. MATHES & CO.
MAIN STREET, .
General Agnxt jor Ow, Sale ($he
Di soma bend cara Wl,
Whicfaipfa8t uperceiing all other two and thre6-hor Plowi.J
THE BEST PLOW IN THE WORLD!
HaitheioleaKeacyforthewleor th STUDEBAKER WAOONH-frirt rolarr.l I
$72.00, inelmime brake ni ox an ! raaninr gr ani vrt -t.
Sol aeent in fcaat Tennenw for the aaU of IUWELL A CO.'.S-SEW M SSlI.LON "
THRESHERS, IIor Pjwera and tha repair for the aame. Thia nw marhina of KiMalfa
hu a c,nvr huller ami oleaar attachment, which cn ba attol.e i at aor tiiww at a cut
of onlf $V1.00, an I id far the bt rachin oa tha market. Ho-l for circular.
We keep a large atock of all kin da of Ag ricultoral Inij.lemeoU ao 1 re-air, inrlu lmg
Mwers, Reapers, Self-BMers, Graia-Drills, Avery's Steel ?m,
At factory price. John Deere Steel Plowa, Coate'a Ick-TTer Ranea, H.oc'a;r Mraw Tot
ter, Fi'h Broa. Wagooa (very cheap) I) jabl-hovel TI jw, an l ateel hoel aot btill
Clover, Timothy, Orchard Oraia and German
kept bj any home in the weal, ami aeu lor me rery iowei run ri-.
Sell all kinda of eonntry produce and make liberal advancement.
MILL MACHINERY of every kind furoinhed, alao .Steam Enin
Tt-All huaineaa eiitroated to ua will
PRODUCE & COMMISSION MERCHANT
wjiea 7, cons, oats, hay,
Cash Advanced on Produce in Stor.
Warehouse: Old Virginia Depot, on Railroad Track,
KNOXV.LLE, TEN N EH.-J E I :
FOUNDRY ADD MACHINE COMPANY
ROGAN, ICIL-LISY "vs CO.
Broad St; Knoxvillo, Tonn.
Anil all I'avi of C'lt'iii'J for
Steam Engines Built and Eepairod.
HOLLOW WARE A SPECIALTY.
& GRATES OF ALL SIZES,
SIDE HILL PLOWS AND PLOW
Railroad Carina, Bra CaMing
Column, Street ami V entilating Urate
STILLWELL'S LIME EXTUACTINO HKATEIIS. AND
JUDSON'fck HTANDAK!) CJOVEUNUUS FOR
J KTEAM EN(.INFS.
CantinM of titrj decriptfon mle to
paired proirly and with diptch. trjTWe inTitc per,n bating r.r'a.s 01
work to dom our line to gire ua a call. " maiPT'Jljr
t'lltrs t tas
iSASH, DOORS. BLINDS,
HATCHED FLOORIIIG, CEILING, 17EATHER-B0ARDIIIG,
Bracket, MouUlngrs, fwfl, Ac . Ar.
Haying over 1,030,000 feet of Lumtr in ttcck, our fa;!iiiei ar unrotu'r!
in East Tenneeee?. Orders foHciUd atd iai!cticn auarsnutd. ttrSt. U-r
p'Sn ! Poults
TRICK FOR PRODUCE.
MonnisTows, i ess.
Millett. Ve keep tha lrgt Hteck of See.U
.ereive iromtt atlention.
elovi:, r,Ai;i. n.uos, ir;n:i
vri - jhl mnr milla'timl rurri'fjft.
ASP THE S1CEST ASD EES!
CASTINGS, CANE MPLS,
r Sill-, U,,,d.r ,,If, SiJi Iln.N,
ami jimuirr i wing y m may.
AGENTS FOIl TUB
rder nl Micblnory of all kinds rf-
R. R. I,)
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