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The Hickman courier. [volume] (Hickman, Ky.) 1859-current, July 01, 1871, Image 1

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George "Warren
On th corner ef Jackson and, Kentucky at.
Great Remedies.
' i Concentrated Extract of
Bromide of Potassium.
Purchase a Bottle end earefully read direc
X)t:CHXr IS A ETIMULAKT, end luelf
n nay fail w eneci , r ,
..t...liv combined with Bromide
.fPi.Hiin and other ingredient, pro
duce, a ..dative effect, and cause, a health?
action, thu. increasing the power, of digea-
tion, allaying irritation, ,2"
natural eweUiafa, .topping pain ,
xnation, and causing the repair.
ts the hum body to be
the wastee, thus preventing decomposition (
and decay 4 I nourishment, health
trow reees; .neb a. Weakne.a, wd PU
in the Back and UJT V.t vlllid
xl. ti wak Kerv.s, raiua
cTnt.nence, Dryness of the Bkin, Scrofula
Syphilis, ia it. many iorm,
V e -
XUJJ: !. affected by any cfth.
."'"L :rr.' relief at
hand. Getabottl. of my Buchu and Bro
mide of Potassium at ace aad you may re
It on beinr cored. ' ' . ' .
7I know iu.t what I .ay. My record a. a
Compounder of Medicine L .econd to no man
in the Southwest.
Twenty-five er thirty year, .go, asny
fellow-citizen, know full well, found tfb
T.rrintion counter In the city in
which I now dwell; i """?"..""",'":
i . . than all tha physi
cian. in Louisvill. put together foubu
edly, for erery single patient that any
LouisTille physician ha. I hara lldff
I am no upstart of yesterday. My Medi-
ille is not large enouph for ma o
i mnmiMtlM the "Wholesale
t. J. f.;! TrAm hers. One and an
other has tried, by copying after
in Iui8ille. to compete with me, nut, one
after another, their guns hare been sxlencea,
and their efforts hare been abortire.
My Medicines are good and answer the
purpose that is the secret j
Mr reputation as a compounder of good, re-
I k.i;.. wt-m nucha and Bromide of Fo-
4. s. Kt wifl now in th mar
ket for the cure fall diseases of the jiwj
or geaito-anrinary organs, such as ocnr
nal Incontinence. Irritability of the Bladder
TT....V,.. Tnfl.mniiition 01 IDS rem.
. .u- .n ih&t class of diseases
' " V1 U T ,
p. . i.ii., wti t.dbicurel L bo as
It J " w ' -
per direction, in all cases.
XTasufacta er - and Vender , cf , the
THX ccb or
-.t. 0f this celebrated medi-
are, , -r----; ..
of Agueana-v v. .
whether or .hort "--
crn country to -, . ,.M wh4t.
truth of the M.eriio - --
win uwi t "5r ,; :
strictly folio
rta ana - -
real many case.
single ao.a u
and wnoi. !""
nmciut little,
& nra.
un a
i.7ect restoraUon ot the general health.
difficult and long standing case.. U.uany,
fhf. nedtcin. will not require any aid to
teepee bowel, in good order ; .hould the
iteep v" Teouir. a .athartio medi-
TUf t? IItUi Yak threa or four doses
eV.i-Tin do. of BOLL' 5 VEG-
EnULU FAMILY 8PILLS will b. .ufSci.nt
Extract of a Letter from Georgia.
Vxuakow, Wai-ker Coott, Ga.,
June 29, 1866.
Dr. John, SuODear Sir; . I bava recently
given your Worm Dntrtytr aereral trials,
and find it wonderfully efficacious. It has
not failed in .ingle in.taaee to have the
wished for effect. I am doing a pretty
large country practice, and kara daily n.
for some article of the kinl. . , 4-
I am, .ir, respectfully.
P- S. So unqualified and numerous are
the testimonial, in faror af my Worm De
stroyer that newspaper space is entirely too
small to tell its merits.
It is aa Infallible remedy for Worm." Try
it and be convinced. Se my joaroal for a
. more fall description. JOHN BULL.
8t. Lotjts, April 30.
T)m Josw Bctlr Dear Sir : Knowing the
efficiency of yonr Sarsaparilla, and the heal
ing and beneficial qualities it possesses, i
end yon the following statement of my case:
I wa. wounded about two year, ago was
taken prisoner and eoafinad for sixteen
month.. Being mored so often, my wound.
have not healed ret. I have not .at on a
moment since. I was wounded. I am .hot
through the hipa. My general health is
impaired, and. I need something to assist
nature. I have mora faith in your Farsa
varilla than in anr thing else. I wish that
that is genuine. Pleas express me half
dozen bottles, and oblige. ; "
- P. 8. Mr-Johnson was the .on of a skill
ful surgeon. His mother recommended to
her friends, and . for many year, used my
Sarsaparilla with perfect success. In Scrof
ula and Fev.r-.ore. Mrs. Johnson states
Uiatthe cures effected were almost miracu
lous. Read my Journal for extended in
formation and advice in your case. My
Journal contains certificates of , eminent
persons, ministers and medical menmen
who ar. known hero in this community for
integrity and veracity. I have recently
received a most remarkable certificate) from
an eminent gentleman eX LfauUvill.
AH th above medicines prepared by Dr.
John Bull at bis laboratory, Fifth Street,
Louisville, Ky. !.
for aal by C A. HOLCOMSS, Druggist,
- Hickman, Ky.
march ly
, vm TONIC
fv - l.
j cir I lls
STOVES. Tinware and Castings,
Tfliin. and Mo. Iron. Steel and
Axles, ZTubbs, Fellows, Spokes, etc, etc,
aad all kind, of
TToo dwor - "
fj rjjj u tsS DES f3
Tin. Conner and
Job "Work
don. ta order, such s. Guttering, Roofing, et.
ait ainas oi
JA a f '
rooss, sash, sinros AND glas.
Etc., Etc.
next door to MeCutchen & Co's, Store,)
Illclcman, Ky.
CAPS, etc.,
a Particular attention paid to ruling
Orders. Janfr tr
Manufacturer and Dealer In
Havana and Domtttic Ciyart,
Tots, Notions, Etc.,
Clinton Street,
HICKMAN. - . -
Southern Express Company
TT'ORWARD MONEY and Freight to al
JP point, in th. United States and the
Territories; also to all points in Europe.
octl2 Agents.
Bondnrant & Dramy,
Wholesale Grocer, Forwarding
Ohio XXiTer Salt Company.
A LABGB .npply of SJLT, EIME, and
CEMENT, and heary
Eugar, Coffee and Molasses, tcn constantly
on hand.
Money Saved is Money Made!
IN OEDEB to mak room for a large
wtir.ell for th. next two weeks our entire
stock of
DRY G00D3,
at grertly reduced price.. Cali and be con
vinced before purchasing elsewhere.
J. H. PLAUT & BSO. feb26
Italian and American Marble.
AT1NG recelrfld a fine lot of American
and Italian Jfirble, I am preparea to
ii all orders. Call and examine aur work
Ord.r. from th. country promptly filled.
O . 5 " tkJ
One Square, ten line, or less, one insertion
t-l.OO; each subsequent insertion 60
I Square 2 months,
f 00
7 no
lo 00
- 15 00
6 00
- 9 00
" 2
". 3
" 6
" 12
12 00
- - 18 00
25 00
9 00
13 00
" - - - - 18 00
" - - - - 25 00
" 12
Fourth column
" . - - - 35 00
1 month - - 15 00
ii ii
8 month.
- 20 00
25 00
- 35 00
60 00
naif column
- 40 00
- 65 00
12 .
Ona column 3 months
6 "
"12 "
75 00
60 00
- - SO 00
- - 140 00
- - - TIO CO
. . -. 8 00
- 5 00
ror ?!? a 1 6 'O C ce r s
For County "
For Municipal Officer.
Marriages sind Deaths
Notices of the abore character will be in
serted free of charee. Obituaries and trib
utes of respect inserted at 51 00 pr square
IS Adremsemente in i,oci column ?i
for four lines or less and 20 cents for each
additional line.
Voluntary communications, contain-
inff interest!1 news, solicited from any
nnarter. Nets letters from M'estern Ken
tucky and lennessee especially aesirea.
Attorneys at Law,
Real Estate Agents,
of Grarcs county, Ky., and in ihe
Circuit Court of McCrscken, Ballard, Hick
man, Fulton, Marshall, and Cslloway coun
ties. Also, in the Feder.l Courts at Padu-
cah, and the Court of Appeals at rranktort.
Particular and personal attention given to
the collection of claims, and other business
entrusted to our care.
febll m
! CoUectors, Real Estate Agents
2" Will attend promptly to all business
entrusted them in Southwestern Kentucky
i and Northwestern Tennessee.
Special attention given to the investiga
tion of Land titles, and the purchase sr.d
sale of Real Estate. Lja,&T
Attorney at I a w,
tjuarlerl na;JMeer vonrt."eeepteo
and in the Courts oi n ""'
Claims promptly collected ana remiut
Jliekman, Ay. J. S. Hubbard, and Joseph
Amberg; LouitvilU, Ky. R- A. Robtnson &
Co Vim. F. Bullock ; Cincinnati, K Hayden
& Wilson; Pkiladflphia, J'a.i. R. Camp
bell& Co., Molton, Sibley & Woodruff.
Attorney at Iaiv,
ttttt attend to all business
sntrusted to him in Southwestern Ken
tucky and West Tennessee. Jan8-tr
Lasderdals & Praths;,
Attorneys and Ccsnselcrs At Law
WILL attend promptly to th collection
of Claims, to the investigation of Land
Titles, purchase and sale of Real Estate, and
the prosecution tnd defenrts of suits in
Southwestern Kentucky, Northwestern Ter-nessee,-and
the adjacent part of Missouri.
Office in Millet's Block. janS tf
AND will attend promptly to all business
entrueted to his care in said counties,
and also in the other counties in this Ju
dicial District.
gjr Address either TADUCAII office, or
BLANDV1LLE, Ky. augSl tf.
Drs. Corbet & Paris.
in the practice of Medicine, when nec
essary their united labors will be given
without extra charges.
Dr. UTaris
Proposes to give especial attention to phys
ical diagnosis and is fully prepared to make
chemical analysis in diseases and suspected
iSf Office at Walker". Drug Store,
OFFERS his professional services to the
cititen. of Hickman, and vicinity,
may 8-ly.
Office Corner Jackson and Cumberland
Sale and Livery Stable.
THTm. B. Plummer,
constantly on hand for hire and
Thankful for patronage heretofore extend
ed him, be solicits a continuance of same.
JULY 1, 1871'
Capl. Clark and the Cincinnati
The Hickman CoCRiEa assures us
that Capt. Clark is a real old fashioned
dirt-road Democrat, and that if he goes
to the Senate he will certainly vote
against the Cincinnati Southern Rail
way bill.
It would be difficult to ucdestaod bow
.dj one as thoroughly opposed to mon
opolies as Mr. Clark ia, could do other
wise than oppose such a bill as that ask
ed for by the Cincinnati trustees. Aside
from the extrao'dinary privileges asked
for in the bill, the wording of it as drawn
up bj them, shows a deliberate attempt
to decleve and defraud the Taialators
ni wmf i dt Kentucky as for instance
in their agreement to waive their rights
as noo-resideuU of the State, which
agreement they very well knew Lad no
binding force and would not prevent ther'
from takirjg advantage of the privilege
whatever they pleased.
Capt. Clark denounced the Louiaille
and Nashville Railway Company is a
soulless and oppressive uionopoly.iud
yet it u known that the Cincinnati tus
tees utterly refuse a charter giviog to
them like extended and liberal powra.
We accept the Cocrier's assunsce
as to Capt. Clark's position on this po5t,
and are clad to know that he has ta
ken a consistent position in regard to he
matter. Columbus Disjiatth.
non. Ed. CroaKland.
"We are glad to learn that our disin-
cuished Congressman, Hon. Ed. Crc
land, will publish in a few days a ist
of appointments in the district, iu behtlf
of the State ticket, and for the distitct
purpose of discussing national politcs
before his contit-ents. Col. Crostlatd
is fresh from Washington, and is betttr
posted now than ever before in regard to
Radical movements. lie will make
thorough canvass, speaking ia ever
county in his district. We will publish
his appointments ttien issued. We als
earn that it is the intention of tlie Radi
cals to start one of their best speaker!
alter him. May field Democrat.
m -i i
".(Tenn) Banner de
nounces the
. '-hard times" as not
true, and say
rc is money enough in
the country for btness
was in circulation.
purposes, if it
We learn that
Jackson Purchase,
the old Pioneers of
will have a nieetins
,W J
nioneer.. A barbecne -w
rill c
come oft,
-c v..
and public speeches will be made by a
number of the oldest citizens.
From tKiUy field Democrat. .
Tlie -'auv,v,' ror lhe Senate.
As two citiztj Irotu Graves county
(Col. II. S Hale and W. C. Clark) have
presented themselves as candidates for
State Senater for this district, we'have
thought it best to fiay nothing just now
editorially. ou the race, outside of pre
senting their politic! views to our read
crs, which they themselves are anxious
to do. They are both our personal
friends and democrats worthy of support,
and both well known in this couuty.
Col. Henry S. Hale commenced his
life at the stump, and has successfully
built himself up, bc.Th in fortune and an
honorable position ia society. He has
been a successful man. Entered the late
war as a private soldier, and filled every
office in the line up to the Colonelcy of
his regiment, then as a civilian he has
filled the office of sheriff successfully for
two terms, and has personal qualiScations
that make him popular with the people.
lion. W. C. Clark, his competitor, has
worked himself up from the humble
walks ot life. He was a carpeotor before
the war, but is now engaged in farming.
He too served four years in the war. In
1867 he was elected as Representative
from this county iu the State Legisla
ture. He is very popular, and has many
warm friends. Either of these if elect
ed, would make a Senator of ability.
They differ materially on some questions,
for instance, negro testimony, and their
arguments are good on both sides. We
are clad that they discuss it, that our
people may hear both 6ides, but it is a
question that democrats should not split
the ticket on.
In Union City, Tenn. June 17th, 1871,
Mrs. Callie Payne, wife of Col. R. N.
Payne, and daughter of Dr. G. S. Miles,
of Fulton county, Ky. Age30yeary.
This estimable, good and lovely woman,
whose health has been feeble lor a long
while, has taken her leave of the many
friends and dear ones of this earth. Her no
ble qualities, her persevering disposition,
her brilliancy of intelect, her gentleness
aDd amiability of character, has estab
lished for her, a position in society and
in the hearts of her friends, to bo envied
by the best women' of this age. A duti
ful wife, a fond mother, a true friend
full of charity, is enough eulogy for any
woman. Callie, farwell I We have known
thy virtues, but we have never known
thy faults.
Ku-Uluxed Ills sweetheart.
Chicago, JuDe 23. At Van Buren
Ind., yesterday, Chauocy Barnes shot
Miss Addie Dwight, a worthy young
school teaoher, who had refused to keep
a marrirge engagement with him. The
murderer fired two balls into ber brain
and then four into his own head. Barnes
is dying and his victim is dead.
One of the candidates for the Legisla
ture in Southern Kentucky tells in bis
speeches that he is opposed to negro
evidence in the State courts, and never
will accept it "only as the last extort"
Picnics in the neighborhood of Nor
folk, Virginia, wind tfp by the girls
standing in a long row, while the yemng
men go along the line and kiss themsl
A' "W
w &
K Kn-Hiuz Bands In tbe South
-Fmn Dispatch to the Cincinnati Enquirer,
Washington, Jnne 22, 1871
?o. JN. B. Forrest is here to testify
before the Ku Klux Committee, but as
tne committee does not want him unti
iuooaaj, he left for New York to-night
wt-uirai n orrest is a man above tbe aver
age height, of light though wiry frame.
Uiseje a small gray, bordering on blue.
atuuieg activity and nervousness. In
bis niinner he is cordial and courteous
tie ks distinctly, but slowly, aud
seemingly 6tudies in his mind the pro
onetjpf giving replies to interrogato
a,st:a wai . r -w
"uiout proper reflection, lie is
seat lDhis attire, and is just such a man
as onejouij never tbmk to be Gen. N
B. Forfegt, of Confederate fa me.
In civersation to day the General
wasa-lft.l about -the Ku Klux Klan, and
$S3'u L w.- .tJ kuu
jaauar and leader ot that organuatiou ;
tot as .yertie liad failed to ascertain that
oy sucb lvlan exists, except in tne tm
agioatioos or those wno, ror Douucai
I purposes, probably would line to see
suen a ooay in me cuuiu. xns upur
tunities for observation, he said," were
very great, and if such a band as the
Ku Klux existed, he would kuowit. He
did not believe iu its existence. Gen.
Forrest was then asked the question,
What theD, iu your opinion, is the
cause of so many acts of violcuce being
reported and telegraphed North as Ku
Klux outrages?" To this he replied as
follows :
"It may arise from various causes.
My theory, however, is that a class of
men, who have not the welfare of the
Sou'h at heart, came from the North,
and knowiug that tbe political rights of
many of the Southern people are denied
them they . operate with the negroes to
secure their votes aud elevate them to
positions of trust and responsibility. Se
cret leagues are formed; incendiary
speeches calculated to do irreparable in
jury are maae. lhe employer is aeuieu
tbe services of his paid laborers, as tliey
flock to these leagues, aud are taught in
subordination. The result is that the
substantial citizens of that section- of the j
couutry wherciu these men opetato are
regarded with distrust, and socially os i
tracized. They secure lucrative offices;!
defraud the people, aud in all their acts
seemingly endeavor to excite public
opinion against them. As a natural con
sequence at intervals the indjgnatiou
probably ot an individual may be arom
ed and an individual asault made, which
is soon inugoifieifinto a Ku Klux out
rage. Now I do not preteud to deny
that in some instances men have beeu
killed, not, however, indiscriuyStely
slaughtered. Tho same motive
pels a man to kill his brother
lork, Massachusetts, or XUaioeapp.ies
as well in Alabama, North CaCSliua, cjr
Texas, tbe difference being that iu the
latter Stites the victim by his conduct
tempts the murderer to his bloody work.
The cases are few, but of course are
bloodthirsty people.""Xgain, bad men
come South with no fixed purpose in
view. They seem to float alo-g, and
like 'Micawber,' await something tJJK
up. In their idleness they J 3
among the negroes, excite their HUsti
tious feelings against their employees,
and cau--e a general stagnation in agri
cultural pursuits. When remonstrated
with for such coot, instead of allow
ing the slanderer 'to peacefully, pursue
the even tenor of his way they fSteuopt
to revive old sores and make assertions
calculated to excite anger and bad feel
ing. Tbe result may be that such men
are ordered to leave or pursue some vo
cation, just the same as a vagrant may
be locked up in Washington or a uspi
cious character ordered out of it. This,
I presume, is atonCe called a Ku Klux
Geo. Forrest added that "no North
em man settling in the South with the
fixed purpose of developiug its resources
would be molested, even though he
entertained strong Radical opinions. On
the contrary, he would be welcomed.
Let the people know that he comes to be
one of them, to live among them, and
by his labor or means tend to build up
the waste places, I care not what his po
litical faith may be, he would be gladly
received and even assisted by the South
ern people." He d "be believed be
was charged with organizing bands of
Ku Klux among the men employed in
the construction of a railroad from Sel
ma, Ala., to Memphis, Tenn., and for
which he had been summoned to answer
before the Outrage Committee ; but"
said the General, "the charge is so ab
surd that I often wonder who could have
furnished such information, or whose
idle brain could have conceived it. I am
constructing a road from Selma to Mem
phis, and employ a large number of la
borers. Upon assuming tbe work I gave
special itructions to those onder me in
authority who are charged with obtain
ing mechanic, workmen, etc., under no
consideration to allow politics to be a
barrier to the employment of any man ;
on the contrary, to secure good work
men. be they white or black. As. to the
forming of bands of Ku Klux among
them, it is too ridiculous to entertain a
moment. hy, I really believe that
were a vote taken to day among those
working uuder me in thecoostruction of
that enterprise, there would be found
three Rupublicau votes to one Demo
cratie. The people of the South," he
said'had accepted the. situation, and
were as orderly and law-abiding people
as can be found -in any section of the
country. Under the Reconstruction acts
outrages were committed, not by Ku
Klux ; but since 18G8 o.ber than indi
vidual troubles arising between man and
man, liable to arise any place they have
demeaned . themselves with becoming
propriety, and yield a hearty obedience
to tbe law."
In answer to a second question
whether he doubted the existence of the
Kn Klux Gen. Forrest said, very cm
phatically, "I do. My facilities for ob j
servauon pamcuiany ieu mo
knowingly of Alabama and Tennessee. I
nave vifited every town along the line of
the projected road, from Memphis to
Selma, making speeches in tbe interest
of the road. I nave endeavored, among
the people, to arrive at the truth as to its
organixation, and have as yet failed to
find any individual who krw of such an
organization; audi haveSo hesitancy
in asserting that, did it exist, the inhab
itants with whom I came in contact woulJ
have apprised me of that fact. I have
also traveled extensively through all
portions of the South, and as far aa my
judgment and personal observation led
me to believe, I can safely assert that no
such band has an existence in any of the
Southern States. I have myself been
personally abused as being the leader of
the Klan. I have willingly borne this
vituperation heaped upon me because I
did not desire to appear prominently be
fore the public iu priut, and knowing my
denial would entangle me into a contro
versy which I did oot court ; hence I re
mained silent. I propose to continue on
with my work iu the South, building rail
roads and machine shops, and if thereby
I can give employment to the mauy who
need it, I shall consider I have done a
good work in relieving the distresses of
the widows and orphans the vicissitudes
of war have made and brought to niise-
y. I have no ambition for politicaf
calling as a Civil Engineer, and do what
I can to relieve the Southern people in
an unostentatious way.
Sharp Word llettveen Germany
and England.
New York, June 24. A special dis
patch to the Herald from Berlin the 23d,
says a eenous complication has arisen
between Germany and Pogland. Severe
dispatches are passing between Bismarck
and Granville.
The Government observes impenetra
ble silence on the subject of the present
difficulty, but I am informed Bismarck
has addressed a note to the German rep
resentative in London, informing him
that the Imperial Government decided to
acquire Heligoland, and empowering
him to make a proposition to the British
Government for the purchase of the
Earl Granville replied in the same
maimer, saying that England will not
part with Heligoland, and tbe British
Government could eutertain no propo
sitions locking to a cession of that islaud.
upon which Bismarck has again address
ed the Briti.-h Government through
Count Bernstorff, declaring the acquis!
ion of Heligoland necessary for the
protection of tbe Germau coast, reciting
as an instance its facilities for coaling
and immunity from attack which the
rencli fleet enjoyed at Heligoland, by
which it was enabled to blockade Ham
burg and paralyze the commerce of the
German coast. He looked upon Heligo
land, on account of its tse proximity,
an German territory, and its. possession
by any foreign power as a standing me
nace to Germany.
Earl Granville again replies that Eng
land was only bound to consider her own
iuterests. The wish of the German Gov
ernment to acquire Heligoland did not
constitute her right to it, as the island
had never been uuder German rule.
An imperative demand has been made
for the immediate payment of the first
installment of the in lemuity which was
agreed should be paid in thirty days after
the re establishment of Versaihst au
A Startling Series of Land Sinks.
New York, July 23. The bottom
is dropping out of the State of New Jer
sey. In Warren county, during the past
few days, a number of deep holes have
been suddenly made by the earth sinking
down into some fearful, unknown sub
terranean depths. The first notice was
in the bottom of the-i'orris and Essex
canal, on the seven mj-..Vevel, between
Broadway and New Village. All the
water in the canal went down that hole.
Then half a dozen holes opened in the
corn fields and woods, taking down into
the bowels of tbe earth great patches of
corn, and even sinking trees out of sight.
In addition to this there are scores of
great, long and deep fissures there.
On Wednesday night another big bole
opened in the' canal. Rumbling noises
were heard under the Methodist Church
iu Broadway, and nobody will venture
into the building for fear of it going
down. The wildest excitement prevails
among the people, who deem that any
given spot of land in all that couutry is
liable to plunge half way to China at any
moment. Prices of real estate have
naturally gone down, as the real estate
itself has. The Morris and Essex Canal
is utterly ruined. Its course must be
altogether changed to avoid this district,
if it is intended toever hold water enough
for a sunfish to float in.
William Fallls.
From the New Madrid Record.
Sheriff Dawson received by last Sun
day's mail a capias writ from Webster
county, for the arrest of one William
Fallis. charged with unlawfully breaking
tbe jail of that county. At the time of
bis confinement Fallis was indicted for
Grand Larceny in Wright county.
Ascertaining that Fallis was employed
as a laborer by Mr. Frank Payne,
the Sheriff and Mr. Mark Sherwood
went to arrest him. Tbey found
Fallis, with the other farm hands, in the
corn pens enjoying the noon rest. Mr.
Sherwood got down hitched his horse and
quietly walked up to the door, while the
Sheriff rode past, and engaged the party
in conversation about the whereabouts of
Mr. Payne. As soon Mr. Sherwood
got into position he covered the door with
a navy six. The Sheriff dismounted and
called Fallis to come out, which he did
with au innocent, injured air. The writ
was read to him, and he was taken to the
jail and locked up. He denies ever
having been in Wright or Webster couo
ties, but as his name and description
answer exactly, Sheriff Dawson declines
to take his word for it. He will be taken
to Webster county in a short time.
Fallis arrived in our county about
three weeks ago, and worked for Mr.
Phillip Raidtfour days, and the remain
derof the time at Mr. Payne's. He has
fine horse in his possession wnr-n ne
he Tjnrcb'ased on the Itiver Uoad,
ix miles above Commerce, Scott couuty.
But as he has told three or four stone,
about when he got him, it is believed that
the horse was stolen.
Mr Fullis was formerly a resident of
this vicinity. '
An Irishman, having jumpedtothe
-water to save a man from dror.Jfig, upon
"receiving a quarter from theperson as a
reward for the service, looked first at the
money and then at him, and at last ex.
claimed : "I'm overpaid for the job !"
NO. 25.
BT J. T. NATEtt.
It was sunset hour. The magnificent
orb of day now glided slowly down the
western sky into the fleecy ermine cloudfc.
bordering them with tassels of gold and
prismatic hues, and sheeting the moun
tain crests with yellow and crimson On
through the evening air came merry
singing zephyrs, scattering a thousand
perfumes around, and bearing across th.
lakes the gossamer mists formed by a
picturesque marsh near tbe edge of a
grassy plain.
It was upon this beautiful panorama
of nature that Wilmot Evans dreamily
gazed. He was an artist by profession, and
for a moment the fair being by bis side
was forgotten, ao intent waa he in tbe
Presently a bright though sad smile
lit up his featufg-..i4 k"urn4 ta hi.
'Ah, lUaiUwhat would l not give to
depict such a scene on canvass. No one
but a painter can conceive its beauties
fully. No one but a painter knows of
the many anxious days and sleepless
uight3 required to portray its charms
"Oh, yes, Wilmot," the lady returned,
"I am fully aware that many severe trials
must be undergone before umeis reach
ed ; but when jour troubles are at au
end do you not feel fully recompensed
for your labor? Do not be discouraged,
Wilmot; persevere in your attempts.
and fortune must soon smile on your
While yet speaking the young lady
started toward the lake, and was followed
by Wilmot, who, unlocking a little boat on
the shore, sprang into it, and then led
Maud to a seat.
Soon tbe sails filled and the boat si
lently dashed through the waters, until
it reached a large farmhouse on the op
posite bank.
While Maud and Wilmot are walking
up the lawn let as go back a little into
their histories.
Wilmot Evan, was the son of a poor
carpenter; and from bis earliest infancy
was inured to hard labor. He received
very little education; yet his superior
talents enabled him to study even diffi
cult works in private. It was not until
long after he bad left the paternal roof
that he entered a college ; and there, by
dint of severe application succeeded in
finishing his course in three years.
His benefactor, who bad sent him to
college, afterward procured him a place
in the studio of au eminent artist.
Day by day Wilmot rose higher in his
profession, and at the present time was
considered, in the parlauce of the world,
as one worthy of patronage.
Such was Wilmot iuvans. His be
trothed, a beautiful, blue eyed blonde,
was the only daughter of a wealthy Phil
adelphian, who had come to seek recrea
tion m the quietude of the country.
From the very first moment that Wil
mot beheld Maud Ewinghe was in love.
Her open, childish and natural manner
charmed him. sod in defiance of the
As yet, Maud's father knew nothing
of tbe existing engagement. Maud left
the news to be carried by Wilmot, and
Wilmot felt a reluctance to inform Mr.
Ewing. Something told him that Bob
ert Ewing would never consent to a
match so unequal in a pecuniary point
of view. Then Wilmot determined to
go into the world and reap the harvest
that would secure his bride. He told
his intentions to Maud and she sanction
ed them. The object bad now become
fixed in Wilmot's head, and nothing
could turn him from his course.
One bright morning he left the large
farmhouse and the farewells of the many
city visitors. For a few days after his
departure, the place seemed ever so lone
some, but soon the same hilarity of spir
its returned, and even Maud was gay.
As for the gentlemen, they appeared to
be overjoyed when Wilmot was gone.
Harry Adams, especially, was delighted
with the idea, for now be could cultivate
Miss Ewing'a society much more. '
Picnics, parties, boatrides, all that
tended .to promote pleasure, was intro
duced;" and on those occasions, Harry
Adams was Maud'a inevitable escort.
The other ladies often smiled archly
when the attachment of Adams to Maud
was the subject of conversation ; bat iu
secret, regretted the loss of tlieir favorite.
"Harry," said one of the gentlemen
who were standing under tbe elm tree
shade after dinner on a lovely day,
"Harry 1 I say, do forget Miss Ewing
this afternoon, and enjoy a boat ride
with us."
It.was Frank Palmer that spoke; a
small 6ized man with a grizzly moustache.
and no great favorite, either, with tbe
lady just mentioned by him, or with any
other lady of the party.
"Perhaps I may, Palmer,'.' said Harry,
"but yoo must first promise that the wine
ad ModwMiin wfff b pteoty ; Tor I do
not relish the idea of becoming hungry
or thirsty out on the lake. By the way.
could we not invite some of the ladies?"
"No, we had better not. Let ns keep
this affair to ourselves," remarked one
nf the P-entlemen.
Thev did keep it to themselves, for it
was not until the ladies beheld the boat
far nnt an the lake that they knew the
nrliereahnnta of their callants.
And what a scene that boat offered
when the desired shore wa. reached.
Sandwiches, glasses and bottle, lay pro
miscuously around, while here and there
could be seen a boot, paper collar, or a
fragment of hat. Evidently a struggle
had transpired. Harry Adams is restine
on the grassy bank ; he doe. not look
Ah but nere comes. riimr.
fO VUUiOB. A aai v. a
cidedly ill looking,
lgha "mill" with
The erentleman is deci
TP lia liad keen throu
one of our noted pugilists he could not
appear worse. He comes torwara to
Adams, and in low yoice .peaks.
"Harry, I am sorry, extremely aorry.
that this nnpleaant encounter ha. come
between us. However, let it be forgot
ten; let us think no more of our past
quarrel. That I have been in the wrong,
I admit ; what more can a gentleman
do?" ,
T accent vonr aDoloiry. Talmer, re-
tnrnpA Harrv. "I wa. also to blame for
mv hastiness. Here is my hand."
The two friends then went to the boat,
to drown their sorrows in the last bottle
of champagne.
It seem, that during the sail a discus
sion arose as to whom in the company
was looked upon most favorably by Maud
Tcnn3 of Subscription to 11:3
.Address, PublULer "Eickmam Cocixa,"
Hickman, Ky.
The decision wa. given io favor of
Adams, bat Palmer broke forth, saying:
"Harry, be cot flattered, yoo hava oot
yet thought of Wilmot Evaoa, who I
think ia Maud'a promised husband."
Thus they began, and from alight
remarks generated a foolish quarrel.
If Harry Adams had been close ob
server, be would have detected in Pal-
mors voice, during hi. apology, a toaoh
of irony. Palmer waa not ona to be
easily vanquished by an opponent ; ao
iaiung to gain bis point by physical
means, be determined to adopt another
courte. Hit apology wa. the prelude,
and he waa satisfied with the beginning.
Adams had no reason to fear Palmer'
influence. He know that tbe nentlemaa
was no general favorite; thus be trusted
iu bis envied situation.
'Tall oak. from little acorns grow.'
saith the adage, and ecemiagly to verify
this, rainier rapidly grew . into Maud a
favor. . ...-.
aa Au'ams wft'Xix'JTlSSr"
Nay, h. would hardly beUevoTLI." eycJ
when be saw Maud aud Palme? walking
near tbe lake ehora everyday.
Tbo summer passed away. Autumn
came, bringing pleasure to tome, but
pain to others. Maud had returned to
tbe city, without once hearing from Wil
mot Evans. Autumn indeed brought
pain to her. Letter after letter tho
directed to Rome, where Wilmot tolJ her
be would go. No answer. Could he
have forgotten her? Thus the sutuniu
went by and winter came: still no word
from the absest oue.
Cbrutmas arrived, . with its thousand
rejoicings. An e'egant party was given
by Maud. Adams and Palmer wcra
both there, and before supper hour Maud
had received their declarations of love.
Her answer was, "wait until tLia time a
It wa. a long time to wait; but now
many nave waited even ten years, ana
then not obtained their heart' ob
Spring, summer and autumn again
came. rot a line from W ilruot r.vaos.
Maud often beard indistinct murmer. of
wonderful artist that was soou to visit
America. But what cared she ? She
did not know that the public's admired
one was her own Wilmot. Neither did
Adams know that bis reputation bad suf
fered considerable at the bauds of Frank:
Christmas eve' came, By a seemingly
strange coincidence, tbe two aspirant
for the baud of Miss iuwiug. called at
the same hour at the resideuca of that
lady. Each remaiued in the parlor
hing tha other to go. heo nine
o'clock struck a riug was heard, aad lo t
Wilmot Evans entered the room.
"Welcome, Wilmot 1" said Maud; and
then turning to Palmer and Adams, re
marked: "Gentlemen, I promised to
give you an answer to uigut. fir.
Adams, your interception of W tlmot a
letter, has availed you naught. And
you, Palmer, youslandered Harry Adam.
to no purpoa. Lo not thu.it tnatL
should have married eitl e; f jroi;
muiv arum tue iaiu) nuu4 i'j uu e.
Your deceit has been discovered. Wil
mot has explained all to day. I have
one request to make of you. Will you
not be present at our weddiog ?"
Palmer and Adams, however, were not
Just before Wilmot and Maud start
ed on their bridal tour, old Mr. Ewing
said :
"Wilmot, my boy, why did you not
ask me for Maud when you were poor?
I should have given her, for I have al
ways loved you the same.'
"Pride, Sir. Ewing, pride,
significant answer.
waa tho
Tbe Probable Foreign Drmand
for American rroduce.
From th. Cincinnati Gazette.
A. shall have, from present indi
cations, a large surplus of cereals for ex
port, the prospect lor a foreign maraes
is an important matter lor consideration.
Last year ho Franco-Prussian war in
terfered seriously with the fon-ign mar
kets. While it cut short tbe harvests m
France and Germany, it also depressed
the industrial interests of Europe and
thu. lessened the demand for articlos of
food. The harvest, will be equally de
ficient this year, while manufacturing
interests -will revive, and thus tbe ability
of the people to buy will be increased.
This will insure a heavier demand for
American produce, especially as we shall
be able to supply it at moderately low
prices. '
The farmer may not expect C per 100
pounds gross for bogs, because manu
factured meats are now selling for lesa
than half what they brought a year ago;
oor will 60o ba realized in thia market
for oats and corn, nor tl 40 lor prime
wheat; but producer, will have more to
sell, and what they buy of manufacture.
fo.r- Pi-i-rirf be cotaloabla
at relatively low prices, ao that in tho
end they will not suffer, as the decline
io prices of domestic produce would
seem to indicate.
In all the continental cities of Europe
musio is one of the chief delights of the
people The Governments provide fbr
it io the parlrs, and foster it a aa im
portant branch of education. Austria
has built in Vienna an opera house, at
cost of two millions of dollars, and belpa
to sopport it by an annual outlay f
thirty thousand dollars.' Univerities
and school, are largely patronized by the
Governments, and found to be a aoarce
of wealth, not only in fitting their owu
people for oefulness, but by attracting
studenta to their metropolis. Many
thousands attend the various branchea of
higher learniog in Vienna, the depart
ment of science applied to the arts having
alone nine hundred students.
Doctors take no Rimemjb.--Doctor
Carrabus, whose death has attracted
some attention wa. a very witty man, and
several of his bon mott are now Soaliog
about the Paris press. On one occasion
he was called to attend a very pretty
actress, and, after feeling her pulse and
looking at ber tongue, he pronounced
that marriage waa the only euro. "You
are single, are you not, my dear doctor?"
she asked. "Yes; but doctors only pre
scribe remedies tbey do not take them,"
was'the rejoinder.
In some portions of the Stata of Ore
gon wheat baa been grown on thesamo
lands for nearly thirty consecutive years,
aad a crop failure baa never occurred..

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