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The herald and mail. [volume] (Columbia, Tenn.) 1873-188?, December 03, 1875, Image 4

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TO-DAY . n TO-MORROW.
BY GECALD MASSEY.
Hii;h hopes that lmrmxl like slars -uldiuie,
io down i' the Heavens of Freedom ;
Ami true beans perish in the time
We iiitterliest need 'ein !
Kut never nit down and ray
Tliere'g nothing left but eorroa-.
We walk tbe Wilderness to-day.
The 1'roiuised Iand to-iuotrow.
Our birds ui aonir. are silent now.
There aw.no Bowers lloomiiig;
Yet life is in the frozen IhmikIi,
A nd rrwrtlonTs ."Miring is coininn !
And Kreefcui's Time ronies up aiway, .
Tho' we mar stand in sorrow ;
And our uuod Hark, at round To-day,
Miall float i;iin To-iiiorroar.
Thro all the Ions, dark nitflil ol years.
The iieople's cry aendeth,
And I-jirtlris wet with blood and tears,
And our me k aiiffrance endetb !
The l ew shall not forcer sway,
The Many moil in sorrow.
The Power ol Hell are strong To-day,
But l"liret shall rise To-morrow.
Tho" hearts brood o'er the fast, our eyes
With suitliiiK Kiiture glisten !
Tor lo! our day bunds up the skio;
I.ean out our souls and listen !
The world rolls Freedom's radiant way.
And ri)ens with her sorrow ;
Keep heart, who lars the Cross To-day
Miall wear the Crown To-morrow.
i, Youth, name-earnest, still aspire,
With energies immortal !
And, tho' Ae wearies by the way,
And hearts break in the furrow,
We'll sow tbe golden grain To-day,
The HarTest comes To-morrow."
Build up heroic lives, and all
lie like a slicalhen snlier,
tteidv to flash out at God's call,
. ( hivalrv. f Ijls.r!
Triumph and Toil are twin, and aye
Joy suns the cloud of sorrow ;
And 'tis the inartTrdoin To-day
JiniiC- vktorr To-morrow.
ax ArTmx.woxu.
ih. the c hanges will follow the rears as thev an.
And shadows must mingle with sunlight, we kuow ;
'I" 1 . H . . L. 'if .i . . '
..- -r ((.tiir-r win wiiner at lasr,
'J he souks we are mmrirn; lie lost in the past ;
home links must be broken in life's golden chair.
And lad I that rani sweetlv may not riiur airain
Yet m hy need we mourn, looking lawk o'er the way.
urn Hum in me iuiure sucn nngntness may .
i f wo 01 our iihws romes someining to gain.
And pleasure close follows the footsteps ol pain.
ih, the river that floweth forever the same
May follow one channel and bear the one name ;
ilut the flowers on Its margin, the trees and tbe grass
J orever must rhance with the seasons that pass,
A nl thus our affection the stream of the soul
i:ii;lii onwanl, forever unchanging, shall roll,
''i"S that which hath blossomed once fair by its
-me
May iot away slowly with time's elibing tide.
''' .wn v "ml we sorrow for jovs that are gone,
hile the life-giving riTer forever flows on ?
JtKnit lltii ) itnii
IViiii.f. smoking on the powder-keg,
I Le dniiel a cimler down ;
Tlien he rose like a meteor,
To wear the eolilen crown.
fione l meet A fellow who struck a glycerine
van vtnn a Mcuge-naiiiiiier.
BRIDE OF THE SEA.
The Tonsil Island, situated in tli
Nnith Pacific Ocean, are known to iinvi-
jrators as lorininj? a portion of that
gr.nip tlenoniinatcn the Friendly Islands.
iiviuKi was under the government of
tyrannical chief named Oinao, who
o llresed the people that thev were
tlriven to the List, extreme of tin en
sluraiiee.
r lnally a revolt was organized lv
ineaiK ot which tlie people determined
to overthrow the tyrant, and free them
selves, it necessjiry, from the rule of the
kiii liiielf, unless he should have more
reasonable considerations for their do-
niest ic jeaee and comfort.
i ne principal mover in the insurrec
tion was. a chief of high standing, but
the conspiracy was discovered and its
projector lrt rayed, lie was tried by
order of the King, found guilty, and the
IH-naity ol tiealli pronounced, not onlv
tijM.n hiniclf, but also upon his whole
family wife, children, and all were to
le executed as a warning to other dis
satisfied subjects.
m r ...
mere was no appeal irom tins sen
tence, an 1 the chief and his family pre
pared to lie. The condemned chief had
.1 A. 1 "T-S
uatigiuer iiameu ivoa, who was vouns:
and lieautiful, who had not vet reached
her fifteenth birthday ; but the female
form ripens earlier in the low latitude
than with us at the north, and she had
already won the enthusiastic affections
f a young chief of equal rank with her
lather, ami to wiiom she was affianced
juterthe style of the Tonga Islanders,
J he lover ol l.oa was named Hapa i
ami though not implicated with her
father in tho proposed revolt, yet he
sympathized with its purpose. He re
solved that Eoa should not be sacrificed.
fveii though he should himself perifh in
the attempt to set her free. 8o when
the agent of the tyrant came to arrest
the family of the condemned chief, thev
lotin.l that this star of the domestic
circle, and this lovely girl, who was cel
ebrated far and noar for her remarkable
beauty, to 1)0 missing.
AH efforts to gain information concern
- . - I S VI ,
mg ner ana an searcn lor fier person
proved in vain. i?he had been spirited
away, as her sad mother answered. The
vengeance of the law had been visited in
full force upon those left behind, and
Jiapai was watched, to see it he was in
any way concerned with the disappear
ance oi r-.ua.
I. ut the surveillance under which he
was placed elicited nothing. The young
girl had gone in so mysterious a manner
that pmsuit Wits impossible, and it was
suggested that instead of suflering by the
luinuoi me public executioner, she had
I'icicrreu to tirown nersen. lhe ven
geance of the tyrant who had sacrificed
lhe lives of the rest of the family was
unsat iittcd, sine this daughter, so famous
for her beauty, had extra ieti. S he
ordered the imprisonment of Hapai. in
It
l s, uirougn mm, to team where the
young girl was secreted
Put Hapai lielonged to a proud line of
nieis, aim me tyrant was warned that,
unless h,. was at once set at liberty, he
would invoke an insurrection which
neither he nor his King's government
could quell.
So the young chief was lilterated after
but one day's incarceration in the tv
rant's stronghold.
Hapai was a splendid swimmer, and
gained great fame anions his fellow jearl
livers, because he could remain under
water so long. It was to them almost
incredible that he could descend to the
lnittoni of the sea after pearls, and re
maining there twice, even three times as
long as the others could, he would rise to
the surface without appearing to have
sudi-red any remarkable inconvenience
by bis long submersion.
He still kept up his search for pearls
at the Imttoni of theWa, and might have
liecn met daily in his fishing boat along
shore, diving here and there as he thought
IxA.
"Why dive by the rocky shore?"
a.-ked one of his neighliors, who passed
him the next day after his release from
prison.
"The richest jiearls sleep in the deepest
water," was the answer bv the voun
thief.
" True, but not by the rocky shore? ''
" Yet you see I find them.'"'
" No one ols finds pearls under the
cliff," rejoined the other, as he pulled
away to ground more prolific.
" Hapai," he continued, resting on his
cars tiir a moment.
"Ah."
"What think you, "oecaine of Eoa ? "
"flood spirits have taken her, I hope."
" Thev say she drowned herself."
" Possibly, but I think not."
' You should know," replied the other,
again resinning his oars and singing as he
pulled seaward.
Hapai, sickened bv the tyranny under
which he lived, resolved to emigrate to
the Feji Islands'. Of course if his pur
pox were known he would have been
prevented by the tyrant, but he kept 1 i
secret pit rjxses.o well guarded that no
suspicion was amused.
n a certain night he arranged so that
his deiH'iidants, male and female, should
1e prepared to leave Vavaoo at a mo
ment's notice, and all were secretly em
barked in I touts, with such few necessary
1 effects as form the domestic surroundings
f these poor Islanders.
The day was just breaking when the
little group of lioats pulled away from
the Iiaml. Once fairly embarked, and
a con jle of league from shore, they
feared no pursuit, lcsides they were or
ganized and armed so that no o'inary
party .-nt to follow them would venture
lo attack them.
The voting chief IjfSlWte way in the
largest Itoat, stecriiu ''"mHy for the stone
cliffs mi the Islan'ls. Hwnga, one ol
lie Tonga grotijie, alid near the spot
where he was so often seen in search for
pe.ols. In the loat was bis aged mother,
ff r he had left none of his familv behind
as victims to the vengeance of the tyrant
from whose rule he was fleeing,
Thpv wre all congratulating them
selves on their safe escape, and with so
little troufele, when the mother said
"Ah. niv son, I would that you had
taken with a Tonga bride; it is all I re
gret."
Is than au you regret, tnotner i said
the gallant; young chief.'s-Tf no, per
haps that may be accomplished."
It is too late.
" Perhaps not," he replied.
" I do not understand, my son."
" Hold the boat here," he said.
He had now reached the deep water
which laves the precipitous shores of
IIoiiga, aad divesting himself of the
slight clothing which the custom of the
longa Islaoders, save the single garment
about the loins, he bade them a brief fare
well and dived from the boat into the
deepest sea near the shore. .
lhe faces of the whole party were
shrouded in wonder. What could this
mean? When thev were in such haste.
why lose time thus? There was a mys
tery which they did not understand.
W here and for what had the chief gone?
"Howlonir. he remains in the ee."
said one.
' It is dangerous," said another.
" Who can live so long under water?"
asked a third.
Hapai can live loncer under water.
it is said, than anv other man. but no
human being can live so long as this!"
said one of the wen in a boat, with man-
nest trouble in his voice.
At a moment when his long absence
was causing the greatest consternation in
the lioats, a few bubbles apieared on the
water, and- following them there arose to
the surface the form of Hapai, and in
his arms he bore the lost lin his Tonga
bride.
What did it mean? What, had the"
beautiful and long missing girl been hid
uen oeneatn the waves T ihere was no
mistaking the facts; their eves did not
deceive them, for the young girl em
braced them all, kissing the wrinkled
cheeks of her lover's mother. A hund
red questions were vociferated at once as
to whence she had ranve, t0 which the
young chief promised Id reply anon.
The boAts Were once more, directed
away from the Fjj; Islands. The delay
at Hoonga. Lad unfortunately given time
for an organized party to be dispatched
after the fugitive chief and his people,
and the two boats containing the emissar
ies of the tyrant could be een pulling in
the distance.
Hapai had prepared for ellch an emer
gency, and How bade the people raise the
single sail with which each boat was
provided, but at the same time he or
dered there to Ireef h using the oars.
The pursuers had only their oars to
depend upon, and it was therefore im
possible for them to hold their own a to
distance; still they pulled r!i after the
fugitives for i?otte time, until it was only
too pla'n that they could not reach theni,
and they were compelled to turn back
and report their failure to the tyrant
whose orders they had attempted to fill.
Hapai and his adherents had made
good their escape, and now the young
chief found time to explain how and
where his young bride had heeri secreted.
jS early a year nerofe, while diving lor
learls, he had made the discovery of a
4-eave beneath the sea, only accessible by
an entrance lathoms below the surface or
the waves.
At first he was about to promulgate
his curious experience, but something
whisjiered to him to keep his secret, and
lie did so.
When Eoa was condemned to deatV
with the rest of the family, he deter
mined to rescue her at least, from the
number, and lo secrete her there. He
persuaded her to trust herself to him
They entered a canoe. The place of her
retreat was explained to her on the wav,
These women swim like mermaids. He
sprang into the sea and she dived after
him, rising in the wonderful cavern,
which was fifty feet long, with natural
galleries worn by the action of the sea.
Here her lover brought the choicest
tood and rich clothing, mats tor her bed
and sandel wood oil to perfume herbodv.
When he was ostensibly diving for pearls
he was only seeking his " pearl of great
price," his dearly loved Eoa. The only
sadness she knew Was ciused by the
tragic fate of her kindred.
The boat, tinder the direction of the
young chief, safely landed at the Fiji
Islands, where Eoa became the happy
wire ot Hapai.
Here they remained until the death of
the tyrant ot avaoo, and they then re
turned to their native land.
The descendants of this happy couple
still tell this story of how thei.- ancestor
delivered his bride beneath the sea.
Schiller's Sister.
Miss Wager writes in the Galaxv
She was born in 1777 and christened
Caroline Christiane the youngest sister
ot riednch Schiller but she was always
called "Nane" or " Nannette," and her
short lite ot eiguteen years was strangely
sau, Driinant, ana beautiiui. Mie was
but five years of age when t?chiller left
home, bearing the burden of his father's
reproaches, and it was not until she was
fifteen that she again saw him. But dur
ing these ten years, while Friedrich was
struggling into love1 and fame by the
poet s power and charm, the Schwester
lein Naunette was at home, learning, re
citing his poems, talking of the " wonder
ful, beloved brother," and unconsciously
unfolding into a poet herself, without at
a1! comprehending it. The.Schillerswere
poor Xannette was a girl and between
the circumstances of poverty and mis
fortune of belonging to the sex at that
time of minor importance in Germany
her position was in no wise one to stimu
late or encourage the unfolding of genius.
The father Schiller was conservative,
strongly opinionated, unyielding, and
rather tyrannical; the mother was loving,
gentle, but possessing marked strengt h of
character, and sacrificing herself in every
possible way to the advancement and hap
piness of her children. Neither parent
was blind to the superior endowments of
Nannette her beauty, her quick intelli
gence, her vivacity, her marked resem
blance to Friedrick. But matrimony was
the chief end of a German maiden's
career, especially the one grand resource
of one untitled and without fortune.
8o, with sober, practical sense, the father
and mother thought the accomplishments
of housewifery of more use than "book
learning." The eldest sister, Christo-
phine, married one Keinwald, contrary to
ler mother's advice, sw he was of gloomy,
lifhcult humor; but, womanlike, she
thought she could transform him with the
unshinc of her nature, and then her
parents wanted "so much to see her set
tled." The second sister, Louise, a trustv.
domestic girl, was betrothed to a young
pastor. But the little annette, lxrn as
she was for something quite different from
her humble home life, met her fate like a
gay youngphilosopher.and washed dishes,
sewed, spun, cooked, and baked whilesing-
mg the songs ot her latherland and de
claiming her brother's poems. She had a
wonderful memory, and the ioenis once
or twice read over were fully retained in
her mind. At first she learned them
because " Friedrich wrote them," and the
rhythm pleased her; then as she repeated
them over she gradually caught their
meaning, and in all trermany Schiller
had no other appreciator quite like his
little sister, whom he scarcely more than
remembered. 8o great was her passion
for declaiming that she would place
chairs to represent different characters in
the dramatic poems, and mounting one.
and then another, impersonated them.
Ventilation- of Closets. Too little
attention is paid in the construction of
closets to their proper ventilation. It is
not always convenient to have a closet
door stand open, and, if it were, full
ventilation cannot le secured in this
way. There should be a window or an
opening of some sort from the closet to
the outer air or to a hall, so that a cur
rent of air might remove any unpleasant
odors arising from anything that has bten
worn, from shoes, or from anything else
kept in the closet. A garment that has
hung up for a length of time in a close
closet is as unfit to wear, unless it has
leen thoroughly aired, as though the
unwholesome vapors it had absorbed
were visible to the eye. The charm of
clothing new and clean lies far more in
the aKsence of these vapors than many
people are aware.
GRANGE ITEMS.
October" The Education of Farmers'
Daughters," opened by a lady.
November " Moral and Charitable
Features of the Grange," opened by the
Chaplain. .
December "Summary of Grange
Transactions for the year." opened by
Secretary and closed by Lecturer.
The following subjects are suggested
by a Grange in Illinois for discussion in
the Granges for the months named : '
Thbocsh practice in the Grangers,
farmers are getting to be good speakers
and well posted in all parliamentary
usages. '
BY lhe amended constitution of the
National Grange, males as well as females
are eligible to me&bership at the age of
sixteen.
The desire for a simple ritual and a
shortening of the degree-work of the
Grange seems to be quite generally ex
pressed. ,
The Farmers' Friend (Pennsylvania)
promises in ft Few weeks full particulars
concerning the proposed centennial en
campment for the order in Philadelphia.
Ix West Virginia nearly every subor
dinate Grange has its own store there
being no state neet. As tie Tatrons
there most generally concentrate their
orders, they often buy lower than even
the merchants can. Farmer 't Friend.
Gbaxc.es in Wisconsin have on hand
$250,000 toward State Agricultural Im
plement Society. They have already
established forty-one co-opCrative associ
ations for selling goods ahd rnantifiictnr
ing, and twenty-nine insurance coin
pan ies, ell nourishing ahd representing
capital to the amount of $4,000,000.
There is not only considerable com
plaint among the members ef the order
about inviting prominent politicians to
address Grange picnics, but the order is
suffering therefrom, and iiot Very com
plimentary remarks Were made by out
siders about the order eeing (compelled,
as they say, to iresort to such material.
We aie capable of driving our own team;
then let us do it.
As the .National Grange meets at
Louisville soon next month it would
be well for Grangers that have the good
of the order at heart to pass resolutions
demanding a reduction of fees ahd dues
to at lcft!t three-fburths of what they are
now. There is no doubt that every
Grange in the lniid desires a reduction
of this kind, hut if we all neglect to at
tend to it nothing will be done. See to
it at once.
Aj'.rlt last'w. H. Will, Ohio state
business agent, sold three Sibley corn
planters to a Mr. Campbell, .of Knox
county. W. P. Allef - rf Ml. Vernon, is
an agent for these machines, and he re
cently notified W. H. Hill that he
claimed from him $68.50, the amount of
commission allowed on the three ma
chines, as they were sold in his (Allen's)
territory. Thi;i would make $22.85 com
mission on a machine an amount cer
tainly worth fighting for.
Master Adams asd EaILroads.
Dudley ,W. Adams, Master of the' Na
tional Grange, is being assailed on all
sides because he has accepted the Pres
idency of a railroad. From the best in
formation that we can obtain he has not
done anything that will injure either the
cause or his own reputation when the
facts in the case are fully known The
road appears to be owned by and run in
the interest of farmers. It is hot rail
roads that the order opposes, but the
corrupt rings and monopolies that con
trol them. Kailroads are as necessary to
the farmer as to any other class, and we
know of no good reason why brother
Adams should not be Master of the Na
tional (Jrange and the President of a
Railroad Company at the same time, so
long as he fills both offices satisfactorily
and devotes his energies to the welfare
of the order.
Oae of Horace Grecley'g Old Lettei 8
New York, July 21, 1857;
M y Dea r Si r : Seeing in lhe Tribune
the death of your sweet child, whom I so
well remember, impells me to write you
a word. I offer no consolation, and I
need not assure you of my sympathy.
But you and your wife are still young
and hopeful, other children will doubt
less be lent you; and though you wil'
neer forget this firstling of the flock
nor fail to remember her with a pensivj
and chastened sadness, yet you will liv
to realize even in this state of being, hov
wisely prescient and merciful in the
chastisement which "smites but to heal."
Let me give you in thia connection a
leaf from my experience.
I have had seven children of whom
five are gone. Of three sens none sur
vive, and two of them were respectfully
five and a half and six years of age when
ihey were reclaimed. I need not say
how beautiful and good they were the
early called are always thus. When the
first" of them died fli youth ended. I
thought I dould never be so sorely bitten
thenceforth. Yet in due time there
came another, not so delicate, so beauti
ful, so poetic ; yet so loving, so tender,
so devoted to me, that I thought I
had never been understood before. I
cannot rememler that during his six
j ears' abode with me he ever wished to
contravene my will.
I left, January 14, for that hard
western tour in brave spirits and good
general health. At Galesburg after
leaving roll, I had a letter dictated by
him, leaving him in excellent health. 1
heard no more untii I reached Scranton,
Pa., on my way home, when a telegram
reached me during my lecture, stating
that he was dangerously ill of croup. I
hastened home next evening at eight
o'clock only to find him dead an hour
before, after enduring a severe operation
and extreme suffering. With him I
buried my last earthly aspiration. Lbave
two little daughters, one eight years old,
and another but lour months, having
been born since ins death, but they are
very different from and do not replace
him.
Did you not mean to see me this sea
son T Jvind regards to Mrs. . lours
Horace Greeley.
"(vabriel C'onroy."
Bret Harte's first novel begins as a
serial in Scribner's for Novenber, and
opens with the following description of
the Sierras in winter:
Snow. Everywhere. As far as the
eve could reach fifty miles, looking
southward from the highest white peak.
rnnng ravines ana guicnes, ana drop
ping from the walls of canons in white
shroud-like drifts. Fashioning the divid
ing ridge into a likeness of a monstrous
grave, hiding the bases ot giant pines
and completely covering young trees and
larches, rimming with porcelain and bowl
like edges of still, cold lakes, and un
dulating in motionless white billows to
the edge ot the distant horizon. Snow
lying everywhere over the California
Sierras on the 15th dav of March. 1848,
and still falling.
It had been snowing for ten days;
nowing in Inelv granulated itowder, in
damp, spongy flakes, in thin, feathery
iMumes; snowing trom a leaden sky stead
ily, snowing fiercely, shaken out of purple-black-
fl'lolllts in whitA flrwlilont mauu
or dropping In long level lines like white
lares from the tumbled and broken heav
ens, but always silently. The woods
were so choked with it, the branches were
so laden with it; it had so permeated,
filled and possesed earth and sky; it had
so cushioned and muffled the ringing
rocks and echoing hills, that all sound
was deadened. The strongest gust, the
fiercest blast awoke no sigh or complaint
from the snow packed, rigid files of
forest. There was no cracking of bough
nor crackle of underbrush ; the over
laden branches of pine and fir yielded
and gave way without a sound." The
silrn-G was vast, measureless, complete.
.or could it be said that anv out
ward sign of life or motion changed
the fixed outlines of this stricken land
scape. Aimve there was no play of
light and shadow, ouly the occasional
deetx-uing of storm and night. Below,
n t bird winged its fl:ght across the white
t xanse, no lieast haunted the confines of
the black woods; whatever of the brute
nature might have once inhabited these
wilitudes had long since flown to the low
l.inds. There was no track .r imprint ;
whatever foot might have left its mark
tijHin this waste, each succeeding rnow;
lall obliterated all traces or record'
Every morning the solitude was virgin
and unbroken ; a million . tiny feet had
stepped into the track and filled it up.
Ahd yet, in the center of this desolation,
in the very stronghold of this grim for
tress, there was the mark of human toil.
A few trees had been ielled at the en
trance of the canon, and the freshly cut
chips were but lightly covered with snow.
They served perhaps to indicate another
tree " blazed" with an ax, and bearing a
rudely shaped emgy ot a numan hand,
pointing to the canon. Below the hand
was A eqiiare strip of canvas, securely
nailed against the bark and bearing the
following inscription ;
. NOTICE. .
' Capt. CohrrJy'i jiar'ty of emigrants are lost
ill lhe snow and camped up this canon. Out
of provisions and starving!
- Left St. Joe October 8th, 18J7.
Left Salt Lake January 1st, 1848.
Arrived here March 1st, 1818.
Left half our stock on the Platte.
Abandoned our wagons February 20th.
help!
. Our names.arc : ,. m.''
Joel itcifcorinick, Jane Brackett,
Peter Dumphy, tiabriel Conroy,
Paul Devarges, John Walker,
Grace Conroy, Henry March,
Olynipia Coiiroy, Philip Ashley,
Mary fiurophy; - ,
(Then iri smaller letters, in pencil):
Mamie died November 8. Sweetwater,
Minnie died December 1, Echo Canon. .
Jane died January 2, Salt Lake.
James Brackett, lost February 2.
help!
The language of suffering is not apt to
1h artistic or studied, but I think that
rhetoric could not Improve this actual
record. So I let it stand, even as it stood
this 16th djiy of March, 1848, half hidden
by a thin film of damp snow, the snow
whitened hand stiffened and pointing
rigidly to the fatal canon like the finger
of death.
The Woes of Herzegovina.
The full text of the pt'onttnclamento
issued to the Eiiropeaii Envoys hy the
HeregoViah fchielS coiitihs alt eloquent
statement of the grievances which led
them to revolt Against their Turkish op- j
pressors. It is brief and concise, but
full of dignity nd energy, and forms an
indictment against the cruelty injustice
and oppression of their Turkisu tyrants
winch Will command for them the sym
pathy of (the whole civilised world, and
the decision that they aie right in taking
up arms to free themselves fr,om their
miseries, lhe caUltiirUfc, in . theSfJ. ihis
erles is a fearful one." tinder pain of
being scourged ahd sent, to prison, every
cultivator df Ink grronhd tihm give half
h'to produce to the Aga, or official who
allows him to cultivate, and, four times a
year he must entertain the Aga, his
follow? r nd hor?S. The owner of a
farm in Herzegovina has an agreement
with the state officials by which he ex
acts ten times the amount of rept fixed
by the law. The JTurkish census enu
merators let free their own co-religionists,
but treble the amount of imposts upon
Christians, thus making them pay not
only their own but also the Turkish
share of taxe. In litigation,, fli Chris
tian proceeding against a Ttirk must
have two Turkish, witnessps, and if he
looses his case lie is thrown into prison.
The wives and daughters of Christians
are carried off by Turks and compelled
by force to adopt the creed of Islam. If
a Christian bears witness against a Turk,
he can only live three days. The Chris
tian churches are publicly defiled by the
Turks. The Christians pay an eduational
tribute to the Sldtari, but'are shot allowed
to have any schools. Repairs upon the
roads must be made by the Christians,
but the Turks are freed from this duty.
If Turkish troops need horses, they are
taken from the Christians without re
compense. If a Turk complains before
a tribunal, he can get immediate justice.
If a Christian makes a complaint, he can
not g:4'. a decision without bribing the
udge ten times the amount of the claim.
There is no integrity or justice and no
security '.inder Turkish rule. Such is a
brief summary of their grounds of com
plaint.
Hopeless as the case of Herzegovina
may appear, fighting single-handed
against her powerful tyrants, and de
barred from the active sympathy of Eu
ropean nations by their own prejudices
and schemes tor national aggrandizement,
it is impossible not to admire the manly
spirit of their statement. Thev may not
win freedom, but they deserve it.
Changes in the Earth..
lhe date ot man s appearance on our
globe (to say nothing of the beginning of
organic lite) will probably never oe ascer
tainable beyond a rude approximation ;
but this much at any rate i certain, that
it " creatioh is to be spoken or at all,
it must be taken, not as a single isolated
act, but rather as an unbroken series of
productions, extending trom the dimmest
past to our time, and destined doubtless
to extend beyond us. Jti very body Knows,
says the Westmister Review, what the
nature of the record is, everybody knows
that the crust ot our planet, so lar as we
have sounded it, is composed entirely of
mud, deposited in gradual successive
layers under water ; that these layers
through the slow but constant undula
tions of the crust, have been upheaved
again, unlated to the enormous thickness
ot sixty or seventy thousand feet ; and
finally, that each deposited as it harden
ed, preserved imbedded in the mud the
shells and bones of creatures which died
at the time of its formation. Similar
formations are continuing at present ;
the soundings made in the Atlantic ocean
preparatory to the laying of the tele
graphic cable, prove that- over the whole
of the immense area explored (1,000
miles from east to west, and about 700
miles from north to south) an exclusively
fine chalky mud is being deposited, con
sisting solely of the hard parts of animals
which have lived and perished in these
regions. 1 ne ciiaiKy mud win graauany
harden into limestone rocks ; jtossibly
some day these rocks will be gradually
upheaved, nist as the Himalavas were,
pnd the hew continent thus formed, sub
jected to the wearing influence of air and
rain, will furnish the mud which is to
bury new creations. Let us not smile
incredulously, far greater changes have
been wrought than those, and as far as
we can judge, by the same influences.
When Scotland stood higher than it
stands at present, it was covered with ice
descending from the Grampians ; later,
it became an archipelago, and marine
sand with phells was spread over the
former glacial drift ; later still, the land
emerged again, glaciers were reformed,
though probably to less extent, and
Britain was connected with the conti
nent ; lastly, minor changes separated
England froan the continent, and Ireland
from England.
African Exploration.
The explorations of Stanley in the
heart of Africa are of the utmost geo
graphical interest and importance. He
fs a plucky, iclear-headed man, who push
es his wayi through difficulties like a
steam engine through a snow drift; and,
considering the delays and slowness of
former expeditions, the rapidity of his
movements and the promptness of his
com?nunications are quite remarkable.
He has too much business on hand to be
sick, and is too active and energetic and
vigilant to be entrapped by the treacher
ous natives or captured by the malaria.
It is quite evident that the natives stand
in awe of this man, who seems to he a
sort of locomotive in boots, though they
shoot his men when out of his sight with
out hesitation or remorse, and his two
letters came stained with the life-blood of
one of the Khedive's oflicers. Stanley
has now demonstrated by actual observ
ation and surveys that Livingstone,
whose health and mind failed in the last
years of his long African sojourn, was
mistaken in supposing the Victoria Ny
anza was a chain of five lakes connected
with each other. He finds that Speke,
whose explorations were made in 1862,
was right in his opinion that the Victoria
Nyanza is one body of water; but what
Speke took for two islands Stanley finds
are peninsulas in this great inland sea.
This is undoubtedly the upper reservoir
of the Niie, and should future explor
ations confirm the importance of the
Biver Shimeeyou we shall have the key
to the whole Nile system, and the mys
tery of Africa will lie henceforth an open
secret. It is a matter of national pride
that these final explorations are made by
an American, who, though he follows
the trail of distinguished explorers,
scnis to have a capacity of gathering up
the results of their discursive discoveries
and- observations, and combining and
correcting them, and supplementing them
with original explorations of his own,
which are quite as important as any that
have been inade ;
Theses African explorations are 6f Vast
ly more consequence and practical utility
than anything that has been or is likely
to be discovered in the Arctic regions,
where so much treasure has been spent
and so imany lives have been thrown
away. Africa is not only a puzzle ,tp
geographers: it is how it problem for
civilization to solve, and tnrow s down its
challenge to. ths . statesmanship and hu
manity of the globe. It lies in the high
way ot 'commerce,
course of all nations
salubrious climate?
tions give it a vas'
increased by its a .
The cradle of civi
commerce for cen
ly peopled, and to
o vlrnrttl nin 1 1 t-i fin f
vitirts the inter-
its fertile soils and
1 valuable produc
ortance,' which is
bility on all sides,
ion and the seat of
., it is now sparse
ractical intents is
ting immigration
nlimited scope to
ajid furnishing aim
the enictprtiSe fef civilised man. What
shall be done with It and fof it are ques
tions which will ask themselves with
increasing frequency and force in coming
years. IVlh Dal ton has suggested that an
attempt :te triage to eoloni?e..itt with
Chinese. The plan has plausibility. It
has been found that the Chinese who
have settled in the Oceanic Islands have
developed quite remarkable faculties of
thrift and enterprise and government
and have improved considerable on the
home type. But with Europe over
crowded with population and ali her
great cities suffering from an excess of
poor and ! perishing classes, it certainly
seems that the key of African civilization
need not be sought in eastern Asia among
the Mongolian races. It only wants the
ability to organize colonization on a
grand scale and carry it out with the
appliances. of modern science and art and
the modern spirit of humanity to make
Africa a power in the civiljsied world and
a means of renovating Europe. Daily
Graphic.
. The Jews.
Some curious, and in some respects,
surprising, particulars hye lately been
collected and published in it French pa
per, respecting the Jews. Although the
Israelites; hold such an important place
in trade, commerce and finance, and are
to be iilet with itt every quarter of the
world, it appears that they are to be
found in ' least numbers, in some .of the
most cUmmerHai eHuhtries, and in rhost
numbers in some of the least prosperous
and enterprisingstates. Moreover, widely
as they are scattered, and numerous as
thev appear to be, it seems from the
statistics in question that the census of
the whole race falls short of five millions
of souls. In France, where there exists
little or none of the stupid and barba
rous prejudice against the Jews which
prevails in some countries, and where
one would think there was a wide field
for the peculiar talents of the race, there
are only 46,000 Jews. In America, ap
parently a still more favorable country,
there are only o.iie hundred and twenty
thotiSiiHd JgrtielitM; Oh ths Other hand,
in wretched, unprosperous iiiid down
trodden Poland the Jews are to be found
in greatest number, one out of every
seven of the inhabitants being a Hebrew.
One can understand that there should be
a few Jews in Spain, but it is surprising
they should be almost as rare in Belgium.
In Sweden" there are , cohiparatively few
Jews, but. they abound iii Hamburg,
Austria, and Iloumaniain the proportion
of one to every twenty-four inhabitants.
In Hamburg and Austria there is abun
dant employment for their talents, but
in Eoumania there cannot be any great
scope for their commercial and financial
instincts. Ireland always boasts of being
the only country in the "world in which
the Jews were never persecuted and
indeed, whether at home or abroad, the
Irish always manifest a certain respect
for the Israelites but Ireland has hardlj'
had the opportunity of persecuting the
race, for eVeh..at the present clay there
are not three hundred Jews in the whole
country, Norway stands lowest on the
list, after Ireland, there only being
twenty-five Jews in that countrv. An
interesting addition to these statistics
(if it were possible to secure it) would
be the amount of wealth in the hands of
the less than five millions of Jews that
abide upon, if they do not inherit the
earth. Considering the enormous wealth
possessed by only a few well-known indi
viduals of the race, such a return would
doubtless show a high average per head.
London Globe.
Three Granges and a Council of Sov
ereigns of industry in Massachusetts have
united in a co-oierativc store at Hol-
voke.
Stonewall Jacksox. We under
stand that the well known publishing house
of D. AfPI.ETON & Co., New York, have hear-
lv readv for publication the "LIFE OF
STONEWALL JACKSOX." fullv illustrated
by views and portraits, including the orations
and scenes attending the unveiling of Foley's
statue ol stonewall Jackson at Kiclnnond.
We advise all, especially disabled soldiers and
women out of work, to write to the publish
ers at once and secure an agency, as the work
is to be sold by subscription. It will have a
large sale.
Want Xothiiiff Better.
As to the Charter Oak Cooking Stove,
we can truthfully say that it is as near per
fection as any stove we can expect to hiul
we want nothing better, and uo not ever
expect to find any other as good.
Buhxett s tocoAiXE, for promoting
the trrowth ot, ana ijenutitvmg the Hair, ana
rendering it dark and glossy. The Cocoaine
holds, in a liquid form, a large proportion of
deodorized C'OCOANCT On., prepared ex
pressly for this purpose. No other compound
possesses the peculiar properties winch so
exactly suit the various conditions of the
human hair.
Thousaxds Speak. Vegetine is ac
knowledged and recommended by physici
ans and apothecaries to be the best purifier
and cleanser of the blood yet discovered, and
thousands speak in its praise who have been
restored to healtli.
Butter and cheese are almost indis
pensable articles of food. Properly used,
they are nutritfous and healthy; but an in
ordinate use of either causes indigestion and
dyspepsia. Parsons' Purgative Pills, judici
ously used, will remove both of these trouble?.
Have you ague in the face ; and is it
badly swollen ? Have you severe pain in the
chest, back, or side? Have you cramps or
pains in ihe stomach or bowels? Have you
bilious colic or severe griping pains? If so,
use Johnsons' Anodyne Liniment internally.
MARKET REPORTS.
nEJiPHim.
$ 5
Flour
00 H
55 (5
41
25
25 ra
8 00
56
46
14
15
35
4 25
26
1 20
Corn
Oats
Lard
Biicon Clear Sides
Butter
Chickens 3 25
Coffee 22
Wheat 1 15
3
Hay Best 16 50 (to 21 50
Whiskey Comniou.ii 1
00
75
75
13
1 15
Robertson County... 1
Bourbon
Lincoln County 1
3 00
5 50
3 00
1 15
Highwines 1
Cotton Ordinary
Ootid Ordinary
Low Ordinary
Seeds Clover 8 50
9 50
65
2 00
2 00
1 00
Gentian Millet 60 (3)
Missouri Millet 1 75 (3)
Hungarian 1 75 (5)
Buck wheat, lbu 1 75
i,iivii-i.k.
Wheat Red and Amber
15
1
35
65
42
38
Corn Sacked
Oats
62
36
30
00
(Si
Butter Choice
Ilav Tiniothv
1;
m jo oo
(or - 3 50
Fruit Apples Green
00
Lemons, per box
Oranges
OiXK J 1V- t!U
Pork Mess
Lard
Sfli
icon Clear sides
uvm ux
Cheese Choice
Flour
13
12 K
00 Cm
5- 75 -
1 75 -13Ji
Wool
Potatoes Irish, per bbl...
33 r
6i Cm
Cotton Middli ng
Ordinary
AMI VI I.I.F--o:
$ 6 13
Flour
Corn Slciil..
65 - 3J-----v
4 j;to: ..'.CO..
Com
Oats
Rucon Clear Miles
Hatns Sugtir Cureil
Lard
1 loV
f S Vi.
Butter 15 (i,
i.S ...
P.ffcrs 1'i ("i
Wool 2
m:v oi;a.r. N.
Flour...... ..J $ 4 Oh
Com 70 Oh,
Baron Clear Si.lt-s 11
Cotton XVt
47
5 0(
SCIIESCK'S PtLMOVIC STKCP FOR
THE CURE OF CONSUMPTION,
corona cots.
The great virtue of thta medicine is iait it ripens
the matter and throw it out of the sj-atem, purities
the blood, and thus effects a cure. .
Schkkck's Sba Wkkd Tonic, fob the Cubs or
fjVSFtesK, IleltsTtO!r, Etc.
The Tonic produces a healthy 'iiSltifit oi flw Mum
aeh, creating an appetite, forming chyle, and curing
the most obstinate cases of Indigestion. -bchknck's
Mandrake Pills, for the Ccrb of
laVEK Complaint, Etc.
"These Fills are alferatire and produce a healthy
action of the liver without the least danger, as they
are free from calomel and yet more efficacious in
restofiug a healthy action of the liver.
Tnese renieaies are a certain ewrn orjousiiinpiion,
as the Pulmonic syrop ripens tin
lie matter ahd purities
the blood. The Mandrake Pills act upon the liver.
create a healthy bile, and remoTe all diseases of the
liver, cfteit a ranse oiConSitnir'tion. The Sea Weed
Tonic gives tone and sti'ciifffh io the Stomach, makes
a good digestion, and enables the orjaiis to form good
blood; and thus creates a healthy circulation of
healthy blood. The combined action of these medi
cines, as thus explained, will cure every case of
Consumption, if taken in time, and the use of the
medicines persevered In.
Dr. Schenck Is professionally at his principal office,
corner Sixth and Arch streets, Philadelphia, every
Monday, where all letters for advice must be ad
dressed. Schenck's medicines for sole by all Drug
gists. E. J. HART CO., Xos. 73, 75 and 77 Tchoupitou
la! St., New Orleans, Wholesale Aifeuts.
The only mart iiot ppti'Acd by being
lionized waa prophet Daniel.
M it' ittA 1J nionfv pnont necd-
9m Rf iPiwltr.tiYry rPtit would gi 3 ffUP-
Ntaiiimi vtmrt.w aifiitwi even
person. TohaveOtr UibPowixyd
by buying Silver TippWl booh
and shoes would tjiiyeach parent
every year a new pair of Shoe, y
as cue several coaxings ot mem
Atlftiitic Table, ho are a pair of t
UAdLI: puKcW WIKt
lMwiH wr emocti jo iiie iei, A
sure protection froth all the ele
ments, except by firt1;
New Music Bookd.
Bronsht out in anticipation of the Holiday Soason
now approaching, this new and superior Book ot
Bound Music is attracting much attention, anil is
universally conceded to be ennui or superior to any
ever issued:
1 5 Stings, 283 La rare Pages.
Board, $3 SO. Cloth. :t do. tiKtt em.
for Presents, 94 OO. .
Rcmpmlier that Gems or Enomsii Sono. (as in
fact; a-nv other of our bookiO, will be sent )y mail,
post-paid, on receipt of tha retail price. Try this
method once, and you will be convinced of its perfect
convenience.- Also for sale by all prominent music
dealers.
For Choirs, Chornscs, Societies:
BoyMonClub I'olleHion. Ml SO. Male Voices.
MsRiiincent 1 part music, quite popular in concerts.
Chorus Choir. tM. Choirs, Choruses, etc. .
Perfcin's Anthrui Dook, Easy Anthsms
Appendix to Moore's Encyclopedia of Music.
The larger f'orfc ffi published iit ls.ll, contains
alniopt everjlliiiig th was known about music pre
vious fo that date.. TUi Arprjmix, ( ill fcts. l briims
Magical History. BioBmpliy , aad Theory, up to the
present time. Very uciul and ni'teresting.
OliverDitson&Co.,
Boston.
Chas. II. Ditson & Co.
II B'dway, Krw York.
" cents till 1st January .
A O without the Sew lo
Not'lercrynuin should be
orfe Weekly Witness.
J For Kothlno:.
Asents wanted everywhere.
JpU Address J. KDXNEU Y dt CO
Uichmoiitl, 1ml.
WANTED AGENTS. Sample nnd outfit free
Better than Gfll. A. Coi ltf.u & Co., Chic hro
Slarknt lteportft of Weekly Witness
1 Oaf Worth mor.
Trv it. S fpruce .St.. K. V.
f5S ff 1 ft l!er day- Sfid! for Cliromo Catalogue
4 i U 4) A 3 J' H. Koffowd's Sows, Bost in, Mass
;CTS. the greateht chance of the ace. .Vjiliess,
JVwltli slaMf, national Copying Co., Atlanta, Ui .
JJJ Q f per week salary. Male or female. Ctrcnlir!
COU hoe. Ad's Crystal Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
(in a day atbotiie. Aeftit wnntod. citttpt a terms
$16 free. Address Tktift A COh Aihtmltt, Jlttlne.
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lucratle. .Iu-I43 i'iilli Addrs
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TIT I VTnnri Young Men to learn Telegraphing. Ter
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invented. Agents wanted everywhere. Silver plated
wimple prepaid on receipt of 2.1cents. Address A. II.
StNGl
ili, mm Walnut Street, Philadelphia. Pa.
" IT cents Weekly Wit
itness, s cents Onfljr Wll
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PER WEEK GUARANTEED to Agents,
Male and Female, in their on locality.
Terms and OUTFIT FREE. Address V.
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C ARDS.-SO white or tinted Bristol. SO cts.;
fcnownakes. Marble, Hep, or Uaniask.iM rt.: SO
Glass, lO cts.; with your nanielieautiluilv printed on
thein. and 6 samples of type, agents' price-list, etc.,
sent by return mail on receipt of price. Iiiscount to
Uulw. Best of work. W. C. CANNON, 48 lineeland
Street. Boston. Beters to S. M. Pettf.-nuill Co.
F. J. NASH Broadway, M. manufactr.r
of HolM Gold JEWELRY of eve
:rei
ry
ucncripiHiii. in? fiock is israe, very choice, ana is
offered at retail at trade prices to keep our workmen
going. Bills under 1l, r. O. order in advance. ve
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V. Wtpehlv WHiiMM till 1st
r January.
Every farmer Khoulil try it.
an 3(vniiiii( liehit al-ohittelv and
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AGENTS
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of every dc,iption. National Chromo Co., Phila, Pa.
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Agents for 7 l?st sellinc articles in the
world. Samples, by mail, 23 cents.
I'liUF. Dl'NCAN & CO., manufactures, Fremont, O.
rpiHIS paper is printed with Ink made !
O. I!.
A A A IS J i;ij.,
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for Bale by ns in laree or small 'inantities.
SO. NEWSPAPER UNION, Memphis, Tenn.
i nrrTiTnnTintr a t
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ften leads to fortune. A
'2 page book explaining
evervtbiior and eivina price or stiHUs
nruT rnrr JOHN 1IH KMNO 4 ( O.. Bank-
StNT Fntti ersBrokers,7 Broadway, N.Y.
National (irnnfycr, issued
wecKl" itt Loni-ville, Ky.
heKd'rterH Nat l Granee
tree to iec. iy semi-
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Smplen free. 4
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months trial :K-. Ag'U wanted.
ANTED IMMEpiALf
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PEKINTEN PKNT I NIHN TELfcUxiAl 11 -U.'l-PANY.OBKKl.I5r,
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4t-)SY'liyi A'V. or Soul Charming."
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This art all catl possrss, free, by mail, cents ; to
srether with a Marriaeo Guide, r.iiypti.ni Oracle,
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CIWCIJfSfATI OOI.I.AK WKF.XlYST.llt.
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Address The "STAR" CO-, Ineinnwtt.
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advance for 176 and remits ilirect tiis office".
Address, L. A. C-ODEY, PliilailelpliwjVJ
Tour Name El e(rntlyj'r4 ut
eri on 12 TKANSTASRsalSSpmewo
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Nothinclike them ever before offered hi AmerK "Wllf islf ece
mentt to Agnts. Novxi.Tr l'srpxiN) eoitiManV31aa
1 1 1 1 i " r" 11 1
nakt giUMKMI nee month
AUCIl I 9 Bniiii liirHrtlrnil lerms.
is r, njT u. IMCDIAA
Jiiol the honk ihe people it ant. DOS I
MISS Till Si: Western I'uonsuinifo. hi. ijouib.jhu.
1 -cents till 1st .Ian. Mnmlv snd Kanket's Meet
)ings reported in WKKKtV W1TME.
HABIT CUP.EB AT HJA-fc. -
publicity. Time Bhort. 'terms mod
crate. i.fXK) testimonials. . tth y ;n
of unparalleled success. leseiibr
Address 11 B.. F. . MAKSH, duinoy.' Nich
OPIUM CURE
The moat aaeaeatfai
iroedy sf the pse
ntday. Bend forPa.
nM m Intnm Eat
inc. Prof. D.
Meeker. P. O. Box 47o, Laport. uhl
Oo-You r Own P ri nt i ng
cZ,ZZ OUtTltS T
fvim & I tin
ArCUHniH.WUI.il 19 llWItl Wl Mf
Goldinrf-A Do.r ilanuft, Washington Sq, BoiUm
Tf E L LK' KVf'YCLOi'KPIA.
0r1r. Rrritwi Kilition.
l i:Ml AU
rles. .I.nill Kneravincrs and Ihsplcnilul
maps.
AijeuR wanted. Baker, Uavisa to. run.
DivouciiCWiiy ,i!
itain
ftv.; r'Jsuleure nniieeem
for incmiipiitiWlity,
wary. riaitiT decree.
A.lilrt P- . ux IO7, MiicajZ", 111-
tip family iVP'F m A
r in Am''ri H,with two J h ro
mo, in. -H-u
il Wi liroaiwv, .y. i.
THE .'--..-I: .
HORSE
fcKHentificaUv xnlaind.
"7 flow to iu'lce snd
t.-r him. Th. remisO'
'pSrftrs forsiwwd snd Mi ijj
4wiwoc folly demon jp-. j
it... ... r. ,fi ....v.
inicrrr.i i.i horse owner ff-;
nd hreetfer-B. Also.e.r.
ion a iVvr. furr f'T ? ;-
!. ..-.- '-.'- .. o
Address 4. ! lS CKST75 ltK. u-
gems of mm w.
lifslii
LOW EESERVOIE
-t - rr-
"Are Suited to all Climates,
, AND FAM0C9 F0H BEIXQ
BEST TO USE! ' -
CHEAPEST TO BUY 11 '
EASIEST TO SELL III
yllL'Ss- Famous fordoing more and
n?feBETTER COOKING,
rf5 VAIV .is. Mum it
Famoos for ilitil.'
fli. j'-J A - wmwr,
. , r . . Famoua for their
Vrfe i&iiuUeiinlvtTjirlm,
"ON" Especially Adapted
TO THE
rais or itset mum-
tiUtte JB-2
EXCELSIOR 'MANUFACTURING C0rfPi.1l
st- ions, no.
AND BY ' ' '
JPHIX.I.IPS. BCTTORl'F afe CO..
Kasu villi, Tit.fn.
E. I7RQVIIART A .,
Mbmpbis, tBr.
BICE BROS., A CO..
Knr Orleans, La.
FOXES BROS..
Little Rock and Hot SmiNoa, Ask.
ELMWORTII, Kl'S KKI.I. A CO..
Mobilic, Ala
WYOWIXO MOXTI1I.Y
THE WONDERS OF HtOUERIt CHBMI8TKT
Sarsaparillian
and its Associates.
Changes as Seen and Felt as liej Drtilf Oecar
after Using a Few Doses of
UK. RAD WAY'S
Sarsaparillian
Resolvent.
THE GEEAT BLOOD PURTFlEH.
1. (',( nilplrlt, (liimpwi"aii'" of wi-akiiPKH. Innenor
ini'liiiH Iiolri ini'i''i timl lirdii-m uf Hesb ml uiiis-
ClCM. I'tt.j, ,. . ,
2. Kim" ?"i i'i rf ', RupttUB improves, rt'lmh for
food, 110 more mini- '' infiin or WHti.'rlirniili, bikmI
iliBrttion, cnliu and iiiiiilRttirlwd idtx p, iwiil?n frli
a ij'l visoroun. . , , .
:i. lliKiippi arali-e of ppotn, lilotchps, pimplen ; tlie
(kin loik ilear and healthy, the m ine changed from
iis cloudy and tlirhid appearance to a clear alien
oe nniiie-color; titer pase freely t'rm the Maddt-r
ihr.oiLh t16 efhern without pain or acaldiDg; little r
no xediment; no pniii ;e wannwa;
4. Marked dimiiiiiitioii 01 ,,t"-omy of fmniem
of iiivoliintarv weakening dichatul lif tr'cfd
that wavi with ceriaint of .ei 111:1 nent cine. IncMai--eHhtreimllir-xliiliited
in the w. retinit clatida, ami
tnnctional liar nv rostnrt- to tlie ccral oraan.
.-. YelluH linkeon the white ot ;!;e oypa, ami the
n arthy nafti-on a ppeiirjHico of the skill cllilliped to
clear, lively, nnd healthy color.
;. Thoe anHeriiiK trom weak or ulcerated InnKK or
tuleivlf' tiM renlir.e areat lu'lietit ill ex pectoral in if
freely the tonali phlemn ol linicn from the liiima.air
ceiN, hrcim hi or windpipe, throat ur Ilea. I ; diiiiin
inhiiiK ol th lie.inem v of coliKh, eeni'ral.iin reni
of at relist li thlo!Thoiit then l"in; nloppalre of niuht
8wc,ir and paiuft and f'lipj; of wcakn.- aroniid the
ankles. Iei, Klionhh rn. t u . "?'-afiorr ofeoliliiml
hill-. M il-.' olMiltm alioii: hard In -n ( I.i ssr an par
oxism ot'eonh 011 t ina down orarivina in the htoi'ii
ina. All thce iliatiei.uia r.mptomii gradually and
Hitlolv diapiH-ar.
7. A.day iifiet .lay the M.t KM. PARI t
takn. ijwvv i-icn. of retnrniiia health ill apia-iir : an
the I. led iirjiroteF in atienalli and purity, difciwc
will dimini-h. anil ail foi"in .n,nd impure ilepocitK.
male, tlllnoin. canceiB. haul lllii p. -tf.n lie redved
away, and the uiimiiind made mill ml and hea'fht ; ni
cer, fever Mire. s pliiitic wit's, chronic ekin di--easei
sradnaHv di-apia'ar.
1. IncaM'H wliere the m'kIciii liaa la.eii aalival.'.l.
and Mercury, Quicksilver. Corronive Suldimate ithe
principle constituent in the advertised SaraparilliiN.
asKociate.l in aoine casi'a w ith llyd. of l'ota.a i liae
ar.iiniuliil.il nnd iHciime deKited in the Ixilien
joiutN, etc., caiif.iuacHl-ien of t he Ihiiic. ricketH.Hpiiial
curvature, contort ioiim. while Kw-elliuaa. varicose
veins, etc.. the U tl'AHII.1.1 ti will loolvM
aw ay these deposits, and cxiei mlimte the virus of tho
disease hold tha kvsIciii.
!l. If til. .k bo ir- lakiltK these Iliedii ilUH for tho
cure of ('limine. Si rofuloua or S phi 1 1 ic disoae,
however slow- mat !- the cure, "feel lK'er,"and tind
their Keneral le alth improvina.tnnr flesh and weiaht
im-ieasiua or even keepinc ita ow n. it in a sure aian
that the cure is proalessi In these diaiiMll the
patient either acts Letter or worse the virus of the
disease is not inactive; if not arrested and driven
from tlie I.I.mhI. it will spread ami continue to under
mine the . oiistiiution. As soon a the KIIM PA
Kl I.I.I AN makes the patient "fil la-tter,'1 every
hour you w ill arow laitter and increase in health,
utrenatli and flesh. ...
The areat power of this rt.neily is III diseases lhat
threaten death as in Consumption ef the I.iiuss and
TulM'rculoiiK l'hthisic. Scrofula, Syphiloid discuses,
Wastina, Iieaeneratton and I'lceratiou of the hid
ncya, lliahetes, Stonpaae of Wafer, i instalitaneoiia
reliel a Horded w here catheters have to ls used, thus
tloina awav with the painful operation of llsina these
instruments tlissolvina stone in the hladdi'r. and in
all cases of Inflammation of thu llladder and Kid
neys, in Chronic cases of Leucori lieu, und I leiine
diseases. ..... .
In tiiuiors, nisl.-s. hard lumps and syphiloid ulcers;
in dropsy; in venerial sore throat, ulcers, ami tulsr
cles of the Innas. ; in aout. dyspi'psia. tlieiiniaiism.
rickets: in mercurial deposits it is in these ten ilde
forms of disease, w hete the human body has heroine
a complete wreck, and w here every hour in existence
is torture, wherein this areat remedy challenaes tho
astonishment ami admilalioli of lhe Kick. It is in
surh cases. w lore all the pleasures ol existence appear
cut off from the unfortunate, n,l l.f its wonderful,
almost supernatural aaencv, it restores the hopeless
to a new life and new existence w here this great rem
edy sta nds alone in its iniBht and power.
In the ordiiiarv skin diseases that every one is more
or less trouldt i) w ith, a few doses will in most cases,
and a few Imttles in the more aaravated forms, work
a permanent cure.
Those afflicted with chronic diseases shsuld pur
chase a package containina one do.en bottles. Price
fslO per dozen, or nfi perilalt' do.en liuttlea.-ur M per
bottle. Sold hy druaaists.
RADWAY'S
READY RELIEF
WILL AFFORD IXKTAST.EAMK. ,
INFLAMMATION OF THE KfPNKV.
INFLAMMATION OK TUB BI,MllF.H,
INFLAMMATION OF TDK III lV K. I.S,
CONGESTION OF Til K Ll'MiS.
SOBE T1IKOAT. IilFFK I I.T IlllKATIIlNC.
PALPITATION OF TIIK IIFAltT,
HYSTKKK S, Cliol P. MI'TIIEIIIA,
CATAKIlll. INFI.I KNA.
IIKAPA('IIK TOOTHACHE. M I'M PS.
NECKALfil A. RH EI'M ATISM,
COLD CHILLS. Alii K CHILLS.
The application of the KKAIIV BKLIKI' to the
part or parts where the pain or difficulty exists, will
afford ease and comfort.
Twenty drops in half a tumbler of water w ill, in a
few momenta, cure CRAMPS. SPASVS, sot 1!
STOMACH, IIF.A ItTMt'KN. SICK IIKAIIACHK.
Ill Ali II KA. liVSENTEIiV. COLIC. WIND IN THE
HOV ELS, and all INTEUNAL PAINS.
Travelers si 1.1 always carry a bottle nf K tD-
WAV KKI.II-r with them. A leu ilrops in
waterwill prevent sick ness or pains from chance of
water IT IS ItKTTKK TH AN FKENt II liUA.MiV
OB BITTEHS AS A STIMl LANT.
Prlr50'FDla. ll by lriiHf laf.
DR. RADWAY'S
REGULHTINEr PILLS
Perfectly tasteless. eleeanlly coated with swisst fftim,
puree. feEtilate, piiril'v, cleanse and strengthen,
KtllH (Vk 11 1. 1. H for the cure of all dlsordera
of the Stomach, Liver, llladder. How. .Is. Knlnsvs.
Nervous lliseases. Headache. Constipation, Costive
oess. Indigestion, liyspopsia. llilioiisness. llilions
FaT r. Inflammation ot tlie Dow els. Piles, and all
ocranements of the 1 uternal isi era. Warrantud
to effect a positive cure. Pm elv V eireliible. contai n
inK no mercurv. minerals or deleterious drnirs.
lai,OlMerve the toll. .wine symptoms resulting fnn
disorders of the .ItRfTitive rffan.s :
Colistipatloll, 1 1 l aid lilies, rilliness ot tne nnajfl
in the hed4Aiifliiy ot the stmm li, anea. Heart
burn, iMsBiast ol rood.
n r rijzht in tl
Stomach, Sur Erifitimjrl
Mnkiity or If l.tr-t iu
nt tli" Pit 4 fh' mm' h, Swiuiiuii-c: of t In H 1,
Htirrt! Hiul Mtnnft rJratnnie. r MiTT'Tinrnt tiit
Heart. 'hokiiuz or Suffo-tif inc natinn whn fn m
Lyine PoKtnr, liniiie-i ol" ViiioiK loti r HVlm I.--.
I'n'rw tlie Siirht. hwer and IhillTu-: - t H''h1.
h it'll f't INTpiratiti, Y-lltw u f the hkin nf1
K , ruin in tt JSi'lv. i lut. 1. 1 in -, and Sudtlfcn
Fln-ihof H"nt. rtiirntMt; in flu K Ift
A fi w diM-s of K tOW tY'K lIL.LAwit! fr--Pth
vtorn from all th- hove nt-md rit-or1-r. Prtr
X t enia per Box. SOLD BY IKVtISTS.
Read fc"FAfLK AHD TBI'S.'
Ki ii'l -ii li'tt'-r Mamr tn RADWAY NO. 32
WAIIKKN STKKKT, MCW VuKK. Information
worth tlioiiKHiKU will beunut you. ,
G AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
ENTEIMIMIAL
HISTORY 0FTHEJJ.S.
The areat ItiAerMst in the tli til 1 i isar history f our
rountry makes tlw the fastest aelliiin .ask ever pul
lisho.l. It r.,n tin its tl line histoiuar nrav
iims and !r2. panes, with a lull arrouut of th" p
proHehiliff uranil Centennial celehration. Send fT a
lull description ad extra forms to Aaeiits.
NATIHNAL tUBLIMIINO CO.. fit. Lonla. Mo.
XEW BOOK HIK THE I.OflO.OOO.
I ii WESTERN BORDER
0
Jnc Hundred Ytirs Agt
. .......I.;.. ll..t..r.. ..I ll.Tt.odir l-'nn. h oTAlfH'H. an
ilorder l ife. Itsthriltiir--e.1rli.sol Ke.land White
f, Kviltms Advent u. ", l aplivities. rorais.
s. oiit" I'ioiier viona ii and l..os. Indian aur-piitlis.
a n p l.f . and .-pons.-A ls."k tor .M.I and "'.
Not i dull eae- No on.r- til.on Kl... '; '
Aiontsa ...uhe..-. I miliar. Ii .
J C M.tiBUVlo., IW I'ouithSl.tllnilinall.U.
Lew-York TR1BUWE.
1 1
if; -
Two Months Free!
; "THE LEADING AMERICAN NEWSPAPER,"
The Paper for-Business Men, Farmers, Families, arl all He People.
1. It pulilUlicR all lhe nowp.
2. It ls cniulitl and iiKlojioiidout iu all (Jim; ; In Hlit! it favor lmnrst
money, govcrnniont reform, and lower tJixof; nnd it mi fairly utter in tlu-
regpects the popular vi! that every coiiMdcnililo State t lcclinn this vt ar luw
gone on the fide the TRIBUNE favored. '
3. Its moral tone is unexcentionahle, nthii)r npiteat in in its wo mi.
suited for the moist refined and eultured family circle.
4. It has the liest antl l'rwhei't corn-f-jHijitlcnee, jHieni)-, .tm i ; in Mrt,
the cream of the current literature of tho day ; the Uvt and fnlh .-t M-ii ntilie,
relifipoiii?, and literary intelligence.
5. Its Agricultural Department i the fullest, m,,.t llmnui-h, prarlim!,
and useful in any paper. It gives its readers) in each niinilx r as much or nmro
than the highest priced monthlies.
6. Its Market Ile'iorta arc the generally accepted etaiidardt lor dtalers
and jiroducera throughout tho country.
7. Its aggregate circulation is greater than that of anv other four-cent
paper in Tew-Vork. '
8 Its circulon, regarding character as well as iuiiiiIkt of miImtiUt,
is better than that of any ;per in the country.
9. It is growing more VirouV uu'1 'iiereiiMiig m ciuiilnliuii more
rapidly than any of its rivals.
TERMS OF
Postage Tree to
Daily (by mail) 1 y't&fi.
Semi-Weekly, 1 year
..1110.00
Five copies, 1 vear 12.00
Ten comes (and one extra) 1 y'r. 23.00
All ww eiiltr!()l'ufiin jtaidatthe oIkhv. itifrt v!l ( c.riauhd f,vtn the dnU: of
rcccijit unl'd Ihrtitiocf t l50'i
Each person procuring rt ctU rf lcn or 111010 miIm i ilw 11 ii cnliili d to oiv
extra Weekly, and of fifty or more lo ft K:ifi-Weekly.
To clergymen, The Weekly TnimrxE will ! wnt om- ven- I'ur 8 1 .TiO.
Te Hemi-Weekly tor J2.50, nnl The Daily 1v WJh
Sfpccittieft copitw of either edition of Tut: Tniisi'M:, and eiicul;ii giving
full details of the 'mtfntfi of the great series of Ti:iiu xe Ksn:., wnt free t-
any address in the United Ktates-.
All remittances at seudei' rl-k, unless hy Draft on New-York, IVtal
Order, or in Ilegistered Letter.
Address fciniplv
THE TRIBUNE, New-York.
For all diseases of tbe Liver, Stomach and Spleen.
A 1. remedy In Mnlarlous Fcvera, Itowel Coni
plaitlta. In sfs.fsilN. Meufal llepi-ewoon, ltiMt lessncsa,
Jaiin.li'-e, Nausea, Pi'ls It-sel. Ue. Colic, Constipa
tioB an 1 llilioiisness
IT lit 141(1.
, It i an active CATHARTIC. TON IC and Al.TKIi
ATIVE, niiL.leasaut to the taste, and leaves no
uASMTtliKor IL' FFK.CTS alter it asos-iate.
Its inaiedienls are ALL VKCKTVlti'.f Is ad
niinislercd without ditlicullv. Ilcsu. no i-pul-Mcitess.
ami in no event injiii ina the most delicato
constitution.
It has 0?f T" II Till Mi ONCE lo Is., ome tha
l ivoiile Mui st.-fotur. r"mh . It advantages ate
seemed and not ced b) atm- rl.
1 1 i:i: 1 v m v 1 rui 1: Foil
FoUTl V FA IIS I haw l-en
a io.)i ii'i for ll.els-l foiti yesis
Mil lo.uit. eft' l Hon of the
I. .. .'. t ''ii'.! Ih.'' Ii' I"istl.
and alter aiii' ir a 'air timl.l
liaM-i olnclothei on. bropfhat
it is theerv best rellie.ty I ln'fc
ever iied for the Liver. Mi
h. nltlt is now unite r I. E. A.
Wilson, Claiksville, iritiia.
XAMVrACTVBrDOJII.Y T
J. ff. KKILIX A -..
MACON.GA...ud P11ILAPELPI1IA.
IITHIRGAN CO.,
BOSTON IVIAHS.
THESE STANDARD INSTRUMENTS
Sold by Dealers Everywhere.
Agents Wantcflja Eycrj Town.
Bold TiiBottmioi t Tim Chitud Statm o reu
INJTli.ltKWT PI.AW.
That is, on a System ot Monthly Payments.
Purchasers shouM ask for 'the Smith Ari' a
Or. ivn. Catajogues and lull particulaia ou appli
cation. 7ei7is7" wkkhLv witxkns) mi 1,1 .i.m.
uary. Olhce V Spruce Stiri'l, ew ork.
Grand Golden Di'ivwinu
or THE
Louisiana State Lottery
Takes rlar-r Sssilsirdair, IXs-asailMr . ?
POSITIVELY. .
Capital Prize, $100,000.
a,HI rriava. AauounUnarl. 11
A L. IN GOLD.
One Price to Every Hix
Tickets.
Only 200,000 Tickets at
$50,000 U. S.
Currency.
Tenths and Twentieths in Proportion.
Ordrr Tlrkrla mI Writ, t'.r lr-silakr.
LOUISIANA STATE LOTTERY CO.,
Lock Box 682 Pontoflice, New Orlean, La.
f'ompetent anp Helialda Aenti Wanted tluoiie.
ont tha coiiaury. I nexceptioiial ituaranleea i
qd rad.
JK. NAKUItU'N i
LIVER INVIGORATOR.
Componndral entlrrly from l.unn.
ThtH Ul.llK rr.i i Fera.na uln(
more all morbid ., Ai aholIadaitllie
or bad malUr r UidoHlollitlr In
from theayatni,l oo ss, Idlvlrtnal ronall-
npplflar In1 i i t n t Ion, tVorai a
their plare a r , teas poo n fM 1 1 to
healthy flow ol";ay paa K tablespooiifull
bilef luvlfrorat- mLt laeeordlna; to ef-tng-theatauiacfa,!
! ifert. J-'or all af
caualna; food to Tt j ferflona of Ilia
dlfc-rst wrll FII- f1 f W VKK, lrrrju
HIFl'IXU TIIKIs. pV larltlra tifhtam
BLOOD, clvlitar aak arh and Howela.
tone and health.' jillaseaaea depend-
to tha whole ma- aasl s.a lent on or canard
chlnerv. retnov-l t J bvauchdrrana-e
Inn; tne canae OI kn airat as unions
the dlaeaaea, ef
fertins: a rudlral
aiiaeaa. oane-
naa. hronl I'l
rare. Aaa KAllf.
. I" !arrhra,lyate-
ILVMIIIIIOF.
It la VKUl'AI
Kl, and la AL-
O Liala, Janndlreanc
"3 aCa Frauli ean
neaaea. I tanir
anoonfnll taken
WAVS HAKE,
at rommrncement of an attark Of SICK
HEADACHE rnrea In IS ail tit. tea. k.t
FoiV "rHAilA W HKIUMAKKIOITII-
FIX by 1 bottle. TB fTI For pamphlet
cantainina: naefnl Information and all
about tha I,lver, addread Il. N AHHII,
Wew York. MILH Hi AI.Ij BHI IWI-Ta.
CUSHING'S MANUAL
Of Iarliani'ii1srjr Practice.
u..iu nr ns4is. . n .1 Hfl.i. tn in 1m1 llsiraU va aas
aeoildiea. This is the standard authoritr in all the
I niiod States and is an in.nprnaii nana rn.a ior
every nieiuoer o a delilrative bsjT, as a ready ref
erence upon tha lot malitr and legality of any pr -CsediTia
or dl.ate.
" lhe n.oat anttiorttat.va evp'.un.i.'r ei nm-n...
larlianientary law." f'nss. Ii. m.
I'l lee, K i-eiits. rni ot man on ns-nr" p.
Address 'I IIOM mil, tK ' .' '
Hasloa, Klaaa.
A HOLIDAY GIFT!
Tilt HfcST I II A I I A v llf. r,.
h;trcs:i. PnjiucU, tad r::ii.t:iC.
WOVELTY
PS t JVi PRINT INy
Wrm H nil
i ii.
Hsssers
aslslasllslas.eaiai...
la leasrai w K.ta.
t -..-nt. lor !rw Isr. '" fill
J fJl.i.l.H.usH. I'M Itts .loreselii !...( ps per o ,b.
TIIKWIT In lhs World
skim I i-Hi ' lli l . r
I VIKIHIHIV I'ratss-a II.
'I'll- l.i..loH.relt ... I " 1,11 .'
:. !,- lll.e HOT tMl.ai.
I, .. M-.ol i.l - ' ' " "I ! t
s.l.o r i '. nil'
Uasao W..VW lark.
fs . ti;i.sil rovets.il i.tM,i. tloll.
f W25 5 T"jA I HIISillKKI'l I. MtraaM.
I tsL-fJ laf. V jf I Hi", mor- llr.d I.. 11.1 I. or.
1 V5H2o m ;w n I i.u. huh. '
. ' I lllH'V.'.tr'ssKVIIt'l. lit I.OV s i-ttW
1 - HIHi: ! It . ass
THE TRIBUNE.
the Subscribers.
Weekly. 1 year
Five i'oiic, 1 year
Tefi coiiir, I yewr . ,
T won't f(iic, I ycjir
Thirty !', 1 vor
.2.o
;.:.
.12.M
.22.00
.oo
t 4mI are Vryipl"f Are the p."
ill the !.'.( , I loW tl... Ol the. .'Hi. .SII,.lelll
itv. irr. tL:l l I". and . ad .. !.' II
our hver I- n.lia ! ' i ' and """
and lixir to vnnr n.i. " I1'1"" "''
Ti;i;T ssnT7.t. mmr.
sum nv ali inn 1. .'
rminct6w.
VNt KIIoN onn. a Mwlnp M.i. blue lo
i srl' w ira on 1. 1 r ! not do tin- w.o k i
.lined, wi.'f a-l it (.. their s.lt.ii.- I" ioi
description ol f'.'.f Ma.l.l-ie and
term, of . I.aii.e f ' the l.liM Haaalai Rrai
Issartosa. It is lull' ', i ' " "
sall-la. ll. il is um.i,t.-.l if 'l iii.isi... . ..i 0.
11.'. -Hoy will b 1 el 111 iied to ti.. i.nr. lnM 1 1 !
llls'tal I.i . to annus and . binei. f.mpl-s .
11 1 A.... 1 in iiiri ir 1 1 1 w 1 f
adl-.an.e Ad.lr.-s-. 4. IMKT
I
a N,. . ibl.,.11. S. I. sd 1-s. lo r .11 ot l !
I ail Ihe llrrkll M tlsseaa till l-l is
S15 SHOT GUI
..' lit tie oarr I UI'll.""! ol II. Ol S' i" "
s,,. tw ft Intl. Is. and a K.s..l .b.s'l t
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