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The herald and mail. (Columbia, Tenn.) 1873-188?, April 06, 1877, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053406/1877-04-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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"law carps. " " ' ' ' ;VjiTnTr ' - v....:.:;:,: :. ..
Barnett c Hughes,
Attorneys at aw,
Columbia, Tenn.
Office on Woit Main Street, fonnerlr eciipioil hj
TboMU A liaraett. June ,'Ju-tin.
WALKER GHEES.
H. . THOMPSON.
GREEN & THOMPSON,
Attorneys at aw,
Columbia, Tennessee.
Will practice in all lh uriM court, of Miirr
-JUiuriiH r.mniin. ntepwiai sirenuon glv
J una l6-7-lv.
-T. I. l"JOIVI3,
Attorney at Law,
Columbia, Tennessee,
Will practice in Mxurr and adjnlDiag count!.,
jao ai-,fl-lT.
C V. WJTHRSPOON,
Attorney at Law,
Columbia, Tennessee.
Will arteud with wom ptoeaa to all Legal Buiiaeaa
ntruiteri tobiacarein Manry and adirioiaa: c mn
' C. ri.rt stteufion to rollectloa and .ettW.ut.
:t all kiml..
Offiie Wbitthurne Block. jsn.2-lr.
P. H. SOUTHALL, JR.,
Attorney at Law,
Columbia, Tennessee.
JJpecial attention siren to collection.. Office
hltiliuriie Block. in. m-t
M. LOOKKY.
J. B. MPBfny.
LOONEY & MURPHY,
Attorney at Law
AND
Solicitor in Ohancey,
Columbia, Tenn.
Nov.
W. P. HOWELL,
Attorney at Law
-AND
Solicitor in Chancery,
lumbia, Tennessee.
'weclal
in 'T" o ha collection of claim..
Wnitihnrae Block. jssUr
otnea
. W. C. TAYLOR,
Attorney at Law
-AMD-
Solicitor in Chancery,
ColumbU, Tennessee.
OFKlCKi-Will, McDowell Wetter. Whll
lliorne Block. tl... i,.ftK..
. A. c. iiicssr.
T. M. JOKES, JS.
J ONE & HIOKEY,
Attorneys at Law
AND
Solicitors in Chancery.
nlnmKi. T V '
W ill practice In tha CoiirtaoT Manryand Hickman
"Oflioai-WultthoroellWk.
ll-7h It.
UuKRUK C. TATI.OK,
H. il. 8AN90M.
TAYLOR & SANSOM,
ttorney at Law
AND
Solicitor in Chancery,
Columbia, Tennessee.
Will praclira in Manrr and adjoiniua cunHoa,
nl in llro .Snnraru and federal (-'ourtiat NaabTillc.
NeiMou Houae."
w urat-f norm Alain t
rac, aecind lr from
Jan. 2tti-l7v.
JXO, T. WBIUIIT. J. V. DEW.
WRIGHT & DEW,
Attorney at Law.
AND
Solicitor in Chancery.
Columbia, Tennessee,
i'ni. hittliorne Block up tair.
Majr 1x7.
A. M. Hi r.HKS.
A. M. UCtUlF.S, J
A.M. HUGHES & SON.,
Attoraey at Law
-ANP-
Solicitor in Chancery,
Columbia, Tennessee.
Will practice lu the ('oiiru of Maury and adjoining
-nnnti, and rnpremi and Federal l.'ourt. at NaU-
ill. The .Lrl'-loet atlantton m ill oe lren lo all
liiaine entrusted to thrir care, oflioe Oonth aid.
West Main Street, 2d door froiu the Square.
nprl-l-lv
J. V. M'KIS ACK,
ATTORNEY A.VD IDl'JSKllOIl AT IAW,
CtJuuibia, Tennessee.
tflica:- t'p utair., alniva Post Ofrire.
Will give utrict attention to all bn.l ne enti tinted
to him, in auv of the caurta of M.nry, H Itliamaon
ami nilioifilna counties.
(V.llention and rettlement. or.ll kind., attended to
with promptne..
Will hold an nftir at Hprins Hill everr Patnrday.
may 12th 1S7.
JOHN T. Tl'l'K EK. W. V. Tl'CKKK.
J. T. & VV. F. TUCKER,
Whoselale and Retail
Grocers.
- A N D
(
Commission Merchants
Northeast Corner Public Syiare.
COLUMBIA, : : : TENNESSEE.
JTealcrs in C-otton and all kinds of
)rodnce. Liberal advances made on goods
iu store. noT.19-187-ly.
CUP HARDMAH,
Tonsorial Emporimn,
COLUMBIA. TE N.
;entlemen who visit this establishment,
will always find tha lest artists in Columbia.
Hair Cutting. Shavini; and Sharapooning
dne in elegant style. All the Proprietor
asks is a trial.
MAXWELL HOUSE.
Nashville. Tenn.
Transient rates reduce, from
SI.OO TO ta.oo PER
DAT.
(Sins 11 rooms $2 50 a day when called for.
nov-3-1876.
Doctor Harlan
Ha removed from New York to Columbia, Ten-na-e,
where be will. In the ijtuia, praeli his
profewion. He ran l-a tren at all hour., when not
i.nrfeiwtonallv engaged, at tha nffjee of Ir. Towler,
North Main Street, ColumbU. Tenn. Nov. 17-7S-ly
PURE BRED POULTRY.
Iartridge Cochins,
AMD
BROWN LEGHORNS,
A SPECIAI.TT.
Tt, nniinlfiiel ntT.r tr .ala
faw vary fls. 1
-krl of tB.aboTavaxlriaa. tekdiret
ai,Brahal roctarfl tgffTwfiuos a- !
Tirrroca
V-pt ia .pata r.T'i0d bxadaararFneei ran- 1
'ublaadaU.facriOB nsraptaai ,
. A. A.TlPSfoHB. i
lt,.7-lr. folumoia. Tens.
Rtt TTnPHT.T'V At TTPMPTTTl.T..
THE LAEGEST HEE ; SURPLUS OF AM COMPM
IIV THE
8Z.5.
We Jfold
INSUEANCE COMPANY
I R
Manager: JOHN:H. McLAREN, Esq., at Liverpool.
TOT AT, ASSETS
TOTAL ASSETS IX THB UNITED STATKfi vr-ftSTSriv 2,8,414.5d
XET FIRE SUEPLUS AFTEK DEDUCTING LIABILITIES OF EVERY
KIND .. .. . 5,811,481.1
LOSSES TAW SINCE ORGANIZATION 33,301,776.69
Annual Statement, J January 1876.
SUMMARY OF ASSETS:
Cash in Bank of Liverpool and other Banks
issuances in Hands ol Agents, at urancu jwvkb, buu m kumsv .......0...
Cash in Principal Offices.,
Real Estate Owned by Company (ne encumbrance) . Mt-V
British. Indian and Colonial Stocks, Shares
market nine S7.488.029.50..
Unitad States Bonds (market value $1,828,843.50)
Stock and Bonds of Corporations- and Cities held as security lor cash actually
loaned (market value $7,047,532.89)
Loans on Bonds and Mortgage 'first liens on $93,973.02)
Other icnrd Loans, acrued Interest (since paid), and admissible Assets
Total Assets.
,rr or Lis bill ties
Total amount of all liabilities exclusive of the undermentioned. $11,040,989 05
Amount necessary safely to reinsure all outstanding risks 1,646,280 00
Net Fire Surplus atmarket value, $5,811,481.17, less $499,321.17
not extended in Company's statement
get Firft Income of Company; :
united States Income Mig'MH,
All losses af this department paid by us without reference to Liverpool or elsewhere
BARBEE & CASTLEMAX, Managers Southern Department. '
FFICK :
: S.
J. 3. KLAJf.Esq
una -187tf
Acent
COCU.MHIA,
G RO C
Wholesale
NEW HOUSE !
THE LARGEST STOCK IX THF CITY OF
Staple and Fancy Oroce ies,
Old Domeetic Whiskies, French Brandica, and Imported Wines and Liquors.
tegrtpecial inducement? offered to Merchants in want of Supplies. I h ve a full
stock of fiuist's Briggs Bro., and Ferries' New Garden iSeeds, which wil. be lur-
Eisnea to tne traae at who lesale rates.
t. KTHN.
T.W. TLKP1
ESTABLISHED Ml
We have in stock a first-class assortment of
brett;-;,
BUGGIES,
DIXIE??,
PARK PJI.KTONS,
JENXIF. LINDS,
JUMP SEATS,
ETC., ETC.
AUo HanicsN from
tlii.OO to s4i.oo.oo
PER SET.
Our work is first-class; the prices lower
than the same kind of work can be bought
north of Columbia.
June 20. 87-ly. KUIIN & TURPIN
WM. SHIRLEY'S
Marble Manufactory
MONUMENTS AND TOMBSTONES,
All f the bent Ha linn Marble.
Also, I lisvo the tet ntylni of Designs.
All wurk a cheap an to done elsa
rhora. Mauu factory on Weet Btain street,
aar the luxtifo. mh28yl
FIRST MTIOiXAL BANK,
or -! , Tf ...
Caoltal
SI 00.000
Does a General Banking- and
Exchange Business.
J. H. TOWLIJK, Prnldrat.
LUl-It'SFRIERgiOS. Ca.hfer.
PORTER BRYAN & ALFORD,
WholcAl DalT in
TOBACCO and CIGARS
Proprietor, at tha Celebrated
P0RTEH RIFLE " CIGAR,
r Samr. AtUVILLK.
T. A. HARRIS,
S. COMMISSIONER.
ju.
Mr. PtEAPiST. TENN.
Will b in Columbia everj Monday. Bus
iness connected with this office left with A.
M. Ilnghes, Jr., or at bib office, ivill receive
prompt attention. ,
EUGIKE R. SMITH, M. Lv
HOmCBOp athiC
Physlclsi".
(VSra at f amnio W1l
- Y. ' MoniC HU
Frtm to 9 am.; and from
7 p.m.
Cffice hour.
1 to 3 p. m-, and
aept '-c
' ' - ' '
. , " , I
WORLD.
Thee Safe J
7876.
YAL
OF LIVERPOOL, ENGLAND,
1?99?1r-??
:..
846.0&9 42
305.854 73
830 83
and Bonds owned by company
7,047,331 78
1,720,218 70
5,840,403 2S
341,673 02
777,562 57
.$17,009,429 05
and Net fire air pi as,
"!'"'"'' w
$18,009,429 05
S4.929,990.1
E.Cor. Main & Sixth Streets, Louisville, Ky.
'V K N" Of KSRE.
R
K S
and
etail.
NEW GOODS!
Call and Examine Stock an Prices
Cor. Main and Mechanic Ttreets.
F0BTT TE1BS BEF0BB THB PUBLIC.
DR. C. M PLANE'S
CELEBRATED u
LIVER PILLS,
FOR THB CURB OP
Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint,
DYSPEPSIA AND SICK HEADACIII.
S-mptoms of a Diseased Liver.
PAIN in the right side, under the edge
of the ribs, increases on pressure ;
sometimes the pain is in the left side ;
the patient israrelyabletolieon the left
side ; sometimes the pain is felt under
the shoulder-blade, and it frequently
extends to the top of the shoulder, and
is sometimes mistaken for a rheuma
tism in the arm. The stomach is affect
ed with loss of appetite and sickness ;
the bowels in general are costive,
sometimes alternative with lax ; the
head is troubled with pain, accompan
ied with a dull, heavy sensation in the
back part. There is generally a con
siderable loss of memory, accompan
ied with a painful sensation of having
left undone something which ought to
have been done. A slight, dry cough
is sometimes an attendant.The pa
tient complains of weariness and de
bility ; he is easily startled, his feet are
cold or burning, and he complains of a
prickly sensationof the skin ; his spir
its are low: and although he is satis
fied that exercise would be beneficial
to him, yet he can scarcely summon
tip fortitude enough to try it. In fact
he distrusts every remedy. Several o
the above symptoms attend the disease,
but cases have occurred where few of
them existed, yet examination of the
body,after death, has shown the liveii
to have been extensively deranged.
'AGUE AND FEVER."
Dr. C. Mf Lane's Liver Pills, in
cases of Ague and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after taking Quinine. We would
advise all who are afflicted with this
disease to give them a fair trial.
For aU Bilious derangements and as
asimple purgative they areunequaled.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. Q
The genuine Dr. C. MVLane's
Liver Pills are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
MLane's Liver Pills.
The genuine M? Lane's Liver Pills
bear the signatures of C Mf Lane.
and Fleming Bros, on the wrappers.
Insist on your druggist or store
keeper giving you the genuine Dr. C.
M: Lane's Liver Pills, prepared
by Fleming Bros.Pittsburgh, Pa. o
Q,Sold by all respectable druggists
and country storekeepers generally.
To those wishing to give Dl .C. MCI.anb- Li vsa
Pit ls a trial, we will mail post paid to 4nv part of
the United States. one box of Pills fortweni-nve
ccnta. FLEMINli BROS., I'lltsOiirg,".
THE QUARTERLY REVIEWS
BLACKWOOD'S0 MAGAZINE.
Tlie J.eonard Scott rnLlichinr Company, 41 Bar
clay street. New lotk, contlnne their airthoriged
reprint, of the fn.i leadinc Onarterlv Review..
KPINIU'RIiH KKVIKW Whiz
LONDON QI'A RTV.KLY REVIEW O onservative),
WKVrMIXxTER RKVIFW (Lilral.
BRITISH yl'AKTERLV KKVIEW (Evangel
AND ical
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine
The British Quarterlies irtve, to tha reader well
dtjtet.d idformatinn upon tbe areat aveDia in rnn
tem por neon, hictnry. and contain roaterly criti
ci.m. on all tn.t i fresh aad valuable ia literature,
a. well m. smnmarv of ihe trinmpb. of science and
art. The wars likely tt convulse all Europe will
form to ic for discussion, that will be treated with
a thoroughness an ability nowhere else to be found.
BlackwiHwi'a Mfrne ia famous far .lories, essay.,
and sketches of ihshlehest literary merit.
TfcRJf !i lBela.a; Peats' payable strict
ly in advance Foi any one KeTiew, four dollar.
i per annum : lora-nytwo Keview., seven dollars; for
j any three Reviews, ten dollars; for al! four Raviewp,
twice dollars; f..r Blackwood's Maeaine. four
dollars; for black wood aed one Review, seven dol
i lers: f.,r Blackwood and two hevieaa, ten rioOar.;
' f Mlarkwood and three Reviews, tuirteea dollar.;
' for Blaokwood and tha four Reviewa fifteen dtl ara.
t ( lih.-A discount of twenty per cent. ill be
I allowed to cl h. of four or more persons. Tbu:
! four copies of Blackwood or ot one Kevew will be
I seat to one addresa f-r twelve dollar, and eighty
rents, four cpie of tbe f vur Keview a ana Black
wo.i for f-rty ibt dMlar. acd ao on.
ramirvs. New .ubscriber. (pplvin earlv i for
tbe ve-ar 1T? ni? have witV ont chsras. the Bumr.il
for tb. last ou.rtcrof l?r of .urb rerledital.aa they
: miv subSTibe for.
t 'sirbr vreisiums to .ubscTibara tier di.fount
r'r.b. can pa al'cwad nlss tha money is r mrH'd
1 directtothepvDli.bers. Vojiraraiam.fjreotacinb..
Cisculsr. wita fiutber parcicnlars ny be bad c a
afpueiu.u.
The Leonard Scott FnblisliiDg C.,
41 ttarelav Street, Xetr York'
a a aaaai a aa ' ' : 1 1 ! ' i " " :
MEDICAL.
Judgment ol the PeoDle.
During the past eight years th public have care-
ruiiy oosarrea IRe wonaeriui cures accnmpiinnea
by Allen's Strengthening Cordial.
From its um m.oT an aSiicted sutrerw iuts been
restored toperfeet health after having expended a
small fortune in procuriug medical advice and ob
taining poisonous mineral medicines.
Its medical properties sra alterative, tonic, rolvent
and diuretic There is no disease of the human
srstent for wnioh Allen' Strengthening
Cordial cannot be usee with perfect safetv.
Aliens Strengthening Cordial
WILL CURE
SCROFULA,
ISCEOFUtOUS HUMOE.
It will eradicate from the system every tniut of
Scrofula and 6crfulou Humor. It has pvnnnnentlv
cured tbouaands of helpless case?) where all other
known remedies tailed.
Allen's Strengthening Cordial
Is the (treat blood puriiier. enres Snhilis. und re
moves Hmples and Humors on the face
ueasoo saouid teacn us that a blotchy, rough or
pimpled akin depends entirely upon an internal
cause, and no outward application can ever cure the
u elect.
Tumors, Ulcers, or Old Sores
Are caused by an impure state of the lileod : cleanse
the blood thorouehlr with Allen'm St re not li
ming Cordial and the complaints will disap
pear.
Allen's Strengthening Cordial cures
constipation, Dvspepsia. r amtneaa ol etouiavh. it
is not a stimulating Hitters which creates a fictitious
appetite, but a gentle Tonic, which assists nature to
lestore the stomach to a Healthy action no person
suffering with Sour Stomach, Headache, Costiveaess,
Palpitation of the Heart, Indigestion, Low Spirits,
etc, can take three doses without relief.
Allen'm Strengthening Cordial cures
Fe uaie weakness ; it acts directly upon the causes of
these complaints, invigorates ana strengthens the
system, acts upon the secretive organs ana
iniauou. -
Allen'm Strengthening Cordial bai
never failexl to cure mercurial diseases, pain in the
bonee, u it removea rrotn tbe avsteui the producing
cause. Halt Kheuin and Scald Head readily yield to
tbe great alterative enects ot tms mean me.
Allen'm Strenathenina Cordial baa
never been known to tail n giving immediate relief
in ail diseaaea of the Kidney, and I'rin.ry organs.
This medicine challenge the most profound atten
tion ot tne medical lacuity. many ol wnotn are pre
scribing it to their patients.
Allen'm Strenathenina Cordial acts
I as delightfully on the lender babe, the most delicate
lad y, and infirm old atre, an en the t .Jong man ; im
parting fieaitn ana vigor to tne nerves ana Drain,
blood-veswls, heart and liver. When taken yu J
can zeel lu life-giving power course through every
artery, destroying ail diataties in tbe blood and giv
ing heaitb. elasticity and strength to the whole or
ganization.
Allen'm Strentrthenina Cordial is ao
Knowieogea oy ail ijases ot people to be tne nest
and moat reliable blood purifier in the world. It is
a never fail in-remedy and ran be relied upon. Hoi
many thousand, upon thousand, have been snatched
as it were from the brink of the grave by its miracu
lous power, w uo will sutler from Liver Uompiaint,
Iyspeiia. Disease of the Stomach. Kidiievs, Bowels.
or Bladder when such a great remedy is within reach.
oiumes might be tilled with proof from all parta
of the civilised world to prove that no remedy has
ever been discovered in tbe whole history ot medi
cine that acts so promptly. Even in the worst cases
of Scrofula a good appetite, complete digestion.
strength and a disposition for exercise, are sure to
follow ita use. If the liowels are taUve. or head'
ache accompanies tbe disease, the use of Allen's
Liver Pills will remove it. Over einht years' experi
ence and the increasing opularity ot Alien s medi
cines are conclusive proof.
Price $1.00 per bottle, or six lottlcs for 15 00. If
your druggist or store-keeper does not have it, we
will forward half a dozen to auv address on receixt
of t be price.
1 re pa red only by
AMERICAN MDICINE CO.,
St. JosErH, Mo.
For sale by all Druggists.
ALEN'PILE OINTMENT,
THE OK1GIXAL A AM) GKXITXE
1 'III; I' A RA TIOX.
The reputation of this Medicine is now so well es
tablished that liberal minded men in the medical
profession throughout the Union recommend it to
their jatienta as the very best of all remedies for
Plies. Hundreds of the iuot painful cases of Piles
have been cured bj its use in a very short time.
ISO medicine has ever obtained a metier oi more
deserving refutation than Allen's Pile Ointment.
Allen's Pilo Ointment is a remedy of universal
usefulness whenever an oil cerate salve ointment or
embrocation is required, in cases of Burns, Scalds,
Blisters, Sprains, r-.ruises. Abrasions. Cuts, Ulcers,
Salt Rheum, t ctter, Kczema, Rinn Worm, Barber's
Itch, J- roe ted Limbs, Chilblains, Chapped Skin,
Fever Blisters. Bed 80 es. Sore Feet, Bunions,
Vegetable Poisoning, Bites of Insects, etc.
There is no known remedy that gives such lustlne
relief aa Allen's Pile Ointment. It is a new. de
lightful and wonderful remedy, designed and war
ranted Jj supersede all other Ointments yet dis-
A lien , file ointment is entirely amcrent irora
covere .
any other Ointment in the whole world perfectly
harmless for the infant or aped ; it is cooling and
(rratoful to the burning brow, throbbing temples and
fever-parched system ; it ill banish pain and allay
inflammation more rapidlv than any curative com
pound iu this T in any other country.
Price 50 cents a box, or six boxes for 12 CO. If
vtjirirn agist or store-keeper doe not have it. we
wirrrnrwi
ard half dor en to any address on receipt
oi price.
Pr
'repared only by
AMERICAN MEDICINE GO.,
St. Joseph, Mo.
For sale by aU Druggists.
Allen's Liver Pills.
TVifectlv tasteless, eltvantlr coated. I-or the
cureol all disorders of tae Stomach, Liver, Bowels,
Kidneys. Bladder, rtervous IMseases Headache,
Constipation, Cnstiveness, Indigestion. Dyspepsia,
and all Bilious I nseases, such as Constipation. In
ward Piles. FullDrssof Blood to tbe Head, Acidity
of the Htomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Di-sust for
Fooj. holiness or Weight in the Momach, aour
F.rurtutions. HnkinK or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Dif
ficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Choking
or Suffocating Sensations when in a lying posture,
Dinioetsof Vision, Dots or Webs before the Sight,
Fever or dull pain in tbe Head, Difficulty of Per-
irvtion, Yellowness of the Sim ana r.yes, rain in
e Side. Chest. Limb, and Sudden Flushes f
Heat. Humine of the Flesh, etc
Allen'm MArer fillm may ulways be relied
on as a safe audenertual remedy, and may be taken
by both sexes al all times with beneficial results.
Bv their use the weak are made strong DiMrem
after eating, Inward Weakness, Lantruor, Want of
a ppctite, are at once removtd by a dose or two of
these Pills. Tbouaands of pensons who have used
these Pills we have yet to bear the first complaint
from one who has tried them. They always give
relief.
ALLEN'S LIVER PILLS
Regulate the organs of Ihe system, restoring func
tional harmony and securing tbe secretion ot the
ptoper constituents of each ogaa. Ry the r action
the liver secrete ita allotted proportion of bile the
lungs carbon, tbe skiu sweat, tbe kidneys u'ine,
etc., and are alwaya reliable as a purgative.
The aged, and persons subjected to Constipation,
Fsralvs's, and Weakne-s of the Bowels, Kidneys
and Bladder, etc., that have to resort to Jniectioiis.
by taking two or three of Allen't Liver Pills, will
enjoy natural discharges, and by the occasional use
of them have rrgular operations In the cases
their strengthening and nutritious principles are
exhibited ; every dose will add rew strength to tbe
Bowels, Liver. Kidneys, etc., that may be worn or
depleted by sire.
in these litis, a want that seienre has ever failed
te supply is secured, and tbia is a thorough purga
tive that can be given in safety in raes of eruptive
fevers, as Small-pox, Erysipelas, Yellow Fever,
r-rarlet and Typhoid Fevers. Whan the Morons
Membrane becomes ulcerated, these Pills act thor
oughly, vet heal ulcerated and excoriated parta.
1 bey are made from ext acts from new ingredients
- entirely vegetable, superior in every respect to the
ordinary powders' and aabstancea of the common
advertised Pills, and have a safe, certain and uni
form action.
Price 2$ cents a box. or six boxes for S1.I5. If
your druggist or e ore-keeper does not have them,
e will forward half a dor-n bo-res to any d lrrrs
on receipt oi tbe yince. Prepared only by
AMERICAN MEDICINE CO.
St. Joseph, Mo.
-reals by all Drurgitts
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1877.
CONDENSED
time:!
:o:-
LOUISVILLE AND
A It
D
Sontii ana Nora Alabama Railroads
TRAIXS GOIXG SOUTH.
Jan. 30, l7.
T'o. .1
Daily.
No. 9
Daily.
l.v rolmitMa
Ar rulnski
" Jecatnr ........
' rtirniingham ... ...
" ( n lcru
" Montgomery
at lllouut pring...H
am
ll.l'l am
1.10 am
it'i pm
30 pai
. V pm
'.' SI n
TKATX So. I connects at Decatur with
Memphis & Charleston PL B,; at Calera with
S., 11. & D. B, R., at Gnthric vith St. Louis
it Southeastern K'y; at McKensie with
Nashville & Northwestern R'y; at Montgom
ery with Mobile ft Montgomery R. K. for
Pensacola, Mobile 1 New Orleaus. '
TRAIN No 3 connects at Decatur east and
west with Memphis &, Charleston Railroad ;
at Birmingham with Alabama &. Chattanooga
Railroad: at Calera with Selma, Rome &
Dalton Railroad ; at Montgomery with West
ern Railroad (of Alabama), Montgomery lfc
Eufanla and Mobile and Montgomery Rail
road. TfiAIXS GOIXG XORTir. '
Jan. no, H76.
No. i.
Daily.
7:4, pm
A:.M pin
pm
K.i'pu
lll:lA pm
pm
IKK pm
1:M am
2:41 am
2:.v. Hill
1 : 1.1 am
6:28 nm
fi:2j am
7:00 am
No. 4
Daily,
ec. Sun.
7:30 am
6:.v am
10:11.', am
10:lii am
pm
am
10:25 am
4:2 ) pm
:4M pm
6:a pm
1:.' pm
:4 pm
9:4A Bin
!:.-. pm
No. 6
Daily.
I.v I'oluml'ia ..
Ar Franklin. Ten.
Ar N ft t' Depot.....
Ar NAshville...H..w
Ijv Ntwhvilie.......
Ar Gallatin
Ar Franklin. Ky...
Ar Howling Green.
Ar (Vlasgrow June...
A r I 'v I 'if v..
6:27 am
6:42 am
8:22 am
8:57 am
10-iS am
am
Ar Eli7.HletUt'u ....
Ar Letianon June .
Ar t 'incMiuati Jc...
Ar Louisville........
TRAIN No. 2 connects at Nashville with
N. C. & St. Louis R'y West for Memphis ; at
Lebanon June, with KnoxviDe and Rich
mond Branches ; at Cincinnati June, with L.
C. &. L. R. R. for the North and East; at
Louisville with U. S. Mail Boats for Cincin
nati and with O. & M. R'y and J. M. fc I. 1L
R. for the North, East and West.
TRAIN No. 4 connects at Glasgow June.
to and from Glasgow; at Cave City to and
from Mammoth Cave; at Cincinnati June,
with L. C. & L. R. R. for the North and East
at Louisville with O. & M. and J. M. t L R.
R. for the North, East and West, and with
L. S. Mail Line steamers for C incinnati.
TRAIN No. 6 connects at Glasgow June.
to and from Glaseow; at Cave City to and
from Mammoth Cave; at Cincinnati June
with L., C. L. R. R. for the North and East ;
at Louisville with O. & M. and J. M. & I. It
R! for the North, East and West, and with
U. S. Mail Line steamers for Cincinnati.
Tourists will find this route offers great in
duceraents to those going to the Centennial
Exposition. Direct connections are made in
Louisville with through cars, running direct
to the Centennial grounds.
Pullman Palace Cars f itiiont Clange
Are Bun Between
New Orleans and Louisville,
ontgomcry on No. S and No.
MEMPHIS and NASHVILLE
VIA McKENZIE.
For information about Tickets' and Emi
grant Rates to Florida, Arkansas, and Texas,
addres, J. N. BOOKS,
Fass. Agent.
orC. . ATHORF.
(.m l fas.. & Tirket Ae't.
an. 21, if. u. Louisville. Ky.
3rilc Tliesse- Facts.
The Telimony of the WJn.'e World.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS
"I had no appetite ; llollowav's Pills trive
tue a hearty one."
"lour rills are marvelous.
"I send for another box, and keen them iu
the house."
"Dr. Hollowa v has cured rav headache that
was chronic."
"I cave one of vour Pills to ruv bnbe for
cholera morbus. The dear little thing is now
cured."
"My nausea of a morning is now cured."
"Your box of llollowav's Ointment cured
me of noises in the head. 1 rubbed some of
your Ointment behind the ears', and. the
noise has iett."
"Send me two boxen: I want one fora poor
family." .
I enclose a dollar; vour price is 2o cents.
but the medicine to me is worth a dollar."
"yend me five boxes of your pills."
''Let me have three boxes of Pills by re
turn mail, for Chills and Fever."
I have over 200 such testimonials as these,
but want of space compels me to conclude.
For Cutaneous Disorders,
And all eruptions of the skin, this Ointment
is most invaluable. It does not heal eccter-
nally alone, but penetrates with tbe most
searching enects to the very root of the
evil.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS.
Invariably cure the following diseases
Disorder of the Kidneys.
In all diseases affecting these oreans,
whether they secret too much or too little
water; or whether they be afflicted with
stone ot jrravel, or with aches and pains set
tled in the loins or over the regions of the
kindnevs, these Pills should be taken accord
ing to the printed directions, and the Oint
ment should be well rubbed into the small
of the back at bed time. This treatment
will give almost immediate relief when all
other means have failed.
For Stomachs Out of Order.
No Biedicines will so effectually improve
the tones of the stomach aa these Pills; they
remove aU Hciility. occasioned either by in
temperance or improper diet. They reach
the liver and reduce it to a healthy action;
they are wonderfully efficacious in cases of
all disorders of the Liver and stomach.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS are the best known
in the world for the following diseases :
Ague, Asthma, Bilious Complaints, Blotches
on the kin, Consumption of the
Bowels, Consumption, Debility, Drop
sy, Dysentery, Erysipelas, Female Ir
regularities, Fevers of all kinds, Fits, Gout,
Headache, Indigestion, Inflammation, Jaun
dice, Liver Complaints, Lumbago, Piles,
Rheumatism, Retention of urine, Scrofula or
King's Evil, Sore Throats, Stone and Grave),
Tie-Doulourex, Tumors, I'lcers, Worms of
all kinds, Weakness from any cause, etc.
IMPORTANT CAUTION.
None are genuine unless the signature of
J. IlAYncH K, as agent for tbe United States,
surrounds each box of Pills, and Ointment.
A handsome reward will be given to any one
rendering such information as may lead to
the detection of any party or parties coun
terfeiting the medicines or vending the same,
Sold at the manufactory of Professor
IIolloway & Co., New York, and by all
respectable -druggists and dealers in medi
cines throughout the civilized world, in boxe
at 2o cents, C'2 cents and 1 each.
O-There is considerable saving by takin
the largest sizes.
N. B. Directions for the guidance of pa
tienfs in every disorder are aflixed to each
box.
limre. 111 Utterly NlreL Sew Tork.
GUEST HOUSE,
South Main Street.
COLUMBIA TENNESSEE
Beard. - 3er far.
"Tujni, buggies or saddle boraes furnished ea
t -plication to lUe proprietor,
JAMES II. GUEST.
Oolomb'a- asv
. C. M'COWEIL.
J. WEBSTEB.
-M'DOWELL & WEBSTER,
Attorneys at Law,
CsVC5fBIA.
I FB'1V17S.
TEJfSESSfTE.
GREAT
SOUTHERN
BEAYER-11UNTIN.
AIDay'i Mport 1st tb Mwamps) of lavtalst
BBI
There is a mystery attending the move
ments of the beaver which invests it with
peculiar interest. The indomitable in
dustry, ingenuity and silence in con
structing ita habitation and dams render
this animal an object of much interest to
the hunter.
Iweuty-nre years ago it was quite
rare in Louisiana ; now hundredsof acres
of woodland are destroyed, and drainage
ia wrioufly a fleeted by beaver dams. .
The highlands of east Baton Rouge
commence at the Mississippi at Baton
Rouge, inn in a diagonal direction from
the river, and are loot in the flats border
ing on lake Maurepaa.
A Ehort distance below the town the
highland is intersected by a low piece
called a "bottom," which debouches
into a swamp, varying in width, and of
considerable length. 3iany nnall
branches empty into it, and it is a dull,
sluggish stream a home for ' alligators,
loggerheads, turtles, beaver, otters,
mink, etc. This swamp has never been
dry within the memory of the oldest in
habitant until the past 'summer and fall.
In every hollow log there was either an
animal or a reptile, the growth of a
swampjsincelthe Mississippi found a chan
nel elsewhere.
The news of this field of "varmints"
soon attracted the attention of siwrtsmen,
and like Sir Samuel Baker at the atbara,
they prepared to reap a full harvest.
They soon began a slaughter,
and beavers, otters ' and mink
enough to stock the market and make
hats lor a generation were bagged. The
methods resorted t for killing beavers
were very simple. They had made their
ledges on the margin of the swamp. The
hunter would dig with a spade over the
channel leading to the cell or lodge, and
drop a rope with a noose into the hole
thus made, thensending in a don to start
the game, he would noose it as it became
entangled in the rope. Many were
caught in traps.
Several sportsmen, armed with guns
and lances, and having a good pack of
bounds started lor a dav s hunt. "1 II
tell the tale as it was told to me." Soon
the busy pack are on a beaver trail. Tne
dams having previously been cut, the
water had leit all the dens high and dry,
and an occasional alligator hole deep dug
into the basin ot the morass, was the
only refuge for this "subtle pillage."
The huntsmen urge on the already too
eager pack. They overrun the trail, and
scattering far and wide in wild confus-
ion, the young hounds bounce a "cotton
tail," and in lull cry call off the young
and inexperienced hunters: but the old
sportsmen stand and list-en for the voice
ot some reliable veterans gone to test the
veracity of the babbling stragglers.
It is not long ere they return to the
spot where the trail had been lost, and
the tenacious eld hounds bang on the
"spoor," following its intricate winding
across a dry plastered flat into some dry
grass, and begin to gibe tongue so Ireely
that they are soon followed by their
more reckless companions. ow
several wild hogs start out of a thicket,
and draw off the voung hunters and
dogs as before.
Away all go through brier and brake,
and now the beaver is up, making his
way to a'deep alligatorjhole, he plunges in
ana is followed by tne dogs. (Jne bolder
than the rest seizes hold of the beaver
and down they both go to the bottom
Uut this pool lias an owner, with a
tremendous snort huge alligator rises
to the top of the water as it to inquire
who had dared to intrude into his
domain.
This frightens beaver and dogs, and
they all beat a nasty retreat out on dry
land, but not far can the beaver go, lor,
wounded and tried, it drags into some
marsh grass and is soon surrounded bv
men and dogs.. It is a large one and
weighs ninety-six pounds.
A telling shot in the eye turns the al
ligator on his back. Tha dog is also
badly wounded in the fight with the
beaver.
The wandering stragglers who had
been allured by the wild hogs and cot
tontails now return, each bringing some
trophy o) his chase.
Eight beavers, eight otters, six wild
hogs, four rabbits and one alligator ten
feet long are the ref-ult of the day's hunt.
Turf, Field and Fan.i.
The Foreign Trade Returns for Jan
uary and What They
Indicate.
A summary of the returns to the bu
reau of statistics of the foreign trade of
the United States for the month of Jan
uary is just published. The returns
ishow that the imports continue to fall
away and the exports to advance, as they
have done now for more than a year.
The imports of merchandise were $37,
056,000, against $42,099,000 for the
month of January, 1876. Specie - was
brought in to the amount of $2,139,307
against $759,293 a year ago, and the to
tal decrease of imports was $3,064,401.
The exports for January, mixed values,
were $68,302,756, against $57,912,424 for
for 1876 ; export of specie were $2,932,
629, against $2,352,624 ; and the total in
crease for the month was $11,000,237.
What is generally called the balance of
trade was, therefore, increased in our
favor to the extent of $14,063,638. We
have not as yet compared the items of
export and import, in which noticeable
changes have taken place. Previous to
doing so we invite our readers' attention
to some faets in connection with the
trade of 1876, which will not be. without
value.
During the last calendar year, the im
ports of merchandise into the United
States fell off $76,376,000. Of this de
cline the largest single item was in wools
and manufactures of wool, of which we
took less $15 630,000 than the previous
year. The next largest item, being al
most the same in amount, was .coffee, of
which we took less by $15,012,000 than
in 1875. In silks the falling off was $9,
193,000. I flax and its manufactures it
was $1,755,000. In earthen and china
ware it was $2,922,000. In cotton,
bleached and unbleached, and in prints
and jeans, etc., it was $3,254,000. In
steel rails it was $1,140,000. In tin it
was $2,682,000. In flax-seed, $3,162,000,
In precious stones, $919,000. These arti-1
cles include those in which tbe decrease
was'the most considerableand in these it
amounted to $55 669,000, or about three- j
fourths of the whole. The significance
of the decline as above described is only
too plain. It shows not a lessened abili
ty to indulge in luxuries only,
as in the case of silks and
precious stones ; but an inability to com
mand some articles which, like coffee,
are comforts approximating to necessi
ties, and some which are nearly al
ways necessities, as woelen goods and
earthenware and crockery. In the case
of woolen goods, the foreign article was
partially replaced by home manufactures,
and this was true of cotton goods as well,
but in the items of steel rails, flax seed,
foreign wools and tin, which are raw ma
terials of American manufacture, the de
crease was due to a stagnation of Ameri
can industry.
. If, now, we turn to our ex-ports, we
find that the total increase over the pre
vious year was $70,440,000. The most
important items of increase were as fol
lows: In Indian corn, $17,283,000; in
mineral oils, $18,423,000 ; in bacon and
hams, 15,703,000, and in lard, $4,365,
000 : in leaf tobocco, 13,636,000 ; in cop
per. $1,817,000; in uncolored cottons,
$2 410,000; in clover eeed, etc., $1,760,
00'; in beef, $1,304,000; iu butter, $1,
701,000; -in hops, $1,027,000, arid in
metal cartridges, $1,167,000. These
items account for an increase of $80,
603,000, which was offset by a falling off
j:a wheat, $2,153,000; in cotton, $6,481
000; in furs, $1,219,000; in hides,
893,000; in firearms, f 2,1 30,000, and in
tallow, $2,159,000. It will be seen that
with some important exceptions, the in
crease in our exports is in provisions or
in products in a low state of preparation,
and intended as the raw material of
other industries. The most remarkable
items of increase are in Indian corn, il
luminating oil, leaf tobacco and bacon,
hams and lard. These include all but a
few millions of the net increase in ex
ports. The items which show the fruit
of American industry carried beyond the
primary stages of manufacture are cait
ridges, uncolored cottons, illuminating
oils, bacon, hams and lard. These cover
something more than one-half of the net
increase.
Tnese facts indicate a healthful process
eoinir on An our commercial relations
with the rest of the world. We are buy-
inir less, which, though not a sign of
prosperity, is a condition ot it, especially
where a country or an individual has
Dreviouslv been buvineron a lanre credit,
We are also payine our debts with the
products of industry, and, in the case of
colored cottons and ot illuminating ons,
we are showing resources as vet compara
tively undeveloped. There is no reason
to doubt that this process will continue
Necessity is the mother of invention, and
if our European friends will not sell us
goods or lend us money on our corporate
securities, we shall certainly contrive
some way of getting joods and money on
other terms.
SOMNAMBULISTIC CAPERS.
Bemarkable Arrobatiie Perfsrmaaee ofi
Y.a.Ud;la HerM- ea.
One of the most remarkable exhibi
tions ef somnambulism ever given in this
city took place about one o'clock Satur
day near the corner f High and Sixth
streets. The principal actor in the serio
comic drama was an eighteen year-old
miss, named Annie Barton, and she was
first discovered by C. W. Hodges. He
was on his way home when his attention
was attracted by a queer-looking object
seated upon the top of a grapevine arbor
lust over the fence. btoppinsr, JVIr.
Hodges looked at the figure until be
saw it move, when he spoke to it, but
received no answer. At this juncture,
Capt. C. C. Starkweather, of the Trum
bull avenue police station, came alone
oixtn street on his way Dome. lie was
BtODoed bv Mr. Hodges, who tiointed out
the queer figure, and they were not long
in daubt as to the nature of the ar-
pari t ion. "It's a woman," said Capt.
Starkweather, and "she must be asleep I"
continued Mr. Hodges. Arriving at that
conclusion, the men opened tho gate,
and, walkinff to the arbor, called to the
sleeping' girl, but received no reply.
C aptain Starkweather then began climb
ing up the arbor, at which the eirl
started n a lively ru, and coiner the
whole length of the arbor roof, made a
jump, clearing a space of about eight
feet, alighting on the roof of a woodshed.
This manoeuver astonished the men.
who awakened Mr. Thompson and his
family and told them that there was a
sleep-walker upon their woodshed. Soon
Mr. Thompson and his wife and son
joined Mr. Hodges and the captain in the
cnase. What was their surprise to find
Miss Barton had clambered from the
shed to the wins, and thence in the aoex
of the roof ot tbe main building, where
she stood quietly leaning auainst the
chimney. Finally a ladder was procured
and young Thompson climbed to the
side of the roof, but, getting there,
found it so covered with snow and ice
that it was impossible for him to reach
the girl. hk down he came, and the
ladder was carried to the front of the
house, where it was put in position with
one end asrainst the roof peak. This
time captian Starkweather took off his
boots and climbed up. The eirl stood
quietly until he was within a few feet of
her, when she ran down toward the wing,
and sliding went from one roof to the
other ; thence she jumped back to the
grape arbor, and before auy of tha men
could get to her she jumped to the
ground, and, dashing through a back
gate, ran up High street. The chase
was continued .to the Crawford street
park, where she was captured. Then it
was found that she was completely
dressed, with the exception of a hat and
shawl, and that during all of ber haz
ardous midnipht ramble had not received
the slightest injury. She was taken to
the 1 rum bull avenue police station
until her relatives, being notified, put in
appearance and took her in charge. This
is the second escapade, her friends as
sert, of the kind in which Miss Barton
has taken part. Detroit Free Frets.
Japanese Superstitions.
Japanese people are very superstitious,
and have innumerable t-igns and tokens
by which to regulate their conduct and
belief's. They never sweep the room of
a house immediately after ene of the in
mates has set out upon a journey this
would sweep out all the luck with him.
At a marriage ceremony neither bride
nor bridegroom wears any clothing of a
purple color, lest their marriage-tie be
soon loosed, as purple is the color most
liable to fade. They have some curious
ideas in regard to finger nails, which are
cut only at certain times. When a per
son losses a tooth, either artificially or at
the hands of a dentist Japanese "tooth
carpenter' or by forceps, or by acci
dent, in order that another may grow in
the empty socket, the tooth, if from the
upper jaw, is buried under the founda
tion of the house ; if Jfrom the lower
jaw, it is thrown upon the roof a house.
Of hundred of their superstitions, here
area few: If a woman steps over an
egg-shell she will go mad ; if over a ra
zor, it will become dull ; if ever a whet
stone, it will be broken. If a man should
set his hair on fire, he will go mad.
Children are told if they tell a lie an ont
or an imp called the (cnfu will pull out
their tongues. Many a Japanese urchin
has spoken the truth from fear of an oni
supposed to be standing by, ready to run
away with his tongue. No such watch
man seems to be set before the unruly
member of the scolding wife. Of these
" edged tools that grow sharper by con
stant use" there is a goodly number in
Japan. When a husband and wife are
quarreling, a devil is belived to be stand
ing between, them, encouraging them to
go on from bad to worse.
Northern Manufacturers In (ievrgla.
Two prominent manufacturing capi
talists of Massachusetts arrived in Au
gusta during the first part of tho week.
The result oi their visit and of the co
operationjof a number of business menjind
capitalists of our own city, has been the
organization of the "Enterprise manu
facturing company." The company has
purchased the "Granite millsfrom George
T. Jackson & Co. for $19,000. The
capital stock is fixed at $150,000. Tbe
full amount has been subscribed and
work will begin at once. The present
mill will be put in first claas condition
and extensive additions and improve
ments made. It is proposed to start with
three thousand seven hundred spindles
which will be increased to twenty thou
sand in a shoV time. The company
proposes to manufacture silesia goods, a
species tf lining, and, also, we under
stand, goods like those now made by the
Augusta factory. The machinery is now
boxed at a northern point and will be
shipped to Augusta as soon as the mill is
ready tb receive it.
It"i8 rumored that a much larger mill
is soon to be erected on the power mills
tract by a company a large part of whose
capital will be furnished oy northern
parties. It ib said that this mill will be
twi-e the capacity of the -Augusta fac
torv, or about i-ixty thousand spindles.
Avqvtta Chronicle and 6mtinel.
VOL. XXII. NO.
."38.
HOT SPRINGS.
Tfcetlr Frv-la fftnl as. mm Rs:alaiea at tl
Adtat tieaata atf CuagrrH.
A reporter ef the Commercial'had a
conversation with Mr. Walsh, of Hot
Springs, who wfs on his way back from
Washington, where he went to assist in
getting through the law to redeem the
springs. Mr. Walsh, who has been a
prominent citizen of " the springs" for
many years, was formerly of this city.
During the administration of Mayor
Hatch he was on the police force. He
is now practing law, and is also in the
real estate business. In the course of his
talk about the springs yesterday he said:
The original adventures three who, in
1832, settled there and laid squatter-
claim to "the lands were Hale, Gaines
and Hector. These men took in the
lauds immediately adjoining the springs,
and held possession. Anybody coming
after them, and proposing to settle there,
had to pay them tribute at the muzzle
ot the shot-gun. You've heard a great
deal about the troubles and complica
tions, and legislature and attempts at
legislation in congress and out of con
gress, and in the supreme court of the
United States, about this Hot Spring
reservation, that have kept back progress
there.
The act of 1871 seemed to arrive at
something definite in the way of the col
lection of rents by the United States.
But this new act, which became a law
by President Grant's signature, in his
last day in office, settles everything on jl
definite and enduring basis. There are
2,640 acres in the Hot Spring reserva
tion. This includes the village, which
bas a population now of four thousand
persons. There is to be an appraisement
of this projierty embraced in this 2,640
acres, and every occupant must pay his
price, as appraised, to the general gov
ernment, and thus become absolute
owners. Uut the springs are to be re
served for the ue of all, subjected to the
management of a government officer,
forever.
A commission of three persons is to be
appointed to appraise the property claim-
d now by the owners of the buildings.
who shall have the privilege of purchace
at the assessed price. Any claimant
failing to pay the assessed price shall
have the privilege of removing his im
provement. The commission shall fix
the amount of land to be purchased by
each claimant, after having properly
platted the ground for a suitable arrange
ment of streets and alleys. The lands
appraised and not taken by claimants
shall be sold at auction, at not less than
the appraised price. The springs will be
under the control of the department of
the interior, and all taxea for the ui-e of
the water shall go to that depart
ment, under the direction of a superin
tendent. All this means a new day for the Hot
Springs of Arkansas. Already the hotels
there are improving, and you can land
at the village by rail, twenty-three hours
from St. Louis. Cincinnati CommTcial.
DIPSOMANIA.
Bebulldlar the Victim Alter Polsoailais;
by Too 9Ia-3i Bad Wbl.ky.
While it is true that there is no
absolute cure ibr dipsomania or tbe dis
eased appetite for ardent spirits, save in
the dipsomaniac's strength to resist
temptation, there are valuable assistants
to his physical weaknesses in the form of
animal and vegetable stimulant, whicb
he should not despise in fighting the bat
tle against the insidious foe. All who
have been sufferers from the diseased pas
sion for liquor bear iestimenyjto the lact
that the craving for alcholic stimulants
is invariably preceded by a depression of
the nervous system that is actually in
supportable, accompanied almost invari
ably with distate for solid food. What a
man is to resort to at this period of his
ailment is a most important question.
Ammonia in small doses, taken every
thirty minutes, has been recommended ;
but ammonia is not nourishment, nor
will it restore the desire for food. It is
the testimony of many who have tried it
under the circumstances stated that ex
tract of beef, made palatable with celery
salt and a moderate quantity of black or
red pepper, will afford the required
stimulus, with no bad effects, and at the
same time aid in restoring the tone of
tbe stomach. 'Quassia, calisaya, and
iron should all be brought to assist in
toning up the system and aiding the
digestive and nervous functions, but for
diet nutriment, which will certainly he
at once digested and assimilated, there
is nothing to compare to the beef extract.
It is nothing but a solution of Liebig's
extract ot beet, witu celery palt, tuken
in hot soda water. -
Ex-President (.rant's European Tour.
General and Mrs. Grant will leave
Washington during the present week for
a visit to the west. Accompanied by
their youngest son, now in college, they
will sail for Europe in Mav. They ex
pect to be absent from the country at
least two years, and it is general Grant's
desire to travel as any other private
citizen of the United States without
public demonstrations from the govern
ment authorities of the countries be will
visit. He recalls the embarrassment of
Franklin Pierce during his tour abroad
after the expiration ot his presidential
term. Afttr a profusion of nublic at
tention he at last found refuge in a
secluded village in the Swiss mountain.,
where he enjoyed himself for about three
days before his identity was descovered.
Then the people turned out en inaxe, and
gave him so cordial a reception that he
was again forced to move along. Gen
eral Grant desires to avoid this.
Tweed's Mansion.
While William M. Tweed occupies his
stone quarters in Ludiow Street jail, his
family -dwell in an eiegant mansion at
Greenwich. The place is superb in its
appointments and location. The estate
lies on tne bound, on a slope ot land,
with about three acres of land closely
shaved and walled in with a handsome
stone fence. The entrance is through
massive iron gates, on which are em
bossed the monogram T. The house is
castellated, and the tall tower is con
spicuous on the land and and on tbe sea.
The house is occupied by Mrs. Tweed, a
married daughter, and her husband, and
two unmarried girls. The family
maintain no special retirement. They
live like any well-to do household. The
girls are very popular in the neighbor
hood, and are spoken of as being talented
and very noble young women. They
generally attend tbe Episcopal service,
although thev are often seen in. the Con
gregational church. The famed Ameri
cus club house is now a hotel. Vp
York Letter.
Do Snake Catch Fish Z
A. W. Chase, of the United States
coast survey, describes, in a note to the
editor of the Popular Science Monthly,
a contest which he and a brother officer
witnessed in 1867 on the Purissima, a
small trout stream about twenty-Jour
miles south of San Francisco:
Wc had been fishing on the stream,
and came to a high bank which overlook
ed a transparent pool of water about ten
feet in diameter and four feet in depth.
This pool was lringed with willows, and
had ou one side a small gravel bank. The
trout at first sight was lying in mid
water", heading up stream. It was, ss
afterward ascertained, fully nine inches
in length a very desirable prize for an
angler. While studying bow to cast
our flies to secure .bim. a new novel fi.n
erman appeared, and quick was bis ac
tions that we suspended ou' own to wit
nen thera. Tbia enrmy of the trout
was a large water snake of the common
variety, stripeJ bl and yeUw. He
swam up the poe-1 on the surface until
over the trout, when he macte a dive,
and by a dexterous movement seized the
trout in such a manner that the jaws of
he make closed its siouth. The fight
then commenced. The trout had the
use of iU tail and fins, and onuld drsg
the snake from the surface; when near
the bottom, however, the snake made
use of its tail by winding it around every
stone or root that it cmnd roach. After
secuung this tml hold it could drag the
trdut toward thebank.but, on letting go,
the trout would have a new advantage.
The battle was continued for full twentv
minutes, when tbe snake managed to get
its tail out of the water and clasped
around the root of on of the wi lows
mentioned as overnangine tne poni. j lie
battle wasthen up.fortheHnake gradually
put coil after coil around tht, root, with
each one dragging the fish toward the
land. When half its body wa coiled it
unloosened its first hold and stretched
tae end ot its tail out in every direction.
and finding another root, made last and
now, using both, dragtred tie tr.ut out
on the gravel bank. ' It now had it under
control, and, uncoiling, the snake drag
ged the firth fully ten leet up on the
bank, and I suppose would have eorged
him. We killed the snake and replaced
the trout in the water, as we th night
that he deserved liberty. He was ap
parently unhurt, and io a fe w moments
darted off. . That the water snake of
California brooks will prey upon fhe
young of the trout, and also smaller arid
less active, fishes, I have noticed, but
never have seen an attack on a fish so
large oront more hotly contested.
INTO IHE STREET.
A Maal Nfry .fa O.rr Wealthy IVobdsb's
Dissipation.
On the first floor ot the tenement
house No. 337 Kast Thirtieth street,
lives Mrs. Marie Cullen with four of her
children, the eldest sixteen the youngest
about four years old. She is now a hab
itual drunkard, and is likely to be
shortly turned int the street.
Her father was a proserous wine mer
chant in Ireland. lie died when she
was quite young, leaving his estate in
such a condition that his family got
nothing, and having no friuids who
would take care ot her, she came to
America and. tried to earn her living as
a seamstress. She was very pretty as
may be seen even now and she soon mar
ried a rich marbledenler, whose name she
now bears. They lived happily together for
some time, but fashionable dissipation
into which she plunged was too much
fiirher, aud she began to drink badly
after the birth of her firot child, now
dead. She nearly ruined her husband
by ,her recklessness, and when he died
a year ago he left her nothing but the
tenement house in which she now lives.
It is encumbered by a mortgage of $11,
0O0. and instead of paying her taxes and
the interest on the mortgage, die spent
everything for drink. She pawned her
children's clothing and her own until
all were half naked.
" Walk in, sir," said Mrs. Cullen to
the World reporter, who called on hex
yesterday. "There is our front parlor.
Step in. Thore's no carpet on it ; there
is no furniture in it; tbe windows are
dusty ; but it was different once.
I can't ask you to take a seat, because
there is none for you, but you are wel
come.'' Mrs. Cullen is forty years old, and
quite stout. She was drwed in a long
flowing wrapper, and wore a long scarf
about her neck. Her children came into
the room and listened as she spoke, her
son, a boy fourteen years old, frequently
interrupting her with such reraHrks as,
" Stah it, old womnn 1 Don't tell such
d d lies,"and "Shut up, yer lu-her I"
At this the smaller ones laughed out
right. One of them, a little boy about
five years old, had nothing on him but
a ragged shirt and a pair of drawers. A
pretty little girl, not more than two
years his senior, had scarcely more
than he, but she did have a new pair of
shoes.
"I won't have 'em long though," said
she; "Mother'Il put 'em in the pawn
shop." Mrs. Cullen has a daughter sixteen
years old who has had to leave ber. Her
t-on had a position as mesnenger, but his
mother kept him awake so much niuhts,
that he had to give it up. The mortgage
on the bouso was foreclosed yesterday,
and nothing remains for tbe family but
the streets.
How Many Pounds to the Ton.
The suit of Frederick Ilecht against
the Pbrrnix insurance company was
brought in the Buprcme court, New York,
recently, to recover on a policy of marine
insurance. The policy contained the fol-
lowing clause concerning the vessel in
which the insured goods were to be
shinped: "Warranted not to carry more
than her registered tonnage in marble,
lead, coal, or iron." Hie vessel iu which
the goods were shipped was registered
in this port at nine hundred and sixteen
tons. She carried a load of coal consist
ing of nine hundred and two tons, of
2,240 Kiunds each. This quantity would
make over 1,000 tons of 2.0(H) pounds
eaeh. The vessel was lost at sea. The
insurance company claimed that the
warranty in the policy related to loading
the vessel with tons of 2,000 pounds
eaeh. and the vessel being overloaded in
carrying more than 1,000 tons, they were
discharged from liability on the olicy.
The cae was tried before Judge Van
Brunt, and the plaintiff asked leave to
show a custom at this port of making
tbe tons of coal, etc., each of 2,240
pounds.. Judge Van Brunt, however,
held that as the contract of insurance
had been made in this state and was to
be performed in this state, the laws of
this state regulating the number of.
pounds to the ton should govern. The
number of pounds here is 2,000. The
vessel, therefore, was loaded to more tban
her registered tonnage, and tbe company
is not liable. The complaint was, there
fore, dismissed. Xew York Pajer.
A ISen Story About Henri Monnier.
L'Evenement tells it. In a company
half bourgeois, half artistic, some one
begged Monnier to repeat a scene from
one of bis plays. Monnier vainly en
deavored to plead a cold, but the compa
ny insisted to such an extent that he
consented to give them something.
There was a call for a screen, but Mon
nier told them that he did not mind it;
be would content himself by imitating
the cry of several animal. This every
one agreed to, and having gathered them
about him he began.
"I will first imitate," said be, "the
roaring of the lion : Ileuh!"
Everybody applauded this rearing as
wonderfully like; some ladies shud
dered. "Now I will imitate the bellowing of
the hull: Heuhl"
The same enthusiasm; meanwhile the
bellowing of the bull was precisely like
the roaring of the lion; but in salon one
does not look too closely.
Henri Monnier continued:
" The howl of the wolf : Heuh '."
Always the same thing.
" The bleating of the sheep: Heuh I"
They began to look at him with some
astonishment.
Henri Monnier went on:
"The neighing of the horse: Heuh!
"The clucking of the hen: Heuhl"
" The mewing of the cat : Heuh !"
"Tbe striking of the clock: Heuh!
And catching bis breath, he added, in
finishing, with a voice of thunder:
"The noise of tbe grass growing:
Heuh!"
Thirty-Six Attitudes.
Twelve boys, by count, were grouped
around a toy cannon on Miami avenue
to fire a national salute, says the Detroit
Free Press. One bov t an fire a national
salute as well as twelve boys, but it is
well to have eleven eatra boys squatted
around to give advice. A tin box con
taining four ounces of powder was cen
trally situated, and, at a proper moment,
a spaik of fire was communicated to it
by some careless hand. The. cannon
didn't go off, but the bov did. Each of
the twelve lac's struck an average of
three different attitudes, making thirty
si t different "poses" in all. Some went
over a femx, mine around a corner, others
started -,for home to tew " things naa
changed any, and one lad horpei around
on one foot and called out : l' I'll sell toy
sheeT ef fourth of July for fifteen cent. '

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