Newspaper of New National Era, April 3, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of New National Era dated April 3, 1873 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

S25.CM wo: PECTC Joy to the World--"] Dr. Wormlors Potion Bronchitis, Asthma, It i- a -uro ruiv and safe remedy, and injur lull- erft-cU, u. . >im |>< >nont ji:i rt.-* are |i the greatest aiiroe.s, mi l there ar. now aim almost instantaneous relief front its use. It has never failed, and the jirnprn toi a cate of col.l or cough (unless ratt ed l?y co ibolit -wti dec 12 ly Sold retail 1>V I'KCIL) . "Oh, if my love would rotno to me,. Would come to me and speak to me l tut of those shadows dark and dree, Mv lienrt would so mucli lighter l>e, Mv heart would so mueh lighter he," San:' ( eeily, -aid t eeily . " Oh, if my lo\e would eome to me, And say the worils he said to ine Another day for love of me, The world would so much brighter he, The world would so much brighter he," Sang fair, deserted Cecily. " i)h, if my lore would eome to lue, And hold my hands and look at me, The while he softly spoke to me. My life would so much brighter he, My life would so much brighter he," Desparinglv sang Cecily. > n... , . ..i ....... f??m ..... IIo has no word of cheer for me, For one ilark da}' he doubted me, And doubting me. grew hard to me, And doubting mo, grow hard to me," Ilnlf bitterly sang Cecily. " Hut oh, if he would 001110 to me, Ju't for a little while to 1110, He fore he left mo, he should see, That 1 was true as truth could be, That I was true as truth oould be," Sang tenderly, sweet Cecily. " <?h, if he would but come to me For long enough to learn of 1110, This precious truth, and nay to me The word ho said before to me, For love of me, for love of me," Sang Cecily, fair Cecily. "My wav would so much brighter be, My cross would so much lighter be, And patiently I'd wait and see, Whatever was in store for me, Whatever was in store for me," sang wistfully, poor (Vcily. "Hut now through shadows daik and dree, He will not help me, who might he A r.H-k amid this surging sea, A shield between the world ami me, A shield between the world and me," Sand tearfully, Ceeilv. " And all 1 ask to comfort me, Is that he'll come once more to me. And say the words lie said to me Another day, for love of me. Another day, for love of me," sang pleadingly, sweet (Vcily. " Vet though these shadows dark and dree, Crow hard and darker yet 10 see, 1 will not doubt, as lie doubts me, Hut still believe he'll come to me, Hut still believe he'll come tu me!" Willi sudden cheer Sang high and clear This fond and faithful Cecily. _ A lllldtllilsl t.egeml. In tin' * >ihi;;< of Sutwtlhi there livi'.l a young wilt' named kecsah, who, at tin- ago of fourteen, gave hirth to a son; ami she lovctl him with all tin- love an.I joy of tho |tossessor of a newly-found treasure, for his faro was like a golden cloud, his eves fair and tender as a blue lotus, and his smile bright ami beaming like the morning light upon the dewy dowers, lint w hen the boy was able to walk, ami could run about the house, there came a day when he suddenly tell sick and died. And Kcesah, not understanding what had happened to her fair, lotus-eyed boy, clas|H'ti him to her bosom, ami went about the village front house to house, praying and weeping, and beseeching the good people to give her some medicine to cure her baby. Hut the villagers and neighbors, on seeing her, said: " Js the girl mad, that she -till beats about on Iter breast the dead body of her child?" At length a holy man, pitying the girl's sorrow, said to hint-elf: "Alas! this Keesnlt does not under tttml the law of death ; 1 will try to comfort her." And lie answered her, and said, "My good girl, 1 cannot myself give you any medicine to cure your boy, but 1 know a holy and wist physician who can." "Oh!" said the young mother, "do tell nte who it is, that 1 may go at once to him!" And the holy ntnn replied, "11c is called the liuddha; he alone can cure tliv child." Then Kcesah, on hearing this, was comforted, ami set out to lintl the liuddha, still clasping to her heart the lifeless hotly of her child. And when she found him, she bowed down before bint nnd said : "Onty lord and master! do you know of' any medicine that will cure my baby?" And the liuddha replied and said : " Ye?, I know of one, but you must get it IV?r mo."J And she asked: "What medicine do you] want? Toll me, that I may hasten in search of it." And the liuddha said : " 1 want only a few grains of mustard-seed. I .cave here the boy I and go vou ami bring them to nte." is - o_i _?.i ... i. I.,,, i j. ?!? f^ui i rjinm ??? j-,mi ... . ?ui promised to get the cent lor him. Am she was about to set < ut, the pitiful Buddha, rei ailing her, sitld: My sister, th>- mu-ptird-sood that I rcijuire must I e taken li.-m a bouse where no ?hild, pan ill, hu>haml, w ife, relative, or slat e lias ever died." The young mother i.plie.l, " Veij ?oo.i, my lordand went In i way , taking'her Imy writb her, ami setting him astii le on her hip, with his lifeless head resting on her bosom. Thus she went from liou-e to liou-c, front I (palace to hut, hogging J?>i some grains of| Inustard-S.eed. The jicople sai.l to ber:i " Here are the *-ee<|s ; take them, md go th\ way." But she llrst asked : "In this, my friend's house, has there ever died a t hihl, a liushaiid, a parent, or a slave?" And tiny one and all replied: "l.ady, what is this that thou hast said * Kriowesl thou not that the living are lew, hut that the dead are many There i- no such house as thou seekest." Then she Went to other house and begged the grains of mustard-seed, w hich Ibeyr gladly gave her, hut to her incstioniDgK one said, "I hate lost a son;"' another, "1 have lost a parentand yet another, "I have lost a slave ;" ami every one ami all of them made some sin h reply." At last, not being able to discover a single house free from the dead, whence she could obtain the mustard-seed, and feeling utterly faint and wearv, she sat I herself down upon a atone, with her hu by in her lap, and, thinking sadly, said to herself,' "Altai this in a heavy task 1 have under- 1 > REW RMLE1 >RAL S r ii r< rv ^ a 1 1?A i nave uuiue iu vuic il Syrup is a Sure Cure ami all Lung ami Bron I an In- UMil In the Until ilelieute invalid and ureK vegetable. It has lieen used for Severn iber* i.l' jters-tii.1 in this city who can bear tes r doe? net hesitate to ofler a reward of twenty iiiiimption) which this remedy, if fairlv tried, lolcanlo lay i'HAltlEil ?rw< all Druggist*. 480 Pennst WIN" C3- 6 "THE AMERIGi 423 Broome Strc wnmirxup. Fir.it premium* wherever exhibited?Pi allowed for Second-hand Instruments in Exch From Mr. Edward Hoffman, " I conscientiously believe that your l'ia Instrument." From the ,lIndi "The American Piano has deservedly 1 6*sr Responsible Agents wanted for unoct j a it 23 Cmo WING & S taken. I am not the only one who lias lost I K her baby. Everywhere children are dying, i h parents are dying, and everywhere they tell j h m? ihot ilm fiiftAii nrn more numerous than ? o the living. Shall 1 then think only of my ! S own sorrow?" J c' Thinking thus, she suddenly summoned I courage to put nwa.y her sorrow for her dead hady, and she carried him to the forest and laid him down to rest under a tree; and hav- >l 1 nig covered him over with tender leaves, and : taken her last look of his loved face, she be-' : took heisell' once more to the Jiuddha, and | bowed before him. I And lie said to her: "Sister, hast thou a I found the mustard-seed?" ; n i "I have not, my lord," she replied; fori if the people in the village tell me there is no ' u ' house in which some one has not died; for | r< i the living are few, but the dead arc many." a I "And where is your habv?" ' f I "I have laid hiiu under a tree in the forest, n j my lord," said Kcosali gently. a ' Then said the Jtuddha to Her : "Vou have o 1 found tho grains of mustard-seed; you thought w | that you alone had lost a son, but now you tl | have learned that the law of death and of n 1 sull'ering is among all living creatures, and f j that here there is no permanence." ji I On hearing this, Keesah was comforted, .i' i and established in tho path of virtue, ami t was thenceforth called Keesah liodaiui, the e disciple of the lluddha.?Mrt. Annn H. Ltn- i s owent. ! il The Great M. Bernard. j J1 BY CIIAKI.KS DICKKNS. Although the St. liernard convent is, as 1 ji dare say you know, the highest inhabited spot j, but one in the world, the ascent is extremely r gradual anil uncommonly easy | really pre scnting no ditlleulties at all, until within the (| last league, when the ascent leading through a plaee called the valley of desolation, is j very awful and tremendous, and the road is (| rendered toilsome by scattered rocks and a melting snow. The convent is a most ex- ^ traordinarv plaee, full of great vaulted pas- .. sages, divided from each other with iron 1' gratings ; and presenting a series of the most j astonishing little dormitories, where the win- ' dows are so small, (on account of the cold ! y and snow,) that it is as much as one can do ! to get one's head out of them. Here we ; c slept; supping, thirty strong; in a rambling j t room with a great wood tire in it set apart ! c for that purpose; with a grim monk, in a [ a high black sugar-loaf hat with a great knob j J, at tlie top of it, carving ttie ilislies. At live j p o'clock in the morning precisely, the chapel : hell rang in the dismalest way for matins; j g and 1, lying in hed close to the chapel, ami | 0 being awakened by the solemn organ and j Q the chanting, thought for a moment 1 bail p died in the night and passed into the tin- ? known world. ' Cl I wish to Cod yon could see that place. A 1 s great hollow on the top of a range of dreadful mountains, fenced in by riven rocks of every shape and color; and in the midst a black lake, with phantom clouds perpetually ! stalking over it. Peaks and points, and ; I plain.-, of eternal snow and ice, bounding the i " view and shutting out the world ou every} " side ; the black lake reflecting nothing ; and j " no humnn figure in the scene. The air so j * fine that it is difficult to breathe without feel- j 1' ing out of breath ; and the cold so exquisitely ' thin and sharp that it is not to be described, j , Nothing of life or living interest in the pic- 1 . ture, but the grey, dull walls of the ronvent. rj No vegetation of any sort or kind. Nothing ! V growing, nothing stirring. Everything iron- J bound and frozen up. llesidc the convent, ' in n little outhouse with a grated iron door j which you may unbolt yourself, are the bodies I 01 of people found in the snow who have never j C! yet been claimed and aie now w ithering away al ?not laid down or stretched out, hut stand- I S1 ing up in corners rind against the wall, some 1 erect and horribly human, with distinct ex- J prcssion on the faces; some dropping over on ' ' me side ; some tumbled down altogether, and ' " presenting a heap of skulls and fibrous dust, j 01 There is no other decay in that atmosphere ; ! 111 ' and there they remain during the short days ' P: and the long nights, the only lniman company P out of doors, withering away by grains, and a holding ghastly possession of the mountain 1,1 whore they died. It is the most distinct and individual place , I have ever seen in this transcendent country. I tut, for the Saint licrnard holy fathers v; and convent in themselves, 1 alii sorry to say i ' that they are a piece of as sheer humbug as tl we ever learnt t<< believe in, in our young { vl day-. Trashy Trench sentiment and the vv dogs (nl which, by the bye, there are only , a' three iciuaiiuug i have done it all. They are : a bir.y ?et of fellows, not over fond of going 81 on t themselves; employ iug servants to cleat ''' the road, vwhich lias not been important or 111 much used as u pass these hundred years;) , " rich, and driving u good trade at inn-keep- or iug ; the convent beiDg a common tavern in everything hut the sign. No charge is made ki for tLeir hospitality, to he sure ; hut you are j sf shown to a box in the cliapel, where every-, co tody puts in more than could, with any show . vc of lace, he charged for the entertainment; | and from this the cBtahlislimenl derives u right good income. As to the self-sacrifice 'n of living up there, they are obliged to go ' m: there young, it is true, to lie inured to the cliinute but it U an infinitely tuore exciting and various life than any other convent can ofl't-r; with constant change and company through the whole summer ; with an hospital pli for invalids down in the valley, which affords tlx another change ; and with un annual beg- j.l. ging-journey to Geneva and thU place and i it all the places round for one brother or other, j be w In. h a (lord- farther change. The brother | lia who carved at our snppcr could speak some J om T ?dL ii: NE' ARD. IT'S YRUP -1 TVT^i- A . Lr;ll p ami i>ui iu rviu: ' for Coughs, Colds, ichial Affections. the youngest infant without fear ot an; il years in a large number of eases witl timony to its efficacy, ami have derive. five dollars to any one #ho will produc will fail to cure. C?W ?C ??., rlvania Avenue, Washington, I). Sc SON, AN PIANO," let, XVew York. ,m mmk ?; ices low for the quality?Large- prici ange. the Celebrai'.d Pianist: no is, in every respect, a most magnifier pendent 1__ in,ir???,i Decoine a very jn?puiai *?nv.a...v.?. upied territory. Send for circulars to ON, 423 Broome St., N nglish, and liad iu-t had J'ickiciek giv im!? what a humbughc will think me wh e tries to understand it! If I had had ai ther hook of mine with me, i would ha iven it him, that I might have hail sor hance of being intelligible, 1,1 fe Without Winter Irs. tleecher Stone on Her Winter Hclrt In Florida?A Cliolce of Climate?What Cotts-An Kcstasy of Life. Mrs. Jleecher Stowe writes from her winl streat in Florida: " We hear that the hoti nd hoarding houses on the river are beg! ing to bo thronged, and no wonder. Wl ; the use of a glorious I nion if one doesi se its choice of climate? Shall people b x'ky bits of land on the shores of the Atlan nd put up houses at the cost of tens a iventies of thousands for two months' su isr bathing, and neglect the better chance winter home for six of the severe monl f the year? Every year, as we come dnw re count new houses' rising ou the shores he St. John's, attesting the progress of co ion sense in this direction. Many a delict onsumptive, many a dyspeptic and new ivalid might he saved to a long life of i ivinent merely by dropping winter out he category of things to he endured. As xpense, $200 invested in an acre of land imple, inexpensive cottage, would he spei y made up in the cost of fuel for a Xorthi inter. One lives here so simply?tho [uircmcnts of dress and society are so fc Imt, even counting traveling expenses, it - saving to bo here, if health and happiut re left out of the question. The life northern cities is over-stimulated, and eully never know what rest is till we eoi iere. Then the whole hot, busy, anxtoi unuing, racing, breathless North fades aw ato the most graceful, pearly tints of bl istance. We feel almost as souls may that ha assed the great river and turn to look b:i u the shores of life. All is peace. A thoi nd anxieties drop like a mantle. Voices iot haste and nmd hurry die in the d is tan danders, gossips, scandals are things of t ast. Do the rcdhirds understand tlici iot one whit. Will the mocking-bird cs jrtheni? Not he. While we write n grc ellow hutterlly, a living air-blossom, is g< iping round the gilded wires of the b ages. There tulipand opal and rainbow t battering to each other, and a bright yell anary is giving lessons to the three in op tic singing. What can he more beautif tore dream-like, than the life of a buttertl >oes it remember when it was a poor, erat lg worm:- With such ecstasy let us bo ome poor, faithful souls, who have crawl ver one little damp spot of earth, faith vera few things, will hurst forth when des reaks their prison. Fancy a poor soul w ever did anything but make shirts at 11 ents apiece released aud lloating about uch ecstasy of life as this.?Christian I'nii vv III! liliiii /uinrniit.aivui The cabbage is lirst cousin to cauiiilowi roccoli, Acc., and they all come from t ikl cabbage of the sea-coast. It is a n no plant, and loves salt and salt wati 'lie wild cabbage is a tall, wavy, roar lant, but the pods are now gathered a aten in the spting months in some parts Ingland. There is no plant which has pi uced by cultivation a greater number of v eties than the cabbage. We can estci le varieties much further, but it is suflicie >r us to consider the wide range betwei te little red cabbage for pickling, and f mammoth," with a head so large that it ci illy be boiled in a large caldron. In tl luliflower we eat the ileshv flower sta! ml undeveloped buds, which arc crowded t ether into a compact mass, it was a favc e saying of the great lexicographer, I ohnson, "Of all the flowers of the garden ke the cauliflower the hest," a sentime orthy of this learned epicure. The nutne as varieties of the cabbage illustrate in tl rost striking manner the changes which a rofluced in species by cultivation, and tl ermanence of some varieties of races. Tin Iso give us instructive lessons in the eeon iv of vegetable life. The turnip conies from a wild plant foul y the sides of rivers, ditches, and marshe ike the cabbage, it has produced sever arieties, the result of long cultivatio rom the wild plant we have the little il triup aim wie uu^l1 imu mm uii u irieties between. This root is now mo idely cultivated as food for stock, and it h bled much to the wealth of Kngland. The parsnip is also a reclaimed wild plau id it is difficult to say whether we are i >hted to cultivation or importation for i ost probably the latter, as it is a native ritain. If the wild plant U cultivated tt three years in rich garden soil, it acqniri 1 the desirable characteristics of the he nds; and if left to itself in poor soil, lecdily goes back into the wild, degenera ndition. Parsnips appear to have bet ry early reclaimed from a w ild state, f iuy tells us that parsnips were cultivate i the banks r.f the P.hine, and were brougl >m thence to supply the tables of the lb an emperors. -Journal nf Ch'mistrv. English Connerlallsm. A correspondent of the I.ouJon Times con ?ius of a griev ancc whU h forcibly illn?trate e steady conservatism of the I.nglish pec , and llieir aversion to "change," even be mauifeatly fur llieir convenience an nefit. Imagine the evening mall betwet .ltimore and Washington transported In i-horse spring wagon! The most thor ~W NATIONA , bugb-goiug Ik orb u In \rc:-:Ci would sten J ; ^ amazed at such ?tupiditT. His reverence lot 1 the past, its rn?tnms "and traditions, does not suggest to Lira the propriety of sending his letters by a mail cart when there is a lightning railroad available, merely because his fathers made use of the slower mode of conveyance. I b< "Would it be believed that fashionable Hastings anil st. Leonard's are depcndeot gi upon 'the good state of the roads,' and upon S the good condition and strength of a one* tc horse cart, for the safetv, security, and punc- h tuality of the night mail to and from I.on- " don? Yet it is so, almost without a murmur * from the inhabitant*. They have just the ?l same arrangements now a.-> were made thirty V years ago : Though there are three railway | p routes into the borough, the night mail is ti carried thirtv miles across the country to the c small agricultural town of Staplehurst, as the , centre for East Sussex and .Southwest Kent. r Instead of the railway train, the one-horse i r mail cart carries the valuable contents of the | d nags. llie stupidity ot too pian was iuau.- , Tested some weeks since, after a heavy snow- 1 t storm. Suddenly aaJ unexpectedly to the great hulk of correspondents, the postmaster 1 was directed to despatch the cart an hour f earlier than u-ual, and consequently numbers ' ! of persons i>osted their letters just in time to t } he disappointed. When the attention of the 1 . v. I postal officials 0 called to the necessity of i . , sending the night mail hy train, they coolly i ( , ; answer that they see no necessity for making ; ( 1 an alteration." " i, ; Such is the English love for that which pre- ; , e | ceding generations have found "to he good j I enough." BRUNSWICK HOTEL. A First-Class House,1 I NEATLY FITTED I P FOR THE ACCOM- | MODATION OF THE TRAVELING PUBLIC. I | THE ROOMS ARE LARGE AND WELL ! VENTILATED, AND FURNISHED WITH ALL NECESSARY COMFORTS. * ??* 'I'1]* l? I ?" IS ALWAYS SUPPLIED WITH TUF. BEST nt THE MARKET AFFORDS. Ms* i? I ?*- Room ' Contains a fine-selected stock of ALE, WINE. I LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, PIPES, Ac. en Situated on corner of Oglethorpe and Win- , r'n field streets, ItruiistTlck, Cia. vo WJI. P. r.OI.DE\, ne octal ly Proprietor. E Y S T O N E II O l' S E, U Y u >IUS. CORNELIA E. GILBERT, ^ No. G27 Pine Street, Philadelphia. sis MEAL.S SERVEP AT AW TIME. inlat * Tables always supplied with the beat ia season that the market affords. Parlors convenient . and cheerful. Bwls and rooms comfortable and Iu! pure. The best House in this city for transient or permanent boarders. Give us a call. w no? 9-tf i JOS. T. K. PLANT, lie Justice of the Peace, Notary Public, and "f Commissioner of the its for Hie States tin tl Territories, >(1* Comer of Eighth and E Streets, Northwest, :rn ? re- WASIUSGTOS, P. C. Tj turer A I.I. DESCRIPTIONS OF LEGAL PAPKRS PREPARED AT SHORT NOTICE, r COPYING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 01 SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO I.AND I.ORD AND TENANT BFSINESS. lne upl2lv L1H, av TJROPOSAIs FOR RENTING FISH luc A WHARF. ve Board of Peni le Works, ick District of Coixmiiia. us- Washixotox, March 10, 1873. of SEALED PROPOSALS will ho received hy ce. the Hoard of Public Works of the District of .he Colombia until 12 M., March 111, 1873, for rentn .> ing the Fish Wharf at the foot of Potomac street, lrp Georgetown, until June 1, 1873. , The Hoard reserves the tight to reject any ->r all bids. .Mj Hids in lit he directed to the \ ice President of the Board, and indorsed "Proposal- for Rent llv ing Pish \\ hail. ow Br order of the Board. or- * KDWARD JOHNSON, ul, maris St Chief Clerk. vi- CH ARM:* M. tmmm, ed Attorney and Counsellor at Law, ful Office of Hon. A. O. Hiddle, jjjj WASHINGTON, P. C., ve Practices in all of the Courts of the District in and before the Southern Claim Commission. All claims of Southern loyalists against the Government for stores or supplies taken or furnished the United States army during the rebellion, forwarded through the New Nattoxai. Era, will receive special attention. jnSttf "M\ E. B. GARY, fr- ARTISTE IN nd WAX, PAPER, LEATHER, AND HAIR of FLOWERS, o Pupils received Saturdays from - to 6 P. M. nt en No. $21 Fourteenth street Northwest. jan9 3mo an F. A. BOS WELL & CO., 1 RanLorc arid RrnWorc r. S. E. corr.er of Four-and-a-half street ar.d \ iri I . ginia avenue S. W.. Washington, U. C. nt I SIX PER C1.ST. INTEREST PAID ON : r. | DEPOSITS. ;ie Open from 'J A. M. to 9 P. M. re j ? Ayer's Sarsaparilla, ? : FOR PURIFYING THE BLOOD. "1 I y 11 I li This compound o! the i s. i j , vegetable alteratives,Sar- j *1 j ZlsV,'-saparilla, Uncle. Sullin- ' " 1 JWR JulvXtS ^gia. and Mandrake with i ut WwL dthe Iodides of Potassium 1 I 'rcm m*ke- " ,u"rt ,3t ; vgKetfectual cure of a aeries I as [ ~Z- -1 ol complaints which are i H \?Y?very prevalent and a'llict , t | ~ing. It purities ths blood, lyl | purges out the lurking humors in the system, i

, . tum iiiiuriiuiuc iimm, ? j j. j some disordera. Eruptions of the shin are the ' appearance on the surface of humors that should , 10 he expelled from the blood. Internal derar.ee :a I tnents are the determination of there tame htj mors to some internal organ, or organs, whose '1 ; action they derange, and whose sal,stance they te 1 disease and destroy. Ayes'a SaasaraatLLa ex'li j pels theae humors from the blood. When they jt are gone, the disorders they produce disappear. 1] i such as L'lcerati-ns of the f.icer, Stomach, Kfill ncy*. Lungs, Eruptions and Emptier instates I v of the Skin, St. Anthonfs Fire, Ease <-r Ery- ! ' sipelas. Pimples, Ihis/ules, fib-tehee, fioils, i'ii , 1 mors, Tetter an I Salt fiheum, Srald Head, King| it rm, Ulcers and Sores, fiheumatism, Seetral 1 jia. Pain in the Hones. Side and Head, Female j ! Sterility, Lesseorrktea arising froat-j internal til,oration and uterine disease, ISropsy, , Pyrpepsia. Emanation and General I'ebuity. j f 1 W ith their departure health re'.urna. '1 I i'repared by | d ' Da. J. C. AYEB A CO., Lowell, Vaas., n P, aetieal and Analytical Chi mists. 11 u top Sold by all Druggists and Dealeia in j w 1 Medicine. mAa ' L ERA. (ew York Tribune., 1873. S Now, as heretofore, Tar Triirsi ?trir?to .? first of all and pre-eminently a nevs paper. France a Repuolic?England and Germany j radnally permeated with Republican ideas? : -- " '? ?'n in th? n?rrele?? erasn of a ruler >0 good for a K.ng and too weak (or a Itepub can, who it unable to forera tlie great island at blocks the entrance to our Gulf of Mexico, nd equally unable to give it up?the Germanpenking people! agitated hy a new Protestant- rt im, separating from the See of Borne on the ogma of Papa! Infallibility and assuming to ecognire the "'Old Catholics"?the whole Con 1 inent pervadeJ be the intellectual ferment that omes of the conflict between old idea?, philo- j ophical. theological, material, and the advances f Physical Science?Russia and Great Britain unning a race for the tinal gain* that shall 1 r* ietermice Asiatic supremacy?China teeming eady to abandon her advances and reclose her lalf opened gates?Jspan abolishing feudalism ; inJ iuriting Western citrilicatioo to irrsdiate ft'eateru commerce to enrich her long-bidden impire?such are phases of the news fr .m abroad vhich the mails over all Continents .nd the ' C aires under all Seas are daily bearing to us. ol ft ith able and trusted Correspondent* in the ending capitals, and wherever great changes are , n progress. The Tribfxc aims, at whatever ^ ?st, to lav before its reader? the m^tt prompt, complete, and popular presentment of these diverse and conflict.ng movements?through all c! of which, a? it fondlv trusts, the toiling masses are everywhere struggling up toward ia'ger re cognition and a brighter future. v; At home the struggle for Treed .m seems over. , t( The last slave has long been a citizen : the last f opposition to emancipation, enfranchisement, equal civil rights, has Deen formally abandoned. No party. North or South, longer disputes the > ? result of the ar for the Union ; all declare that 1 these results must never be undone: and, with , ,, a whole people thus united on the grand plat form of All Bights for All. whereto our bloody struggle, and the prolonged civil contests that C?ll?_*a h?. l,.a tin .V.n, ll,? records of the hitter, hateful i'ast, and turns , peacefully, hopefully, to the less alarming be- ; cause less vital problems of the Future. To whatever may elucidate the general discussion or action on these. The '1 kibink gives amplest , space and most impartial record. Whatever ., parties may propose, whatever political leaders j j may say, whatever officers may do, is fairly set ; down in its columns, whether this news helps or ' i hinders its own views. Its readers have the i right to an honest statement of the facts ; and ? this they always get. But 83 to 113 own political principles, The i , Tribune is of course, hereafter as heretofore, I < the champion of K jual Rights, irrespective of I j Race, Nativity, or Color. It stands inflexibly i { by the Amendments for the permanent security i , of those Right*, which have been solemnly in- | corporated by the l'eople, in the Constitution of , , the United States. Independent of all political , , parties, it endeavors to treat them all with judi j , cial fairness. It labors to purify the ail minis j , tration of Government, National, State, and Municipal, and whenever those in authority, j whether m National, State, or Municipal affairs, take the lead in this work, it will therein give them its cordial support. Rut it can never lie the tervitor of any political party ; nor will it ' surrender or even waive its right to criticise and condemn what is wrong, and commend what is ' right in the action of any parties or of any pub- ' lie men. Now, as always, The TrIiiim labors with all i | its heart for the promotion of the great ma j ' tcrial interests of the country. The progress I 1 i of invention and of Labor-Saving, the develop- j 1 I ment of our resources, the preservation of our ; i Land for the Landless and it* rapid subjuga- | 1 tion to human wants, the utilization of our vast ' underlying Ores, the extension of the facilities ' for bringing Producer and Consumer nearer to- ' gether?whatever tends to swell the ranks, in- ' crease the knowledge and better the condition of those devoted to Productive Industry finds 1 mention and encouragement in our columns. I The Wf.eki.v Tribune, now more than thirty years old, has endeavored to keep up with the I progress of the age in improvement and in en- | terprise. It devotes a large share ol its col- | umns to Agriculture as the most essential and general of human pursuits. It employs the I ablest and most successful cultivators to set I forth in brief, clear essavs their practical viev.s of the Parmer's work. It reports public di3- j cussions which elucidate that work; gathers from every source agricultural news, the re j ports of the latest experiments, the stories of i j the latest successes and failures, and whatever i i may tend at once to better Agriculture, and to i : commend it as the tirst and most important of ! progressive Arts, based on natural science, j The Wueki.y Tribune appeals also to Teach-| ' ! ers, Students, and persons of inquiring minds, j i j by the character of its I.iterary contents, which i include reviews of all the works proceeding j from the master minds of the Old or New | World, with liberal extracts from those of especial interest. Imaginative Literature also | i claims attention, hut in a subordinate degree, j ("Home Interests' are discussed weekly by a I [auy Specially Ijuuiiueu lu lii.Mluci auu mnm | i her own sex, ami the younger portion of the 1 other. No column it more eagerly sought or perused with greater advatdage and profit than hers. The News of the Ray, elucidated by I brief comments, is bo condensed that noli reader ran deem it diffuse, while given sufficiently in detad to satisfy the wants of the average reader. Selections are regularly made j from the extensive Correspondents of The | i Daily Tribune from every country, and its editorials of more permanent value are here reproduced. In short. The \Vkeki.y Tribune i ! commends itself to Millions hy ministering to i I their intellectual wants more fully thau they , , I are met by any other journal, while its regular 1 ! reports of the Cattle, Country Produce, and j i other Markets, wid of themselves save the I farmer who regularly not them far more than his journal's price. For the family circle of the educated farmer or artisan, The Weekly Tribune has no superior, as is proved bv the hundreds of thou- J sands who, having read it from childhood, still cherish and enjoy it in the prime and on the i down hill of life. We respectfully urge those | i who know its worth to commend Tue Weekly i i ' Tribune to their friends ai d neighbors, and we i proffer it to clubs at prices which barely pay the J i cost of paper and presswork. i TERMS uE THE WEEKLY TIUW'NE. TO Mill. .-a'8.sCKIBt.lt 9. One copy, one year -52 issues |2 <X) i Fire copies, one year -02 issues 7 50 ! I to ox k aiiDBCsa. < I All at one Post Office. 10 copies fl 25 each. 20 copies ~ 1 10 each. ! | 30 copies 1 W) each. , And an extra to each Club. to names or srescribers. All at one- Post Office. 10copies |l 35 each. 2ycopie.s 1 20 each Mcopies 1 10 each | And an extra to each Club, ietf* For Clubs of Fijiy Tue Si si Wrest t Taiat ne will be sent as an extra ropy. NEW VOBK SEMI WEEKLY TRIBl'NK : \ \: V,.A Trmn.v ?r.d IV.ruv *nd being printed twice a week, it contains nearly < all the important N ?-. f'orr?ponder,re, lie , views. and Editorials of Tlir I?m v, including ( everything on tbe subject of Agriculture, mud j t mucn interesting and va! table matter, for whi^-h there is not sufficient room in tiie W'ctCLr t Tainrxk The MM-WmklY TmMII also ' 4 gives, in tbe course c,f a year, tutu or. no e of the , Best van I.utter Poet i su Novel*. y by living authors The r >?t of theae alone, if i bought in book form would be from ?ix to eight 8 dollars. Its pries has been ln-e!y reduced, so " that Clubs can now ? ore ,t at little more than ? the cost, to single su been hers, of 1 he Wtui T t Nowhere else can so much current intelligence t and permanent literary matter l e kail at so 8 cheap a rate as in the Scut WaEit.it 1 uiuljs t TERMSOFTHESEMI WF.EKI.YTRIBI'XE. ' One copy, one one, lo4 numbers |8 00 i Fise copies, or over, tor each copy 2 6u 1 Ten copiea iand one extra copy lor 24 Ou TERMS OF HIE DAII.Y TUIBt'VF J d o Mail Subscribers. $I<'ay>ar t i .it * I c i he Taiarxe Aidisxai for lhTd will be ready ; aho?t New Year's. Price 20 ccr.ti; 7 for $ I a . t Always send a draft on New York, or a I'ust ! o Of rtci- Mo vet OtPClt, if possible. Where ' neither of theie can be procured, aend the 1 money, itrttoti iw a RioiaTcas.li Rcrrsa. 1 y The registration fee haa been reduced to rtrrtra 1 g run. and the present regvatiaiion STlUat haa i fi been found by the postal authorities to ba nearly an absolata protection against fatsi by y maid. o Address Tu Taucxt, Xaw Yotk. Teresa: CaM U AMslct, **"* < r. ... i. THE FREKbMAY AViNGS AND TRUST N conEPAiirv I .V?tionm! Saving* Hank fol CI* ESTABLISHED MABCH. !?&:> bit rv Jtatea. OO I ft! inking Uoune 1*0.' Penns/lv aula AvjiA.<*. n** Opposite the Treasury. th hi Deposits of fie* cent* or an/ larger amount* ceired. SIX PER CENT. INTEREST paid on sun* sr fire dollars or more. All Jeporit* payat-le >n mi manJ,tritk interest Jut. All account* ?'. -(// th irate and eonfiidential. en PRINCIPAL OFFICE. WASHINGTON. I?. w . IIRANCH OFFICES in nil the larger .. - rJ_ r the Sooth ar.i Southwest. {,, This GREAT NATIONAL SAVINGS IN TITCTION, established !./ the authority of le Cnitetl State* Government for the benefit of ; ? _ le t'reedmen, kaowj uo dietinetion of run > r | slor. and offers its ercat advantages to r.il . '' lasses alike. , . SAVK THE SMALL SUMS. Cut off your | ci ices? don't em.'ke?dpnt drink?d-n t lay I f- I ot ry tivArti. Put the monev you save into the I pi KEKDM AK'S SA VI SOS BAN K. ' th I >P*n from 9 A 11. to 4 P M each day, and', n Wednesday and Satnr lay nights, to receive 1 eposits only. fron? 6| tp 8 o'clock. j?tM? 1 Tht Ret, Cheapest, and Mast Successful i "( Family I'(/>?/ . rt Me L tuvn. ' HARPER'S WEEKLY. If: SPLENDIDLY ILLUSTRATED. . ' t, i a Notice* of the /Vrs*. i r< The model newspaper of our country. Corn I f: dete in all the departments of an Air.arioan * "amily Paper, Harper's Weekly has earned for I uelf a right to it* title. " AJocrxai. ok Civim- * ;sTiost."?Artc York Evening Dost." vv The best publication of its Mass in America. ? ind so far anead of all other weekly journals as tot to permit of any comparison between it and my of their number. Its columns contain the y^eat collections of reading matter that are j; irinted. * * * Its illustrations are ntimer ,, tits and beautiful, being furnished hv the chief , irtist of the country. ?Morton Traveler. Harper't Weekly is the best and mo>t intc ^ esting illustrated newspaper. Nor d.ie its ., ralue depend on its illustrations alone. Its ' eading matter is of a high order r.l literary . , uerit?varied, instructive, entertaining, an 1 ,| inevceptionable.?A". }'. .Yuri. SUBSCRIPTIONS- 1S72. terms: ti Harper's Weekly, one year, $LtK>. An extra tl opy of either the Magazine, Weekly, and I He, ar will he supplied gratis lor every cluh ot live subscribers at $4.(X) each, in one remittance : zr six copies for $20.00, without extra copy. M Subscriptions to Harper's Mnja.ine, \('teUo, mJ flazar,\o one address for one year, 310,(JO , >r, two of Harper s Periodica'.t, to one address " For one year, *7.00. Hack riu'nhcr? cnn be - p " plied at any time. Ths annual voliin.es of Harper'* Week!;/, in " teat cloth binding, will ho sent hy express, free ' , if expense, for $7.(HI each. A complete set, comprising fifteen volumes, sent on receipt of " ash at tho rate of 36.J&per vol., freight at the expense of purchaser. The postage on Harpers Weekly i . "Jo cents a fear, which must he paid ut the subscriber's f post office. Address I UAUPF.U h BROTHERS, ' no 9 New Votk. I'lKjuisticnal.ty the beet sustained FT.- /. if the tin I in the World Harper's Magazine. f Xotices of the /Vets. I There are few intelligent American families I n which Harper's Magazine would not he an i ippreciated and highly welcome guest. There , is no monthly magazine an intelligent rea tir.g 1 family can less atford to he without. Many 1 magazines are accumulated. Harper's is edited. | There is not a magazine that is printed which shows more intelligent pains expended on its articles and mechanical execution. There is not a cheaper magazine published. Tin re is not, confessedly, a more popular magazine in the world.?.V?? Pug land Humestead. ] A repository of biography and history, litem- I ture, science, and art, unequalled hy any other American publication. ? ? * The volumes are as valuable as a inere work of reference as uny cyclopaedia we can place in our libraries. (| Harper's Magazine is a record of travel every where aince the hour of its cs'abli thmctit. I.iv (j ingstone and Gordon Cumruing in Africa, Strain j among the Andes and Ross Browne in the East, Speke on the Nile arid Ma"gregoron the Jor dan?indeed, all recant traveler* of note have seen their most important discoveries reprodu- i red in these paita. Most of our younger and c many of our older writers tind hero their litemrv biography. Our artists see ihe iiest evidviic-a jt of their genius and the most enduring specimens of their work in the Magazine.?A. 1*. Stan l ird. It i> one of the wonder* of j -urnalism the editorial management of i/.irpet'i. VKe Sot c [ion, Atir York. , S C BSC ItIPT10 N S. ? 1S 7 >. TKH1IS: t Harper's Magazine on* year ?4 (X) J An Kxtra Copy of either the Magazine, ! r Weekly, or Jlazar will he supplied gratis for j every Club of h ive Subscriber* at $4 each, in f one remittance; or Six Copies for $20, without t extra copy. z Subscriptions to Harper'$ Magazine, Weekly, siid Jlazar, to one adore** for one year, $10; j, ar two of Harper'* J'eriodicah, to one address (/ roi one year, $7. Lack number* can be supplied at any time. A complete set of harper * Magazine, now lt .omprisii.g Forty Three Volumes, in neat cloth ,, binding, will be sent by express, freight a* <x penae of purchaser, for $2.25 per volume. Sin a ^'.e volume, bv mail, postpaid, $*. Cloth ci?- *. , tor binding, fifty eight cent*, by mail, postpn. l The postage on Harper's Magazine i* twenty four cents a year, whi:h must be paid at the Add nu 1 ' "11 Altl'Kit A BUOTHEUH, no 'i x New York. 4 A J'epotiti ri/ rf Eathion. t'Uamre, and In xtrueiioii. HARPER'S BAZAR. > Sotictt of the I'rtii ll is r-ally the only illustrated tt.rom .-r of [ atbion in this country. Its supplement. a!on<ire worth the .ubscription price of th -paper While faliy m.iat&iiiuiK it. position i. a nurr <r if fashion, it aUo contain, slori?. poeir.', hri!- " taut essays, beside. general arid personal >p>g lip ?Ji'utun .Saturday Eceniny Gazette. The younj lady who buys a single number of Harper's Ilazar is made a subscriber for life IVW i'orl Eceninrj Poet The Bazar is excellent. I.ike all the periodi als which the Harpers publish, it is m ,?t , leaily rell edited, and the class of readers for whom t is intended?the mothers and daughters in P irerage families -<annot but y.ro6t by it* good icnee an'i good ta-te. which, we have bo doubt, ire to day leaking very many homo hap[ er ban they may hare been before the women began ak.ag leiaoaa in personal and household arJ v.cial management tromlhi* good cialured m< , > or - I k'. .Vulx.a, A . i'. St'fc?CRIPTlO.N3.-l?73. tww. Huytr'* M,uar. ow* vaax, tf Oj. An eitrarooy of euoer the Mijai'iu. (VetLlg, u ,nd Motor will be aapplied grab* for erery club if five Bubacrtbera al $lA?) eeeh, ia oat remitaoce; or, ail eopia* for liUlM. without extra aglj o ftubacripliona to //arper i Jf j^akine. If?ty , ad Motor to one addreufuroceyear. flO.OO. or, w a o of Harper* Periodical*. to oat add rata for or year, f i .00. Ba< k ti&mbera can be supplied at any time. 1 be four volume* of Harper t Motor, fcr the * ran 19?8, '??, '70, '71. elegantly bound ia reeu morocco eloth, erill be net by eiprtu, eight prepaid, for $7 00. 'I'he pottage oa Harpv t Rotor it At cent* a ear, whiehmoxtbe paid at the labaenber'i pr.it thee. Addraaa harper a brothers, "i not Hew Tor k. PRosrKfTrs or rak EW NATIONAL ESA I.KWIS H. DOrol-ASS, r J. SKI.I,A MARTIN, . 'R Hie N> w Nation ?i. FIka will [ <1 lat.ire- that f an A Iff -ate hti I an 1.1lor. A<in AdfC'Cr il ?? Tt an ! ma il every pertaining to t-. A :.er ?n citia. ir. iepen '? t of ra-e. f r a lent ' ! th It will i!?manj th." r jr.ti :i of the*'. whererer tl ? (' f,I. ' r tiona! er-.'gn warns. A- an ! " f . lumiM frill be an r->j."ra' n ?l n fir t' . eotire diffusion of riirb! p: nrip' a- i eded in.itrnrtion, a: I f r t o oi.< habi'f of indastrf. fr n .nr. an.I 't r mo* wki h or I- i i ; . J g.re t t.il.tj an I energy 1 surirg in return bl"f-.r <-1 . i i g . While the oiit.iriof th Stw N\r: \i II i e colored men, and the c.v.trlb w ; i ainly colrrrJ, ?ef the !.:r;itiw, f. e diseua-tio.n of nil i r:.j, ceto the country by any cf . ' .. nr.. -atiora rotable ! - .M. littnnf. are ?oiiei?ch from . irta of t! country, o?-.e ! < ate*. llir roi ITICAI. II'.WIIMI.N I I'f.-n all .ine-Alons inv ,?;r . ,up. tc*-ta of th'" c.l r.. ! A-:: th in pie rnJo cf ojnalj * I r t.-t n ? ... tt the policy of the Ntn X it. 'V > I:: It ?. mand th' recognition of i gi.t f r lir'n wlii h A will no' fr. r'r I t v , her. It will oppof.. a-y att t ? c. t ivilege. upon iclac. tl. .1 >. ihh?! } fr e hambleit citizea in th-Ur. l l a . .lot- .tevery c.tircn equality l.cf pro the :a? . an.11. rotectmn >.f person and proper y .n c..>ry-S-? id Territory ol th* National I'm .n. 'rho xin Nan..v 11 i? i11-1 i.. t, ? .i >on all j uhlie. qu \stions, ?: i . ibor ' * inspir i ?penne-s of purpose and ? n . vanity v! )B, ; v ill) UN gth# &ev in* km I Cople o! the rec Mini ted Stat I RllMII print: the j ast history of the lh . \ arty ntf iet'Ogumiif what it ha H - he or I r^plo oft!;* nation. the N ' N"v w I i \ ill give it* hc.ir'v <"ipr?r! to "y with serve, 1 in s pl? dgeof fidelity K nn party is given urni.'r the < n. nr. ith the a.sura:.?e. that in t". fu in ll ast. thut pat ty will h?? t!io - a ? f i : and int! \ ipport or ihott principles ot juiti< e an 1 lit r > hich have now hec *me a par' ft. rgi! fthe land. the educ v i ion ii d1 artment. By education the people i f a fre 1 ' rr - .v uch as ours is intended ' * 1??\ nr .* 1 r ; o ed to discharge their <1 ?..*- to the State, and > one another. The nation will ei find urest safeguard in the !?.* \? .. ot .t.a vote i.r?i*.S and the ? urn* v *!i v. 1 pronto ie highest got *1 ol g >i n n tad j ; in t lend i.: : rgi and i srer to the w i. f < ! ; sating that ; ople. ( ecially i l eency of the j re in ' I t \ rtioi lie people, colored and wl. . u . . ?*.ih r . Iavery or under the han of ' 1.1 hting i , uenres, h:?ve hern deprive i v t' tl . j j ortuo. te? enjoyed hy their n re fa* red hi thrci lie free States. Tin: ixnrstriai i>!:ivvi: i mi n i The industrial interests . f th1 . ' I f.eoj rill claim and receive n I ti ' it f o-;r u* tuition t The Nrw N'ati \ %r I". \ ! . Ie i 1 Irahle \ isitor for the f I r '\ a; I i firesid nd we earnestly appeal to .. tV Is overs there to ni t i; t hv thi r * ? ; an i .v 1th , lilac nee. The subsetiptton price i t the Not Nstio\ ?i la v will he $?.f>Oa ear f ?r . .' g! til. * riptir. r & Copies for > 10, in advance. ' A.hit vs n:i:hi:i;iriv hon.i,\ ,s. .1 1 I. el. Box II, \Va-hi(;.;f ?n, ih t\ )UR PREMIUMS. To anv one sending us snhsrrihers, with th ' ash, at our subscription w?* will forward or evpr s premiums in art .r lure * with th jl low in.' A Hm! Frederick I ??' ' {las*. Jr., !? < 1. Washing n. i1 ('. VJu* \.r 4<) su'- r ?>< ! . 1 .. 'I 1 W.i'. !i s jo oo \.r <0 uh r.K. : ; 1 Arn . . Watch.. tO OO \?r -0 ?i?l?Hcribef i 1 S.si > I ver Watch. OO ,.r ! . subscribers 1 sutSth.T. < 10 OO i |0 1 rril en 1 Ootd 1 mbl# H oo \.r 5 . !?.- rib r.*? ca-h Ml v i irri.mi 11> s srt'KItlt STKKI. FWJUAYINt. i PRESIDENT GRANT. For two subscribers, with the nuoo-y, fw will scicl two copies of t\ pup i or. year fin J treseut the rorson fiAwhcfj us t1. i.a-n'^ v.:" .ittleiield's Splendi I Steel Fn/railnff ot I're l?*nt Grant, l?y mail po-?j ni I, carefully put up tu it roller. I hi - cn^iav 1 r:< f tin ? I h i ;uu 1 lobar-;, arid the? irnpr. ; !! for three 1 ! ars each. Cash Premiums! For ti n inr-t -.uli.-rriln i ; \vr v.ill f;i\v u a./? (triiiiiiiiu of 8 >; ti-r JO v' trly huIii rihori, ? 10 ; for HtO vriirlv -nl> ?>rit>-n T.A Poriodical Premiums. W* offer tar one yihiirlher r; din.' ? J nj.y of the Ni m Nation v: Kka on v?*ar .i*? I it h?-r of tho foll-iwifijr f ;. I,'a'. iheJ'/ie iean Agii 'tltun I f..r '.H year, } if 1 nonthly, containing II J.ir/ j.;i^- a Uj-'.e.l t > he farm, gar<l?n. ami h fi ' 1. tin- ?u'.o r r. ion price of which al i t J 60 or /'?/./ \fwi(a/ M ntUi/, fall ? f a . l' a. >, ! i\ nonth.H. the Huh Ct ij .t ij>r>. t ,r that|.eri. I en/ il.fiO; or the th?: II*. '.am nthly, or one year, fill of g . ! r? el.*:/ h-ntt of he Jafe war. ftri i r e i * 'i i- ri: ; ines in the coantry. In to the *h >v. r * r IIn ifr'-i Xetr Monthly Mtf-fi .< i:'. II uj //.< ; i r J fur pern Weekly one year t > a- . r.? . i.?: 1 \o.Zo. Tho tuho rij,t.,fi [,rn ? <,. ? , h. r ot t: ,urria's alone ia 5* far war J h- ja; ?fc?l no new c m.ri.e ...r m * ?h !r i at ion n already establish 1. We a ill sen 1 Lipjh ' Wi/i. ? ney.-tml 'he Nr .. N V.: ox.vi. : . ,v uo: > aoy ?h<l?n? os live dollars. Subnet lotion I'# iff n! tlu .I'nr .Yuiiunetl i'tei i'a Y.x nr. w. ! v r.i rt*rt r ' v i ' a y / 1 ?.yy '.m jr*r l-i >O I .o*/ i in.Ua* 1 .* * I f " !? * j.i*4 6 IMr 10 O 1 ? " i *1* it. r,TL? 3 5 w I i n IU OU O ^lMifia.rr).i IOO.I I*,l, .l J-:.) HU I.UO Ifil..: i . I. uU.1, M ? ? i. it f tU (^fKb t! ??r.5i? I* ? {,?? ? 'i, * j.. i T ifir .-at 1 ' ???: 1 ?!t ). 1 I ' 1 ' . a {'? <l?i 1 letter*. * Li ?le A P~e n?.* .r? K'l/.tt . . * *j? .ti.?t->l to '1'. /. if. ! i/f 1*5 ?f--i.ua ?? . -i AHon t- KKliKltll it l)Ot <.I AS4, Jr.. l-.k k.t 31. D c Agents for the New National Era. i.i \ ia i* -it i: . .a % Atr< 4ni?fk rrr\ K\- t * . M>< AMtNUA WAll r- h- t ? K itli ct vl C ' .u>'s ? I> c. GRIV'IX #. ? i iv . r n < . lrr A AKAt : t i \+t a t. S?.'. T . K II Al*til>T?>ft. * . nr/mtib. r juis??? n ? %i , vj IKtM I* M ?I.Kl<ll?k N ? ? .. M.~ L. II HiCASK. .14 tf ! ?*<- IT HO*IS L i llr.K A - ? I -- L;i.r Dpittm, 0? h Ii II Ah li VBUk?Jf 0. . ' T, mi J W 1 l | L-rt 4. . ? K - I V ^ * \S V i II *Xt>I\ I- rvJ?>U* s i.US*k. IWr'l, J r WO;!;, |<N?. IU.in.Wri N. Un rC'Af Vf V TtkNkft W?tus;lA A ~+ai* f. II THKKKT Imu . A HKNkY L Willi***. ?r^l-U4.. fet Kuk, wt.i6MWn itrwt V. k*V-.ff. M M AUTHONY J BOUCIKK h* -? f r t N Y Mr. MOLYMAl l lll?I.tr! C+ml MKMCY A Mia** i K i k ? a *?.? SIT HO fPRl4?K SU*? ? . Y ? R.? P. P U AI.KA. h ?* N V IhiVf J )liS J M Kfc I ? . .i.u Jtt A4. * liCMKK. - - ? a b*? A 9-th P?f, Im MMCKL AlwilK * :1 lv h V UK-; II Milt HALL. A- . . . > h : II K A *M! rIf 4* P < . H . M? . (J BO K AtAYI. K.iM . -.:j iul * 4 t * ALKk-t . . . ' . t -t : , Hft.RY < LAV I I!.. K. I l.i.u ?mt*l>*AN A bAMt. M.I : - . I? . M AH I? Ail*' b" '!> :A:.-?i?? J??*i K '!***? ... lA.n . . f I n.. wM I ii.im.i k A mi.M'i ? - P .// p *AtTCR T CllRK AZJ t.-l .u? I ... I : > riif*o'T4>Cf K?.Auk. ! ?. K T J'lTlRAnA. fti.Wa., knuh

Other pages from this issue: