Newspaper Page Text
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far' ý ý ý ý Y ý r _f Eý
" [', `oc ot t I
-,, eri o
l about Vdr
rte, B i )eaoee ith
. atsle iseredSI
' ta Go .i. l the tu aheS act- t
... ", ra.. ro ~ gmlr tmei
.' . lo e ' lo ,ofen to he
e ~ -~ j~sior w
ý t tl terd
ttes tia :uerplo oaeal ithaei
oheho had Ihed their
I cannot quite explain ' retired
oolo lghta owledge; his mil that
dwere adstrree e of ttn thien
gota and the mcaf, ,nd aeallyt
nscttrantie ack of hilmp
e, lookedellow proceeded to
lee whole plrSoality. neeb r was
windeed exited between plucky
that cOuld bear the name sower to
ed to tal about himself him. mob
te sometimes reproaheal their
. thatl never grw fond of h Gov.
-eettle rei prolty is necessary retste,
mtthe and ir ohen bean hen ihe
-,tbb61ng fond of people. omu.h1
S d ieovered that he vi
y dadeeareneeedd t the a towis
ith .Obeb, we. bd f
fro be fits were
I cannoted to e e, wpla w in retail
" on, so sliht.E knowledge; his mtoohat
were a distreslsn mixtiser o sumin this
iof and the anaer ro and h takent
uattractive laloe of s Omp icdted *gue
" hiswhbole pjersonal Thgeel
nladeed exited betweenur e p
thtt ctld beat the name o eure to
iur relaions arc g hally im. Thes
ttw toutal about hl oneelal the imo
I hauve ometimes rne
- -eert th 1o toato people.lftems
s deu desovere 'h v-t he
peraranddpeda rasitn toW
w`"ithoenle hth were
icano quoed to expa, i in jetoi
- gofti. an the linesfrom an taln
~C~i~ *~jae hequoed t me n Jil
V~t~ immeli thelinesfrom teke
the an ad ude asess.the .hlech: del
d.l.iiap;ehs~ p-, 'too 'eri to re'port :th
the taUit -and too: late to warn the (lo
toer aglevsiltn the too preyvalentdflspo
lto " to decss asns'uementsb I the
~Io.ral p;liesof Istroalana. hWe waill Ii
snot comnient upon the actionof o ourI ab
Board ntil 'tt is tore flly before us, v
btWe -arear nstrailed toesy that- the
rl tenor o'brthleeaelsments In this
.u `tare ubfair and onJust. The ten- tl
i ey. r to :-asess a -poor man's
Sittle -operty' it its foull valuei
Sand to 'place a mere nominal value dr
oi. tlhe- lbh" man's domain. Cor- 'C.
porations of all 'kinds :pay bt t-. a
tithe of the azes Which they should rae
Sjustl' pa. Large' property holders U
iveaundue influence 'in assessment.
pl!. Who will dare to deny an
-tli' By euaioon, browbebating,' of
t st e or -orupt methods, they be
a learned howto get their rolls re
S .tei int lmat.iu, while 'the far
i >e lape or tegant "who, pet
gbut on pleece of property, as
pay taxes on its lall vatsle fai
SThs pr lea i damnatle. It placa tb
the' burdens of government on the
poor, a re;least able to bear it.'
here are the pens of our eloquent
oointeimporaries ? Where is the At
torney General in the presenee of this fa
grea .wrong? We call his attention tit
audnbhe Governor's attention to the to
Sfact that throughout the State most
d glarIng, unjult. and eorrupt. Inequall
at lies are being mfadei in the asseebment
a of property.. What Is the remedy and
Iwbpee:businless Is it to appy that
Sreledy? -Shall .we supinely let thise t
e vglrow-until the poorer classes are fe
ompedoled to resort to violent means se
to equalize the burdens of gQVern
Id, To sane a trite' but forcllilo expression a
this appeal to the board for simple at
Sjstice to thepoor was like "'pouring t
, i on a duck'! back." Gorporate
Sealhad been assessed at ridlealously t
is figures and It was by the - hardest a
estorl that they were raised at all.
n The law points out the method of as
ht seeasid these institutions but the law
ie wuO entirely. Ignored and the aeese;
rnente are still only nomainl. Cor
poratlons are the creatures of the
government, always foremost to claim e
its encouragement and protection but
, always the last to contribute fairly to
the sipport and maintenance of the
or governmept, the burdens of which s
A are, therefore, thrown upon the I
Ie porer classes, those least able
8t to beat It. This is a crying shamet
by and shbuld. not be if there is enough t
. justice in the land to correct the d
ly -wrong. These unjust inequalities are c
ras brought about by one of the many un- t
oh due nlofluences alluded to in the para- t
ma graph above quoted and the Balletin
ar. of Wednesday was -eminently correct
to and proper in its censures of the offi
ru elate who so far' forgot their duty to
'd the public as to serve private interests I
el in .their capacity of public servants.
he They owe it to the public to correct the
elr wrong inflicted so far as they can or
he resign their positions. They cannot
be serve God and mammon at the saute I
ed time. The two cases cited by the Bul
he letin, theOuachita National Bank and
io- the Monroe Compress and Warehouse
ras Company, were represented upon the
elr board of equalizers by Messrs. Urlah
red Millsape and D. A. Breard, Jr.,
sat the former president-of the police jury
ble and a large stockholder in both insti
ant tutions, the latter the member of that
ely body' for the third ward, also a stock
ky holder in both and president of the
to Ouaschita National Bank. The law
his made it his duty, under penalty of fine
lob and imprisonment, to furnish the as
to seasor with the names of the sharehol.
o. ders of the bank to whom the stock
ate, should be ansessed, but instead of com
he plying with the law he used his official
pa- position to defeat the law in Its effort
to to arrive at an equitable assessments
ero of the property, and now, instead
jail of being assessed at atleast $745,000 It
cn figures upon the asessesaent rolls at
$30,000. The same stelate ofdr afflrs exists
oils with reference to the compress which
dlIis assessed at a nominal $30,000,
sral a forced compromise, the presideot
of that corporation having refused to
nie appear before the board of cquali"rs
ml. because his summons to do so was not
put in legal shape. When it was sug.
Le .esled that the jury take another
lar adjourtamebt in order to give him legal
lee notice to appear the member from the
to Brd ward attemptedtjo throw the cost
sllof the meeting of the police jury upon
t of the city of Monroe, urging that as the
bedest, it tbe assessment was raised,
e weould inure to the city that the city
1i-libtald-defray toe expense. This was
l tpo teasparoeat, and then it was that
'bl6aprosmte amessment was agreed
. We aretold that the Moaroe
JMill lqH55sneUgd at a ridicolous.
oklrgiurb atta the Aasessor has
oirlst s-homse in the country re.
lb sjL4aa~i'Statl out duplieates
fqr the; Audltorh#$iih tax. colleotor
apd 6e-reo 4er, we were unable
to consitt thllrn for the purpgsee of N
° j iar iand we are compelled
to.C' e 4ea a=tl:egs measure upon
what we are told, The board of
equalizers usurped authority -in or
dering the assessment of the Houston,
Central Arkansas and Northern Blail
road strclken from the roll but we learn do
that the Assessor, aeting under oentroe- of
loins firm'the Auditor, has restored it.
As the TrELUGRAPr has said author- sr
Styy sle vested somewhere to correct these
abuses and thit authority is hereby In- YO
voke1d. -" a'
__mmemu a * \In
At a meeting of The stockholders of ar
the Monroe Cotton Yarn and Bagging ar
Factory held Thiarda'r night at Batte's o'<
drugstore Judge. A. A. Guanby, Hon.
C. J. Boatner, Dr. Robt. Layton and th
Mr. 8. Whited were selected as rep-. m
resentatives to attend the Farmers' hi
. Union C~nvention to be held at Alex- to
r andria on the 6th iast, in the Interest to
of that enterprise. We trust their Ia- th
'bors in behalf of Monroe for the site of yc
the Farmer's Union Cotton Mill and to
aiggIng.Factory will be crowned with w
Ssuccesos. We know it will not he thbeir Cl
fault If victory does not perch upon
their banner. or
The fare to the. uaston educational
convention will be one and one.third bh
a fare. Get a certificate from the railroad a
a ticket agent when you buy your ticket to
e to Ruston and this will lnsure your di
getting the one-third rate returning.
Cotton wdrms are reported here and b
there but we hear little of them ino o
this parish. Little or no uneasiness is n
e felt. The worm does not make the r4
Is ecare it uted to do.
The city of Kumamato, Japan, with
n a population of 100,000, has been de
to stroyed by a volcanic eruption, togeth- k
g with the entire population. . o
Gov. Lowery has at last got Sullivan a
y the slugger In his clutches and he is t
now camping on Kilrain's trail.
B Y MISS OLIVE BUCSIIIGHAM. d
r- Primary Grammar.
te By Primary Grammar is meant a c
m series of language lessons which are to I
fit the child for the study of Grammar t
to Begin this work by telling stories to a
re the children and questioning them on I
3h what has been told; requiring the re- a
ve plies to be in connected statementS. a
After the eatechetical method has I
le been pursued for some time, require
Ie the children to reproduce the stories I
ib told without any questioning, but a
he drawing the attention to the gram- a
matical errors, allowing each child to I
Scorrect himself. Should he fail it will
°- then be time to allow the other chil
R- dren to do so.
in The stories told should not be so
set simple that the child can repeat the
exact words; nor should they be be- I
yond their comprehension, nor of such I
to a character as to lead their Imagination
lae in a wrong direction.
ts. Next, bring pictures into the school
he room and require the pupils to compose
stories from the pictures, teaching
or them facility in the use of language. I
tot Not only in the language lessons, but I
ie in every recital, the teacher should
al. train her pupils in word formation
nd and prevent the growth of the bad
habits in the useof the mother tongue.
Ise After the children have learned to
he write with considerable facility, require
ah them to copy sentences previously
., put upon the board, teaching the use
of capitals and punctuation marks;
ry also to distinguish nouns or name
'Ii" words, and verbs or action words. Con
lat tioue this work for some time, varying
:k- It that it may not become monotonous;
the then require the pupils to construct
sentences, simple ones at first, but soon
aw they will construct them containing
Ine modifying words, thus leading to the
as. proper use of a, an atnd the. Stimulate
fol. theehild to think and secure the correct
use of words so often misused. They
will soon learn the use of descriptive
m words or adjectives; and "how, when
iSal or where" words or adverbs. Thor
ort oughly drill them on these four parts of
nts speech before taking up anything else.
Teach them the correct use of who,
wdhich anti Ihat; the personal pronouns
it I, you, he, she, it,(eic.; the different
at compound parts of the verb to be.
sis Children seem to have a particular
Ich fondness~(?) for the misuse of the differ
eat parts of this verb so we cannot be
) gin too early to drill them upon it.
eat Teach nouns Ihat form their plurals
to by adding "a" or "es" to the singulars;
'ra common abbreviations, the proper use
ot f capitals and periods in writnlog the
abbreviations, double negatives by
ug' writing the incorrect sentences upon
her the board and requiring the pupils to
gal correct before copying.
th Teach the correct'use of crplect, see;
Sgucss, reckon, think,; jhall, wil ; can,
nau; get; lie, lay; set; sit; raw ;
a aknow; write; do ; use of caret and by
the phen. To write letters and address en
edl. velopes, teaching the correct use of
Scapitals and punctuatlon marks in the
superscription and subscription.
s The partlelples, interjections, prepo
hat ltlon and conjunctions, being such
sed words as convey to the child little or
ae no idea, vi: yes, ,,o, at,, on, and, bct,
.- to, in, with, etc., are taught by associa
tion in sentences.
baa The result of these lessons will of
ra- course largely depend upon ths origin
4.5 ality of the teacher.
CAPT. CAIN BESEIG.ED. tor
Not by WarriorsBold batbyOtuagita'sa In
7allaptBoys and Charming(taris. oil
- 1 ansion uirre4dered oti
. toGayety and Pleasure bee
for One Brief. - De
It is a pity, Mr.. EJitor, that you
do not sometimes leave the seclusion
of your sanctum and watch and move
mong the quiet stream of people. ps.- GI
sing in the street. lot
How much troublesome tbinking of
you might hate saved yourself,, if on job
Wednesday evening instead cf worry. ua
lng over some subject for a leading he
article, you had lighted your cigar sit
and stood at your window. About five Ts
o'clock, Mr. Editor, you would have sal
noticed an unusual commotion, som.e- an
thing of a stir in fact, caused by so th
many buggies ahd carriages rushing
here and there, and you would have «t
found it quite a study to watch the o'
faces of the different young men as
they grasped the reins and started. It q
f you had asked them where, Mr. Edi
I tor, do you know what the answer hi
wiouald have been : ,"A dance at Capt. w
r Oann's." di
And then, Mr. Editor, if you are en
wise, I think you would have just put gI
on your hat, exercised your privilege pi
as a newspaper man and gone to the it
dance yourself. Then you would have at
I had a subject, not easily discussed, for
I a leadingarticle. But youdid not go w
t to your window on that quiet Wednes- a.
day evening, nor were you at the w
dance, bpt just to make you see what re
you missed I am going to give you a gi
description of it. No idea can be given, ni
by a mere description, o" the pleasures
a of the trip, but if you have an imagi- m
is nation, if you will allow yotir fancy to
e read between the lines, you may find a I]
scene something like this: As a p
novelist would put it.- 8
h "On a Wednesday evening, the 31st d
of July, 1889, quite a number of bug- u
gles, carriages and vehiches of all
t- kinds could have been seen going out it
of the quiet little city of Monroe. All
were going in the same direction, p
n which was down the river." And d
is then, Mr. Editor, the novelist would
have singled out some particular bug% al
gy and told you only of the ocurpants e
of that one buggy., But, Mr. Editor, o
of I should take any one couple and
direct particular attention to them I t;
might get in trouble. o
Mr. Will Faulk might think it none
a of my business If he did seem to be c
to very happy with Miss Mollie Hanna y
ir by his aide; Mr. John Robert Richard- e
son says he had a perfect right to smile c
to and sing his sweetest and that Miss t
in Maggie Willis being with him had t
e- nothing to do with it ; Mr. Tatum i
says there was nothing unusual In his I
as going with Miss Mollie Willis ;- Mr.
re Nimrod McUire seemed so well sat- t
es Isfied by the side of Miss Janie Rich
at ardson that I do not suppose he would
a- say anything; Mr. Webb Myatt
to looked so harmlessly happy with Miss I
Ill Eva Hanna that he may not be dan
il- gerous even now; Mr. Ellie Wheally e
and Miss Sallie Head are both on the
to other side of the river, so it would be
he unkind to attract too' much attention
e- to their buggy. There are only two I
bh buggies left now and it is hard to
on choose between them. Mr. Henry i
Moore and Miss Lilia Willis, and Mr.
)1- Harry Williams and Miss Lula Pres
se ton. But I have it now, Mr. Editor;
og the buggy which attracted most at
te. tention on the road was the one driven
ut by Mr. Charlie Phillips, slightly
id known as an Island DeStard beaux
on and by his side was the beautiful and
ad accomplished Mips John Ray Richard
te. son. Then, Mr. Editor, you have the
to crowd. I forgot to mention the stags,
Ire Messrs. Robert Richardson, Joe Ron
ly wick and Ned Ray..
se Now isn't this a crowd to stop any.
:s; where? But stop they did at Mr. Dave
le- Faulk's who insisted on all leaving his
)n. house together, and while we were
ng waiting supper was served and here as
me; usual, Mr. Phillips and his fair friend
act distinguished themselves more than any
on other couple. We left Mr. 'Faulk's
og at nine o'clock. Mr. Dave having
he joined us with Miss Kate Mitchell.
ate At half past nine we were at Capt.
ect Cann's. This genial southern gentle.
iey man has one of the finest places on
lve the river. A large two-story house in
ten the coenter of a large lawn stands sev
or- eral hundred yards back from the
I of river. Capt. Cann met us at the door,
Lo. and from the very welcome he gave us
lo, we could know that we would have a
ins good time. Mrs. Canon immediately
ant took charge of the girl<, while Capt.
be. Cauu led the way for the boys. There
lar were lots of young folks there from all
!er- parts of the parish when we from Mon
be- roe arrived. They were just in the
midst of a set as we entered the dress.
ale lug room. The music and the merry
trs; tones of ",Pete" McLain's voice who
usa was calling the figures for the dance
the were enough to make us hurry and in
by ten minutes all of us wete down in the
ion dancing room waiting for a chanoco to
to join in its pleasures. And now, Mr.
Editor, you have it all, for after this
e; it was aill dancing, promenading, re
vn, freshmeut., more dancing and more
re; promenading. It is impossible to re
ny- member the tuest i of tihe young folks
en- there who did not go with us.
of Miss Katie Cann, Capt. Fred Cane's
he daughter, and Miss Hattie, Capt. Abe
Caen's daughter, were the young la
po- die's of the house and two more inter
ich eating or entertaining young ladies
or could not be found.
,d, The Misses Williams of tistrop are
ia- visiting Capt. Cann, and it was ino their
honor the dance was given.
of We left for home at two o'clock and
la n arrived in Monroo all together at five
o'clopk. Have I succeeded, Mr. Edi
tor, In makj i-btd& Aoy
In tleshini ) jWt ud prospea re to
OCapi.Cnu fipamly. And' an- o
other one who kha -and deserveS ot Tir
best wishes for, ih success in (?) is
Dave Faulk. -
Mr. Editor, do you not wish you had Ti
gone to the dance? -"ROB ROY;"
The Shah and His MInister.
When the Honorable Hadji|- lassien -
Ghooly- Kahn arrived .-in Pairis he
found that his august master, the Shah At
of Persia, was there ahead of him,. en.
Joytng the sights of the city and going Tt
up the Elifel Tower three times a day.
When aMr: .H.G. "Khan ealed at the .j,
hotel at whieh'the snah of Persia was
staying, and was Informed that his
Tremendous Frightfulness wts In, he
salaamed clear;down t t fCr *and
and spread his hands hor:zon tuhby ' I rep
or four Umes, and then ventured into
the awful presence.
,"Well, Ghooly," said that potentate, T
,"how's things? I thought you were
over in the States." N
,"Your most auguattresP endousnes" A
answered the minister, salaamlug A
again, "I have just come from there."
"rAh, ha," said the Shah, poking
him Jocosely In the ribs. ,"You heard
what a time I was having over here,
did you, and you wanted to come and
enjoy it yourself for awhile? This is a
great town. Beats London all to
pleces. If New York is anything like
it I am going over there on ,the first.
"Alas, your sublime mightiness, you O
wouldn't like it over there. I came
away in sorrow because of the items t
which the papers had been publishing,
L referring in common, every day lan
guage to your most potential high
"*"What" did the villians say about w
, "Here it is, your gracious tpajesty.
t Here is an Item from a vile Detroit pa.
I per, which says: ,His majesty the g
Shah has 8695 wives, and every Mon
t day being wash day, he never shows
- up in the regal residence at all."
I "And does the varlet who wrote a
t that still live ?"
I "Alas, your gracious awfulness," re.
', plied the trembling minister, "he
I "Why did you-not have his head
stricken off?" asked the Shah, with a
a calm that was more terrifying to the
r, minister than the previous rame.
d "If you please, your gracious majes
I ty, such is not allowed in that barbar
e Nonsense," cried the Shab, '"you
e can't stuff me that way. In that paper
a you sent me over it says that his maj
I- esty President Harrison had the heads
l oLhls office-holders in a basket, and
is that his mightiness Wanamaker had
d beheaded nearly all of the postmasters
n belonging to the former government.
Is Is it not so?"
r. "Your majesty," cried the terrified
t- minister, "it is so politically, but not
d "What care I," shouted the Shah,
it "how it is done, politically or with the
ae broad ax or a sword, it is the same to
a- me. I care not how the heads are
ly shorn, so be it they are shorn. Hast
ie thou more of that stuff in your scrap
in book ?"
in ",Aye, your most gracious awfulnese,
ro it is indeed full of similar extracts."
to "Ali thou hast dared to bring it in
ry my-presence," cried the Shah, now
r. thoroughly enraged, "while the au
.- thors still live?"
r; The trembling ex minister made no
in The Shah turned to one of his re.
ly talners and said :
,, "Just oblige me by taking this man
id to the bath room, where it will not
d, make too much of a niuss, and take
be off his head."
Is, This was accordingly done. A cable
n- dispatch to the papers records the
unfortunate occurrence thus:
ye -"PAnts, August 1.-The Honorable
ve ex-Minister Kahn died suddenly at
tis the Grand Hotel this morning. He
ire was ill but a few moments with throat
as trouble, but by the time the court
ad physician of Persia arrived nothing
my could be done for the unfortunate
L's man."-Luke Sharp in Detroit Free
pt. Negroes as Postal Clerks.
in Still the news pour in of the rerno.
_v- val of competent postal clerks in the
he South to make way for ignorant no
or, groes totally unfitted for these places.
us It is useless perhaps to call attention to
a the violation of the civil service rules
ly in order to make appointments, for
pt. these rules do not hold with the Re
ire publicans for a minute when any
all political advantage is to be secured by
in. violatng thlem. A still more serious
he matter is the great demoralization of
as. the already defective postal servico of
ry the South.
ho During the last session of Congress
se this was one of the issues made by the
inl Republicans, that the postal service
he was bad and defective in the South
to and West, and Mr. Cleveland and his
Ir. Postmaster General were violently as
hislsailed on account of it. The Times
re- Democrat was compelled to admit that
>re the service in the South was not what
re- it ought to be from lack of men,
Iks money, routes, etc.
There is not a Republican who will
n's assert that any Improvement is' likely
be to occur from the violation of the civil
la- service rules by removing competent
er- men because they are white and ap
les pointing men thoroughly unfit andti
incompetent because they are negroes.
re IAdmitting that the.Rpublican charge
eir that the postal service In the South
was defective under Cleveland, how is
ud any improvement to be secured, we
ie wonder, by plaelng negroes in charge
dii of our mails?
Oh, a mangioar
Is the"tIr i g ain t
S " Awa's true the . ."
- to command
This frienrd of humanity alw ys on I sad.
Are you traveling along. nd thn bohurs
Just " il gni' - d
Oh,01 "awfully sireet"
Is the *travelinmg man,'"- ' '
So haindsomeand neat
IOun'he.Ohesterfild p ia
SYou may stas f'round
And you wor't find a
Who isn't '"dead aske
On the -,tiraveling Ii
They move right along and "k or
Not abashed by an unclvil -a
And the people in village and of rty :
Aro delighted to know there'
He a great institut onroe
The "traveligan prove
Lille thest>te eb gin
The alt ofti 4. nd in
Be stranger or fri o qual
8 Y recin es, 200
You to drin
0 Of the "trayiup OOSA
Physiciaan w 4 lace.
n- One great argument in favor of borne
nmoreland's Callanya Toni is a omaer
clans never hesitate to .>leit nu e)
,9 tice.The formul is furnilshe-t e and
, asking for it. The followinlýs d be
Live as to Its merits: - - ; -andy'
G- entlemen.-I have thhoo to
your Calisaya Tonic and 44 good
I pronounce it a'most rem isily
Sstolaohil and a tonioiit Iuna ould
For eliminating malarial poison uted.
r. system and repairing their dele ells I
I fects, for rebuilding, reinvlgor_ rough
giving tone to the system when State
e protracted or severe fevers or oth le and,
tating causes, there is in my 3n at our
re other preparation- in the whole
medicines equal Co it. J.F.-lseo dane
Former Phyrician and Surgeon ,red,.
:e sante Asylum. will,
Dr. Westmoreland's Call5ay t a4Il
sold by Ballie k Brewer,-wholesal mil
[ tail agents, Monroe, La . e i
THE GIRL WHO FA1
a Sometimes It's Rea4, and i
te sometimes It's a=
- LCien a
r- sI don't think women faint as easily
as they would have us men believe,"
lu remarked i horny-handed young man *
who is employed in a Denver factory
J- to a Daily News reporter.
i "There are a number of girls in tIhl
d hop," he continued, "who work where
the heat Is often oppressive, antid evey
rs now and then.a girl succumrs to the
. heat and faints dead away. Tie head
of the firm is a kind-hearted man, and
d he had given instructions to the fore
at man in events of this kind to order a
carriage and send the girl home.. A
, girl who can faint fluently ls an object
ie of envy and admiration among the
to other girls, and slle is sometimes re
re garded with jealous suspicion, too.
1t "Not long ago a serious accident hip
P pened to one of the girls while at work,
and then followed one of the most
is, harrowing' fainting recitals I ever
witnessed. The girls fell in all direc
n tios, some went into hysterics, and
others had fits and tried to bile tie gal
U- lant workmen who t-ndeavored to re
vive them. As fast as they fell they
no were carried out of the fainting de"
partmnent, and a doctor, who had been
e' sent for at the timte of thie sccident, ap
plied restor:tives. Then, wiren they.
an were able . to travel, they wi re sent
lot home in carriages, barouclho, etc.,
ke each girl In charge of a male amrploye.
A fat blonde, who was the first to
ble lapse into titter ur.consciousnes°, was
he being carried out by a little spatrw
blegged Norwegian, who had clasped
ble her about the waist from hethind. As
at he staggered along under his burden
lie the obliging girl held her fe:t tclear of
lat the floor to make the trip easier for
art him. But she want home in a carriage
rig just the same. Vell, the 3ciltemnent
ate had about died out, when a big, red
ee checked 200-pound girl, who had
never before been known to faint,
suddenly slid into a state of comas.
A dozon muscuIar workmen got a
plank under the girl and carriedl her
out to another room, wher an ntl'empt
0. was imLade to revive her,
the Tlhe doctor was feeling hei plulse,
rC- another girl was plying a fato, tl.
:* foreman was pouring warer down her
10 back, and two miel were slhillting her
lea feet, wthen at hig piltleeltltn came in to
for make a police report of the accident, -
te- He appriacIheid the group surrounding
ny tile unc-,tscious girl, when she acci
by dentally opened one ey... As she
Is caught a glimplse of the big copper,
of she jumpld nto her feet andi shrieked:
of "1 aim't ag'in home in no ambt
'us -'Stli' w:ilked."
ice uasringnished Men.
h islo'verol'r Johil Ireland, of Texa'; Staeon
hi ,. Hpuglles, or Arkansas; S. Di. Itclieley,
as- Governor of Iouiaiana, E. B. Turner, Judge
Cs- IT. S. Colurt; Ex-Gov. lubbsard, lMiis erto
Japan; MBarin Martini, ex-Lieut. Oov nor
hat of1 Texas; 1V. R. Miller, eaCovern r oT
hat Artkansas; E. A. Perry, Governe 'lo
o, ida; W. D. IIoxhamI, ex-Goverlnorof lor
ida: Johli B. Gordon, Giovernor of Geo gia;
Alex Gregg, lishtop of the Epi
till Church and Chaleellor of' tire Univ ity
ly of the South, and hundreds of othe dig
ii tinguished men of t lhe United Statos gIl
1protesions and in every department * -
et science h:lrvo hod tnheir iglht restored.
ap- the use of Hawkes' CrystatLized lonaes.
All 2 yes tilted anRd ait guranteed by
rge . e Ask -
th that you give loed'q Chill Oure one ii
I is aiud if yolu do not tind it the best reln or
we the niarlt filr chills, fevr rad.
dion't use it. l:,r sale by liatlie& BrsA
rge Monroo, and G. it. Uaynee, West Menu