Newspaper Page Text
INEBRIETY A DISEASE.
TW Conclusions it chad by a
vsstlgator of the Subjeet.
A writer in Popular Science Monthly
describes in a general way a peculiar
mental state following the toxic use of
alcohol, which has only recently at
tracted attention, and which promises
to be a very important factor in the
medical jurisprudence of the future.
After making mention of a number of
peculiar cases of "alcoholic trance," (he
writer concludes by saying that in this
trance statu tho person is a mere au
tomaton in motion, either mov
ing along certain fixed lines of
conduct, or acting in obedience to
unknown forces which may change or
vary any moment. Borne governing
center has suspended, and all rcmem
bernble coneciousivMs of time and the
relation of events hjs stopped. Chang
ing thoughts and impulses, the sug
gestion of a disturbed organ, or the im
pression of a thought or desire felt in
the past, may suddenly concentrate into
action, irrespective of consequences.
Both subjective and objective states, in
fluenced by conditions of health and
brain power, may develop into acts that
will be unknown and unrecorded by tho
higher brain centers.
Clinical facts within the observation
of any one will indicate, without any
kind of doubt, tnat in all cases of ine
briety there are a defective brain power
and ability to recogniO the natural re
lations of life in all particulars. The
sufferer is more or less incapable of
healthy normal thought and action; he
has opened the door tor many complex
nervous disorders, and the natural pro
cess of tearing down the structure is
t l v accelerated. It the trance stato
found to be present ho has passed
into the realm of practical irresponsi
bility and unconsciousness of the nature
and character of his actions. The fol
lowing summary will be found to out
line the future recognition and treat
ment of these cases:
Inebriety in all cases must be re
garded as a disease, and the patient
forced to use the means for recovery.
like tho victim of infectious disease, his
personal responsibility is increased, and
the community with him are bound to
insist on the treatment as a necessity.
Inebriety must be n oognized as a con
dition of legal irresponsibility to a cer
tain extent, depending on the circum
stances of each individual case.
All unusual acts of crime committed
by inebriates, either in a state of partial
stupor or alleged amnesia (or loss of
memory), which come under legal recoa
nition, should receive thorough study by
competent physicians before toe legal
resronsibilUy can be determined
When the trance state is established
beyond doubt, the person is both physio
logically and legally irresponsible for his
acts during this period. But each ease
should always be determined from the
facts of its individual history.
In the light of science tho present
legal treatment of inebriety is but little
else than barbarism. The object of the
law. in punishment, benefits no one,
and makes the patient more incurable
destroying all possibility of recovery
and return to health again, inebriety
in any form may be no cacti for oruaa
in a legal sense, but it is still less an ex
cuse for punishment, which destroys the
-victim or makes him more helpless and
hopeless, A vast army of inebriates
hovering along these Lorder-lands of
disease and crime, who are unknown
and unrecognized except "as vicious and
desperately wicked," are a perpetual
menace to all progress and civilisation
unless thov can be reached and checked
by rational, effective methods. A rev
olution of sentiment and practice is de
manded, in which the inebriate and the
conditions which developed his malady
shall be understood; then the means for
prevention, restoration and recovery
can be applied along the line of nature's
The Modern Pugilist.
New York Tribune.
The modern pugilist, with the excep
tion of the short intervals when he is
supposed to be training, is employed as
as an advertising card in some "saloon."
There he drinks freely, lives habitually
in an atmosphere of tobacco smoke, ana
takes more liberties with nature than
nature will pardon in a brief course of
training. Skin he may nave, but no
noteworthy amount of strength, endur
ance and stamina.
There are hundreds of strong young
men in America who nave lived temper
ato and abstemious lives, who if they
practiced boxing tor some months so a
to acquire a reasonable amount of
"science," could make a clean sweep of
all these "pot-house" pugilists, with ex
ception, perhaps, of Sullivan, and not a
few would probably prove more tnan a
match for him. Ho has marvelous
stremrth and a magnificent constitution.
but abuses it after a fashion that nature
does not permit to go unpunished
hard drinker can not long make a hard
fighter. Of course there is no intention
of inciting young men of robust health
and strength and clean lives to become
professional pugilists. The country has
better work for them to da But mean
while tho pugilists that are at present
trying to make a living on the
publio ought to pass for no more than
they are worth.
Strang Geological Formation
fjtew York (hin.l
Capt. C. E. IXitton, of the Washing
ton geological survey, has been study
ins some remarkable relics of ancient
volcanic action in the northwestern por
tion of New Mexico, luey consist of
multitude of needle-like peaks rising
out of the broad valley bottoms
to altitudes varying from 1,000
to 9.2(H) feet. They are com
posed of black basaltic lava, having
a beautiful columnar structure like
the basalt of the Giant's Causeway.
They are remnants of lava which once
rose up out of the earth through the
strata and concealed in the volcanic
pipes or vents. In later periods the
strata which inclosed them have been
dissolved away and removed by the
general erosion el the country, leaving
these basaltic cores projecting many
hundreds of feet in the sir, as casts of
the volcanic pipes or passages through
which the ancient towers rose to the
The beat and mosquitoes at the Dan
ish scientific station in south Greenland
are suggestive of a tropical climate.
Memoir ef Humphrey Sandwich.
As my patients became numerous and
pe-tered me at all hours, I fitted up a
spare tent to serve as my dispensary,
and gave out that I received at the time
of afternoon prayer (assr). I took my
seat at the door of my tent, and soon
had a crowd around me, many suf
fering from real diseases, many from
imaginary ones, and many bringing for
my inspection the effects of diseases,
such as palsied limbs and stiff Joints.
A young man was the first who pre
sented himself, most vociferous to see
hakeem. He entered my tent
and desired a private interview.
"i.shtareed, what do you want," I
asked. "Ya hakeem, shoof," he began;
"look here. I am married to a wife and
am somewhat tired of her, and I have
fallen in love with a virgin, whom I
wish to marry, but my wife, curses on
her! has found it out, ee wallah! and
has given her a charm which prevents
the bea itiful virgin from loving me I
nave tauten my wife, but that is of no
use. a hakeem, I am your sacrifice"
taking me by the head, whioh ho
kissed -"God bless you, hakeem, give
mo strong medioine to kill the charm,
and I am your slave and sacrifice."
"Here," said I, "take this pill fasting
and you are cured." And as he retired
with tho precious bread pill, which he
tied up in the corner of his sleeve, he
called down blessings on my head.
An dd woman next came "forward,
and taking hold of the corner of my
cloak she kissed it, and then kneeling
before me began in a very wheedling
manner to call my attention to her case.
She went on to describe the most ano
malous symptoms, affecting- her eyes,
ears, limbs, and sometimes every part
of her. On further inquiry she con
fessed to be quite well at that moment,
but a year ago having had these strange
complaints, she dreaded the same thing
would invade this year. I then
Eromised to give her strong medioine,
ut ordered the crowd to stand at a
short distance from us. A space is cleared
and all wait in silent admiration for my
remedy. I slowly draw forth a bottle
of strong liquor of ammonia (or smell
ing salts) from my medicine chest, and
holding it before my patient's eyes toll
her to draw in a strong breath when
put it to her nose. I accordingly first
hold her nostrils, then, having removed
the stopper, I apply the mouth of the
bottle to the nose, the fingers are re
moved, a long sniff is taken, followed
by a spasm, and she falls to the ground.
A hum of horror runs through the
crowd; the patient after a short interval
rises, her eyes streaming with tears,
and then broke from the crowd: "There
Is no God but the God, and Mohammed
is the apostle of God.
Oor. Chicago Times.
Washington is lethal in its influences.
There Is no rigid rectangularity in its
streets. They are so arranged that one
reaches almost any point Without much
exertion. The angles are all obliterated.
Curving lines' of beauty are met in
every direction. There are dreamily
splashing fountains, parks with gentle
billows of folmae: the atmosphere is
soft tint of gray, and the architecture is
in narmony with it, there nowhere be
ing onstrusive colors or startling pro
In this delightful city there is none of
the activity of sham commeroial life.
Tho environment is oas which suggests
repose; It begets lethargy, and woos to
inaction. The result is that a life her
induces listlessness, dreaminess and s
distaste for the activities of commercial
ties. The fact has a bearing uoon those
who live here, and especially those whe
are in the service of the government
Such men are employes; they are in
trusted with independent powers; they
are automata that move and operate m
directed by some external power. They
lose all self-reliance and independence,
and become in moral strength no grade
above the African slave.
When the end of their service comes
they have no provision for the future;
they cannot fall back on any habits of
industry they may have acquired, no
profession they have learned, no position
for which they may have fitted them
selves. There is for them no paternal
government, as is the case with the
African freedraan, to care for them, to
put them on their feet, to teach them to
walk alone, to place them where they
can secure at least a subsistence. Their
condition is abject and pitiful. They
are opium-eaters of many years of in
dulgence, who are suddenly deprived of
their drug, and thrown out into the
world to depend on chance or beggary to
A Gander That Danced.
Popular Science Monthly.
A friend sends me an account of a
bobolink that, placed in a cage with
some canaries, exhibited great delight at
their songs. He did not sing himself,
but with a peculiar cluck could always
set the canaries singing. After awhile
he began to learn their songs note by
note, and, in the course of a few weeks,
mastered the entire song. A lively air
on a violin will sometimes set a whole
flock of geese wild with delight On one
occasion, at a country wedding, I was
witness of a curious performance by one
of these animals. After dinner a lady
entertained the guests assembled on the
lawn with music from an acoordeon. A
flock of geese were feeding in the road
just below the house, and with out
stretched necks answered back with loud
notes of satisfaction. Soon a white gan
der commenced dancing a lively jig,
keeping good time to the music. For
several minutes he kept up the perform
ance, to the great delight of the com
pany. The experiment was tried sev
eral times for a weak or more, and the
tones of the sccordeou never failed to
set the old gander into a lively dance.
"Isn't it a grand sight!" exclaimed an
enthusiastic member of The Lowell Press
rifle club, ss the boys were peppering
away at their beautifully painted tar
"very pretty," assented
from the far west "It reminds me oi;saaerai agent the bells were mow by
a VaasareoUege commencement I once J polling a wire in the hall of the house
"Strange," muttered the journalist,
suspiciously. "Why does our shoot
remind you of a Vassar commencement.
"It is such a beautiful collection of
miAws," replied the stranger, dodging
i&tr a back street
Way Trashy Stotiei Am
Xew York Oar. Boston Advertiser.
It is a striking commentary on the un-
romunerativeness of literature that men
and women of ability and reputation
here, who write clever books and papers
in magazines, with their names, are so
ill repaid that they frequently contribute
under pseudonyms, tales, sketches, and
verses, for the so-called story papers.
These contributions, necessarily of an
ordinary grade, are much better recom
pensed tnan their more ambitious and
elaborate efforts. Authors of talent
and oulture and nice discrimina
tion naturally do not like to de
scend to the level of tho readers of such
trash, but tbey do so from the need of
money. They deliberately adopt The
worst stylo and choose the most improb
able incidents to fit their market. If
they wrote their nicest and best the
editots Would not accept any of their
MS8. Thoso editors would not have
taken Emerson's tinest essays or Haw
thorne's finest tales as a gift. They
frankly sav tbat they want what serv
ant girls will devour and newsboys read
under the street lamps.
Not long ago a voting poet and novel
ist of renown was sorely troubled to find
that one of his blood-eurdling stories in
a sensational weekly had appeared with
bis real name. He hurried to the office
in great trepidation, declaring that bis
literary reputation would be ruined. In
the next number a fictitious signature
was substituted, and he breathed freely
some ol the regular contributors to
the weeklies earn $4,000 to $5,000 an
nuollyj and others considerable more.
Robert Bonner pays bis story-writers
$5,000 a year for their exclusive services.
if they would, or rather could, write for
The Atlantic, Harper's, or The Century,
they would not get $1,000. The best
paid literary (f) man in the country is a
regular contributor to a weekly, pub
lished in the swamp. He has no gift
whatever. His stuff would make a well
eared dog howl, if it were read to him
in a reflective boor. Bnt he receives
$15,000 for his creations. Who says
that American literature does not nour
ish on its own toil? This is five times
as much as most men of unquestionable
genius can secure by the severest and
most conscientious labor.
CabeV Finances aa
(P. A. Ward fci InslsnsjinSs ISiaMest)
Exclusive in their manners, those
Spanish Cubans are exclusive la their
grasp on tie inagnifloent resources of
their country, Other times must come
and changed political conditions must
be effected before other hands will fe
permitted to bear a part in their (level
opment At present there is little or no
industry panned on the island beyond
that pertaining to .Ms egAoujsure. out
side of what the soil yields them the
people bay nearly everything they con
some or have in use. Europe tells them
their clothing, Philadelphia traffics with
tnem ronneir steam engines and loco
motives, their railway carriages are
built in Wilmington and Dayton, their
cabinet furniture Is made in Cincinnati
and Boston, Pittsburg makes their
plows; their beer is brewed in 8t Louie
and Milwaukee, while much of ther
laundry starch is shipped them from
Madison. Their curiously shaped
crockery and glass ware are moulded it
Europe for them, and when they want m
marble tombstone they send to Gene
for it -.
A country Whose people are thus con
ditioned, wnose laws admit of no es
cape from this condition and Us fat.
consexratmees, can have no place, in
spito of its teeming wealth of natural
advantages, upon which a stranger may
t nnve, nor can augat out tne mere tern
blnnce of broiDeritv exist among them
selves. Slnoe I left Havana a financial
panio baa involved more than seven
tenths of the commercial and planting
interests of the island. From this, and
a variety of other causes, the exports of
tne island's products nave decreased
amazingly. In 1879, there was shipped
auroaa rrom ouoa, ot sugar alone.
600,000 tons at a valuation of $60,000,
000; the falling off in the export of last
year is reported at nearly one-half of
The Eyeball Taken Oat.
A new surgical operation upon the eye
was recently performed in Philadelphia
by Dr. Jones, an oculist, assisted by a
number of other eminent surgeons. The
operation upon the injured member is
tuus described: the conjunctiva was
first severed from the eyeball; tho mus
cles ot the eyeball were then taken up
and out from the ball, the optic nerve
cut and the eyeball taken out The
severed muscles were then caught up
again and sewed to the under surface of
the conjunctiva, and when this had been
accomplished the conjunctiva was al
lowed to fall back into the cavity. It
thus forms a sack, in which, when the
healing process has been accomplished,
the artificial eye will rest. ut. Jones
theory is, that when the muscles have
become permanently attached to the
conjunctiva, s they will in the healing
process, they will respond to the move
ments of the muscles of the healthy eye.
move the sack, and consequently the
artificial eye,' m conformity With the
movement of its natural companion.
Klectrto Belli to
Every committee room of the senate
has been supplied with an electric bell
which is rung by a touch upon a button
m the senate chamber. The sound
the bell at any time during the sessions
of the seaate will be a summons to sen
ators In the committee rooms to appear
in fiie senate chamber. Under the old
Ci, when a roU-eall came up, or any
nets demanding the presence of sen
ators, pages had to be sent in search of
those not in the chamber. Now, by
a touch a ringing summons will be
sounded in the committee rooms, res
turant and marble room, which will
notify ssaaf art that they are wanted in
the chamber. When Mr. Cut was
speaker of the boose he had bells ar
ranged for the same purpose, but aa
electricity was not then known as such
i mm rmt m.
Gazette, as a name for a newspaper,
was first used in 1570 when a Venice
publisher undertook to give "all the
' news for a gasetta," a small Italian
IS THE PLAOF1 TO GHT-
The Best Tin Work.
Tin Spouting & Trough Sfor your Houses.
Do sot forget to see his NKT TIN LAMPS, the re
tent and BEST THING OUT.
KEEPS A FULL STOCK OF
TIN !ra(S A
.WBEST of tin used I
As low or lower than
. tsr BE SORE
THE FIRST CLOUD.
stood si the altar one short rear ago:
iron aa trouDiss at unw ot
To hats harass bold her for weal or for woe;
Bbs spots toe Teaponoai la accents mo
o-ntant, to tat gloom, tbsjr are sitting apart;
Oof has all her wifely devotion been
in sJlenea. a nain at bar
- t -
Ike lamps are anlighted, his sapper an-
Their iky. ent ail cloudless, is now overcast;
iStioo 10W, flenness de-
The serpnt has entered their Eden at last
And foft Its dark trail on the Aowen of af
fection. Oh, well mar there be in her bosom a pain,
A grief that she vainly endeavors to
To-night he has told her In language quite
She cant cook his meals half as well as bis
MR. GLADSTONE'S ORATORY.
A Comparison with the Methods of Bright
Mr. Gladstone's oratory is, as for that
matter all oratory is, tl e reflection of
the intellectual being ot too orator, it
s labored and lengtiy, because tne
mind and brain, whuh furnish the
tongue with language, re so keenly ap
preciative or. tne airacutuss wmen may
suggest tftemaeive to u oarers, n Mr.
Gladstone seldom touob.es a theme with
out adorning it, he never touches a
theme which he does not for the imme
diate purpose jn hand exhaust. His
oratory is didactic, homiletic, . beseech
ing, eommentatorial, and microscopic
ally minute, because he does not forget
how tardy tho process of conviction is,
and how many obstacles must be dis
posed ot befoiv the desired result is ob-
It is not long since one of his col
leagues gave an account of the differ
ence between his own oratorical method
and that of the prime minister. "When,'
he said, "I speak I strike across from
headland to headland. But Mr. Glad
stone coasts along, and whenever he
comes to a navigable river he cannot re
sist the temptation to explore it to its
source." All the dissertations on rhet
oric since the world began, from Aris
totle to Cicero, Tacitus, and Quintilian,
down to Whately, Allison and Arnold,
may be searched before so happy and
terse an illustration is encountered.
For the reason embodied in this figur
ative definition of two oratorical schools,
some of Mr. BrigtnVs single speeches are
bettor than anything of Mr. Gladstone's.
Vet it may )e doubted whether there id
anything finer in nineteenth century
oratory than Mr. Gladstone's impromptu
speech on Mr. Disraeli's budget of 185U,
or than his peroration before the division
ou the second reading of Lord Russell's
reform bill was taken in 1866. . In tho
same way this tribute to the memory of
Lord Beaconsfield in 1881 was not only
a masterpiece of taste and judgment,
but of that pcculias class of oratorical
composition to which it belonged. It
also furnished a remarkable illustration
of Mr. Gladstone's felicity in quota
tions, an ornament of debate now prac
On the whole, Mr. Hay ward's esti
mate of Gladstone as a speaker loaves
nothing unsaid: "It is eclipse first, and
all the rest nowhere. He may lack Mr.
Blight's impressive diction impressive
by its simplicity or Mr. Disraeli's
humor and sarcasm. But be has made
ten eminently successful speeches to
Mr. Bright's or Mr. Disraeli's one. His
foot is ever in the stirrup; his lance is
ever in the rest He throws down the
K&ntlet to allcomers. Right or wron;,
he is always real, nateraX earnest, ta
affected, sad unforced. He is a grea'
debater, a great parliamentary speak, r. ' '
He is also an eminently persuasive
speaker, and that explains why no is let.
condensed than Mr. Bright There if
no writer the tones of whose voice it U
easier to hear with the ear of imagina
tion in the inflections and convolution
of his literary style than Mr. Glad
stone. There are few speakers whos
speeches it is leas satisfactory to read.
Vet nothing is more certain than that K
Mr. Gladstone's oratory were better lit
ersture it would have been less fruitful
i of results.
Mi FOR UU
The undersigned, deeuioos of changing his
location, proposes to sell hi premises, one
mile South of ilaryvllle, on the Montvale rood,
75 Acres of Land,
in a good state of cultivation; a good snd Almost
new two-story frame bouse, with 8 room; s good
barn and outhouses; a good cistern, spring and
orchard. The dwelling is within V mile and in
view of MsrrvUle College.
To any one with children to educate, or de
siring a handsome homo in which to live, the lo
cation is rerr desirable.
Aar further information osn be had by culling
at the premises or addressing tho undersigned.
R. F. WALKEB,
who wants good
BOOTS AND &H0B8
made, mended, or
half soied, to call on
him on the corner
west of the Mary
Prices very rea
"Rough oii Coughs'
Ass for "Bonghon Coughs," for Coughs, Colds,
BoreThroat, Hoarseness. Troches, 15c. Liquid,
'Roughs on Itats."
Clears cut rats, mice, roaches, flies, ants, bed
bugs, skunics, chipmunts, guphers, 15c. Drug.
Palpitation, Dropsical, Swellings, Dizziness,
Indigestion, Headache, Sleeplessness cured by
"WeU's Health Renewer."
"Rough on Corns."
Ask for Well's "Rough on Corns." 15c. Quick,
complete cure. ' Hard or soft corns, warts bun
nions. "Rough on Pain" Poroused Plas
ter; Strengthening, improved, the best for bacx
ache, pains in chest or side, rheumatism, neural
gia. Thin People.
"Wells' Health Renewer" restores health and
vigor, cures Dyspepsia, Headache, Nervosness,
And the many Throat Affections of children,
promptly, pleasantly and safely relieved by
"Rough on Coughs." Troches, 15c; Balsam, Be.
If you are failing, broKen, worn out and nes
tous, use "Wells' Health Kcnewer..' Si. Drug
gists. Life Preserve.
If yon art- losing ri:r grip on life, try "Wells
Health Renewer ." Gum direct to weak spots.
"Rough ou Tootnache."
! Instant relief for Neuralgia, Toothache, Ear
! srhe. Ass for "Rough on Toothache." IS and
Ladies who would retain fmhnss and vivaci
ty. Dent fail to try "Writs' Health Renewer."
Catarrhal Thront AffVctinn.,
nacriag, imlstingl'ongha, C'..l Bore Throst,
cured by "Kouph oa CougLs."' Trochee, Uc
Is Worth a Ship Loa
If you do not be
lieve it, go to
N. F. SMALL
AND TRY IT.
He keeps on hand the best
Coffee and Sugar,
And, in fact, the best line of
IN THE MARKET,
hi tilt wry Lowest Prita!
fay IN THE TOWN.pd
Goto N. F. SMALL'S1 1
FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICES I
IH SBa i .. . , , ' .1 ,
laWV 'V . 7
rV-t'-.- m . - '-.,yJ
8. A. PATTON'S
Fine Watches, Clocks,
JEWELRY, SILVER, SILVER
PLATED WARE, GOLD PENS,
With many novelties for. the Fall
and Holiday trade.
af Repairing of fine Watchea
and Clocks a Specialty, and war
ranted to give satisfaction.
THE LARGE SHIELD WATCH
SIGN IS THE JEWELRY
STOJIK FOR BARGAINS.
Songs Never Sung.
"How doee that verse run? Something like
this, Isn't it?
There are who touch the magic string,
And noisy fame is proud to win them;
Alas! for those who nerersing,
But die with all their music in them.' "
"Yes, shut's beautiful, pathetic and true," said
your redresentative. 'The poet alludes to peo
ple Wiio are somehow suppresstnl. and never get
their full nllowanoe of joy anil air. Which re-
minds mo of a lettor shown me the other day by
Hiboock a Co., New York, signed by Mr. E. C
Williams, of Chapman, Snyder & Co., Pa., a prom
nent business men of that place. He writes:
"I have suffered with asthma for over forty
years.and had a terrible attack in December sad
J anuary, 1&2, I hardly know what prompted me
to take I'akkkr'8 Tonic. I did so, nnd t bo lira
nay I took four doses. The effect uatocis bed me.
That night 1 slept as if nothing was the matter
with me, and have ever siuce. I have had colds
since but no asthma. My breothing is now as
Iicrfeot as if I had never known that disoase. If
you know cf any one who has asthma tell him in
my name that Pabkrs's ToNicwiU cure it even
1. 1 tor forty years.' There was a man who escaped
tho fate of those the poet laments.
This orconration. which has heretnfom
known as I'abkeii's Qinokb Tonic, will
hereafter be advertised and sold under th n
of Parker' Tonio. Inasmuch
ly an unimportant ingredient, Rnd unprincipled
dealers are constantly deceiving their customers
uj suusuiuuug lnienor preparations unuer tae
name of ginger, we drop the misleading word.
There is no change, however, In the prepara
tion itself, and all bottles remaining in the hands
of dealers, wrapped under the name of Pabkbb's
Oinoer Tonic contain the genuine medicine if
the fee simile signature of Hlsooz A Co. is attfca
bottom of the outside wrappsr. IB-Ua
MRS. L. E. SMITH'S.
SIT A beautiful line of DOLLS
gjT Children's Books, Scrap and
Autograph Albums, Frames, Ster
eoscopes, Wall-pockets, Writing
desks, Paper-weights, Work-boxes,
Hand-satchels, Magic Lanterns,
Paint-boxes, and other toys for
children, as well as articles suitable
for oltler people.
SJF Lovely Christmas and New
fJT am now prepared to do
St mping for Fancy work.
UT My Winter Stock of Hate,
Bonnets, Feathers and Trimmings
oi . inds is the best it has ever
been and prices the lowest.
fOr Ladies and children Cash
mere Uoves, Mittcas Hosiery
Neck-wee nd Notions.