Newspaper Page Text
North Georgia Citizens Form a
w Permanent Organization..
THIB C0XTE5TI0ir IT WISDEK.
Coloael Bet Aduu Dnwi Vp a Conetl.
tatlon That la Caique ul Jmtmmtlng.
A Titau Swapper Tails War Iftrj
body VuU to Swap Bones,
Nothing la dearer to the heart of the av
erage Georgian than a horse trade. There
fore wbea the local papers But long ago
Invited every nu having a horas to swap
to repair to Ue town of Winder Wlfb
aid horse and swap it the response was
general and enthusiastic From 80 ooon
tles the horse swappers came, and they
trailed Into town with horse and mnlea of
very sort, size, color and disposition.
The trading was lively and lasted far
four days. In that time the horses changed
hands so often that ninny of them bad got
back to tlra bunds of thulr original owners
before the meeting broke up. The session
was so successful that the traders docidod
to meet every yonr and organized the Horse
(Swappers' Association of North Georgia
far that purpose The association has
nbont 1,460 members. Albert A. Camp,
postmaster of Winder, is president and
Dock Caritbers, the largest merchant In
the town, was chosen secretary.
Colonel Seth Adams Is drawing up the
constitution. A correspondent of the At
lanta Confutation accompanied the mem
bers of the executive committee on a visit
to Colonel Ailntns to.seo how he was pro
graming. Hero is his story:
We found Colonel Seth on his broad
front lawn, with papers all about him and
a Jug slttinrr on the erass within easv
reach. We (ibked him if he had drawn up
me articles ot agreement, and be motioned
us toward the jug as he replied In the neg
ative. "It ain't." ho said, wiping his forehead
with bla shirt sleeve, "cz easy a jeb es I
thougbt.lt 'ud bo. O" course we all know
what boss awappin is, but when yo' cum
wriun 'bout It same's you would If yo'
were glttin up a petition for th' postofflee,
words kinder full yo'. I've been wraa'lin
with th' Job all mom In an I've only jes'
lie picked tin a natier before him. naid
brief attention to the jng and then read
What he hod written during his lengthy
"Whereas," ho began, "boss swappln la
this vfolnlty has become an uofallin in
dustry at certain periods bv the year an Is
bound so to continue, an whorcas th' waya
an mennsuy swappln houses an uv indulgin
In said favorito relaxation is not always
freqaont an obtainable; therefore, be It
resolved, that we hereby git together fer
th' purpose uv prpuiotln, encourogln an
nourishln th' nohlo blzness uv hoss swap
pln to the end that said Llzncca shall not
perixn, hut bet cvcrlostin Hie."
"Bully I" broke Id Colonel Slkes.
couldn't do that no better rnvself.'.'
"Mo neither," suld Squire Arnold. "But
it soun's to ma like yo' ant them last sen.
timents from the Declaration uv Independ
ence." "Xopo," replied Colonel Scth; "them's
all original an brnn new. There's some
more which I'll read, an then yo' kin vote
on 'em entire."
lie addressed tho Jug gently again, read
justed his spectacles and read:
"Resolved, further, that we shall meet
oneo every year to hoss swap, an that at
aid meet In every man with a hoss or a
mtue or th' equipments an belongin's uv
the aamo to th' amount uv tl shall be eli
gible an permitted to toko part In said per
eedin's; also that"
"Hold on," Interrupted one member of
tne committee. "Where yo' sot 'eanln
moots uv th' same.' meanin harness an
addles, an so forth, yo seem to fergit that
lota nv swappers begin their business on
o; SECHETAET CAHIWCUS.
BOtlilO mor'n a Jug uv blockade whisky,
an aocumolato their hoss Cch that a-way
or nv distill It, as it was. It ain't
right to role them people out."
"There ain't anybody rulin 'cm out,"
return ed Colonel Seth, somewhat harshly.
Maa we don't want th' blzness nv this
committee Interrupted by people who ain't
got sense enough to know that blockade
whisky U Included an accounted fer In th
pertalnments nv all hoss swaps. "
"An, moreover," continued Colonel
Seth, "we pcrpose to liev this bodydooly
an properly inoorpomted.an if yo' bad sense
enough to know a sorrel mule from a
Texas pony yo'd understand that h' law
don't take no 'count uv blockade whisky.
Tbe cSacding member apologised freely
for having attracted attention teals own
Ignorance; whereupon Colonel .Seth re
sumed his rending:
Resolved also, 1 hat we, In meetin as
sembled, do hereby invite aa solicit all
good people not heretofore knowin an ap
preciatin th' Joys uvboss swappln to meet
with as nez' year fer th' purpose uv beln
educated in th' same, an we hereby pledge
ourselves to do all we kin ' to promote
this feelin generally an to take no nndeo
advantage uv said strangers la th' bimoaa
To wntoa we nereuy sign our band an
seal, forever an ever. Amen."
When asked bow he accounted for the
universal passion for horse trading, one of
tbe members of the association replied: .
wen, stranger, i reckon it's this a-way :
Wilien eenian in this country gita a hoes,
ne reeis use. any other boss be sits is bet
ter, an so bustles roun lookinfer a swap."
ANTI BACHELOR CLUBS.
Mrs. Charlotte Smith Starts a New Politi
lira. Charlotte Smith, the well known
social reformer, has started a crusade
against bachelors In Massachusetts. In a
letter regarding the Boston mayoralty con
test she says:
Bachelors have always been failures as
chief magistrates and legislators in this
and every other country. Both your can
didates are bachelors, and bachelor politi
cians are narrow minded, seinsh, egotis
tical and cowardly.
"It Is about time to organize antlbaoh-
elor clubs In this state. It should be the
purpose of every young weinan to look up
tbe record of each and every man who is
looking lor votes, and, should his moral
character lie such as would unlit him for
office, then his shortcomings should be the
point oX attack by the anti bachelor women
of .Massachusetts. There are 47,000 girls
Between toe ages ot 20 and 29 years in this
state who cannot find husbands, as there
is that number less men.
'As to the bachelor politicians, they do
net dare discuss the social evil question.
We have too many temporarily married
politicians on the market.".
"BIG LIZ" IS BOSS.
Her Neighbors Rave a Wholesome Re
spect For Thin Kentucky Colored Lady.
Down in the eastern Dart of Kentuckv
folks tremLlo when they speak about "Big
Liz" Vaughn. Peace ottiuers and tovyi
authorities steer clear of her, and she sort
of runs things in Lanrcl cuHiity, where she
lives on a larra. Liz is a trills over 6 feet
in height and weighs 225 pounds, which
is pretty fair for a woman. She has a large
lanmy, someoi ner children being mar
ried. She rules not only the entire crowd.
nut eiso tne neighbors and all the snr
rpunaing territory pretty much as she
One thing which helps to make neonle a
bit shy about crossing Mr. Vaughn's path
"BIQ LIZ" VaUGBX.
when she Is looking for trouble is that she
has a'bia knife, which alio calls" A h Lin.
coin." She knows how to ustt it, as many
past experiences have proved, and is not
afraid to cut loose when ocenion offers.
A few years ago her husband got mixed
up wit h a party of eight or ten neighbors
on the farm and they began to beat hint
up, but Lis was there with "Abe Lin
coln," and when the marauders saw it
Cashing they cleared out in a hurry.
The escapade which - brousht Mrs.
Vaughn the most fame, however, was the
killing of her son-in-law, Cortez Brown
last spring. Both had been banging
around the plaeo drunk and disorderly for
a long time nni annoying bis wife, who
nad tuken rcl xno with her mother. Mrs.
Vaughn finally warned him to keen away
or she would shoot blm. Ho did not have
the same wholesome fear of bis mother-in-law
that tho rest of the folks exhibit and
tried to forco his way Into tbe house. Big
iaz mieci nun up witn ti caliber bullets,
ana he died on the doorstep.
The body lay in the deoryard for ten
nours Belore any one dared enter to re
move it. Finally the coroner arrived end
took charge of it. Mrs. Vaughn is a com
poratively young woman, but old enough
to take euro ol horself.
Good Kews For Snore re.
Richard Jacks, m a "Wyandotte county
(Kan.) farmer, has formed a company
called tbe Sanitary Investment assooia-
tien, which was granted a charter by the
secretary of satp at Topeka. Tbe company
wiU turn out some tens of thousands of
antlsnorers a week. The antisnerer is
made of garter elastio and looks like the
skeleton of a mask. It muzzles the month
and not only prevents snoring, but also
the formation of wrinkles, and tbe com
pany insures the purchaser of a mask
against consumption. .Tacks' wife got a
divorce from him on aneunt of scaring
about 25 years ago, and be has been work
ing on the patent ever since.
Fast Trains the Safer.
"There seems to ha an imni-twalnn mA
a railway superintendent, "that the fast
trains are me most dangerous lor people
to ride an, and that mere persons aae killed
by rhem in crossing tracks, etc., than by
slower trains. This is a mistake. The
Pennsylvania Railroad company has givca
this matter special attention and has
statistics to show that, iTproportion to tbe
fast and alow trains run, mare accidents
havo occurred to tbe slow trains and mere
persons not In the employ of tbe company
nave been killed by the slower trains."
Chicago' Polite Policemen.
Benjamin H. Reed, a Chicago police
man, enjoys the reputation of being tbe
politest man on the force. It is said that
he disperses a gang of comer loafers by
saying in the most courteous manner.
"Gentlemen, will yon do me the favor of
moving onf" The surprise incident to
such a form of address never fails to put
the Chicago tough to flight
Lynched by Drowalag.
Florida can claim a distinct advance In
civilization, since an Apalacbicola mob
lynched a prisoner by drowning instead of
by burning at tbe stake.
A: VOYAGE IN A COFFIN.'
Extraordinary Adventures at Sea
of a French Penal Convict. '
ESCAPED FBOX TUB HJE BOTILE.
Venture of a Life Frieeaer.
Escorted by Sharks as He Paddled Bis
Sepalchral Canoe Picked Vp ey m
Some curious details of the life of the
French convicts at Cayenne, Guyane, and
the Safety islands are given by M. Paul
Mimandein a volutne which he has just
published In Paris, entitled "Forcats et
Tbe islands are three in number and are
called respectively the lie Royale, the lie
St. Joseph and the He du Dirfble.
On the lie Royale are kept the worst
criminals of France, those who barely
escape the guillotine. On tbe lie du Diable
is Captain Dreyfus, who betrayed secret
vlana of the French army to Germany.
Whether tbe captain or tbe ordinary con
victs are the more miserable la a nice
After describing all the most famous
criminals at present in tbe penal colonies
tne author deals with marvelous escapes
and attempts to escape.
Perhaps the most remarkable of them
all is that of the assassin Lupi, who went
to sea in a eoffin.
He managed to get some nails, tor and
cotton, and one dark night begot into tbe
coffin sbed. He selected a line, stanch and
seaworthy coffin, fastened the lid, in order
to turn it into a deck, leaving a cockpit
sufficient to enable him to crawl in. He
calked aH the joints as well as he could,
and when this werfc was finished he made
a pair of paddles out of two planks.
Then he brought out bis craft with
great precaution. Without much difficulty
he ranched the water's edge. There he
launched his bark and crawled on board.
Assisted by tbo tide, be paddled bis sepul
chral craft. Silently and slowly he pro
ceeded,, in the hope of raachiug either Ven
ezuela or British Guiana.
Now, 150 nautical miles In a coffin did
not constitute a very tempting enterprise,
but Lnpi was full of confidence. He had
noted that a strong ocean current ran
westward akmg the shore of French Gui
ana. This would carry any seaworthy
craft to Dutch Guiana, British Guiana, or
possibly to Venezuela. For tho convict's
purpose the hist was best of all, far the
people of that country are inclined to look
with pity on the victims of a European
Hut the distance to Venezuela is 87S
miles. To make that in an open coflia oti
the sea Is a feat beyond any which the
most daring navigators have attempted.
At the penitentiary it was soon discov
ered that be was missing. No boat had
been taken away. The beats are always
well guarded, and nobobdy ever dreamed
for a moment that any man would go to
sea in a coffin. It was thought that he had
either committed suicide or concealed him
self somewhere near by.
Fortunately, or mifortunately, for Lnpl,
the steamer Atarlle.'retnrning from the
Antilles, off Paramaribo, came close to
him. The captain noticed an object that
looked like a piece of wreckage around
which a flock of seagulls were circling and
screaming. Naturally that excited his at
tention. He steered the boat in tbe direc
tion of tbe object.
As he came close to it his curiosity was
increased. Tbe thing which at first be
took to be a piece of wreckage turned out
to be a coffin, and in addition to its noisy
winged escort it was accompanied by two
guards that traveled on either side of it
like mounted escorts at tho doors of an
official carriage. These two guards were
enormous sharks, whose great dorsal fins
from time to time seemed to touch the
sides of the box.
The captain of the Abeille stopped tbe
vessel and ordered a boat to be launched
and manned. When the boat approached
the coffin, the birds continued to hover
about, but the sharks went down. - The
men in tbe boat looked into the box, and
what was their astonishment to find a
man in it half drowned and. almost in a
fainting condition. They bauled him into
the boat and took him on beard the vessel,
and a few honrs later he was in irons.
The Abeille carried Lnpl to Cayenne,
where be was duly recognized and trans
ferred to the Be Royale.
There he was tried br the prison trib
unal and sentenced to three years of the
hardest kind of labor as a punishment for
nls daring and ingenuity.
To explain the fierceness of the desire to
escape from this settlement it may be men
tioned that' the temperature never falls be
low 05 degrees for the whole summer, that
nearly every year it rains In torrents for
three months at a time, that yellow fever
and acute malaria are always present, and
that lepers are numerous.
'The convict Lupi was one of tbe most
notorious of tbe professional criminals of
Paris. His career bed been full of burg
laries, higwbay robberies and probably
murders. Finally, for the killing of an
accomplice, he was sent to the penal set
tlement of the lie Royale for life.
Unsea worthy boats are sometimes called
coffins, bntXapi is perhaps the only man
who ever went to sea in a genuine coffin.
Hialotov nactioal ChrMioaJty.
There is a certain minister in Kansas
who has an eye to tbe physical as well as
tbe splritool welfare of his congregation.
Be bronght one ot bis recent Sunday ser
mons to a sudden close with tbe following
words: " Brethren, 1 will now close, for I
see that we are going to have a thunder
storm. The congregation will please fol
low m to "Brother So-and-so's field and
s aim stack bis wl
INCORPORATED. CAPITAL S5f000,000. NOXASSBSSABLE.
HON. T. B. FOSTER of Vicksburg, Cist., Present. F. A. 0TTE, Secretary and Treasurer.
J. B. LEG SARD. CanitnLUt
IBANK A. HKCHT ot Chariot Kaestner & Co, General Machinery.
Builders of Breweries and Halt Hoa&e, Chicago.
PERRT HULL, Master of Chancery, Chicago. ......
FRANK JOHNSON. Vice-President Drovers' National Bank. Waah-
ineton Court House, O.
aa?$' P'fjWent Pioneer Farnitt.ro Co.. Eaa Claire. Wis.
ChifagJ WALLACE HAttDON. Chicago Medical College.
H. H. WINDSOR, Editor Street Railwa- Review, Chicago.
GEORGE H. BARRBTT. Editor and PnbU.her The Bearings."
wmi FRT'JiVl??? American Carriage Co.. Kelamtzoo. Mich,
w 1LL1AM A. BECKLER, Northern Passenger Agent Queen & Cres-
oent R R.. Chicago.
JOHN LEAHY, General Southern Agent Cincinnati. Hamilton
Dayton B. R.. Cincinnati. O.
LDt T.IEor 7??lTn MichTn Medicine Co., Kalamatoo. Mich.
ViL BLATZ, President VaL Blata Brewing Co.. Milwaukee.
F. H. WICKETTS, Attorney,
H ave formed this comnanv for tli m irfiACA STf ef4rftft o?k
unfit .rA m.h.l w..M.i -ru.
cordioito rISa. and weli'cnU
While we will send a certain nomtar of men to the mid fi.OH. ,! .nil ik.ir ...1...1... . j, . . ....
the latest and most improved uiethorts. our pritiripal business sdsDecuUrV .7. " claims and rckii.c them wita
Earn in the Wext 12 Months am Immense Income, Thereby Payinc Sure
. . . .. Dividend! to Our Stockholders.
fJ oppor tority et thl. kin4 bU nM printed lue f eieee tbe ;.ilf, fu'i dr. of w
opportonu. but I misted lt Betnr e the on. pewn t "oVportjniiv w,
i,ade"Sj "dtr2 .2"1,0" Sltmatis "1a- Voeaa com. ii on the tZi tZ-)
(Bon-SMefMb'e). II von renrnt mlt.irA n kn.. i . . . . . . . .
lnveetewnt of tbe d.v: anvoui whiT m .m.Z """ "?'- .tin tn. We are c f.
tion will lesv. in April, .rrivlrg In the SJ -oii; of AbKWSST IrZSSS. in7SKSi?XKiS
hum .umac vwir wwa lUfUlUF. Or ME Hun .MMbma M.Aff . 11 i
want, iaelesins can ency. Mew Tortreicbsnie orln rmimJt J.Tri. tfc- V.i' rf1". .?
the mooevThe .toeb -i .Ih- .7 -iVi.M Ll ",.11tLr,,?!r'r-th' n,".0, .to
THE ALASKA TRANSPORTATION & DEVELOPMENT CO.
. 1? TC IT IV Tl OTTTf 11T7' inn vrw a sr we e- e.v . avv e..w k.e.. '
" wa yah BUIU..V au Utif.UliUKi 8T5. CHICAGO, ILL.,
Send for copy of ''ALASKA NEWS and also onr finwi.i nv...,!.. ntr.- ii.., ,
at. Sfinn Th-, a m-iii (,,.
at $600. This will interest you
UNDER A CURSE.
riiereaa Ooeke ltrllbved to Be
of m Devil.
Tho case of Theresa Cocke bafllus tbe
medical profusion of St. Louis. She lies
at the City bospittil nnd has nil tbe symp
toms of bting possessed of a devil, or evil
spirit, us H was known in tbe time of
Christ and his disciples.
Is it obsession, mental aberration? hys
teria grandeur, insanity er an ailment re-
citing from natural CHUae.sf The common
practitioner says it is the result of physical
derangement; the bruin specialists sny in
sanity; the oculists or scientists sny obses
sion, or tlwoontrol of an evil spirit, while
many declare it to Le a form of hysterin.
Although she has barn raised In a strict
ly siinplo and religious way, a ad hns, until
taken with her present malady, been a de
vout Catholic, her bliisphcmous language
would -Bfroc-k the toughest -wjthir. be
eurees tbe cross. (She would burn the
house of God. She would annihilate
prie-ts. Slip believes herself a devil, and
would drii.b holy wator, thereby desecrat
ing it to the must unholy of unholy fires.
Her hanrtrt ami fuet are manacled or she
would tecr br flesh Into shreds.
Everything takes on tbo look of bell,
and sbe sees in the seething furnace recog
nized friends and rejoices therein. Tbe
sight ot ber mother in tbo lower regions
causes her no sorrow.
Nothing appears aa It should be to ber.
Keen tbe water she drinks turns to green
reptiles and the vilest ot conceptions. Bees
sting her continually, flics get Into ber
eyes, nose and- mouth, and she sees the
walla; the bed, the plaoe swarming with
them. Insects of tbe most tortuous de
scriptions consume ner body.
When she believes herself tbe devil, ber
oosceDtkms are that aba la sraae and
Like Days of Old, the Days
eminent men, who are among
Northern Pacific R. B-, Chicago
- - u.am .uajiwi
1. . . J
II p. o-r vl .4
o ihl ViZmVJ g Z.WVSil" Jl " W -a aOMi.al
o the E round fljar-jM cut be oee ol u. orl.loai-r.-be en. mm, tbe rrt.
SI.OO S3HS. SEEARE
- : . . "" in. puree, or our optliie ana our eue ntneeL. ranr.u.1 .
,r . , ----
if y.u intend going. If not, oar stock
mighty and can command tbe world, and
that horns grow from the sides of her head.
When eho is pursued by the devils, ev
erything taltus tho form of one. and there
nre thousands pursuing hrr of every kind
and description. There are devils with
green bair and faces, devils with red faces
and hair of Damn, devils with black feces,
devils with crooked noses, devils with a
long, sharp beak covered with thorns.
These are the angels to bis sa tonic majes
ty, and they have black wings.
Tbe chief rnlerover hell, asshecor.oeive
It in her writhing agony, is 50 times the
size of an ordinary man, is black, with eyes
of flame, and his-toucb will kilL
Theresa's mother, a bard working Ger
man woman, attributes her condition to a
spell cast over ber two rears ago. She
"Theresa was working for a lady and
she wanted to leave. That lunti? the ludy
angry, and she stamped her foot and said.
'From this day you will never have any
luck Bo matter where you go. 1 with It,
and it will be so.' That Is what sho said,
and she cast a spell on my child."
..Theresa's mental trouble began then
and bos been steadily growing worse ever
A New Ioaaraaeo Metbod.
A uau who lives in Chapiu street
started down town tbe other morning
and, as is bis custom, stopped in tbe
corner drug store to buy a cigar. When
be came out, a stylish cart drawn by
two splendid horses was passing. Tbe
mail who was driving it reined in bis
"Don't yoa want to ride?" be asked.
Tbe man who was on bis way down
town looked all around, for the other
was a stranger to him, and, be thought,
most be addressing somebody else. No
body else was in sight Tbe man with
tbe horses repeat! his invitation, and
the Chapin street man climbed in. Tbe
driver inquired bis destination and
offered to take bim for a spin before set
ting him down there.
"Smoke?" he asked. The Chapin
street man said he did, whereupon a sil
ver mounted cigar case was brought
oat, and be was given his choice of ooe
of the bEt cigars be ever smoked, They
talked of this and that, tjie two of
them, and presently tbe busiuesi of tbe
man with the horses came cot. Lie is in
inserance, tuid of coarse tbe Chapin
street man is going to iusnre iu hi.icctn
pany. . It was ail an advertising scheme
and a very clever one. Washington
A Soaart Mialeter.
Tardsley donated a caster worth b?
eenni to tbo minister and pat a tag tm
it marked flO.''
"Weil, the parwn took the article to
Tardsley 's store yesterday and ttaded it
for dry goods. Yardsley's smile won't
be able to be ont again for sin weeks. "
Harper 's Bazar.
if I- J!i.
u a r
of Cold, the Days of '49.
ourprincipal stockholders and
ALEXANDER I. BLADE. Secretary
EDWARD D. HAVES, Manufacturer. Kalamazoo. Mich.
SIDNEY B. JONES. City Pattenger Agent of the Chicago. Indian
apolls LonisTllle R. R. (Tne Monon), Chicago.
GEORGE W. STURTEVANT. President rhornii Construction Co..
RUDOLPH PATTERSmC- riifin. n..u rk..
F. A. OTTE, late Cashier ShelbvvUle
D. G. EDWARDS. Passenger TraSe
w wu A. as VIUU1UB1U, VP,
FRANK J. REED, General Peteeeger Agent Chicago, Indianapolis.
Louisville R. R fTho Un.n.i Vi,i
RON. T. B FOSTER, of Fostoria and Vicksburg. Miss.
F. 8. MORDAUNT. General Manager tbe Vtcksbnrg Land, Manatee '
taring; and Improvement Co . Chicago.
B. W. GRIFFITH. President First National Bank. Vieksbure. Miss.
. . raiiiura, asnirr. First national Bank, Vicksburg. Miss.
J. ALT at AN. Southern ReoresentaUve Ar
- o-vk. I . . am m ... A 1- .1 m. 1
u u n-io. j ins eomnaav IS occaar.ed and will kmaxinAi far mi..i
yam roe breonte rrl of end
1"iciy. ao toe only way to est f. to write ne
cover lee peymeet of yo.r .lock u tbe tete of SI
iwiiuiuK n ou.jnruiucn to mt
olferbhould interest yea and you sHouli
TWO DIVORCES IN ONE TERM.
A 8. VmmU Woenaji's Uchtolaa Ptepeoo
and Marrlaaw KeeoreX.
Chicago must give lip to Ht. Louis tbe
palm for lightning divorces and double
quick ninrringes. airs. Gussle Campbell
rjcncer o'f tbe latter city bos recently dis
tinguished herself and Incidentally bum
bled Chicago by getting two dlvfirees dar
ing one term of the St. Louis county
court. Two days after lier second divoroe
she was again married to her first hus
band, William Fpenotr. while the divorce.
Dr. Henry K. Window, consnhd himself
by taking a wife at Kansas City.
Last June Mas. Spenorr Was divorced
from her husliand. William rfrtenoer, on
the grounds of drunkenness and abase.
She resumed her maiden name of Camp
bell, and a fortnight later was married in
Chicago to Or. Henry J. Winslow. Sis
MRS. GC&IECAMrnfcU. SPENCER,
days later Dr. Winslow left Ms bride and
went to Kanuts City with Mm. MardtTof
Chicago A few days ago Idra. Winslow
scoured a divoroe from bim in tbo same
court, where ber first tlivorw bad torn
grnntad only a short time I fore
In tbe meantime Spermr had cloindoncd
bis drinkiug habits. Tbo couple became
roennciled and were remarried. And Dr
Winslow made Uio story eomv lcte by mar
rying Mrs. Harder, who bad Just Urn di
vorced from Walter Herder, too Chicago
- It is to be hoped that all parties are sat
If aim. Fpeneol affected bypbena aba
might sign ber name Go sale ConipbeU-tpenoer-Wtnslow-fipeocer-CampbaU.
Brahms was a hearty eater and par
tirnlarly fond of Italian cookery. One
day be nnd Or. Billroth, tbe eminent
Austrian surgeon, visited lierr Wicb
mann in Rome and were invited to a
breakfast alia roinsna. Tbe beat's cook.
Mora, did ber rrrettieet, and tbe wine
supplemented ber efforts. "That's the
wine that Horace drank." said Dr. Bill
rotb enthnsiastics.Uy. Braiims' thoughts
nn m m
a eaf a...
a - - a "
aed Treasurer A. Blade Son Co..
National Bank. ShelbjTille. lad.
Manager Cincinnati, Hamilton
eve he oar of Mm. mw1 .kiMi. I In
rue he "MM-of tat. MnW e-ee r . I h4 tbe
eIMM Salter, wl k,e M oV,, mm, 1-
A .bete of .lock, he lull ttcm e'o wl tS V.
rlts the onblic tbo
veadctit outtnonoe .rid
May omfortah f i
none. er irrMi
BMi-il earener end oer
will b. rwil.1 mUH mm
srtcr thet oat
bar with ee
eeinreoe tin. otMrtuo1ir
at or. eutlnc boo
iw.bmre. end euoe
awe easrecor store roe
rrcrlot f voor toiler o..d
per. ejie ever erntb
aawsat at per fur a eaort
U. 8. A.
twionaiKe ana tooa tor one rear . .
become cue of onr stocktolders.
were on the viands Le had just i-njoyi a.
In jovial baiaur I raiw J the juii a
whether it was not liie duty to ti.Va
bw k with liiu to t.ottinuy a tvifo vilni
could provide n admirable a twal as
Mora. Finally U k-hnintin, vtiih un k '
serioasneES. rmiit-d hiuji" If la ! i
as a suitor fur ber baud iu U half ttt
great German mist "M.rvr, bo is
a maKH-ian," lie explained, "and yon
sorely are fond of tuui.ir. fer yon iur
about tbe hocbe all Cay. hat say yen?"
Mora's answer was clsic, Mm J.miU' l
at Wicbmuuti, then at Brahms flora top
to toe, and. with an enerpciic ;estLrv
replied. "Sono rntuai s, unta nl I'cu'q
Rotto, dove Ha it temjno ii V-st, ijuu
spoeero niiii an liurbsia" "I am a
Koman, born near the I'oute Uotl.
where tbe temple cf VekU stauda I
never will marry a Lartut iau." &aa
First Lady Th(5rc goes ycarig i!is.
Pedigree. 1 saiipcse Ke tores Iii'le M
death telling tbo bright things ber lit
tle boy ears.
Second Lady Oh, no. Fortunat. lv be
nays such dreadful things tbry can't re
peat them. Fearaon's Weekly.
The best 8alve la tbe world lr
Cuts. Braises. Sores, Ulocrs. 8t:t
Bhenm, Fever 8 re. Tetter. Chapped
Bands. Chilblains, Corns, and all
Skin Ereptiona, and positively enret
PJlea, or no pay roqn;red. It Is frnar
nate4 te give perUrt rtltrsetioa or
miney refaaded. Price 25 cents per
box. For eale br Hsrts UUemeycr.
i a.t try a cent hot of Casemrets,
tie Snost livr and bewel recnla'.or
For InfaatJ and Ctuldxaa.