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E IfD 1(5.NEWBERRY, S. C.. FID[AY, MARCIH 22, 1"O)l TIPAW~rV(1rU
THE SOUTH SUFFERED
FROM CHINA WAR
MORIC Tit %N %Nv 06 'i It P AIt'I OF I III
The Trado In Volton o-edN Won %h,nply
Plaral3ze-d n' Prin pit Iip erting Porti.
It- portft from Coissule.
Washington, Mirch 18.-The State
department has received from Unite i
States Consuls Fowler at Chee F,,o,
and Ragsdale, at Tien Tmiti, reports
intended to show the effects of the
Boxer troules in nort.h China upon
United States trade with particular
regard to what Americans lost in
America through the outbreak, rather
A resume of tr.ade ret,vr'nsin north
China entire, comptring the qu-irter
ended June 30 last with that ended
September 30, shows an almost cow
plote annihilaution of the American
import trad-, and in Consul Fowler's
language, "gives a good idea of what
a mob in China can do in interfering
The greatest lois was felt in cotton
piece goods, and the cessation o t hi
class of imports says the consul anit
have been most keenly felt in th#
Southern States. Probabi % no coan
try in the world, Gunul Fowl(-r
states, sulfered as ntivh as did the
United States, for the snene of strife
covered practicall the entire Amer
can field of trade. In comloiling the
statistics, the amounts are iidicattd
by gallons, pieces or set out in Chi.
nese money, so that an #-stimate ot
the total actual value of the losses
sustained is not eaily avail.,ble, but
the comparative tables indicating tho.
greatest increase in our trade with
China ever known at he bgi-ning of
1000, and settiag fort h t he most seri
ons losses to it, at the end of the
year, are stificiently imprssive to
serve the purpose. At Cheo Foo,
which, compared with the immeainte
northern ports, was peaceful, there
were more riots and tirmults than
were ever known before, and the va
rious American mis-ion losses proba
bly will total $150.000 in gold. Af
ter June 15 the imports at Chee Foo
ceased, all commercial transactions
being absotitely nil. The effect of
the boxer mlvement is shown to have
been felt much earlier and more seri
ously at Tien Ttin than at Uhee Foo.
Ships loaded with Oregon lumber
reached Takn and were unable to
land their cargoes, thus entailing an
enormous loss upon the American
lumber tratde. At Niu Chwang, which
saw more lighting than Tien Tsin,
the trade was almost completely
wiped out. The only foreign power
that interfered there wvas Russin, that
government seizing the port as early
as August 4. On August 12 it had
control of t be custom house.
The total collection of duties for
all china duingt the quarter ended
September 30, lait, showing a loss of
2,45,591 haikwan tacis as compared
with the same p -riod of 18991 The
figures submitte,1, Con-tul F~owler
points out, do not fully show Ameri
can losses, fur immense quantities of
merchandise were hel.l up in the va
rious parts which must be worked off
before importations cana begin Th'e
Losses to the cattoum t rade a one are'
estimated at over $3,000,000.
TEAolING4 PEtOPLIC r) BA i E.
Texas and Lout,stana to ICat,.bitdh a NIte
Kitchen Set the Pan-. 6in.-rten Isl' -nrtea,n
at 1toff rio-'re>a, I...fe Y ,ar thad
About 50 000 tor.. eof Lsd t,e.
Voted teo Ktte t4:ulture--his
Yeatr the 4oree.'.ra. s'att
mn,trd at 125.000,
fH ,ustona Post.]
It is said that there are two mil.
lion acres of land in TVexaq that can
Sbe-used in the. prodnetit i rice.
This will give some idea ot the won
derful p,ossibitlities of this crop, which
is nOW raised to ounl, a comparatively
*small extent in thbe United States.
Texas laest year had about 50.000
acres of land devoted to rice culture.
This year the acreage is estimated at
125i,000s which is a wonderful in
crease in what is a new crop for this
State, and which was not thought
possible of cultivatioun In Texas until
a few years ago. Louisiatta, a State
that has been growing rie for zruny
years, will not show more than 00,
000 acres this spring. Texas will
undoubtedly have an acreage in ex
cess of that within another year, and
each season promises to record a
wonderful increase in the'crop, which
can be raised in this State at less ex
.pense and with greater success than
in any other part of the Union.
But with such a rapid increase in
the crop it will be necetnary to insure
a like gain in the consumptive do
mand in order to make the raising of
rice profitable. Juht now the profit,
in the business are very large and,
while it is true that rice could be
raised and sold for less money, which
would be one way of incraling the
demand, the great need just at this
time is to let .the whole world know
the value of rice as food. Compara
tively few people in this country eat
rice to any extent and thousands of
persons have never tasted it.
One great factor in educating the
people as to the posqibilities of rice
1s food will be the rice kitchen to be
established by the Rice Growers' As
1ociation, of Texas and Luuisiana, at
Lte Pan-American Exposition at Buf
falo. The success of this project is
now assured, and the millions of peo
pie who visit the great Buffalo Expo
-ition will see rice exhibited there i,
&,very form, and will have an oppor
Imity of ditcovering the many ways
in which it can be cooked, and of
tasting the palatable dishes that. can
te made with this cereal as a basis
The passenger traffic department
of the Soutbi r.a Pacifiv Railroad is
Aso doing a great work in behalf of
rice education. That railroad is get
ibg out large q,nantities of rice lit
erature and is circulating it in every
part of the Union One of the late.t
projeits of Mr. S F. B. Morse, pas.
seuger traffic manager of the road,
I-' to issue a booklet containing 200
receipts for preparing rice for the
table. Perhaps not one housekeeper
in a hundred, even in the South,
where rice is better known than in
any other section of this country,
could prepare more than half a dozen
dishes with this cereal. To demon
strate that there are 200 good things
to eat, with rice as a basis, will be a
revelation to housekeepers through.
out the land and will undoubtedly
greatly stimulate the use of the pro
duct. These booklets will be distrib
uted at the Buffalo Exposition rice
kitchen, and elsewhere, and will serve
to create an interest in the cereal
The greatest food experts declare
that there is more nutritive elements
in rice than in any other grain that
is eatem, consequently the campaign
to make more people eat rice deserves
ever) encouragement even from a
The Sword of Damocles.
There was once a king whose
name was Dionysius. He was so
unjust and cruel that he won for
himself the name of tyrant. He
knew that almost everybody hated
him, and so lie was always in dread
lest somebody should take his life.
But he was very rich, and he
lived in a fine palac~e where there
were many beautiful and costly
things, and he was waited o'n by a
host of servants, who were always
ready to do his bidding. One day
a friend of his, whose name was
Damocles, said to him:
"How happy you must be. You
have here everything that man could
"Pehsps you would like to change
places with me," said the'tyrant.
"-No, not thit, 0 kingl" said
Damocles; "but I think that if I
could only have four riches and
your pleasures for one day. I should
not want any greater happiness."
"Very well," said the tyrant,
"you shall have them."
And so the next day Damocles
was led into the palace and all the
servants bidden to treat him as their
master. 'He sat down at a table in
the banquet hall aird rich food was
placed before him. Nothijs was
wanting that could give hinm pleas
ure. There were costly wines gntd
beautifurl flowers, and rare perfumes
and delightful music.
He rested himself among *soft
cushions and felt that lie was the
happiest man in all the world.
Then lie chanced to raise his eyes
toward the ceiling. What was it
that was dangling above him, with
its point almost touching his head?
It was a sharp sword, and it was
hung only by a single horse-hair.
What if the hair should break?
There was danger every moment
that it would do so.
The smile faded from the lips of
Damocles. His face becaie ashy
pale. His hands trembled. He
wanted no more food; lie could
drink no more wine; he took no
more delight in the music. He
longed to be out of the palace and
away, he cared not where.
''What is the matter?'' said the
"That sword! Tha. sword!" cried
Danioclcs. IIe was so badly fright
ened that lie dared not move.
"Yes," said Dionysius, "I know
there is a sword above your hcad,
and that it may fall at any moment.
But why should that trouble you?
I have a swort over my head all
the time I am every moment in
dread test something may cause me
to lose my life."
"Let me go." said Damocles. "I
now see that I was mi.staken, and
that the rich and powerful ate not
as happy as they seem. Let me go
back to my old hone in the poor
little cottage among the mountains."
And so long as lie lived he nevcr
wanted to be rich, or to change
places, even for a moment, witlh
the king.--Young People's Paper.
Mr. D L Moody illustrates his
idea of Christian enthusiasm by the
"There was an old man I wanted
to see when I first went to Europe
in x867-. I was told :not to. ,fail to
go to Edinburgh and see Dr Duff,
of the Assembly. I stayed in Edin
burgh a week to get a little of the
old man's fire. He. plead for an
hour and a half foeJUdia, and at
the end of au hour and a half
he fainted away. T1hey took him
up and carried him to the vestibule.
When he revived be said, 'I didn't
get quite through, let me go back
and finish.' They said, 'If you go
back it will cost you your life.'
'Well,' he said, 'I shall die if I
don't.' So they carried him back.
As they passed up the aisle the peo
pie rose, and tears flowed down
every cheek at the sight of the old
veteran. He said to them:
"'Fathers and mothers of Scot
land, is it trute that you have got tno
more sons to gis e to India? I have
spent twenty five years of my hife
there, anid I have conie back to die;
there is plenty of money in ite
bank, butt your sonis are not willing
'to go. If a call cotmes from the
quceti to go there in the army, they
are ready. Is it comte to this, that
the Lord calls for recruits fur his
kingdom, and they will not go!' And
turtling to the moderator lie said,
'If there is no otie to go to India I
will retnrn to them, and will ILt
themi know that there is one old
Scotchmati that can die for them,
if lie can't live for them.'
"My frietnds, that is what I call
O A. O 'T O 242.a.
der th h6. You lhave Aiway Bouf
In variety and value of contents
McClares M gaizine for A pril will be
a nmotiable naher. Trimeiliunss, liter
ary worthb, historical r.'searche'r, an
alysis of character, studies in nattural
blitory, an~d life next to the soil, in
the metropolis, in the Orient, all
these and more wilt distingnish the
forthcoming issne, and It will -be ad
journed 'hroughout with illust.ration
contributed by the beat artists and re
produced with the extreme of skill in
art-process. 8. 8. MCCLrEn,
. NEW YORK.
Honor is not in honors.
Good morals make the best mnan
Sumter Suffers From the Flames
FtR'TY I 114uit%Nil )OLLAR FitEC IN
TIOE GAiE ciiCK CITY.
Nineteen Ietitlleg. Hirns d--Finmen Qprad
Acroija the Snveit sln J eatid Othor
[The Stato, March 19]
Sumter, March 18.-The biggest
fire that has occurred in this uity for
several years broke out at half past 8
o'clock this evoning It Pittrted io a
male shed atiach, d to G F. Ei-per
uon's large sale and livery stable on
Canal street. Thro origin or the fire
is unknown. The great quantity of
f-dder and bay stored in the build
iags made them veritable tider
b xPs wnd alpptared ailmiost as an
e--xplosion. Bef-re the ilarmo wa!
sound- d the I -mes we r4% burst i, g
through the shingle rot,f, and in a
remarkitbly shoit titmi all the build
ings on the pro-mises were burning.
Several noegro housts on Siotor
street caught firo At. the same time<
the Il ames cro-svd Canal st reet and
tho. two couny.1. jails, thi- old aid thei
new, were ablazi4 Bot h hetse are of
1rick and did not burn so rapidl% ;I
i-ideed, the tiew jil is still burning.
The walls of the old j-iil crumbled
r .pidly and the upper part fell with
Ft great crash. From the jails eist
w ,rd the fire spread to one of the
Epperson's store houses, in which
was a large quantity of wagons, ag
ricultural implementa and mabchin
ery, thence to stables atind ware
houses of the Craig Furnituro com.
pany. Two htius-es on- the west
-de of Sumniter it reet. wero 1lso con
1nmsd. Ma- buildings wilhin -ia
qiuarter of a mibe culit from spalrk,
and fl itig cinders, blit the firt wits
pr.veted froin spri,aidimg be 3ond
the limits de-scribed by persist '
and plucky work of the fire depart
ment aided by many citizens.
The prisonera conuned in jail were
taken safely to the city guard houmse
Filid packed in there like sardines in
a box. All the live stock in th,
itables were gotten out except about
,ix head of horses and mules.
This is the third time that Mr. I
Epperson has been burned out, and
the loss now falls most, heavily upon
Altogether thq viue of the prop
orty destroyed may be safely esti
mated at $40.000, with insurance of
probably $14,000. Nineteen build
ings were destroyed, with losses as
Go. F. Epperson, livery stables,
bihelds and miachmnery building, also
live tenement house. , a total of 11 I
busibnlling-- ; loss estimated at $18,000,
J D Craig, furnitumre comnpaniy.I
iw o w arthouea, st abIles land eriag
e.hee-l. withb so.cek in builinsgs; lees
$8 000, i'.ssrance $4 000
New conty jail ; loss $9 000, in
Old juil; loss $3,500, insurance
H-orace Harby, two ten'em'ent
hauses; loss $300, cover, d b3 in- 4
The city bhad ar small loss in several
Rs-ctionsi of tine Jahbric. tire hose at
tached to the plug neatr the hurning
buildings which w. r. destroyed, the
heart beceomisig so intense that the
fir' tfl;n had to fl.e for aufety.
THRE OJNEnKAL ItmNiusiow
Ele. -r m .il-te notte El.,. lin..e s, rgl,
ti op-Over A to,wed rier ,h., south
(lua. slina V..c eha..
(Thei St ate, Marr. 20.)
Chairmian 13 icharrd-on or t he 8sont h
eastern Pair. rnge r Ass c-iat ion hi s
A lanta, aut hoa zir g oever 28 rail Iroad
lI- -cs in the son heri .St ates ai rateo f
one e,nt per mits in each dire ctilee,
per capit a, to M. mphis, Term., and re
turn on the occasio * of the general
re ion of t'he Cosnfederate veteraniu to
lbe he ld there, fi om n'll pouints within11
th- territory of the association.
On tis basis the following are the
round trip rates that will govern the
junctional point in South Carolina,
not including Seaboard Air Line rates,
however, that si stem not being -in the
These tickets are to he mold in this
thritory'on Mny 2it 20 and 27, wit
linal liiit of Jtinle 4. On depositing
tickets with the jo t tgent tit Mem
phis, howover, and the. payiont of 50
('ets '-% 1 at [ i iti of d(yomit ai ex
tension until J1n1 30 may be ob.
A stop over of one day is to be por
initted at. Chatta ii,vii. 'eni., on
tickets sold from South Carolina
points oither on the going or return
'rip 5oias to enmablo he Sut b Carolin
Veternes to Visit. Chickon,amia park
1 por the occlsion of the unveiling and
I dia'ion of the South Carolina mon
The Seahsoard und ol her non-mom.
)twrsihip lines, the circular says, have
4x. ressedi a willingiaiss to part icipiIe
u .-eso rates.
ritiE i 41.1'e.iNV.4 IN i.
euIn 0xh-b'it Ies l, ,e- s 'e 11e 0 th e 'h-rieRt(fn
(The State, M.tr. 20 )
The Stiate hs jiust rcived a copy
)f the issue of January 19 of tho
tparri Noys, puitlished at Aparri,
?hilippino islands, wilh Allan OraN
)f tho Sixe-enth infantry, U. S. A
orimely of tiis city, as editor. I tb
him issue the News mnyn yditoriall
if lie Charleston exposition:
"Wil re in receipt. of the first unm.
)i%r of t he '1;posit ion' of Charleston,
3 C. an it I raet ivo 1eriodical publish.
d exclnsivolv in the interest of the
3 Ut be Carolina Inter stato and West
ediai Expit il., whie'h is to be held
LIt Chitr! so, S C, from Decemier
st, artistienli1 illustrated with many
int' (n1's of h.t.brestileg Imildings and
>l er sig bts ift ni(d itround Clharle(*ton
l)i( n't thi ex ph. osXIOition lihts beenl set
04ibti fet exhiits from thei hilippi.
W(S, and it is exiecled that s01110
ithnible mi intereiting relics from
hivis. hi-t rical isle's will bo on exhi
)ition it this eXposition."1
iVl 1 ilI- -t,n tee u1tifrai - PrOfreaeor
Hre.tz,a-te ,o F0oie(c.
[Th, Sltte, March 20.]
Gov. McSweoe.Iev yesterday ap
)Om11ted Mi-s Enla Willis of Charles
on to ho o of thot lady commis
ionnrs fron this State to the Pan
imprican expsitionti at Buffalo, N.
e. Miss Willis was given a similar
R)mmision to the Paris exposition.
3he has just reached home from
Paris, Cind has been made chairman
of the fino arts committee of the
The Governor has ailso given Prof.
LV. E B3ronzeale, formerly of Win.
,hrop, an honorary commsion to
nvest.igate the normal school system
>f Fr"ance, I lie yong edutcator ex
Wet inig to HIpend some time there.
Bear. tic ilo Ktnd You ilato Always Oughi
Our Sister Republic.
Trhe population of Mexico is r2,
A total of 749 trade marks have
>een registered sinice 1890.
One hundred and( fifty patents
,vere issued dnring the year.
TFhe num ber of marriages in
ik xico averaged a little over So,oc o
In tihe last twenty years the ex
>orts of Mexico have increased 400
There are I.532 postoffices in the
eputblic. Sixty-one were opened
luring the year.
'The repubcIlic boa.sts of 17 mnu
Cetins. 83 liblraries, with 457.43r
colnmetis. neoi.1 30 scientific and lite
Thiete V r: over 66,ooo kilometers
>f te laphl wires and nearly 20,000
kiloeters of telephone wires ini
Thlere is still roomi for a f'ew tmore
settlers. Tihie average numiiber of
poplaitjin per square kilometer is
less than seveni.
Seven hund red and sixty-two
kilometers of railroad were built
during tihe year, making the total
length for the republic 1 2,1r57 kilo
The values of gold, silver, and
copper co ied dturing the last seven.
teen~ years averages aou $2r, noo.
ooo a year, quite evenly distribute
during this period.
There are 531 periodicals put
lished ii Mexico. Forty-eight ar
daily newspapers, 223 weeklies
and 92 published monthly. Sevel
are printed in F4glish, two it
French, and one in German.
There exists in the republic 3
colonies; thirteen established by th
governtment containing nearly 7 ,0o
colonists and 21 colonies establishe<
by companies or authorized persons
with colonists numbering over 4,
There are in Mexico 1,512
schools. Of these 5,852 are sus
tained by the States, 3,212 by citic
and 2,442 are private schools. Of
the total 6 027 are for males, 3,104
'or females and 2,381 are mixed.
'lie actual attendance at thes(
schools was 490,746, and the amount
appropriated for the support of pub
lie schools nearly $,.500,00O.
Starn at the Bottom.
Two boys left home with just
enough money to take theim througl
college, after which they must de
pend entirely tilon their own ef
forts. They at tacked the collegiate
problems successfully, passed the
graduation, received their diplomm.
from the faculty, also commenda
tory letters to a large ship-buildiny
firm with which they desired em
ployment. Ushered into the wait.
ing-room of the head of the firm.
the first was given an audience.
lie presented his let ters.
"\Vhat can you do?" said the
man of millions.
"I should like some sort of a
"Well, sir, I will take your nam
and address, and, should we Lvi
anything of the kind open. wit
correspond with you."
As he passed out lie remarked I(
his waiting companion : "You call
go in and 'leave your address.' "
"\Vhat can you do?" was again
"I can do anything that a green
hand can do, sir," was the reply.
The magnate touched a bell
which called a superintendent.
"I1ave you anything to put a
ian to work at?"
"'We want a man to sort scral
iron," replied the superintendent
And the college graduate wen'
to sorting scrap iron.
One week passed, and the presi
(lent, meeting the superintendent
asked :'"How is the young mai
getting on ?"
''0," said the boss, '"he did hi
work so well, andl never looked ni
the clock, that I pu himi over thi
In one year this man had reache<
thc head of a dlepartment and at
advisory position with the manage
ment at a salary represented b:
four figures, while his whilomn coim
panion was maintaining his dign it:
as ''clerk'' in a livery stable, pol
ishing harness and carriages.-Se
Bears the h6 Kld YOUHave lway Boudi
A Reagazine or Mnaipg,tig 'tmnely Interce
The March issue of "The Nations
Magazine" fairly snaps with timiel,
interest from frontispiece to finis.
As a charact.*ristic hilt of Ameri
cnn enterprise. "T[ b' Nation il Mages
zinc" of Boston sneunredl the fire
written expression from Mrs. Carri
Nation on her mission. Tho art iol
was written in jail at Topeka an
was sent hy telopraph to the magi
zinc, and within a few h .ors nn
was written was Trnn~ng on the prep
for the current numb.er. In thi
timely artice The National Magt
zmne" has tadded another to its Ion
anid repeated list of scoops in th
Bears the 4as Kind You loAla s Boug
Bridling sin is like harnessini
ISTATE TO COLLECT
CWAr v'itoviors 11"01 SOMEMl'IN0
Lff.No N FEEDEfD.
4et mg Tuscht s,elvery in1 3141,to--Thea muon ..
Iroll r (a n1orial 111to. lotued 1'reltuil
I)at gy C,rd-11 r 9 4.,.n1,11W .a 1 .1AU
d1i1to flow tii P1roccedt.
[Tho Stato, March 20.]
For i loug himo South Carolina
111w boon at a great dilldlvaltage be.
IMaus of th filet that, 8h1 1ha.s no
(m)eaus o colletinig fac1 anl figures
aboultl her cot tl iln mils, ee. The only
-4tatistics fivotilibla ' hilme thlie great. d .
V+-lo lmli t (,f Il tox i i (l l ustry be.
431i havO be10n1 Whik 1 tEOwspiipors
0auld collet and what cIII Ie givol
by meanst of a cliarler record. Lionco.
f >rth, however, 1idoer th now act of
iho general isHembly tich informa
i.m is to ho olltially obtained t brough
he tix m whineory of thI Stato, and
hat it will bo of great value goeH
Lo.kiig to the carrying out of the
,roviHionm ot I his most inmporl ant new
ict C ,m1pt1roller (Ioet.ral D-orham yes.
torlity issued tIie followig circular
#Itter to t-ho atditorti in the soveral
coities of the f :Ito:
D--nr Sir: As rt-quiro(d in the act
ipprovid IU li f Fohruitry, 1001, of
"Ani act to provi(lo uniformity and
uallity inl the assesfsmont of prop
rly rtirnihable for taxition by per
Sons4, firii or c.''porattionl engaged
(I 1, xt e in tttrio-s, 1111d c s11 pro
vidilg o wwer f,r rent or hire, and
01toll HVt'd oil com paipjis fil fortili
r companrii.s," you will immiediately
I th i. ii rii imeit of yotir contity
'01a1r of << ini zL ioti, send returns
f allch cimnis ink you r county
i > his offii, witl a i taiullated Ftate
mlnit, givm1g, ' lhe cos of cotton
odl1, the c;pii,l toek, number of
-iindlm, numbivr of looms, tumbor of
'1 1tilti- oyllpo .d liii aimloillit of cot
.-011 C010311l11441 tiriiig the proceding
yo-ar, and stich oh- r ttggoi,itions as
oil may doom propor. And in the
(.aso of cotton woe I oil compani0s,
tihir Cipital -iovk, am111oiunit of cotton
Wild consumlil-f, file., ote.
Anid inl tho caseo of fort.il'zor com
panie, give their capital stock, q uan
tit-y and valino of imlaterial usod, and
stich other infornationi reluat i ve tboro
to ati will he uHeful to the Stiato board
Iof iqualization. oivo mo the name
111d firosF of the chairman of your
0 mnt1ty bolrd of equalization, who is
--x otlicio i mivimber of tho Stite board
For Infanit and Children.
rhe Kind You Have Always Bought
M11 ig. 'Ii 1.uita' Ieduced.
Seaboaird Air Line Railway one
thou-andric mile tichotsi ar0 nlow sold
from aill poinlts on its lines at rate of
$i2500, including t hose previously
sold in the Stateoof Fl1orida atL $30.00.
L'hese Tickets are good1 over (ho on
Lire Seatboa rd Air Li ne Ril way Sys,
til em aud are honored betwoen Riel
mond and WVashiungton b)y the Rich.
mndl, Fredlericksbu)lrg & Potomac and
P~e[nnsylvaia RaiIilroaids, between
Portsmouth and Baltimore by the
Baltimore steami Packet Company
(131y Line) and1( betwoon Clinton and
Collumbhia, S. C., by the Columbia,
Newborry & ILaulrens Railroad. All
t ikets wotich have been sold at
$25 00) andi endorsed "'nfot good in
mt4 of Fl'aa wvill be honored
over the 01ntiro systemr, including
lines in Floridai regardless of such
DoI)n't Fo'rget the Lecture of .Ih'
n irowm a' Or HIouse the 25 Inst.,
4'so) at1 W -sr I10 i I II In,ist, Chturchi tho
21 inag.. Suoj ot,: AL Opera Hlouse
r.'(. 25 Courtshme and Matrimony. Atb
Wesrt Lod the 2', After T1he Knot Is
Admission: At Op'ra Homuso, 25i cents.,
Reserved scars, :36 ce.nts, TrickeHts on
sale at, Suholit'.. P'otbum's, Receders'
Nmith's, and IB oktorem~', and at Helena
by M rs. WV. 1i \f eton, at West End
by Mirs E 'a [Bro'vn, Mrsa. R b)ecca
Loule, M14 es Allen C.tsy, Bronlce
Demv 'meo. Magrio hutch In-on, Carrie
Rd rh oy, nu Mca J. M. D)avl, Those
who putrchaseO rem~ved seats will please
go to Mr'. tohtz aind seleot theirseats.