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The Clarion: Wednesday, Jum 6, 1 8S
t The Clarion. Ma tm OiitMOTi A CBVMBLKD hllKIM . bv r. j. titnoTi. Our heuutiftil Vve is ileail ' Si c her as die lies. in whit' n! ' aim. No passion tears and lut a taaclll aaalsa Is snng above Ler head. I l.i' limb of mind grace Arc vfiiii .) in their last and long repoxe j 1 walchtd and saw U laai kreatit vt the close, A from her fn-e. The light forever died. The violet even are lustreless, ami crimson lip apart, AiiJ "tilled, untlirobbiitir, at last the tinkle heart ; n yet I sighed Highed o'er the love Start I did p.iitit A sensuous summer time on lOtbfddlag skies ; And eriried her Mttati realm in nygCooi dyes Like unreoli of a saint. Yet I saw it finb lake some rare trepi a v bloom whole liagrant heart W'n rruthtd and bloddleaa by tlx nortlt w Ind'i tin 1 1 I'romout a wintry day. And I regret The trustless passion which with Lbc tegiion died ; lint then the void it left not to deep ami w ilie Hut life can loon forget. Now thought turn back To laiigious times in n sweet hut iliMulit paati And sun drOtJed daya, with love tlil bv so fust, Ailown their glistening li.iek, That but a filful gleam, I eateh, nf burnished amber lints a ripple in the huir And faint half glimpses f a cheek ami brow us lair, A seraph's seem. She wiiv not dead, The day I thought ami farewell i She lire, my wret.'heil, to foNtell. Ike. a fool told her st irm swept future With nil hope led. Ih, just for one brief lii.i.r, 1 long to bring her baek into tin se arms, And bold her fast, unlieeiling those rude alarms ; Life's s eatesl dower. Just one Utile hour- To Inslo again the Heaven, I sold U Joy, rujitur4-! hlisn, 1 know U0 well Loves inigiiiy power. Now that forevermoro reekle s ild li , r hell MiC live, hut lives her life oiits'nlo And iuditleiriiee to a fearful grown Yet hopeless evermore. tn 0W ii : passion'i I see her now lleyond tin) gloom draped wasted tile, staiuli'iK, bear only ihlng strife l pou the brow. no wildering !'hai onee I iiworo oommonplaec : but i out the shadow i of eternally, thai now I Bei pair, and tiiii l ii joyless oalm. The long dead reaehes of my loveless pi; In angel guise, with pitv sweet us .isi, N el hi lag no balm This hearl all desolate, n ails out ts miaerU, n poor weak song, er hopes which lie there, buried long I irdleu ep nod By liammi fate. By some unw ise forsuking, V tlmg with restless desperate hand thil morn away, voiue boon w hieh in a coming sunless diiv Would keep the liter! from breaking I me now thro' mist of years A. roll their dense d irk sliadoWn over me, 111 tliat I ve lost, all, all save memory vnioist with tean. And by this life of mine. I know its sweeter, brighter part with her--And 1 now sit and muse alone. Worttu ipper At a nrninolud shrine. May 'J.Mh, iisH;;. went out i helpless A Strange Assembly of Birds. Meridian .Mercury, j At the residence of 3, W. Flake, near ak Grove, in Kemper eountv, on .Mon day evening- las!, about nightfall, there appeared n very singular Hock of birds, and knowing nothing of their species vc are somewhat at a lot u know how to describe them. In form thev were like the mint in find about the si.c, but very different in their dntah Had a ver'v small shp beak, very black. Across tlicii eve- I hey wore a yellow streak. The top Of their heads were a bright green. A yellow ring around I heir neck. Black pointed wings ami tail. White breast. And the most miraculous of it nil was thpy were tame bird.. They Hocked into the dwelling, the dhtittf room, labnttory, cribs.aad stables until I hey tilled .ill the MUtt places in the houses, and the remainder of them took up their abode under the houses for the remainder of the night. From where they came or where thev went, is vet to be learned. The little 'wanderers' were out and gone ne m morning before any one had time to see them make their de parture. The Ke Thomas Battle, nf (ieoigia, whose dent wa recently reporWd, was said to be the oldest preacher of the Methodist Epiocopal church in America. He was born in 17S.; and joined the Methodist church in 181". ftr Battle lived under the administration of every President of the Tinted States, and his descendants numlier 4(X). three of tliem beuif; grandchildren of his grand. diild-ren. THE WOMAN QUESTION. m , I.UT.gh LABIUM; ilM ' tn- U-t I r. in tlx- lian taken .1 o'i deal mf niv ttieli- tlir.t iMiti-.l in our paper oi April 25th, to liim- If, and fwdj cou sdenil.lv used up by (Ii. "iiattcs" and "Mrm ' be a he i.-reh.-.i Tnic: th DodOf! art'n le i alkW'forth mine, but if 1 remember correctly. I spolte.if men in general ami not in particular, u t rop- ping the front huir wm the only fault our ..ii- luiv, the futorr w -mid look brighter. No matter if the style origi nated among the Indians, or even with the Fan Tribe of Africa. Hut as the Doctor is a tender-hearted physician (a passH.rt to any woman's good opinion) and loves the women so well, if he is willing, we will ' burv the hatchet'' Ofl the "Bang" question and shake hands over it. I am also very -orry my article had the misfortune to pain any one as it seems it did your Correspondent from Clinton. Shesays: "It would have been much more sensible " in one to have re joiced that some one doe-not admire tin "Idiotic Bang'' tm she calls it. It occur. to me that I neither advocated nor con demned the style of ''banging" hair, l or somehow 1 imagine every WOBtanV head is her own private property (if she has any) and if she, in bet efl'orts to enhance her good looks, make, herself horrid instead, I don't see why any one should -uHer but the individual inter c-ted. 1 agree with her that the. style of dressing hair is of very little moment. But I Can't agree with her in thinking that "any girl in .Mississippi that desires an education can got it." No matter how much "brains" she may have; nor how "desirous'' she may be. But 1 ought not to have expected more from n Clilitohlan, for their "brains are ho ex tensively cultivated,'' that they have no idea of the barren waste of the broader fields of our .State. She also cites a very Interesting fami ly, to show What ran he iIijih. But here it seems the sister was helpless, without assistance. The old adage, "where there is a will, there is a way" is well worn, but of jewelled worth. But there are exceptions to all rules, and all girls haven't older brothers, and when thev have some arc like this case 1 w ill cite bv way of comparison : There lived, a few stations below Terry a gentleman of wealth that was desirous of giving ls children a handsome education. He placed his son at College, but no sooner did that .on gel enough money to conic home on, than home he came. T he father as a last resort, sent him t a noted school in Kurope w ith the remark, "I guess Jack will have a good long swim before ho gets home no w." Jack's sisters all younger than himself arc graduates from one Of the first female schools of the South. T t. ' . . . 1 ' m i nan a lriemi a lew year, went to t Ixford to school not i that gr bur- dened with money, he went into what i. called the "mesa-plan" and thereby made his expenses on about !?(i,tMt per month. At the A. and M. College ex penses are also cheapened by students being allowed to work a portion of their time. Now, where i. the school for girls with the name privileges'.' 1 know young ladies that lone by persistent efforts and rigid economy in saving up their money, made on an average about 110.00 per moUth, arc now paying it out at the rate of from $17.00 to $25,00 per month in order to finish their educa tion. And it is for the girls of this class, help is needed, tiirls who have aspirations above the groveling of na ture, w hose hearts are tender and true, and are looking to the future as holding something to make life worth the living. When we think of the vast iiithience of woman, bow necessary it seems for that influence to be directed aright. Woman i. indeed "the power behind the throne," and what our Women are. is what our nation will be. None of us live unto ourselves, but each has a moral world, and in the evolution of human events, our influence is felt for weal or woe. "Woman is for the glory of man." But how often it is rbr r,'r-. Woman at heart is not corrupt. It is evil teach ings and surroundings that makes her so. If we look back over past ages we will see how the influence of woman, effected the lives of some of the great men. By her influence was saved the Law giver of Isreal, By it, Samuel was made the High-priest of the Lord, and Queen Esther saved her eountivincn when none other could. By her 'influ ence woman strinned the CI Strength of his pow er. If the Queen of i i'.gypt s influence over Antonv was evil she was true to her country and he was not. England is indebted to the Countess of Kent's noble example and training for its mode Queen, Look at the Lives of the Wesleys, and the Father of Amer ican liberty. 'Tis said by some that the wives of the political men at Washing ton virtually make and unmake the Cabinet officers and Ministers. And the influence comes on dow n to every home, "be it ever so humble." it is there for good or evil. Hut woman is what tier education makes her. Mic is pliable in the handsif her Provider, Protector and Law-giver. 'Tis him that "makes or mars.' I am a true advocate of "Woman's Rights." But itdocs'nt lie in the ballot-box. Her "rights" are in her home, "Home sweet home" so graphically described by America's im mortal Payne. But home is not a home without a nmi Co rein. The erii I "y "ilvenil J,air, li-r robe of ladctil 1 kttr . lin t if -lie be fitted for the iitamtlie 1 . . . . .t . iivcreiguty wij b accorded her by a loving liu-haitfl and devoted cdiildren. Hut here iu irincnrU ririg I)r. Smyth'- warning wofda. "that the eau- Un.it likely to Le advanced tv the intemper ate K'lil of a exert ain era of reformer. tnOfM ahead of the age," I will (with -r- wishes townrdx nil that dee fit to diner with liiei. drop out of the "Cm- ade." For if the needs of our liirls are For if the needs of our girl- are and ignored, we must Wlbtailt. ! know u Bctui to plod 011 in tho beau.ii oath l- lore us man to wrangle, lor by that is nothing gained. But I hope when the question is looked at fairly by our peer pie. there will be, at the' earliest time possible, means provided to give our girls a luinit for education. In the pro gress of time you will find your strength cheaply bought, for in the mothers in Hiienee and trainine lies your piwer. "KviiTR " Nkau TsftftY, Mum., May 28, 1883. Woman's Work on the Centennial. The following correspondence is well worthy perusal: Col. t . . . lfon head. Viektbury, Mi-..: As you suggested in your letter of the lth inst., iu view of the propo-ition already assumed by the "World- in dustrial ami Cotton Centennial Exposi tion, be held ill the city of New Orleans, in 1H4 '.'., I tliiflk the time ha. arrived, when the women of the country should come forward and asso ciate themselves with the great work. Ever ready to give aid when the end is lor the happiness, improvement and progress of humanity, they are not likely to show lack of interest or energy when hi rare an Opportunity as this oilers itself. They can be counted on to do g great work iu behalf of such a cause. The acheivements of expositions as educators, lir.t demonstrated in England then on the Continent, and consplcously under the auspices of our ow n Govern ment at I'hila.ielphi a in 1X70, give con vincing proof that men never step alone in any direction, but are accompanied or followed by their wives, sisters and daughters, who are ready to assist them, not only by sympathy and cheering words but with earnest, efficient Work. On the occasion referie 1 to the depart ment presided over by women, and used to exhibit their work, offered features of peculiar interest and drew admiring crowds. No one could examine the re suit of their WOrk without being . struck with the fact that female energy and perseverartce is invading every branch of science and art; and that not content with idle dreams and speculative theories women are potting their ideas into prac tical shape, showing their fruition in valuaWe products and skillful inven tions. The "Woman's Centennial Executive Committee," the great pioneers in Amer ica as exposition workers, raised a fund of $42,000 in three months in the city of Philadelphia alone, and procured 82,000 signatures to their memorial addressed to the Legislature of Pennsylvania in tlie short space of tWO days, w hieh large appropriation established the Centen nial. Allow me, as one of them, through, von, to ask the attention of the Board of Management to the desirability of or ganizing this important branch of their undertaking as .soon as possible. The extent to which female labor en ters into everything, from the tilling of the .oil to the most delicate ornamental painting and embroidery, is scarcely n -alized, nor will it be till demonstrated on such a Stupendous scale as the coming Exposition will offer. Were space allowed it would be easy to .how that while a sparse population and want of any systematic organiza tions are not most favorable to ihr. Fna. tcring and cncouragemenl of inventive ."cuius iu females, that the women of the cotton States can make a respectable show and iu many ways give valuable aid to the enterprise, tor a spirit isabroad among them wnichfrequires a recogni tion, and they will prove worthy of it. We respectfully request that instruc tions as to the proper manner of pro ceeding be given us, or what is better still, encouragement to proceed in our ow n way to organize a Woman's Cotton Centennial Commission on the largest possible scale, in connection with the World's Industrial and Cotton Centen nial Exposition after the manner of the Centennial of ISTti. Respectfully, M uttA L Johnston. Mound Station, Madison Par., La. Over the StaI i Lexington Bulletin; About live weeks ago, a strange dog appeared at the residence of .Mr. W. S. Proctor, in the night, and bit his dog and a hog. Tues day of last week Mr. Proctor discovered that the hog w as mad, and he had it coii- nnea in a close pen until Thursday, when it died in great agony. The hog tried to bite everything that' came about it. but it is not known whether she suc ceeded in inflicting injury on any other animal. After the hog died, Mr. Proc tor put a little stryenine in his dog's "grub," and it, too. went the wav of Hli the earth. H. II. Parish, ant another white man. l,am' d Wi ight, were arrested at Madi- on Nation, charged with rohhimr th.. store of W. 1). Lee. They confessed their guilt. Wright asserts" that he is from Panola county, and that he has before been in prison. The officer w ho captured him thinks he has an escaped convict. Kosciusko Star: Mr. Kluford N,,c,w died in Attala county. n the 11th inst., aged 89 years. He formerly resided in Choctaw county, and at another time iu Leake. .lohnSmiih.il negro, shot and killed a white man named Josiah Harding at his residence near (iafton, West Vir ginia. Smith then assaulted Mrs. Hard ing and fled. Twelve well armed men at once bung him to the nearest tree. The Tuscaloosa Cotton Mills, the Cote toudale Factory and the Thread Fac tory are all on a boom. THi: ITUKiMT OF TIJIK. uy.gAm are - liter than a weaver' shut- nr. The hells ring out the hour of nine . An hour that .. Minnie is mine: ' The uiiinitt-- .th so much Ha vanished lif a -wall.. flight. III a-the innvr'areain of right, Or likea Brirr t t.mch. ; . ammaaalLmm ,, I K,,r when I elasn it it kaa flow u : What riches have I ihcn? The little moments, ticks nf time, The little moments I ' ft akdViaVt Gii in into rhvine j i AuU u' ulw'k M,k' tn Two buurs, and then the day is dune j The day n thoughtlessly begun And lightly spent by me, Bus stamped some mark, or word, or sign, Oa this enduring heart of mine, Whieh ne'er educed can be. Those hours have passed : the hands that iy .... Around the clock face nil the diiy Are pointing heavenward now : A round of perfect work is done, Another day's, s ilt race is run ; T II. ii Mil they pay their vow. And shall these hands upon the clock My osra free band, and angers mock, And point to Heaven alone? No! I will raise mine own and pray, Thai that bright world of einlitss d'ny May this day's sin's atone. The days go out, the days eeflM iu They By mid whirl like ie.pi that spin Upon the kitchen loor : Tim. thev have spun since Time began Thus nib thev spin tor hoy and man, Til! lime shall ba no more. BILL ARP ON THE NEGRO. He Discusses Races and Human Nature. Atlanta t 'oiistitutton. Some thirty year, ago there was a dog matic old squire in the 1 7th district of this, Cass county, whose name was Jim McGinnis. He had plenty of w hat was called good horse sense, a determined will and abundance of prejudice. He run the . I. P. machine in that district about twenty years and his final judg ment in a case was the law of the settle ment. Nobody dared to appeal or carry the case up for fear of offending him and losing the next case they had in his court. One time a feller sued another feller for the hire of a negro. Judge Parrot was on one side and Colonel Abda Johnson was on the other, and w hen the judge began to read his law from Qreen Lenf on evidence, Colonel Johnson .topped lii in and made a point saying that Mr. Oreenleaf was a very smart man, and had writ a power of good law but that he was a yankee and lived in Boston, and knew no more about hiring niggers than a heathen about Sunday. The old squire asked for the book, and looking over the title page saw that it w as printed in Boston, and so he ruled it out of his court, and Parrot lost his case. The squire said that Mr. Oreenleaf lived a little too fur ofl' to be familiar with the business. I ve seen a good many pieces of late about the negro and the great Southern problem. The people up North begin to admit that they can't see through' it. Ever since the war thev have been telling us what to do with" the darkies and they have been watching us to see whether we did it or not, and thev actu ally think we would put 'cm back into slavery if we could. They arc earnest about this business, 1 reckon, for some of 'cm die and leave a whole passel of money for the pour nigger and I'm glad of it. I wish that more of 'cm would die and do the same thing, but what 1 rise to remark is this: They know no more about the nigger than '.Mr. Green leaf did and their judgment ain't worth a cent. 1 wouldn't give a farthing for any man's judgment about darkies who hadn't been horn and raised with 'cm and owned 'cm. It takes a long tunc to learn the traits and instinct- of a raceof people. The Yankee never will kmnv what the nigger is. for he never knew him in a state of slavery. The Yankees who came out .South, fifty years ago. and domiciled with us, know all about him, and I will take their opinion but when I hear these modern ones phi losophizing and dictating about him in a consequential manner, I unconsciously l ai.r my foot to kick somebody. 'I here arc lots of folks up there about Boston who are looking over their spectacles at us. and didn't know thev had a Tews bury almhouse. If thev would lower uieir sights tliey would hav re a power of work to do nt hoiiu I ve got no pathetic sentiments about the nigger. ri,e yankees passed a w hole lot of amendments to the Constitution to put him on an equal footing with us socially and every other way and thev were the lir.t to hi L- '...I. v.,.....'. em. HAtu tier own laws mU AV ii , - .uiuie c have to eon- lorin to i hem 1 i It the Indians had been v..... . lie it- in piace t the nigger the Whole cYankee nation would have been .... .1 menus, nut now thev are their enemies and keep driving them further gad further into the wilderness and cheating em out of all the Government gives to c,. W have got to study races just like we do horses and cattle Hie Anglo Saxon has got his tr.-iit- and instincts and so have the Indian and the Bigger, and the heathen Chinee. We cuss mid discuss ,l,e Jew and the Italian, "'"I .the Irish, and why slmuld'nt we consider the nigger with the same phi lsophv. (feme folks seem to think we owe bun a good deal because he didn't cut up and rip around during the war ,.t,t 1 '"", Ho didn't caVanythiS ul),"!t."- nd he do,,', caro now. h Is not his nature. He had little rather have master than not to have him, and the truth is most of ',., have got 'en, am hey Ws will have cm. Ve are tm.l of all this nonsense about slavery. Air. Watterson, ,,f the Courier Journal ays, "it was foul blot" and I've had less Respect , for Mr. Wafterson since he said it or he knew better. It was no got I was nature. There are a heap of people now in the Smth b., 11 uDon slaverv like it was Achan's wedge of gold and periabed under the con- cmnat.oi, of (;(K ,,.l man, but 1 chiiL B1 an-Tb,,K,y to teach my children any uch slanders, for I know ,t was in the main a humane insti tution, and if the negro is anv better off now tl,a he ued to be I can't see. The whites are better off a long way., but the Masaidasjetu nigger ain't. TV great reaper t for tl -'"dcri (J ! old time daikeva. I know-lot's of ens I 1 " "t tl.bad ; would fight for. If I was to see a man g"g "nd more hii ",,'l uniK-iiig on Taek lu.liaidson, orontnv , man shnuM hv" I ...A .l.i r ; . i r i r . ..i I ... l wiiv bfiku , giMHi ni laiiuiui menu iip, i ouin j tight for em like 1 would fight for toy i children. ! lnef thew goof' md darkey-. I'm willing- to live with 'eui and die with m. and be buried w ith 'em in the same graveyard, and when (iabriel blows his i horn 1 cafi ri-e from the dead with 'em w it limit BUY fear that it will destrov the i i lm ..... . t . i : rr i .. - ' . . nuajiiv i uie iK'.-nwim, as lovrrrrrj- nanrry, or rratt says I love these ola-time darkeys, not as my equals, but as I love my children. 1 love em because they love me, and are dependent upon me. The relation be tween the white and the black race is by nature one of protection on the one side and dependence upon the other, and when it ceases to be that I have no use for the nigger. It is always a pleasure to me to befriend 'em when they want my friendship and my help, but when they aspire to be my equal and put on independent airs, I've got no further sympathy. I have been raised to look upon negroes as children, child ren in youth and in manhood and old age. I did not have any hand in mak ing 'em that way. It is their human nature and they can't help it, and 1 have a sovereign contempt for any effort that our people arc making to change their relation to us, for it can't be done. The Shitor fund and all other funds may try it. but it won't Succeed. The education of the nigger is a humbug so tar its to make him a better citizen It has been tried already and has proved a failure. His best education is one of contact, close contact with the white race. If we will let the negro alone and keep him out of politics, he will get along very well and there will be no problem to solve. There never would nave been any problem if he had bet n let alone. He has no business with office or in the jury box or in the Legisla ture and he never will have. This is a white man's government and the white man must govern i. The Anglo Saxon j is the dominant race. We don't want the Chinamen or the Indian to make our laws. As a laborer and a ser vant and a dependent I had rather have the negro than anv race upon earth land that relation to us just suits him, i and when you try to lift him out of it you make him a fool and a vagabond and i render him unhappy. 1 don't want him a slave any more, for his slavery was no advantage to us. I had a lot of 'em my-1 self and I know they were no profit to me. ihey were no proht to anybody except a few exacting masters w ho made slavery all the "foul Mot" that ever was in it. There is no problem to solve un less we make one. Mack Richardson is getting along mighty well in Rome, and everybody likes him and respects him. Mack is contented and happy. I wish everybody may he happy and why can't Mack's chaldron get along the same way. Well, they can, and they will, if the politicians will let 'em alone. The white folks can't all be Vandcrbilts nor Jay Goulds nor Joe Browns, and the niggers can't be white folks. Let ns all be content with our destiny and not be fussing around because somebodv else is better ofl'. Let us take things as we find 'em and do the best we can. Folks are very Biuch like horses. If you breed 'em too line they are not tit for the wagon or the i plow. We have got to have different sorts of folks, and nature knew it, orshi wouldn't have made 'em different. Tills morbid sympathy for the poor negro js wasted. Why not have it for the Indian? j We robbed him of his land and run him j off, and have been cheating' him ever since. He is bv nature of il hio-borl order of humanity than the uogro. He has more pride and more emotion. He has more revenge mid more gratitude, for these two things always go together, but you can't wean him from the forest, for that is his nature. The negro loves, to depend upon the white man and the white man loves the homage of the negro. It suits and fits both races, and I hope it will stay so. Fred Oouglass seems powerfully concerned of late about the negro, and says thev have got to be col onized or amalgamate. Well, thev have tried the one, and the other will ' never be, for it is against the order of nature. 1 heard an old physician say that he had never seen a greatgrandchild that de scenaea irom mulatto parents in a mu- bltto uiihaauIa. 'CI... ... . .. ! vwiu, i ne crossing ot races bus never improved them. Not even w ill the Jew and the Gentile mix with harmony. John Randolph boasted of his Pocahontas blood, but J reckon it run out in John, for he was the last of it. History makes no record of two nice, living together in peace unless one WM in state of dependence upon the other-. Our modern philanthropists are deceiving the negro when thev (hitter nun with a canaeitv eoioil t,. n..'. ., i.: in fitness to invent, or t goVejfh.or to raise to the heroic or the sublime. Why (lout these nhil'unthn,..!... ...J eieise themselves a little about Cube's 'I'lldron and thousands of others just "tehihl. I reckon If one of our mil-.'o'lam-s was to die and leave his monev or he education f vviiite children ft Would, be a violation of son the con stitutional iimemlinei.t.,. . ,v.(lt to "iselt "e has got to work out Ms own advancement bv industry and '.v saving wh,;lt w maJtes before i-duca-tio . will do him any good, Dr. Mavo. " "the superintendent of edu ction mthat Nate, an. Vs "The iZTJZt ,,,'t",'l,V't"opeopi;i,!.,,,v iiinu was ever so noire., i ' i . 1 "deed all the good there ever was in s avery was for then,. Itwnstha M bool ot regular work and that drill in I I 7'val virtues whieh ever ac" IXffi&to fceir Savery dSlSaS J" the ocsoiation and tyranny bv which thp ropca,, nations came up to 3 e r DJ Wtoed life. IftheloSmfS tT rf !e,U;ilin 8t0,id indifference their f,.lt"rc th?y wi" Wve all tht mem. i nttt , sensje ulk Ihereisnofoulblotin that view nf ft?. d it is good talk S the Zrro htht. " "thern wwr talk than I ever expected from Sarch ". Hat IMier date of vn. lord, Conn., write: "Hating ben s. m . atttek ot Kidney di-. time the int,, ... ' weakness that i.. ' -r aus ease, including the rrlkl called cures, without g,iBioT Anally per.uaJe.lto,.,, after uslnc it a j wort tss i . entirelv p(.lio.i "Ml pains; and, better tl... .? ments in hit ... "i is cured. It affords ,e mend Hunt's Kemedy t . T 1U1 amney disease," Honest ludorsea Mr.C.T.Mal0fftWidetMil. ....(?, as i ,to, that an l ment of all you elaim for Kemedy, I with pleasure attest to ... .cmoring a healthy 0 easea Kiuneys and Liver t tnan miraculous." ' So say we all 0f as, One, two, three, four of i and so on up to thousauds, thtt B is incomparably the best Kidney m tine Known. aQ Hostettrr's Stomach Tlittcr? i remiireinenta of the raliumil iw, lotophy Which at present prevaihTI lierieeiiy pure vegeiaoie remedy,! iaii ine inree nniioriani, juojitrw preventive, a tonic and an alli'nit tortilies the body ngainst ieum,i rates ana revitalizes the torpids iinii nver, ami euecis asiuumrvci the entire system. For sale by all DniKgisUaiiilll generally. PURIFIES THEB F.rniliralK TWnlii villi PoiSOB Chills & Fever. lateralities! loan Fever, Cares Ague?"' gentian. Dyspepsia, Nervo of Sleep. Female & Summer I Recommended & Used ty 70 Snlrt Piu nt II Q I inunr LicenM" liable Oruggtlsts and DealW' j PRINCIPAL OFFICE & LAMUTHtj 24&26N.MAIMST..ST.L0B BARKER'S GINGER TOI S.ll,rtlllVIIKI I, IJUlltU...".- j . cimn known, combined ink) aitracoy'! ied powersas tomake the jteKteSI Best Hean RettotwC' If v. u lu ? sia, Kluupiii'! ('niiSliorJ'--'J 01 Cinier !'(. , ,, no fr 5 discSi"""1"' "VLB PARKER'S misI" J 11 1 in ni 1 niu fiAirf kai iimza Its lasting fragrnnce makes thi fumiK,P,iIar. There Is iiolhlM ' upon having Ft.KK!.roMOw." WT'"" - sssssassssTsssT" THF VOT.T A tfl BELT CO. ... iv... n ill ncillj . VT trTDtl wn mm mm -m t't TR aid uauisviuiiisiv .Ti. m n.u , .. ArPLIAHCKo on trial l"r ""4 (yonn ..... ..ItliclfCl vous 1,11, r lul vitality. troubles, "iiaraiitecnc sp.'eiVB":... .... 41... I 1.1. mall f r , .mml llu a V H MiriS"- JflUg SANATf 30 .lav' trial is allowed J.81,,tl!-ly.