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The clarion. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1883-1888, June 17, 1885, Image 4

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The Cla'riqm
WEDS ES DA Y, JUKE 17; 1885.
An Arm With a ( an inn Annex What la
Done la thm Amphitheatre of th
MedtcaJ Schools Theories
Iw York Cor. Oiicairo Journal.)
You Lave already read about the cu
riously successful fciirgcry which a girl of
thU city underwent. Having lost a sec
tion ot the principal muscle from ono
arm. and beinir thus incapacitated for
work, the surgeons of HclU.vuo hos;ita!
inserted the lacking material from a New
foundland tloz. Hatched up the wound.
made it heal, and tinaily restored the arm
to usefulness. The girl was under ether
while the oi enUion was comsr on. ami a
knowledge of its nature was kett from
her until a cure was complete. 'I hen the
particulars wen iven to the reporters,
and she got the news simultaneously with
the rest of tku public.
"Vim ask me what is. or what may be,
the effect od the imagination of the girl?"
Raid the surgeo i with whom 1 talked
"Well, (the happens to possess stri-n
nerves and general good hea th. hho
iwremed a little shocked on h andui; that
there was a canine annex to her arm, and
alic was anxious riijht olf, l- know what
ort of a di had contributed I lie rna
te-ria!. lie had been killed immediately
after the operation, because it would have
left him badiy maimed. Hie said .she
wan sorry for that, as she would like to
have had him to keep. Him was de
liirhted t tie told that he was a t ne
(teciiiieii of hiu good-natured, intelligent
breed, and she said shed never, never
have foiL'ivi n us if we had used a :pit,
or a buildo', or any uily brute. A
fashionable pug might hae pleased h'-r.
yet on the whole she thought she would
nave chosen a -New Foundlaud if the se
'ection had b en left to her.
"rhe is a laundry girl, and probably
uot given to the consideration of Mia
mental or physiological the Ties, and so
it is left to you professional writers to
fieculate on the eilerts of the uma'gama
tion. There are persons so tmieky that,
every time they coughed after a piece of
dog ha I been engrailed into them, they
would imagine Ih it they were harking,
and death by imaginary hydrophobia
would le a possibility, but in this case I
don't anticipate any trouble of that sort. "
If Annie iViineli had died from the
failure of the dog s tlesli to heal with her
own. no mention would ever have been
made in print of the dangerous experi
ment )nly the .surtrical Huceesses are
iventothe world, the failures are sup
pressed. .Nothing was known, by thj
newspapers of t his cae until two week
after the operation when the arm was re
stored to tts original value. That very
many exploits in surgery come to deadly
ends cannot be doubted. They are per
formed in the center of a small ampbi
theatre, w here the students of one or an
other of the medical schools meet on
appointed days to be practically in
structed, and the surgeons lecture ex
planatorily as they work, telling what
they are doing anil the expected results.
"If there is a success, " says a student
to me, "the patient is usually exhibited to
us airu'ii, to the glory of the operator; but
many and many a case is never seen or
mentioned in a clinic again afterward, and
the supposition is that deformity or death
has beeu caused. The subjects are usually
poor persons gratis itieuts iu the hos
pitals and the surgery on them is largely
in the nature of vivisection. That in, tiicy
are made lo stand the risk of experi
ments which may and may not turn out
"If (Jen. (irant had been an unknown
patient iu a public hospital, there would
imvo beeu a knife iu his throat ere this;
and ho might have gained by it,
too, but surgical exiieriineuts, miud you,
are not tried on illustrious jiersons. .Nat
urally, the surgeon makes his novel and
perilous louts under circumstances which
will hide his failure. I am not blaming
him. either; and it is a fact that about ail
of the progress in both medicine and
surgery is achieved through tests of theo
rics in the hospitals. The subjects are
usually in a hopeless condition; they do
not dread the ordeal, for its nature is not
fully explained to them; and often they
are restored to health, besides contributing
to the stock of science. "
!entli in a Fmil lLli-loUi D.'.njfer from
filthy Soap Timely Ail vice.
West minster He-view. I
fudging from nil past experience, a
visit from the cholera scourge is only a
question of time.
If through adverse storms a delay oc
curs in an attack from an invading army
every hour should lie utilized by taking
such measures as will aid iu repulsing the
' Aided by favorable winds, we have
gained an extension of time before (he
great plague makes its onslaught. In
every kitchen there is one thing which
should have attention from this time on.
One source of disease -w hich should at
tract the attention of every physician,
every nurse, and every man and woman
W ho cares for the preservation of health,
is the dish cloth. A foul dish cloth has
wrapped up iu it the genus of more kinds
of malignant diseases than all other
things in a household. A foul dish cloth
is a perfect hot-lcd that breeds cholera,
scarlet fo'fr. typhoid fever, diphtheria,
etc. A dish cloth which a housekeeper
would lie ashamed to bring into her par
lor to show to visitois. is not lit for use,
and should lie burned as soon as this arti
cle is read; I, for one. would nut be will
ing to cat food prepared in ule.isils w iped
with it or to eat from plates cu which it
had lcen used. It is customary for
housekeepers to apologize for a dirty,
foul smelling dish cloth by throwing the
blame on their hired help. This is doing
a great iu justice.
When a girl starts to wash dishes she
is supposed to have a clean dish rag, a
clean dish pan, clean bauds, clean water,
a piece of soap and a lot of soiled dishes;
if the soap docs its work pro rly, then
at the end of the operation, the dishes
should lie clean, and her hands, her dish
pan and her dish rag should be clean; the
dirt should be iu the water, just as when
a woman is done scrubbing a dirty tloor,
the dirt should be iu the water, and a
clean house cloth and a clean scrubbiug
brushshould be the result, provided that
the soap which he uses has been made
from pure, sweet materials.
A girl cannot scrub properly with
miserable apology for a scrubbing-brush;
neither can she keep her dish-cloth sweet
unless hvr mistress furnishes her with
soap which will do this, for it is an uu
doubted fact that when a dish rag gets of
fensive, or a sponge or a wash rag lose
its sweet, cleau upix'aranee and smell, it
is on ac (Hint of th oap w hich is used.
It is an unfortunate delusion on the part
of the general public that "any kiud ot
fat will answer for making soap. " This
is a decided error; it is just as important
that the dishes from which we cat should
lie washed with soap made from pure,
sweet, clean materials as it is important
that tho butter which we eat should be
made from pure, sweet, clean cream.
iIousekee'rg usually attempt to overs
come this result of "the soap they ust
making the dish rag filthy by scaldiug
I or boiling the dish rag. but this is onlv a
. make-shift use a soap which is made
from pure material, and your dish-cloth
, .will then not need either scalding or boil
iug. and once a week have the dish raa
brought fa- the parlor, and if not sweeC
change the soap you are using, and keep
tbia practice-up until you come across a
oap that will keep the dLh rag clean and
. A Rear Fashion Among ItinI.
' Ioul i KiamlanL
That birds are imitativo creatures has
long ton known. .Many species will
simulate the notes and calls of others with
such accuracy as to defy detection
while some will imitate the noise made
by animals, or even the human
voice. Hitherto, however, the imitations
have been supposed to be purely vocal
each species retaining its own manners'
tlieht and walk, regatdless of those of iu
fellows, j, Many of these are distinctive
and peculiar enough, none more so than
the flights of the tumbler pigeon.
No naturalist has, so far as we are
aware, hitherto ventured to grapple with
the problem of why this kind of pigeon
should have taken to throw somersets in
the air. Other varieties of pigeons have
apparently eoually failed in understand
ing the matter. They may often ob
: served watching the performance w ilh an
attention and gravity savoring of reproba
tion, but they are never set n to attempt
an imitation of it It appears, however,
that other birds are taking the matter in
hand, and there is a prospect, if the
fashion spreads, that tumbling may in
time become generally popular among the
fringed race, and that even the sparrow,
as he descends from the house-top to the
road, may deem it ce. cssary to throw him
self head over heels half a dozen times.
The jackdaw has been the first bird to
follow the fashion set by the tumblers. A
correspondent of The r ield has seen a pair
of these birds near Sherborne following
some tumbler pigeons and imi
tating their night so accurately that at a
short distance they might be mistaken for
them. (
r-by do the hippopotamuses al-bnV.T-
" tbe,'r mo,,!b!' r he sliow-
ka - .tJ??'V ;w th n,ali i0UB lai-
tVab-h Chains and X-ace Pins,
Fig. 1 shows a new style of self-locking
lace and shawl j,in which is attracting atten
tion. Tin "Claustra" is made in a variety
of b-tRths. hence include sizes suitable for
brooch, shawl, lace and hair pins, and even
bonn.it ornament. It is made both
with and without pendants, and is
su-v-eptible of a great variety of de
signs' and styles of ornamentation. Some
vf the. designs are very unique, as, for in
stance, one in which the head of the pin is
composed of gems simulating a great spider,
while the cop that goes over th point of the
pin and which is suspends from the head
W means of a slen lerchain, represents a fly.
The effect when the in proper is concealed
in lace or I ibbon, is that of a cunning spider
drawing by a golden cobweb an unwary fly
into its trap. All the popular de-igns, such
as enameled fijwr patterns, crescents and
srarsi- swords, etc.. are repiesentcl iu the
This stylo of chain, shown in Fig. 2 of the
illustration, is still the mode. The watch is
worn in a little chamois leather case inside
the Ixisoin of the dress. The short chain.
about four inches long, t'Tininates in a tiny
ball or other fancy design, and Jiangs outside
the corsage. Chain and ball are seen in the
illustration. Sum 'times a lxw of colored
ribbon is tied to the ring of the watch and
ornaments the ci rsnge outside. Of this little
chain The Jewelers' Circular says:
An it is susceptible of an infinite variety of
pattern and material, it is likely to please
for a long time Uf count Numbered with
attractive patterns are chains finished with
thrise small balls at with gams, and chains
on which a solitary ball opens in half, dis
closing a l ck or vinaigrette. Axain. the
fini-h is fanciful, as a vinaigrette in form ol
a iuir, a tcunot or a ro-e. Counted with
func.es rather than fushi ins, are enameled
chains im ru-ted with colored gems to wear
with watches similarly decorated. Laities1
watches, by tlie bye, remain small in size.
1 lie Toliaero licwer.
Do you we this fellow ?
Ho is leaning against the wall of the
grocery. Iook ut thu middle all around him
on the sidewalk. Kee his dripping jaws.
Look at his liedribbled shirt bosom, vest and
trousers. The lady is trying to pass. She
has on a new dress, with clean white skirts.
She holds up her dress in horror, and shies
around that puddle as though it was small
pox, or a snake. She w ill be lucky if the
fellow does not actually exjiectorate upon
her beautiful silk dress.
He is a tobacco ehewer.
lit travels on the cars sometimes. When
he does so ho splatters the floor within
yara arounu mm. a nau smoil comes up
around the place, if you happen to look
that way you get so sick vou don't know
what to do. Your Insidus roll as if you were
seasick. You feel as though, if your dear
est friend on earth chewed and spit tobacco,
that you never want to come within a mile
of him again, lou remember that in trav
eling all through Europe you never saw a
man chew tobacco or spit upon the floor, or
any w here else. Nobody but Americans spit
meisantly. Hoys, remember, it is not neces
sary at all. It is only a habit, and tha sick
eningest habit Americans have. Don't get
in the way of it if you want to be called
When the disgusting toliacco spitter comes
to his journey's end he goes off and leaves
his place empty. Decent people shun that
seat as if it was a plague spot. Ladies look
at it, draw back their skirK and look awfully
sour. Good gracious! They'd rather stand
for two or thi-ee hours than brincr thei
pretty clothing in contact with that filth.
When this fellow was a boy he thought it
was 'smart' to leam to chew tobacco and
squirt and exiiectorate all over creation.
He thought it looked big and manly. Now
that he is a man, he would almost give his
head, sometimes, if he'd never learned. He
can't expectorate in a parlor, in church or
any place where nice people are, and he is in
torment if he is not rolling his quid in his
mouth, like a cow chewing her cud. He
would give the world to quit it, but he
can't. If you ask him, and he gives you an
honest answer, he w ill tell you so.
Itoys, the only way is never to lenrn in the
first place.
Humming Rirtls.
Once there was a little girl who all through
her cliildliood kept looking for a humming
bird's ue t. Every June when the bright,
wi;d, flitting creatums came she watched
them day by day, and tried to follow them
to their homes. Once she caught one of the
birds, and examined him as if he had been a
shining creature from another world. AfW
looking at him carefully she let him go. He
flew away to his gay, fluttering friends,
frightened almost to death.
But in all her childhood the girl never
found the nest of one. At last, after yearn
had passed and the child was a grow n wo
man, one day she found the humming bird's
nest It was cuddled close in a cluster of
honeysuckle, here as you see in the picture,
She had hunted for it twenty years.
The nest is very small, no more than an
inch across. It is often found under the
leaves of an old apple tree. It is entirely
covered with lichens, such as grow upon the
rails of old fences. Thus hidden, it would
not bo apt to be found by the sharpest eye.
The inside of the nest is built of soft fibres
from plants. - The most beautiful humming
birds are fouud in South America. More
than 3 iO varieties of them are found there.
Custard and Mustard.
Sugar-toothed Dick
For dainties was sick.
So he slyly stole into the kitchen,
Suaiched a cup from tho pantry
And darted out quick.
Unnoticed by mother or Ore tc hen.
ATuspered he, "There's no cko. ,
For to-morrow they bake.
But this custard looks rich and delicious,
How theyH scold at the rata,
Or t he mice or the cats.
For me I dou't think they're suspicious.
They might have filled up
Such a mere little cup.
And for want of a spoon I must drink it.
But 'tis easy to pour
Hark! who's that at the doorr
And the custard went down ere you'd think iU
. With a shriek he sprang up;
To the floor dashed the cup,
Then he howled, tumbled, spluttered and
Till the terrible din
Brought the whole household in
Be had swallowed a cupful of mustard!
My first is the beginning of winter, my
second ushers in autumn, my third is the end
of summer; my whole is a terrible thing. -
Take the word oranga and see bow many
other word i you can make with the letters
in it -
Niagara and tlie Telepfeoa.
Fifteen hundred telephone Instruments
in Buffalo are supplied from electricity
mada by thn, water ..power of .Niagara
falls. .
'nd I afagan: 3Iost people are charit
able as far as sympathy rues, br ffew
Lave the kinU that btx&f muaey.
The "General" of tb Show Staiiyla
the Koate Th Arm of Employee.
f5ew York Herald.)
Each circus has its general. Talk to
bim of any city or town in the country.
and the thought immediately occurs to
him: "Ah, yes; a town of f'AWO lf.WO,
$10,000 or 12,000. as the case may be
orolit. lie knows almost to a unit the
population and bow much can be made
out of it. lie know also the character
of the inhabitants, and he is acquainted
thoroughly with the railroad and other
facilities for getting into me pi ace. tie
maps out the route at the beginning ol
the season, of course changing it as much
s possible every year. There are twenty-
iour advance agents, who ioiiow eacn
other in regular rotation. They look after
the advertising, the provender lor the
auimuU, the lodgings, and contracts of
various kinds. Ihese agents are pro
vided with checks. They give checks on
the show for the amounts contracted for.
The treasurer lakes up and pays the
checks so that when the show arrives it
has no trouble in any direction. It has
b ippened a few times that the firm has
been swindled, Dut it never retuses to
honor a check, "to keep up the credit of
the circus. ot one of the great ex
changes in Xew ork is better posted as
to the monetary condition of any town or
city than the managers oi tne circus, me
circus managers well know it is useless
going into a place where there is much
commercial depression. The character
istics of a town are studied before going
into it. For instance, it is known wheu
the miners of I'ittsburg are paid off, and
right on top of the event, comes the
"show. " It very rarely happens that n
miscalculation is made, but if money is
lost an . where that place is given a wiie
berth next season.
The weather, too, is watched almost as
carefully as it is by the signal-service
bureau, the circus never goes ianner
south than Ornaha. Kansas City and St
Louis, or farther north than bt lJaul.
Minn. There is no money outside of
those limits. The great aim of the circus
is to strike tair weather everywhere
When it is extremely cold in the north
the circus is enjoying the warmth of the
south and the dollars of the genial south
erners. W hen it liecomes too hot in the
south then it wends its way in the oppo
site direction. Moreover, it never at
tempts to compete with a cheaper enter
tiiiument If l arnum is billed for Mary-
ville. Miss., and a o cent show gets ahead
of it the big circus passes on. liie gen
cral knows, too. how long it is profitable
to stay in a town.
The army of employes is divided into
live divisions the performers, the ring
attendants, the stable and menagerie at
tendants, the trainmen (in circus parlance
"razor-bucks"), and the canvasmen. The
canvasmen number 200 out of 700 a
large number, but not too many to cope
with the huge tent which is put up in the
country, on the trams mere is a special
place for everything and everybody, in
deed, the trainmen could load the train
almost blindfolded, the arrangements are
so precise, and have been so long in
smooth-working order. The canvasmen
are the first to be packed off. They touch
nothing until the teamsters have arrived
on the ground with the canvas, and then
when the tent is up, they sit down and
just watch the others doing their bit.
ho it is with the traiu men when they
have loaded or unloaded the cars they
will not put a band to anything else, and
perhaps if they did they would be only in
the way. Lvery employe has a special
duty to perform and does not consider
himself engaged for anything outside of
One of the heaviest items in the ex
pcuses is the bill for advertising. The
huge colored posters seen everywhere in
the vicinity of the show are costly. The
advertisement bill in the season averages
daily $2,700. Yet the expenditure results
in a good retura 1 he salaries vary all
the way from $10 to ."iOO a week. What
a circus performer with an income equal
to five times that of the secretary of state?
Au, but recollect, says the circus man
"that this does not last all the year round
Recollect, too, the risks that are run. If
a limb is broken then the occupation of
the poor performer is gone, and if he or
she has not saved enough for a rainy day
poverty is the result. These high priced
performers, also have to engage others to
assist them, and sometimes the engage
ment of quite a family, i tie 'stars pro
vide their own costumes and apparatus.
Possible Future of the Canine Creation.
Chicago Times,
The medical journals are reporting t
case in which an attempt is being made to
benefit the withered arm of a young
woman by grafting on it a piece of flesh
taken trom the body ot a dog.
If dogs can be made useful in splicing
young women, or people without regard
to age and sex, they will acquire a strong
Hold on the respect ana esteem of man
kind Those philosophers who be
lieve that nothing has been ere
ated in vain, and yet who have not failed
to become somewhat shaky in their optim
ism as they contemplated the innumera
ble dogs in the world, will now be com
forted by the conviction that there is a
possible use for even the canine creation,
and which will be of the noblest quality.
If the dog can be used for patching men
and women who have become ragged
through fate, it will fill a place grand as
to its dimensions and utility.
Peruvian bark will sink into insignia
cance in comparison with the new dis
covery. The curriculum of surgical
teachings win be enormously extended
The dogmas of the medical schools will
acquire additional strength, the pugnacity
of warring pathies will be modified, and
canis majoris will become the guiding star
ot tne guild or nealcrs.
Dredging Out ew York Harbor by Water
The New York chamber of commerce re
cently gave their harbor a bad name, and
called their city a second-class port That
was because the channel up the bay does not
contain more than 26 or 27 feet of water at
high tide. To meet the requirements of
modern commerce it ought to contain at
least SO feet. A dredging commission have
been at work endeavoring to deepen the har
bor, ureal difficulty has been met, how
ever, in the hard nature of the bottom of the
bay. It is covered with bowlders stuck fast
in an iron-like clay crust, which resisted all
efforts to break it. Gen. Roy Stone had a
thought that perhaps a powerful jet of
water would do the work. It was tried,
with perfect success. An old diver
who took the first hose down and set the
water blast going against a bowlder had no
faith in the experiment. "It won t work,
be saia. duc fie naa not been down mora
than a minute before he jerked the signal
string violently to be drawn up. ine water
blast bad torn away a rock with terrific
force and came near knocking him beyond
the capacity for future usefulness. He came
up pale and scared looking. "I think it will
work," he said.
i He dredging by water blast is now pro
ceeding steadily. The ebb tide carries the
earth and sand of the debris out into the
ocean. The jet bores great holes in the reefs
oiroefcand earth. 1 he divers found gar
bage dumpings in the channel. The process
of dredging out the bar is like plowing, and
tbe surface must be crone over many times
before the work is finished.
Plug Tobaceo ia Washington.
Washington Letter.
There is much more plug tobacco seen
in w asumgton now than ever before,
" We sell much more plug tobacco than
any other kind, said the manager of
prominent tobacco establishment of the
city. "There is a very large number of
southern people here, you know, and
they all use plug tobacco. You couldn't
get a southerner to use 'soft tobacco,' un
less it was the case of some old fellow
whose teeth were so bad he had to give
up tne piug. ah tne southerners use
plug. The eastern men, and those from
the north and west generally use line-cut;
out you can t sell it to a genuine south
erner. The eastern men generally spend
the most money for tobacco in one way or
the other. They buy the best they can
get, and when they smoke, run high up in
price. These Jiew York fellows who
come here usually buy 25 cent cigars,
while your average congressman and
senator from the south buys 5 and 10 cent
igws." ' --
Drab white is the newest shade of this
Plum color and pate rose is a fashionable
English color combination.
Gold turtles are the latest golden fancy for
bat and bonnet ornamentation.
The high colors ot the newest jackets and
frocks are stiffened with wiggan.
(Black or navy blue stockings are worn by
small girls and misses with dresses of any
White mohair or alpaca, with small red or
blue pompadour figures, are being made up
for afternoon wear at the seashore and moon
tain resorts.
Pinkish fawn is a lovely and popular color
for tailor made costumes, and may be braided
with either gold or silver and a darker fawn
or tan braid.
For summer silks, cottons and light woolens,
the 'fan overdress" is a favorite style. The
material in front is plaited to th belt at
the top, falling in plaits a quarter of a yard
in length. These are stitched along each
edge. Farther down the overdress divides in
the centre and is drawn up on either side.
Some of these fan fronts are edgqtt with lace,
others with fringe.
-: Tl Shan mt. th Face.
The human f ice should be oval, and toe
dressing of the hair and the arrangement of
the bonnet trimming should be done with re
gard to producing this effect. Before- buy
inz a neir bort the purchaser must decide
wuitbr her L-ir is to tie worn hiU trUbi
tp be worn hija
j "hrvebi rj-a tarn
Prepared by a phrsicUa with (pedal regard
W " 1 A.V iiinn)iiiii ' -r im n
' vi.
Gathering tirape Tor mining cream ot irw
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Diseases and Humors, Swelled Glands and
Joints, Rheumatism, Kidney Complaints, Ca
tarrh, Female Trouble, Syphilis in all stages,
Hereditary Taint, and all disorders requiring
an unmistakable blood pnrifier. It docs not
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bottle gives positive proof of its magical power
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v 3 BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, Ga
The Greatest Medical Trinmph of the Age!
IiOsaot appetite. Bowels costive, Pain In
the head, with a dull sensation in the
tack part. Pain under the shoulder
blade. Fullness after eating, w ith a dis
inclination to exertion of body or mind,
Irritability of temper, Low spirits, with
a feeling; of having neglected some duty.
Weariness, Dizziness, Flattering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, Headache
ver the right eye, Restlessness, with
fitful dreams. Highly colored I'rlne, and
TUTT' 8 PILLS are especially adapted
to such cases, one doso effects such a
change of feeling as to astonish the sufferer.
They Increase the A ppetUe,and cause the
body tolTakt en l'lcihittrai the system Is
nourished, anrt by their Tonk Action on
the ItiKesUveOmns.nreular Stools are
produced. Price fe. lf array Mt..!V.Y.
Grat Haiti or Whiskers changed to a
Gix)8sr Black by a single application of
this DTK. It imparts a natural color, acts
Instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or
sent by express on receipt of SI.
Office, 44 Murray St., New York.
Purities Blood,
Eradicates Malarial Poison. Prevents
Chills and fever. Intermittents ana
Bilious Fever. Cores Ague and Fever,
tadiseation. Dyspepsia, Nerrtmsnoss,
Loss of Sleep, Female Complaints and
all Summer Disorders.
And Used fob Years n the St. Louis Hospitals.
Sold Free of U. S. Liquor License by all
Reliable Druggists and Dealers.
4&2e North. Kaia SU.8T. LOUIS,
NoMore Eye-Glasses,
A Certain, Safe and Effective Remedy for
PaoncciKe Lose-Sienrsns ss, as Bestob
iws the Sight or th Oid.
Cares lar Drops Graaalation Stye
Tnmors, Bed Eyes, Mattea Eye
Alo, Equally KTitCACiors wheh rssn i
TcMoaa, Salt Khkcm, Brass, Piles, or vher
may be cskd to advaxtasb.
Sold bt all IbltG6Ists at 25 cestts.
dee.M,M-ly. . : . .
O Its, taken the teas la
Resales ot that class of
wmitic-, aiH baa (irea
mlnHc: velvets! wrialag
Pari. Tea
basiroii the tan uf
ttt pu.lt. and now ranks
mmtH'i the loading Mci
uncot :ne o jiio-n.
- Bradford, Ps.
. huC'U .
Far Sale by Byboh Leklt. Jsiksoa, Mia,
nired with Doable ortde of
GeW. We chalii 'oTesrigm
tl"tl. I0.MM Cam ..k. tnm.
Xh 1.F.M.1K, E. .rLt.Y CO.,
DwtttHT, III.
ayrl v&-la"t-
! swam.
- a---0- B r
r 1 TO S BiTsAI
8 i uiil m miyk
( I ""''"
trmCtsgkalCa. -
A Woman's Way.
Mr lady knew that her face was fair.
tne knew taat me arutM
Bo for many a day she came at his calk
And in bis stuaio posea in nie.
In a robe of violet velvet dret.
Uressed in laces filmy and One,
While a shawl of marvelous texture trailed
Off from her shoulders shape civme.
Fair and fairer the picture rew.
Day by day "neath the artist's hand.
Soft and ofter the liirbr of the eyes.
or my lmly s eyes, as tlie wees were span
ned. She eazed on the artist a'.l the day.
Watcbimrthe touch of his mairic hand.
He thought of the picture as so much paint;
She thought but oi bim you understand.
When the picture was done she went her way,
But she earned a dream to the end of life;
When the picture was done he forget her
And entered the picture as Somebody's
The same old story, you've heard it oft.
The ways of fate are a trifle stern
And when one enti-rs on love's domain
Jt is hard to predict how he may return.
But I almost envy her the dream.
So sweet, so eu title, so slow to fade.
To love is better than to ikisscss.
Ann we love so lonjf wneu iy laie ueimj .
Hattie Tyng Griswoid.
It was a common-place picture a
pretty, slender young girl seated under
a vine-wreathed porch, her delicate
fingers busily stitching some coarse,
homespun material instead of being oc
cupied Vith a light piece of embroidery
or fancy work, which would have been
in greater harmony with her refined
appearance; but Clement Ashley's eyes
brightened as they rested upon it, and
a strange thrill stirred his usually un
susceptible heart.
'Have I traversed the wide world
over, and pone unscathed all these
years," he asked himself, "only to fall
in love, at first sirht. with a rustic di
vinity in the wilds of Yorkshire?"
At tho sound of his footsteps the girl
looked un. with a startled air, the
lovely peach-bloom color deepening
and briirhteuins in her velvety cueeks.
What Daisy Vcntworth saw was a
tall, dark young man, ot eignt-ana
twentv. with a somewhat listless ex-
nression uon his line, handsome face.
He wore a tourist's dress of shabby-
looking, well-worn, grey tweed, that
only the initiated would have known
must have been cut by a West-end
tailor, and carried a small pack sluns
across his broad shoulders.
"Mav I trouble vou for a drink of
water?" he asked, in a low, musical
voice, that made the young girl stare;
its refined accents were so different
from the rouirh northern dialect to
which she was accustomed.
Before Daisy could comply with the
request, the door swung suddenly
open, and a hard, strong-featured face,
with beetling black brows and fiery
eyes, peered out.
Mrs. entworth, Daisy s step
"Don t come in nere: she cnea, m
a shrill, acrid voice, glowering angrily
at the astonished young man. "You
have nothing I want in that nasty pack.
I never buy of hawkers. I'm dis
gusted with the whole tribe; and Daisy
there has put me all out of temper
with her trilling and idling. Just like
her mother, they say. It's a dreadful
trial to have another woman's child to
brine tip. I would never have mar
ried Silas Wentworth had I known he
would die at the end of five years, and
leave me to take care of his first wife's
brat. I have children enough of ray
own to look after."
A roguish twinkle showed itself in
Clement Ashley's eyes as he replied
"My pack only contains the kit of a
strolling artist. But here comes the
real Simon Pure," as a freckled-faced
hawker, with a scraggy, sandy mous
tache, climbed the steps. "I only want
to beg a draught of water."
Daisy's cheeks were burning hotly,
but she caught up her print sun-bonnet,
and, bringing a tumbler from the
pantry-shelf, led the way to the well at
the rear of tlie house.
Clement drank the cool water she
proffered, as though it had been am
brosia. On returning the empty glass,
his gaze happened to fall upon the
brooch that fastened Daisy's collar. It
was a cameo of considerable value a
portrait finely and artistically cut; but
it did not look out of place, though her
dress was of common material.
"I beg your pardon!" he said,
eagerly. "But may I ask where you
got that brooch?"
"It was my mother's," Daisy replied;
"that is why I like to wear it."
"Oh an heirloom? Can you tell
me anything of its history?"
"Very little. My mother prized it
highly. The likeness is that of some
relative a great-aunt, I believe."
"What was your mother's maiden
"Ethel McLean."
Clement gazed at tho young girl
curiously. He would have said more,
but Mrs. Wentworth's ' shrill voice
sounded at that instant, calling sharply
for Daisy.
"Don't be loitering there, you good-for-nothing
child? You might try to
make yourself useful occasionally.
You've only been a burden to me ever
since your father died."
Daisy flitted away, a painful flush
suffusing her face.
But she had not seen the last of the
handsome artist, for that evening, as
she stood dejectedly at the garden
gate, he came whistling along the lane,
and paused beside her.
"You have been crying!" he ex
claimed, abruptly, looking into her
pretty eyes. "That dreadful woman
has been scolding you again?"
"I deserved it, no doubt."
'Why don't you leave her? Have
you no relatives to whom you could
Daisy shook her pretty head.
"There is only the great-aunt of
whom I spoke this morning and I
don't even know where to find her."
"Suppose you go away with me?"
The girl stared at him, her cheeks
flushed, her lips apart.
"I I don't understand what you
mean, sir," she stammered.
"There is no occasion to look so
frightened, little one, though it is very
sudden. But I took a liking to you at
once, and I cannot endure to see you
abused. I want you for my wife, darl
ing." "No, no you cannot realize what
you are saying, or else you are only
laughing at me!" cried Daisy, running
away and hiding herself, with emo
tions singularly blended of rapture and
Two weeks wore on. Daisy saw no
more of the handsome artist, but she
was continually dreaming or thinking
of him.
One morning, Daisy unexpectedly
received a letter. It fell first into her
stepmother's hands, who, in the exer
cise of a privilege she arrogated to her
self, immediately tore it open and pos
sessed herself of its contents. It ran
"I do not exp?ct to fee! proud of a rand
niece brouiht up in a Yoricsuire farm, but
it is time you saw something; of the world.
You can come to me for a six weeks' visit,
if you like. But don't expect to become
my heiress. My will is made already, and
aoes not give you a penny.
"Patty McLeajt."
Daisy's heart beat with hope and ex
pectation. "I may go?" she cried, in an eager,
pleading tone.
Mrs. Wentworth frowned, but con
sented. When Daisy's preparations were all
made, and she was abont setting out
upon her journey, Mrs. Wentworth
"Now I want you to speak a good
word for Joanna. She ain't no rela
tion of Miss McLean's, to be sure, but
the old miser might send her a few
dresses and jewels, and never miss
'em. Take everything that's offered
Ton, Daisy, and when you come back
I'll divide the thinsrs between you two
Daisy was quite startled by the mag
nificence of the house where Miss Mc
Lean resided.
Her great-aunt, a wrinkled old lady
in black velvet and lace, welcomed her
with a kiss.
"You have your mother's face, my
dear. I am glad of that."
"Oh," cried Daisy, eagerly, do you
remember my mother?"
"Certainly. I used to wish she was
s boy, that I might leave her my
money. But girls are not of much
consequence in this world. I had lost
all trace of poor Ethel. And so Silas
Wentworth is dead? He was a good
man. but sadly wanting in energy. '
"How did you find me, Aunt Patty?"
"That's a secret." chuckled the old
It was & charmed life that opened
for Daisy. Edinburgh, with all its at
tractions a-i novelties, seemed like eo
chanied ljii. She was thoroughly
Six weeks went by all too quickly, I
and Daisy was summoned to her great
aunt's dressing-room.
"The limit of your stay has expired.
Miss McLean said, looking at tier
keenly. "I hope you have enjoyed
" erv, very mucn: uaisy anseit.
her sweet voice choking a little. u
was very luna oi you to tmno
"You can stay upon one condition.
I have learned to love you, but my will
made, as I wrote you. it cannoi
be altered, even to please you. Ane
bulk of my fortune goes to my' half-
sister's son. a very wormy young tuau.
Daisy vou can remain as his wiie. x
have communicated witn mm, ana u
is very willing to consent to the ar
rangement." Daisy crew very pale, consent, to
, , 'J XTrt
marry a man sne uau uc" -"-"
that would have been impossible, even
if another's image did not fill all her
heart , .
"I must go," she saia, sauiy. -mere
is no other way. .
"Wait until you nave met my neir.
You might change your mind."
Poor Daisy dropped floods of tears
into the trunk with the new clothes
Miss McLean's generosity had provided.
At last, when the good-byes had
been spoken, she groped her way
blindly downstairs. A gentleman stood
near the drawing-room door. As she
looked up, a startled cry lroke from
her lips.
You here! How very strange.
ci.o ilnsli.il fnriouslv. but as the
younfr man opened his arms Dafsy
leaned her head upon his shoulder with
a heavy sigh.
"Are you glad to see me, darling?"
"Oh, very "glad!"
"Then you do love me a little?"
"Yes,""she answered, unable to keep
back the truth.
Just then Daisy heard a low laugh,
and looking up, saw Miss McLean
standing npon tho landing, her kind
face beaminsr with delijrht.
"You might as well ring for the maid
to take your wraps, my dear!" she
Daisy srlanced bewildered from the
smiling woman to the handsome lover.
What does she mean?"
"That you are never going back to
be abused by your shrewish step
mother," Clement answered. "For
give me for trying ou so sorely, but it
was Aunt Patty's wih. I am her heir."
One week later, Mrs. Wentworth re
ceived a large box of clothing and
nicknacks, but she had seen the last of
Daisy herself.
Cure for Piles.
11 1 t?H are frequently preceded by a sense of
weight in the hack, loins and lower part of the ab
domen, causing tlie patient to suppose he has some
eftectiou of the kidneys or iieigh.Kringon:ans. At
times, symptoms of indigestion are present, flatu
lency, uneasiness of the stomach, etc. A moisture,
like perspiration, producing a very disagreeable
itching, after getting warm, is a common attendant.
Wind, Weeding and Itching Tiles, yield at once to
the application of Dr. Kosauko.s Pile Kemedy,
which acts directly upon the parts affected, absorb
ing the Tumors, allaying the intense itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. IYice 50 cents. Ad
dress, The Pr. Bosanko Medicine Co., Piqua, O.
Sold by Byron Eemly. Jackson, Miss.
march J. '63 1 y.
In View of the Kapidly Growing;
taste for beverages made of gin. the purity and
palatableness of
specially commend themselves to the public. It
can be fo readily used in any amalgamation that it
would form an admirable constituent of all mixed
or faocv drinks. It is also an invaluable adjunct
of the sick room, and is very efficacious in hot so
lutions for cough?, colds, catarrh, Ac., it being both
sedative and anti-spasmodic. Those who are neces
sitated to use stimulants cannot take a milder or
less hurtful one than the Schnapps. In all cases of
dyspepsia it has proved a most successful agent, as
it,s gently stimulating properties materially aid the
process of digestion and facilitate the assimilation
of food, whila in kidney troubles it is an absolute
specinc, having been pronounced by medical ex
perts to be unquestionably adjure tie as well as a
tonic. To insure, however, obtaining the genuine ar
ticle, ask for Wolfe's Schiedam Aromatic Schnapjis,
and look for the significant initials.
apl2.V&-e.o.w. W. A. S.
WARRANTEDtn restore gray hair to Its orig
inal color, beamy and softness;" to stop it from
falling out: to restore a viorousciren latum to tha
fluids ; to give tune to ihe secretions of the scalp;
aud to keep the head free from dandruff.
It is Unsurpassed.
Tt ii delightfully perfumed, pleasant to use, and
It will not stain the skin, or soil the finest linen,
and will cause the hair to grow where it has suf
fered injury or decay by neglect or disease.
without the trade mark of the inventors. Ask
your Druggist for iu
Torpid Liver, MaTxria, Indigestion, 8 our 6tom-
lU U a Dna m . w .
urmm.viiniou, .JAUNDICE, UYSCNTERY.
enlarged spleen, drowsiness after meals, &c
Without Cbipinc, Sickening or Weakeninc the System
ii.r ru,i, iit ;M)-i,, no Sobrtitote. Halted
lo5!;a?-deior?5c,ia8tn'P- Sold by DroKKista
and Medicins Dealers everywhere. Bend for Circolara.
4. F. SMITH A CO.. Sole Prop. St. Loul. Mo
No Hori irjtl die of Comc. BonorLcm Tx-rxm It
Fouti s hiwd. are iwl in time.
Fuutz Powders will cure and prewit Hoc rnoucaa.
foutEs Powder, will (.re.eot Garaa is (o.ui
routz 9 Powders will increase the quantity of milk
ami cream twenty er cenL, and make tlie butter firm
auid sweeL
Foot a Powder, will core er prevent ihnixt wtk
Diskask to wiik-h U..rea and Cattle are nuliject
fotrris Phtiwu fluent gAUsracnux.
Sold everywhere.
DA VXD E. rOUTZ. Proprietor.
For ale at Lemly's Drag etow, t-.
son, Miss.
NOW?? Ministers, teachers, ladiesand
ronoP men. In fact all classes, caTptoeSS
'J1JT,rart of their time, by addrpssine 2 jr
era must rOPvLAR and FART gvt I Tvra
BOOKS and BIBLES at towriccaft
and. 1'J.J. lWCW p "TH
dream THE e"W
Jackaon, MltMU
Chicago, March 31,
futlfarr notica. b Illiw.1. 5., .Bn "
Mil excursion ticket Imm Jack, Mioa. to N
Orleana and return, au par lie. oi three or mare' ,
one xiJid ticket, at rate ol So.wi oer patwrns r
Ticfceu guwi iu reur wiOun leu u.n rr.m J-,-
To Elizabeth Bvbss asd ti. Bi bxs. )
before the Oianeerr Court oi the First
1'istnctof Hinds County, Micsissijipi, on the
2d Monday of September A. 1SS5,
at the Chancery Court Room , Cit ' of Jacks n, M
aissippi, and show caui. if any yoa can, why the
anal account of John Cleary. Execut.r, nl?d in
estate of John Burns, deceased, should not be al
lowed and recorded ana ne De aiscQarged.
W itness niT signature ana seal oi saia mancerf
. . Court at oiBrt at Jackson, Mississippi,
It- s-1 this June 4ih, 1SSS-
juneS.'S-xt. Chancery Clerk.
3It. llermon Ft male Seminary!
mkst Exercises of this S n.inu.rT will take
place on Tcksday and Wednksday, the ZvX and
4tn ot tats tuoutn.
The Examinations will eoruruen-; at balf-rat
9 Tav'sday moruiDg. Th? Exhibition will he Tues
day evenine. cozuuieacing promptly at half-pat 7.
Examinauoes of the Graduating and higher
clafwea Wednesday morning, cuiunitnciug at half
past 9.
lhe tiraduating Exorcises, and Addresses by L
W. C. Wilson, former pupil, and Rev. ti. Sianley
Pope, vreideiit of ToukhIoo l'ntwerity. will take
plao Wednesday afternoon.
The friends of thi Seminary, and all interested
in the true education of the colored people, are
cordially invited to attend.
Clinton, Miss., June 8, lJ?"r 2w.
B. L. Brows
") Circuit Court, 1st Pist., Hinds
countv. JiiflVuient in favor
V f17.li; Vi 1'a
Sam. Simmers. J
of IVieriilent-
ti.m to me directed from the Clerk of the Cir
cuit Court in and for said 1'istrirt, County and
State in the above named case, 1 will, on
Monday, the 22d day of June, 1SS5,
expose for sale at public outcry, t the highest bid
der, for cash, in front of the eastern door of the
City Hall, in Jackson, within hyal hours, the fol
lowing lands, Iteine the properly of 1'laintiff,
wit: The SV.of Section 6, Township 3, Kanire 1,
west, and the El3 of Ne'i Section 1, Township 3,
Eanire 2, west, and will te sold to satisty a balauee
on said judgment and costs.
S. K. THOM AS. SherifT.
L. t-'. Cuii-ts, lieputy.
Jackson, Miss., May 25. lsxV-lw.
Office of The Comttso
il 10th, LSSo. J
Washington, April
Whkheas, liv satisfactory evidence presented to
thV undersiimed, it has been made to appear that
"The First National Bank of Jackson," in the City
of Jackson, in the county of Hinds and Mate of
Mississippi, has complied with all the provisions of
the Revised Statues oi the t nited States, required
to le complied with tefore an assoeiat ion shall be
authorized ut coiiiinenne the business of Bankinir.
Now, therefore, I Henry . Cannon, Comp
troller of the currency, do herel.v certify that "The
First National Bank of Jarks.ui." iu the City of
Jackson, in the county of Hinds and State of Mis
sissippi, is authorized to commence the business oi
Banking as provided in section F ifty-one hundred
and sixty-nine of the Bevised Statutes of the I'uited
States. In testimony whereof, witness, my hand
and seal of otlice this 10th day of April, Ism.
H. . Cannon, Comptroller oi the Currency.
Seal j- N"o. 8332.
apl 15,'So-oUd-
$5oo ooITewakd.
IHEREAS, It appears by information rweived
bv me, that James Luckcy, Silas Lam Henry
Brown. J no. Pearson. Maurice Marsh. in. ray
Geo. Wajsliinztoo, Julius Atlauie. Mike iSealrixk
and Jake Lindtnnan, Tenitentiary convicts, made
their escape and are till at lanre:
iSow. therelore. i. KUlitKi lAintn. Governor
of Mississippi, do orter the alnve reward for the ar
rest and deli ver? of the iid fueitive cnvicw, or $5)
each tor one or more of them, to Ham ii ton, Hoskius
A Co., lessees of the Tenitentiary. .Said reward is
navaMe bv said lJef!eej. And I do moreover, re
quire all otlicers of this State to be diligent in their
enoru to arrest saia lunnne convi-is.
Given under my hand and the Great Peal of the
Slate attixed, at Jacksm, this 1st day of
June, A. 1. 1SH..
By the Governor:
UK. sky . .uikk-s, cecreiaryoi oiaie.
James I.uckev, escawd April 1st, from Ja
A. Hoeddii! Aze'iti; height 5 fet h1., inches; com
plexion, hair and eyes Mack. Sentenced from Tal
lanaicnie eouniv.
ei las Laane, escaped April l, jso, trom jas. A.
Hoskins Ase24; height n feet inches; eouipUx
ion, hair and eves black; three scars in centvr of
toreheaa; scar on right sioe oi neaa; numerou
scars on back from whin-lash; two scars on hack of
left hand; two scars on inside of right leg; two
sears on outside of right leg. Sentenced from Shar-
kev couutv.
Henry Brown, escaped April I, from Jas. A
Hoskins Age 33; height 5 feet 1 inches; com'
plexion, hair and eye black ; slight sear corner left
eve; slight scar corner left side of mouth: nose
having the appearance as if being broken. 5
tenced from Adams county.
John Pearson, escaped April 1, 188T, from Jas. A
Hoskins Age 30; height 5 feet 1 inches ; complex
ion quadroon ; hair and eves black ; war on lore-
head; scar from gunshot wound on bark ot neck
large gunshot wound on left arm; scar from gun
shot wound on right elbow; two small scars from
gunshot wound on right ami: long sear on left
thumb; ruptured. Sentenced from Sumner co
Maurice Marsh, escaped April 1, from Jas.
A. Hoskins Age 30; height 5 feet 2 inches; com
plexion, : air and eyea black ; scar on It-ft wrist
scar from shot in left arm atuve elbow in fleshy
part. Sentenced from Adams county.
AVm. Gray, escaped May 1, 1SN5, from Thomas
Graves Age 31 ; height 5feet n1 inches; complex
ion mulatto; hair und eyes black; scar in breast
scar on left side; black mole on point left shoulder
scar under right nipple; black mole in center back
ent-nced irom i:xto county.
ieo. Washington, escaped April 30, 185, from
W . Ji. JNohle Age o.:; height teet 4)4 inches
complexion brown; hair grev; eyes brown; badly
marked from pox over body and back; little linger
off lett hand; tiff from cut; scar on left hand and
two at wrist; large scars below left knee; marks of
scant. cation onstoinach. Sentenced jrom Coahom
Julius Adams, escared Mav 2, 1Kk., from V. H.
Andrews A Bro. Age 2f; height 5 feet inches
complexion brown ; hair and eyes black ; long scar
on leitcneeK; two scars on leit side or head; long
scar on left wrist; numerous scars on back of richt
hand; numerous scars od bark of left hip, left but-
tocicana nacK ot Jeit thigh; scar in lett groin; scar
on both knees; two scant on left shin. Sentenced
lri.m Jackson county.
Mike Sea brook, escaped May 17, 1 from Por
ter harm near Jackson, Miss. Age 25; height
foet 3 inches; complexion white; hair auburn
eyes brown; fonr round scars on left arm above
elbow from vaccination ; four scars on right arm
anove eioow irom vaccinatum ; small molw on l
side of neck. Sentenced from Montgomery county.
Jake Lin man, alias Jacob Linderman. etu aped
-iay i , i.v, irom i-orter farm, near Jackson
..mss. Age zo; neignt 0 teet 10 inches; complexion
white; hair brown; eyes gray; right shoulder an
einow dislocated and arm perished; scar in 1
groin; scar on right ankle. rentenced from Hind
county. Hint District.
New Advertisements
Thw rxvla are mle In all the Leading Strtea)
and Mold Everywhere by flnitclana dealeni. We
tiM" tlrvwlajn u.'k and employ none butekllledi
workmen. An we hav-had more and lonaerexperl
enceia fondrearW'rlle tiian anvottaer manufac
turer, of MEN S FISESHOES, it Is acknowledged hy
all that we take the lead. A.k yourdealer fi.r the
reu are looking for a good article at a medium price.
RELIEVES AT ONCE. Cnrea inflamed and
weak Eyes in a few hours. Gives SO MU.
Price, !i cents a bottle. A k for it.
DICKtr & AJiDEKSON, rrop'rs, Bristol, Ttnn.
Importait to Owners of Cotton Gins.
Tat i.ob 4 Cox 6tkaw Fibk Extixotishkr for
Cottok Gins. Thoroughly effectual. Simple and
cheap. Can refer you to parties in your own .State
who are using them. Eireka (Ht, Gix Saw
Files. But, Simplest, Cheapest. Any one
a luem. riiisiacuon (guaranteed or money
refunded. rYiee Sio, Aoksts Wanted. (iooH
pay etven. Exclusive Ritrhta for bale. Send for
cutuun aim ion particulars.
TAYLOR A VOX CO., Memphis, TE.tx.
jun3, 85-lm.
Swamp Lands for Sale.
Jaf ksox, Miss., May 26, 18
a iaon. oi toe Mate ot Miiwi&rippi will he of
fered for sale at $1.00 per acre, the total amount
nt n i i ii tut,... okj . i. u . i ,. .. ...
..u; .wm, aim situated in tne toilowing
yr"""CT- "uTOt, aammn, jaccson, Mreene,
rerry, Marion, Lawrence, CoTinirton. Jones, Jas
per, Wayne, Smith, Simpson, Coi.iah. Linwln,
r"ike, Amite. Wilkinson, Adams, Franklin. Clai
borne. W arren, Madison, Leake, Attala, Sohoba,
W inston, Sharkey, Yazoo and Uwaqnena. Lit of
the lands showing the area of each coimtv, will he
furnished the Clerks of their IKiwtir. ii in n ri.
siioru.T. L.usi win ue iurnt.'ned on application to
uiia omce. r. M. UUiitKTY,
my27,-8.-60d. Com'r Swamp Lands.
'os. 37, 39 and 41 Royal Street,
Visitors to New OrleA-na
A SIMkuinnl 1 -.1 w n i i . . .
M--T - iminianis terms; 14
s. Manas Street, next door to Canal conrenient
51? '! ?f lnterest- Mas. Chas. Pipes. f0r
merly oi Aatcnea. fmarll.'itm.
Iw? "VINO HRICKr-il k.oe.
fSIuvEa tJllCK, ausde and ror sale br
' a. JL UiUlX "t,
THIS SUPERIOR MOWER, -which took First Premium at last MW
StAt Ffiir. is now asrain offered to the Planters of Mississippi. fUsi.
successtui test, as nerewitu cAurcsscu oj
Catt. G. I. BrsTAH4STB:
Ukab Sir The Mandard Mowing -Mai niue i
ion. It- runs Hunter man n mumr r'
KTass. particular. y inejapn vwm,
pleased with it in every parxicuiar.
PmrES. as low as such first-class machinery can be sold. S'ii,i f... .
and call at mv new store, next door to
ful Standard Mower from the World's
Waltham, Elgin, Rockford, aud
other best grades of Gold and Silver
Watches ; Diamonds, and other
Solid Gold Jewelry, Rolled Gold
Jewelry, Solid Silver Ware,
Clocks, etc. I will sell the above dur
ing the Summer at prices lover than can
be had at any other time, or anywhere
Seutter's is, as
always, headquar
Spectacles and
ters for the .best
Eye Glasses, and largest
Stock in
in this State.
Reliable Watch Repairing and Neat Engraving!
E. v. SEUTTEK, Jeweler.
Seutter's Corner, JACKSON,
Stock, - -- -
On STCCE, Cash and U. S. Bends
On SURPLUS FUND, Cash paid
B. W. GRIFFITH, Cashier.
T. E. Helm, B. W. Griffith,
just tipeged a Fine Line of
State Street, JACKSON, MISS.
School, Miscellaneous ICooks. YAv.
Headache are permanently cured every year (as the hundreds of testimonial., in itt
poBsension will testify) by the UBe of
iit. iL.ii:sL,iii:'?
Special Prescription. This Kemedy stands to-day without a rival, and with scarcely
a competitor in the world. Thouandg of Physicians throughout the country have
acknowledged their inability to cure it, and are now prescribing Dr. LcHlir'n Special
Prescription for all cases of Sick
in either its neryous, bilious or congestive form, arising from obstruction, congestion or
torpidity of the liver. When I say that Dr. Leslie's.
Prescription will cure the most obstinate cases of Sick Headache, I mean ju: what I
say, and that i, that it not merely relieves but
cures, no matter bow long the case may have been standing.
I have testimonials from persons who have been afflicted for twenty vear, bernr,
confined to bed two or three days at a time every two weeks, that have been arn)n
ently cured by two bottles of Dr. Leslie's Special
so that they have not had an attack for
Sick Headache and wish to be
be sure and give this remedy a trial. Pkice oOcts. and f 1.00.
5. 3. A2CHS2, Saratoga Springs. IT. Y.
For Sale by R. R. Ledbettek, Jackson, Miss. aprl22,S5-e.o.w.
Factors and Traders
No 49 Carondelet Street,
IssuesIPolicies Coveriner FIRE, RIVER and MARINE RISKS at
Lowest Tariff Rates.
f5.P.MT"R AT. t CLVKTrw
w smswi l 1
Crawford Street, Next Door to
tt; i i
viu&cuur, jvtiaa.
J. W. BEATY, Resident Agent, 1ACKSOX, W1S&-
"'i vi moiia, .uiss.
1 l
tie s&y;;
na, M;.
wuih ;ou ay ap. pVt?9
- .iulu.-uiinHiu at.ii c!.T
- ...v ..... iui nuu.,m,
iwuluuuj ,
the old tNzer corner, and see the U
Jlanutacturers Agent, Jackso.v.
The Old Standard and Ceiebnud
Meriden Silver Plate Co., nd
Middletown SiHer Plate Compacy,
(every visitor will recollect their gorges.
Exhibits at the Grtnl Phihdelphia Cnin
nial,) Manufacture Strutly Quadruple.
Plato Silverware, (not trij.lei, 0f us.
surpassed Elegance, Tatte and Ihirctil.
They are represented in Jacksox, Mw.
by E. v. Sevttek onlv; and ho Df
ofi'ers during the dull Summer nicmb, ti.t
contents of his Showcasts, ovcrcrowW
with this Superior Silver-Ware,-listes
: Regardless of profits.
- -- - $100,000.
paid in this day, - - $C0 .CM
in this day, ----- $15,000
THOS. E. HELM, President.
Jso. II. Odeseal,IX .Sheltox.
& CO.,
illld STATUS
over five years. If you are troubled wi
m aVtaUll aVO
"Western Union Telegraph 0&ce,
. -
Ule B.II a.4 b.r ZTm
to a mnt .r csdi "T.SiTtrt-w-- J""
BMtlaas. uimliii. aarjaM aaa mnaMi J"
t-k Kit T lllb!
WBttratetfpaaaBtartbw. saas f
i .mii.,,.. a . an Kivk Ikon
' . , w
11 ' " . . , . nv
liAMPSuiRK Co., . V. o rMiS. rlTL
ana. Msro.he srwjr, id IM . arr sW1
Avm , ujftttai fsaatagw A, lot.

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