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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APl'RAL' THTJESD A V. OCTOBER 30, 1884.
or OrrOBEB 80, 18S4 Tent rnociiATitr xicKET. FOR PRESIVSNT. GBOVEB CLE -ELAM Of Kew Yvk. f 0 yiCE-PRLWDtlir, THOMAS A. HENDRICKS, Of Indian. PKESIDENIUL SLECtOBS. rOI TBI TAT it LAB6B, DISTBICT BI.XCTOBS. First-Robert Burrow, of Car 7rr3i-ba.' M-chbink.. of Whit.. I u u h Klkin. of Sumner. touIw.?t Pillow! Of MaTHhall. i-,,,.tj"w JuddT of Roberuoa. """iT!! p Colo, of Henry. Tw P." cilSwoll. of WeskJey.l J'OB CONGRESS. JAMES M. HARRIS, Of Shelby. 0JI GOVERNOR,'. WILLIAM B. BATE, Of Davidson. J OX RAILROAD COMMISSIONERS. JOHN H. SAVAGE, or Warren. 0. W. GORDON, of Sholbf. J; . TERLKY. of MoMjbb. i-0 H LEGISLATURE. yoa bbiutobb. ron BxrBXSBT.Trvss. M. K. PATTERSON. JAMES F. HirXIKR, ALFRED. FROMAM ORGAN J.KELLY, EABHED BIS KI.ECTIOW. The Democrats who heard the dis-.-,. a between James M.Harris and fth LmrAar unstinted in their praise o Democratic standard-bearer. High as Las been the estimate of Mr. Harris's abilities he disappointed his friends. He dL-cu3sed ably, fairly, liberally, temper ately and with great dignity the issues of th i !a.-- Ho has been carefully weighed auifouad wanting in nothing as a pre requisite for a useful and efficient member of Congress. Mr. Harris has earned his loction, demonstrated his merits and abilities, and. Democrats of the Tenth Congressional District, turn out on Tues dey and do your part as faithfully as he its performed his as your utandard beirer, and his election is assured. Vote early and work until the polls close and a glorious victory will be the result. THI KECOXB MISSISSIPPI COlffiHES. BleU AL IslMTftlUr. Ceo. J. R. Chalmers and Jndge J, B. Morgan, candidates for Congress in the Second Mississippi Congressional Dis trict, have filled all their joint appoint ments for a discussion of the issues of the day. The district has been thor oughly canvassed. Tho candidates have atin sixty joint debates and the oon tf ;t has been one of unusual interest, Tirfor and ability, characterized by great oourtesy and without any of the personal issues which generally disfigure a cam puiga so animated and exciting. During tie put week we hare made diligent in quiry from prominent citizens visiting tl:8 city from various parts of the dis trict as to the probable result of the lection on Tuesday, and the concurrent irfyrmation is that J. B. Morgan's eleo ti.ti is assured beyond all question of djubu. The lowest estimate of his ma jority is placed at 1300, while others inally as reliable and with similar facil ities for forming correct opinions as to the temper of the people place Morgan's XL ajority at not less than 2500, and may t jssibly roaoh 3000. With a general turn out of the Democrate Morgan's victory - will bo grand and glorious. The ltopub licans of the distriot will poll a full vote an TaotuWy. In contests involving tht election of a Presidont, tho colored voters al irayj turn out, and they vote early and of'leu. The voters who absent thorusolvcs from tho polls are always numbered amjng the white Domocrats, who do not prize the elective franchise as highly as the negroes, and therefore permit the leant inoloment woathcr and unimportant bustuoHd matters to interfere with their luty as good oitizens to exercise the elec tive franchise. In view ot the mo iucutous issues involved in the con test between Chalmers and Mor fan surely the Democrats of the Ikcond Mississippi Congressional District will rally in solid and unbroken phaUnx to the polls on Tuesday. They should renieniW tho result of the spontaneous t. prising of the intelligent and virtuous i iz paying people in 1875, and be trne to themselves and the great interests of tho , iistrioi- and the State. The issues are ' the same.- In the great struggle of 1375 when Mississippi was rescued frota wrong and misrule, corruption and anarchy, the Second Congressional District made zht unparalleled in the annals of polit ical waviare. The district and State was rxcued from the plunderers, and under Dflmanatio rule the people have pros tcrcd and become contented and happy. Tiie Southern peoplo have lived and . prospered under lie publican Presidents but they can neither live nor prosper '.- with their State governments in the handi ot the party that ruted and ruined Wore redemption . earns. Chalmers . - election to Congress would indicate that ike people are tired of the peace, quiet tad blessings which have followed the rule of Democracy, and desired a return to carpetbag rule." Elect Chalmers to Congress and he will next be a candidate for Governor, and carpetbag rule an black dominion will again blight tho State. Gen. Chalmers is the most dan erous man . in Mississippi to the peace and prosperity of the people. Pretend ana still to be a Democrat, he seeks to destroy the organization, opposes Cleve had and supports Blaine recking with lorruption and infamy. He relies upon xne support ol th gang wno organized Iiell ia Mississippi and the whole South He appeals to the men who outlawed th eople of Mississippi and disfranchised the intelligent, educated taxpayers He calls upon' the wen who made the isatrap dominant in our horn BJim, aad the corporal of the guard tt.e judge of our elections ; the men who Bwindled Tilden out of the Presidency and rewarded the Louisiana Returning j'erd rogues; the men who filch the earaiK of poor clerks and Federal officeholders of money to aid him in his election; th men who abet Mahone and bargain with every Southern man who has his price ; the men who havo commit to J every crimo against dooency and liberty, and who are so nubbollizod, J)or.evucd and Blainized that defeat titares then in the faoe, East and West, as a rebuko to thoir ranality and villainy. The people of tho South no longer fear the Claytons, the Bullocks, th Brownlows, i ho Spencera and the Moseses. Kyt (Vy should fear such men as Chaiwern, who proposes to re vive the rule which has been dethroned. But the people see that he i more objectionable than the van quished gang, aad that he is mere bitter toward the Democrats who hare defeat ed his personal aspirations this he was toward the Republicans, and they intend to defeat oa Tuesday next the aaan who would precipitate the State of Mississippi into the embraoe of the leaves who robbed and plundered them. Do the people of Mississippi regret their - triumph in the lite or death contest of 1H75? If so they will vote for Chalmers aud tho restoration of ths Ames re yti, anarchy, high taxes. Radios! su prctnaoy and the most infernal era they ever kuew. If they, are satisfied with jbe peaee and tranquillity, the reduction - 41. lniTI'UDO " , r.t aai'Hw jduI fa- litiw and ft piosp"J - -precedentetl the history oi tne of Democrats te since the ad- 41..... :n v.. . .. wt iiuwer, i-iicy win stand toother unity of action on day ot m !,.,: on,i f, T i n Thov rns 5n triAir mifflit. ftU1. redeemed the commonwealth nine , . , years aeo. lne Horrors ana ruin irora which they freed themselves were burnt deep in their memories. The candidacy of Geo. Chalmers warns them that the dangers still exist and must onco more be quelled. The same old enemy is thundering at their gates. The enemy is not to be feared when he approaches in his naked deformity. But there is something seriously menacing when the approach is made in the guise of Inde pendent Democrats of the Chalmers stripe. L1H1RAT BIFLKY. What AVebster was to the people of Massachusetts, Clay to Kentucky, and Calhoun to South Carolina, L. Q. C. La mar id to tho people of Mississippi. In making a canvass through various parts of the State his journey has been one continued ovation. Great as have been the honors conferred upon him the dem onstration at Ripley, Tippah county, Monday, surpassed them all, for it was daz zling in its brilliancy and intense in its enthusiasm. We publish in another col umn an account of ths reception which the reader will peruse with great inter est. The speech of weloome delivered by Col. W. C. Falkner is in fine taste, and adds to his reputation as an able and eloquent speaker. Senator Lamar is the idol of the people of Missis sippif and he is no. less admired whose broad, national and jatriotic views he has always represented with the weight of his great came and splendid abilities. When the minds of the South. ern people become bewildered by an ap parent conflict of duties, and multitudea are unaoie to una buuu grouuu ou wmcu to rest in security and peace, they look to Lamar, and he never fails to convince the understanding and to touch the con science of men. The people of JUpley, Miss., in paying high honors to such a man honor themselves. LKTCES OF THK YAZOO DELTA. Tho Greenville (Miss.) Timet has a yery interesting article upon the land, levees and rivers of that oonnty, which shows that the people in that portion of that State are becoming aroused to the importance of understanding the nature of the rich and fertile country in which they live, an understanding that is pre paratory to the work of efficient and per manent improvement. The Yazoo dis trict is recognized as being one of the most fruitful in the United States, and is especially adapted to the growth of cotton. "Cotton, ' says the Time "is, above all others, the crop of this region. Two-thirds sixty-six per cent. of the total cultivated area is deveted to the ultivation of this fiber. In the census year the yield in these portious brought p the average of the county to 413 pounds of lint cotton to the acre." The great onset to the productiveness ot those lands h their exposure to over flow. The liability to floods makes necessary the leveeing of the Mississippi river, an expensive but a necessary work. Some of these levees are of immense proportions. That at Lake Bolivar, which especially protects the far-famed cotton garden, the Dean crock country, has boen tho most costly as well as the most difficult of construction in the Mis sissippi district. In a length of 1000 leet it contains about 200,000 cubic yard of earth, chiefly upon a willow mattress. TLe work was completed in 18S2, and w tilt subsequent repairs aud additions cost $100,000. It has stood successfully the high waters of the two succeeding years. Anotiier lmporiaut levee is at the head of Ilushpuukana bayou, the west fork of tho Sunflower river. It Was completed in 1870. A portion of the line b over forty feet high, with a bae tion timo of 2S0 feet; its main por has not been broken since the it was built. Levee protection of the "Mississippi Loveo District" has been impeded, and the solution of the levco problem greatly perplexed, by the unvriso course pursued by tho other delta oounties. Great gaps were left in tho levees at the fronts of Desoto, Tu nic i and Coahoma counties, which have increased from year to year, until most of the levee line has become obliterated. This has extended the levees of district No. 2 into Coahoma county for the pro tection of tho northern portion of Bol ivar ciunty. Still inflow through the couutics north of Bolivar has annually overflowed the lands of Bolivar, Wash ington and Sharkey counties east of Boauo Phalia and Deer creek, an over flow that has prevented the clearing and permanent settlement of a large terri tory of as fino land as there is in the delta. Now at last, however, there is vigorous action. The railroad company whoso line passes along this district hss uudcrt&ken to rebuild the entire line of Iceecj along tho Yazoo delta, which in cludes Desoto, Tunica aud Coahoma couatie, taking pay in the bonds of the counties interested, and tho work has been sublet to satisfactory contractors. With these put up and maintained, the cuklvatii area of Washington county wi:l be increased cue. half. In the fu ture levee construction the operations of the Commission for the Improvement of the Mississippi River Navigation will be an important factor. The commission, at its last sessions, ruled .that the clos ing from overflow of the Yazoo and Ten sas basins is indispensable, and liberal snuis will be appropriated to lcree con struction. What has been done in such construction amply disproves the false hood of tbe assertion that "overflows are cheaper than levees," Within the State of Mississippi alone the Yazoo basin ex tends over 7200 square miles, an extent that shows . the importance of levees, besides their very material result upon th navigation of the Mississippi river. tub rierear polygamy trial. Spite of the last effort of Congress in enacting the Edmunds law, j.oJyganiy in Uuh pocs on unabated. In our own and oUnr States, if a man marry more than one wife, Hip ptfjcr, or others, being alive and nuJivorced, lie (a on conviction sent to tbe penitentiary as othor crina'a are. In Utah the crime is perpetrated daily, wa v r,nnialimAnl follrim a That nitittn should be punished throughout the Coited States for an act habitually perpetrated in one of its Territories, is a piece of injustice, a breach of equal law for the people, that is discreditable to us as a nation, and cal culated to decrease respect for law and encourage immorality. It has demoral ised the mass of tbe people in Utah, and we oca the priesthood there1 ;erpetrating, in the public couxia, the most unblushin"; open perjury. A glaring instance of this 'kind has just transpired. A man named Claw son acknowledged to an Acquaintance that he had married a second wife. He has just been tried, but, although the woman acknowledged tho fact in court as the roan bad done in private-, the jury iailpd to convict, and a sec ond trial, in which rw Lpjter result is lookol for, is to be bad. On the trial two tuna's relatives deposed that they did not know that Clawson had married the wo man ; the first wife's father and sister swore tho same thing. TU second wife would not testify, but being told she must do so or go to prison, she acknowledged the marriage. No record of these plural marriagea can bo found. Tbe Mormon bishop, Cannon, testified that a ben ha perforated such marriages, he burned the paper containing tbe names of the parties married. Taylor, the president of the Mormon Church, testified that he had conferred authority to perform such marriage, but ne coum not remem ber tbe name of a single person so authorized. The man and the woman both acknowledged the marriage, but their near relatives, and the religious parties who authorized the marriage and per formed the ceremony, were utterly unable to say that the couple had been united. Such was the sworn testimony of the Mor mon witnesses that the jury could not agree to convict. Tbe tricks, and subter fuges, and false oaths of priests and their deceived victims, ptand on one side, and the assembled wisdom of tho nation, Con gress, on the other, and the wily, cun ning, tricky, fa!se-oath-taking priests bear off the victory, snap their fingers at Con gress, and defy the laws Congress enacts. Ia not this a shameful thing to exist, a thing demoralising to tha people, an ex ample vitiating to the morals of onr youth.? Our churches send missionaries over the globe who seek, in rescuing the ignorant from paganism,, Mohammedanism, "and other errors, to wean them from the filth and guilt of polygamy, yet it exists in their own land, and exists because the repre sentatives they aid to elect fail to enact the laws that should make polygamy in Utah as certain of punishment as in any of the States. With the religious notions of the Mormons they have no right to in terfere in a dictatorial way, but when the law is habitually transgressed, and when a shameful depravity is introduced and sustained under the name of religion, then those who respect and profess relig ion are called upon by the most sacred obligations to use every effort to obtain ligion from tbe foul taint the Mormon hierarchy are casting upon it. The matter is peculiarly one lor the consideration and action of the churches, and movement among them would be heartily sustained bj the people, and the vice of polygamy would be out from records of th American DeoDle. RIPLEY, MLSS. Senator bnu Welcomed by Cwl. ralk- ner. WB Bad KowBethlaa; Sensible to S7 Afcaat Baeaea aad Baaa- lna1 Lmiuar's Speech. ICOBBBSrONDBBCB OP THB APPEAL. Riplkv. Miss.. October 28. Col. Lamar received the grandest ovation here last night ever accorded to anv man in Missis sioui. lie was met bv 500 Democrats on horseback, headed by Prof. Soryera brass band seated in a handsome wagon drawn by four snow-white horses. Nearly every house in town was brilliantly illuminated, making the streets as light as day, while loud suouts greeted tne ousunguisnea ora tor as he was escorted through the streets. After traversing; the principal streets of the town the procession halted iu 'front of the courthouse, where Col. W. C. Falkner delivered an address of welcome, in tbe course of which be said: "Col. Lamar, I have tbe very pleasant duty to perform hereto-night of welcoming yon to our lit tle village on this occasion. Well do -we remember the gallant services you per formed for us w ben the tyrant's heel was on the neck of Mississippi ; and we come here to-night to tell you of the deep feel ings of gratitude we cherish for this faith f ulservice. It is not flattery but it is the truth to say that yon have constantly done battle against fraud and corruption and defended virtue and honor. It'was said by the hostile press that' our boss, Lamar, was coming. I represent a class of people here to-night who are not bossed, and if I believed that you wished to boss anvbodv I would not be bidding you wel come. I have never heard of your trying to boss anybody. We employed you as our agent to superintend business for us at Washington City, and tho faithful man ner in which you have pei formed that dutv has won our gratitude, and we come to tell you we admire you because you recognize the doctrine that Senators and members of Congress are the servants and not the bosses of the people. Your fame is of a nature which it seems to me the nossessor ought to eniov very much, be cause you won it by patient labor, con stant watchfulness and a gallant defense of constitutional liberty. You defended the oppressed against the oppressor; you defeuded the weak against the strong; you made us a good agent, and wo will continue to employ your sort to transact our affairs. I as the appointed agent of the Democracy of this county bid you thrice welcome to our little village. Col. Lamar made a short but eloquent reply to this speech, his voice clearly in dicating tbe deep feelings of emotion he experienced. Tuesday he addressed the largest crowd that has assembled here for many years. The courthouse was com Dletelv tilled, while hundreds failed to get in. At least 300 men stood in the aisle and listened to a three-hour speech with out moving. I have often heard Col. Lamar, but have never heard him make such a speech as he made here to-day. It is useless to sav that the Democracy of tbia county is all right because it has never been otherwise, bnt I candidly be lieve our majority will be greatly in creased. FORREST CITY, ARK. A Paahlnr, Having aad rawlug Tawa, - tne Center af a Rlaa Caaatry. LOOBBESPOXDBXCB OP TBB ArPBAL. Forrest Citt, October 26. This very prosperous little city, forty-five miles west of Memphis, takes its name from him of who 31 Gen. Lee said, when asked who waa bis sreateet oincer: "It is a whom I never saw his name ia Bedford Forrest." There is a population of, say, loOO thriftv neoole. supported by the very fine landa adjacent to it, from which they are gathering three-quarters of a bale per acre. There . are many good merchants here, Wynn, Dennis & Beck leadingin cap ital and business, xnis nrm not only em ploys a large cash capital in their, busi ness. bnt are large real estate owners here. Cant. Wvnn. the senior member of the firm, enters vigorously into everything that helps to develop this place. Fussell, Uavlev 5c Co. are doing a large and sue cesef ul business also, as well as Roll wage & Co., Brandon Bros., Becker & Lewis, Isard fc Co., Uwin & Ca.and Hatcher ft Co. There are three drugstores, one stove and tin store, one hardware store, six churches. four for the whiter and two for the colored people. Prof. Stewart is conducting a splendid school, with an average daily at tendance, nf 100 nunil. There are three first-class hotels. Tho Thompson House is probably the most homelike and their excellent cooking and good beds cannot be excelled, although the A vera House, on the European plan, still enjoys a large patronage, which, their excellent table and polite attention so well deserve. This town is shipping daily to niempms over 100 bales. They will handle quite 10,000 bales thjs season. There are three large grist nulla and gins immediately her, which bare more than tuey can do running night and 4y- Blanton S Wright, I believe, hare tho beet outfit J have seen, with automatic elevators for cotton and seed conveyors, and -every ap liance for the handling and ginning the a re amount of cotton they are daily pre paring for the market. The Forrest City Manufacturing Company, whose interests are so well looked after by Mr. Porter Featherstone ( whom so many readers of the ArPA,- now and will be glad when I tell them of the l,igh stand be oocupies in his new home are perfectly overrun with business, and are working night and day. It was your correspondent s pleasure to r4et here many of tbe prominent citizens of tLtu dOuiity: Col. George Taylor, the president ot tho manufacturing company, James Stewart, an old Moip'hf,,( p the popular county clerk, and in late years baa had no opposition for bis office. Capt, W. U. MoDaniel, tbe wealthiest man and largest taxpayer in lha ooanty, lives here. His large store, mills and farm interests are forty miles distant, at Mill Brcok. immediately on the Knobel branch of the Iron Mountain railroad. More than 600 acres ot this fine land Capt. McDaniel can cash at any day for $2S per acre. His two brothers are large real owners here also, as well as Castiel Kvans and ClL nexl w,u cover Havnes and Marianna. - lui Lsftai T Ttzrancn llliaaia. Caruoxdalbv III.. October ?9. From Centralia to Carbondale, into ttre Jieart of Egypt, Oen. and Mrs, Logan went through the country of their birth and early mar ried life. Their special train waa stopped at each intervening town, and at each large crowds of Logan's old comrades-at-arms and near neighbors, irrespective of parly, received tbe general in a hearty manner. Logan spoke briefly and feel ingly at each stop. Eat Candy If you will, but be sure to use SOZODONT right away, in order to carry off its injuri ous effects upan the taejn. All candy eaters ' should carry SOZODONT with them, if they wish to keep their teeth sound, BATE. The Democrats of Saahyllle Preparing to Close the Canvass oa Satur day Might with A Magnificent Torchlight Processioi and a Reception to the Standard Bearer of the Party. All the Clabs from the Neighboring Towns Volunteering to Make it a Bousing Affair. llPBCIAb TO TBB APPBAt. Nashville, October 29. The Demo crats are busy as beavers preparing for tho rally here next Saturday night. Moses B. Priest, chairman of the County Exec utive Committee, conceived the idea, and he has enlisted the most prominent local leaden in the enterprise, and together they have inaugurated preparations which, if even half fulfilled, will make the occa sion memorable. A Democratic club has been organized in every civil district in the county, and they, with all of the ward clubs, will have regular positions assigned to tiem in the torchlight procession. Over 8000 torches have been ordered, and from present indications more will be needed. The young men of .the city are taking great interest in the affair. Of this you may jndge when told that 501 students of the several medical col leges have written to Chief Marshal J. C. Snow informing him of their desire to formally unite in the procession. He has assignei to them po sitions in the ranks. Scores of field and staff officers have been appointed, and about thirty brass bands will furnish the procession music. Clubs will be in at- tendance from many Middle Tennessee towns. Franklin, Columbia, Springfield, Clarkaville and Shelby ville will each sup ply brass bands and full delegations from their respective local organizations. The railroads entering the city have lowered rates down to two cents per mile, round trip, thus affording the cheapest transpor tation possible to encourage attendance. Speaking will be conducted on the Public Square from four stands at the same time. Distinguished Democrats have been in vited to address the people. Among others, Gov. Bate will speak. The society clnbs are now in full blast, and tbe winter season promises to be un usually gay. The Lotus Circle, Spruce Street Club, Merry Makers, K. K.'s, Nash ville and Uerman Clnbs are tbe more prominent organizations. They are liter ary and dancing associations, and scarcely a night passes that society does not cele brate by attendance upon an entertain ment given by one or more of them. The musical talent of the city is prepar ing for a busy winter season. The Apollo Clnb will next week produce the Chime of Normandy, and on account of the in herent beauty of the opera and the dis tinguished list of local amateurs who will appear in it, the musical world here sit uate is on the qui fit for the occasion, The club is composed of representatives of the elite of the city, and as it is rather exclusive, it will attempt to outshine any similar association Here. J0XESB0R0, ARE. Baalaeaa looking- Up aa Cattaa Caaa Ia Plenty af Cera Rained Thanks ta Kenken Br lOOBBBSPOBDBXCB Or TBB APPBAL.I Jon K8 bo bo, October 28. With the ad vent of the business season our little city is beginning to assume quite a brisk and businesslike aspect again. Tho fleecy staple is coming in very freely, our mer chants are doing a good and prosperous business and everything betokens a lively trade throughout the entire fall and win ter. In most of this county the cotton crop has proven to be much better than was anucipaieu eix weens or two moniua ago. 1 presume the average yield will be at least lzUO pounds of seed-cotton per a re. There will bo plenty of corn gather ed for home consumption aad a good deal to spare to those seeking new homes, who may decide to cast their lots with us. And right here let me say to all wno may be looking out for new locations, you cannot do better than to come to -Craighead connty. Here you will find a generous and hospitable people, ever ready to extend you a cordial welcome, to asll you good land as cheap, or cheaper, than yon can buy elsewhere, and to do all in their power to make you I eel that you are at borne. JNo better stock country can be found anywhere than in this section of Eastern Arkansas. There are men here in this county wno a few years ago were not worth $200, who have turned their attention to stock raising, and are to-day growing apidly wealthy, and that with very little ellort on their part. There is no business in which anyone can engage that will pay a larger profit on a small capital than that of a small stock farm in t.' ia country, bo, 1 can truly say, if you want to come to a good country where yon can make money fast on email capital, this is the place for yon. We nave three railroads running through tbe county, making transportation cheap and rapid. No better fruit country can be found anvwhere. uut to return to our town, new enterprise is being inaugurated here which, if carried out, will prove one of the best moves for the town that has ever been started. I refer to a furniture com pan v and planing mill combined. A stock company is being organized and .some of our leading business and moneyed men are taking stock in it It is believed there will be no trouble in getting the stock all taken very shortly. The work on our new Methodist cbnreh is progressing slowly but surely and sub stantially. The ladies of the Ladies' Aid Society, who are raising funds with which to erect the church, have nearly completed a beautiful crazy quilt, which they are going to sell for the benefit of the church. The anilt will be very handsome indeed, and will reflect great credit upon the taste and skill of the ladies who are engaged in getting it up. They hope to realize least $250 on it, and they reqaest yonr cor respondent to return, through the Appeal, their heartfelt thanks to that noble, gen eroua and enterprising firm of your city, Menken Bros., for their liberality in kind ly donating silk scraps for the quilt. Men ken Bros, will ever be remembered by the ladies of Jonesboro when they are in need of Rvxxla in their Una. The new three-story brick hotel is going up rapidly, and will soon be completed. Quite a social event occurred here last week, that of a double' wedding at the Baptist church, the contracting parties peing Mr. jamea ifuryear to Miss T.aura Smith and Mr. John Ray to Miss Addie Kerehner. I had not the pleasure of Vis ing fn attendance, being absent from the city, oni am told the nriaes were periect types of loveliness and that the grooms both looked tbe embodiment of happi ness and manly nobility. May all their , - , . i ... ,, . , . . iuiure uvea oe mai oi unalloyed D11SS the wish of the Appeal. I was pleased to meet here on Tester day the Rev. N. Futrell, of Marion. Aik. He is Depnty Grand Dictator for the or der of Knights of Honor, and is here in the interest of that order. He expects to organize a lodge here, and ia meeting with much encouragement in the work. I found him quite a pleasant, nkllient gentleman. a. l. -m. Teusg Moat Head This. The Voltaic Belt (bmnsnv. nf Marshall. Mich., otter to tend their celebrated Llec- tro-Voltaic Belt and other electric ' ap pliances on trial for thirty days to men (young or old) afflicted with nervous de bility, loss ot vitality and manhood, and all kindred trouble. Also for rheumatism, neuralgia, paralysis and many other dis ease. Complete restoration to health. vigor and manhood guaranteed. No risk is incurred, as thirty days trial is allowed. Write them at once" for illustrated pamph let free. ladiaa Baaatias All Paid. CALOAaTT, NVW. I.. October 2a.-The payment of the annual bonnuT ' Ta" rious Indian bands throughont the North Vest Territories has been completed, and tk Indiana have gone to their reserves or their hunting grounds. Everything is quiet. Ilarsfwrd's Arid Phosphate. VERY SATISFACTORY IN PROSTRATION-. Dr. P. P. Gilmartin, Detroit, Mich., says: "1 have fonnd it very satisfactory in its effects, notably in the prostration at tendant npon alcoholism." HaavT Defaleatiaa. Arai'STA, Ga., October 9. For aeraral days psat there nave been rumors afloat ot a heavv defalcation on the part of George T. Jackson, president of tbe Enterprise Cotton Factory, and a committee was ap pointed to investigate tho books of the company. Jackson confesses a defalcation but cannot give the amount. He claims all responsibility for tho deficit Enough is already known from the investigating committee that the defalcation is over S60.000. and may reach $100,000. M. J. Verdory & Co., brokers, have failed. Liabilities not stated. They were rated at from $10,000 to $20,000. Later. It will be several days before the full amount of the defalcation of President Jackson ia known. The loss in running the Entoiprise Mill and the de falcation together will amount to $180,000. These losses will make the mill stand in debted to the stockholders, in round num bers. $1 .000.000. It is capitalized at $500.- 000 in stock and first mortgage bonds to the amount of $250,000. The -mill will cost when finished $800,000. The devel opments create a sensation. NASHVILLE. Tho ataspeaai.st Bridge Conde ( ateplae fey at ned la Better Btractnre I'.BmlHlutr Wfelrter aad the Tt.biiibu coBBSPonBvca or tbb appbaj.1 Nashville, October 28. The -condition of the suspension bridge is a never-ending cause oi pabiic comment. The city en gineer condemned it as unfit tor traffic, bo Mai. Bouscaren.' of tho Cincinnati Southern, was employed by the city to ex amine it. He confirmed the opinion of the city engineer. The city solons there upon decided to erect an iron truss bridge. Appropriation was made for the masonry work, and tbe contract was let out to Mr. Flannery, of Louisville, at about $70,000. Meanwhile passage of street cars over the isnension bridge was stoppea. The car companies objected, but in vain, and now traffic over the structure ia regulated by ordinance, and watchmen are employed at either end to eniorce tne taw. Mr. Flannery has laid the foundations oi all- - three s piers for the new hrirfra and has raised the middle pier masonry five feet above tho water. ' The only question now is, will tbe winter rains overtake him and compel him" to stop work till next spring? Mr. Flannery thinks bis start too good to be overtaken; the public are divided la opinion, ana there it is. The bridge is the only avenue between East and West Nashville and naturally the bublic are impatient under the restrictions over traffic exercised by the council. The authorities certainly havo prudence on their side. The new bridge cannot possibly be completed in less than a year and will costproDaoiy $250,000. The plans and specifications in dicate that it will be a very durable struc ture, and withal quite handsome. eenanalselaaer HcWhlrltr ta tne Ia- veataraaaaataaaractareraarweaBea. see. Nashville, October 20. We have been notified br tbe lion. Js. A. Bark, direetor-s-en- tral, and Mr. Samuel Mullen, chief of installa tion oi tne worm mauxuiat ana union cen tennial Exposition, that tbe application for apace by tbe Stale and Territories is so mach creator tban tne amount tney have at tb.ir oommana in the government and State building, that they will be compelled not only te- cut down the amount of floor space allotted to each of the States and Territories, but also to limi tbe space so al lotted te the dinDlav of natural resouroes. suh as minerals, ores and timber, and te the scri eultural products ef the said States, and Terri tories. The State Commissioners, by pararrapn 31 in circular Ho. 7, isnued August 27th by Samuel Mullen, chief oi installation, ware authorised "to receive and dUnlay in their eollitctira ex hibit a sample of tbe prodaet of each msnufao- can be accommodated within the' spaee allotted to the respective States." We applied for 30,000 square fleet floor space for the Tennessee collective exhibit, and have had only u.iuu I eel assimea to us lor tin purpoee. We are therefore com Dolled to reauest the in ventors, mechanics and the manuweturers of Tennessee to apply at once to Mr. eamael Mullen, obief of installation. Mew Orleans, La., for space in tbe main building within whieh they may dis play speoimens of their wares, mills, ete. An in stallation fee of $5 should accompany each appli cation, upon receipt oi wnicn jar. Jtuuen win sasiga them the space in the group to which their products belosa. aud will also send to them a diagram of the floor space of the main bnilding with the space so allotted marked thereon. We appreciate tne patriotism of our Tennessee mannfactarare. mechanics and i n r.n tnru who have manifested a desire to display samples of their sum ana tne products or their nanus ana mills in the spaoe allotted to Tennessee in the government building, but we must confess that they will derive far greater benefit by making the display in the main building and in the respec tive groups to which their produats belong. The main bnilding is tbe largest ever constructed. mod will prove the leading feature In this great World's Fair. Mr. Mullen informs us that the management will employ janitor to look after and protect from injury an articles in tnis building, ana also that there is not one square inch of spaoe in this vast building that cannot be covered by five streams of water from one and a quarter inch nozzle nose wiinin a Quarter ol a minute. The premiums offered in the agricultural de partment on live stock alone amount to more tban liuu.uuu, ana in the horticultural to more thsngW.OOO. Mana lecturers, mechanic, ete.. who wish to apply for spaoe can obtain blank applications tags and labels lrom t:oi. Jobn olaca Bristol. lenn.i o. 11. leapt pbell Morristowa : Charles Dawes. Knoxvu e: Wi . W. Yonge, Chattanooga : K. O. Ni athurst, Iracy Oitv: Newton Collier. Mnrfreasboro: John J. Gill. ShelbvTille: Win. H. Urowa. Lebanon: J. B. Howeson, Gallatin; A. J. McW hirter, Nash ville: J. is. ilofcwen. r'ranklin: A. W. Btockell, Columbia: U. H. Slaushter. St. Bethlehem: Beck A Bransford, I'uion City; A. S. Currey, Trenton ; Robert Gates, Jackson, and B. G. Craig jc ih., aiompbis. . Manufactured articles must pay freight one way. Articles should be shipped by November 1st if pracuoaoie, or as soon tnereaiter aa possioi. A. J. McWHIHTKK, Commitsioaer. JOBS BLACK, Alternate. LILLIAN RUSSELL'S HUSBAND aaina; far aa Aaaalat Dlvaree firaaads af Adaltery. aa the New York, October 20. Lillian Russell, or Helen Louise Braham, the well-known actress, singer and stage neantv. is defend ant in a suit for absolute divorce begun against ber in the Supreme Court. Brook lyn, by her husband, Harry Braham, the atrical leader. The co-respondent is Ed ward bolomons, well known as the com poser of the English comic operas, Billee Tavlor, Caude Duval and Virginia. It is alleged by the plaintiff that tho intimacy began in January, 1883, and continue, the places mentioned being London and New York. As proof of his allegation, he states that a child has been born to de fendant since ber association with Solo mons. ' IUZEX, are. Death af at aaaejr MeBrlde ay the Accl- deatal Blschartre af His Kketxaa. ropBBBapOBDBMCB QT THB APPZAL. I Hazex, October 28. Mr. Masse y Mct Bride, an old resident of this. (Prairie) county, who waa about sixty years of age. was iouna to-aay aeaa arjout tour mues from Hazen. Tbe supposition is that he accidentally shot himself while out bunt ing. He left home on last Saturday morn icg with his gun and dog, saying be would be back soon. Circumstances point to the belief that he must have shot him self while loading his gun. The contents of the gun entered his breast and shoul der, causing death instantly, His faith ful dog was by the body when fonnd, and probably had not left it during three days and nights. The coroner will hold an in quest this evening. corrbspospent, Faetary Jiaildiaa; Bnraed at Chleaaa. Chicago, October 29. The large brick building situated on the southeast corner of LasAile and Michigan streets, the lower floors of which were occupied by hide dealers, and the upper portion by Fisher's cigar-nox tac'ory, caught .are aoout noon and was completely - gutted. One i waa killed by jumping, and two others were smothered on the stairs. The fac tory girls on the upper floors escaped with tbe greatest difficulty. It is believed all are safe. The loss will reach $100,000. She stands alone in raiment red, Apd mourns because her youth is dead. Nor wakes the tales so often told. Amid the summer sheaves of gold. She sleeps to feel the winter chill t And wakes to grow yet colder still; And to the hills cries out ia pain, To hear the echo of her strain. Now low 'moog fallen leaves she sleeps, W hile Time his ceaseless vigil keeps ; And now she sighs by kindling fire A mourner at her own weird pyre. CLAUDS . THETSTONt. Horrible) Wf re-Hat rder. Jersky CIty, N. J.; October'SS. George aic eetry was arrested last night for the muraer oi nis wne rvuen, who died yes terday from he effects of burns. At first it was supposed to have ben caused by the accidental explosion of ap oil can from which she was pouring kerosene npon a lighted are, ktunday, bat now it is thought he poured the oil over ber and then set her clothes on fire. The Old Grandmother. When called to the bedside nf the little one suflenng with that night fiend to children and horror to parents, croup, the oia grandmother used to send for mullein and make a tea and at once relieve it made into a tea now and combined with sweet gum it preset .n -Taylor's, Chero kee Remedy of Sweet Gnm and Manein a pleasant and ellective cure for Croup, Whoopinu-Cough, poldg and Consump tion, fcold by all druggists at Sh's and 41 a bottle. Send two-oent postage stamp for Riddle Book. WALTER A. TAYLOR, Atlanta, Ga. LooaJaa; Oat far Their SotTarias; People. PETERSBi-ao, Va., October 28. A com mittee of citizens to supply 225 families with tha necessaries of life has been ap pointed by tha mayor. The funds will be raised by an entertainment given for their benefit. The families were thrown ont of employment by the shutting down of the cotton-mills in the vicinity. EVOLUTION. Third Day's Debate by the Presbyterian Synod of South Carolina Over the Emasculated Darwinism of Prof. Tfoodrow, of the Theological Sem inary of Columbia Very Strong . Speeches by the Rev. Dr. Girardeau and the Bey. Dr. Mar tin, Inseparable Friends let Oppo nents In the Contest. aPICIAL COKBBSPOKDKBCB OP TBB APPBAL Greenville, S. C, October 27. Prof. Hemphill waa followed by'the Rev. Mr. Jordan, who held that inasmuch as evo lution would set aside the generally re ceived interpretation of certain texts, it should not be taught by the Church until proven to be the truth ; that might never happen. It is dangerous to shock the feelings ot uod s people ana to inculcate opinions contradicting what they loved. ir. Woodrow was not charged witn Her esy. Prof. Hemphill seems to recognize such, generally received opinions in the Church, irrol. ilemphiii corrected mm by saying he did not recognize as of force anything whatever beyond the standards of the Church. There was no mode of collecting or applying anch testa of opin ion. 1 The Question is not what man shall bo smitten, said Mr. Jordan, but wtether wo love truth well enough to defend it from anv seeming danger. The Rev. H. B. Pratt spoke as follows: The theory of evolution held by the Per kins professor is that it does not toucn tne Scriptures one way or the other, bnt the theory is wrong. The assumption of tho majority report is that evolution ia "extra scriptural." That assumption is false. The arguuimil la that the Bible relates the fact but not the modes oi creation, xnat argu ment is also false. He proceeded to justify this position by citing the Scriptures, criticising the English version as he moved along, by citing the Hebrew and Greek. In the original all animals are termed "living souls: the term expresses animal life. Thus, Moses declares that man was not a "living soul ;" that he had no ani mal life until God breathed it into him. How then can the theory that man is de rived from a long line of ancestors unlike himself be reconciled with the words of Scripture ? How can it be argued that the theory is extra-script oral T li we give up the supernatural of the past, how can we depend npon it for the future T And so, what becomes of the resurrection of the body ? The old pagans would laugh at us and tell as that onr God was no better than theirs He can do nothing outside of the operations of nature. Prof. Shepherd, of tha Charleston Col lege, said that he approached the subject in a dispassionate way. He believed in evolution in some of the uses of that word as the evolution of languages, of races and of other things ; but not in scientific evolution as Dr. Woodrow de fines it. He waa far from wishing to see science banished from our seminary, for he had too often seen our ministers put to ahame before infidel scientists. : Much depends on the manner in which evolu tion is taught in the seminary whether it be inculcated dogmatically or taught in its history, variations, etc. tie does not bold Dr. Woodrow to be a Darwinian, and yet we see where Darwin's theory car ried him. Darwin's followers in Germany went further than he. There is danger in tbe tendency ef these theories. Dr. Brackett, of Charleston, spoke next. He said while he was not prepared to ac cept the theory of evolution, he opposed and reprobated the cheap and vulgar wit so freely put forth at the expense of tbe theory. He could not sympathize with the shock that some of his brothers bad felt at the idea that the body of the Savior waa comriosed of the elements of the brute from, which Adam was evolved. The excitement over Dr. Woodrow's doctrines was caused by the ghost of dead and buried Darwinism. The Rev. R. A. Webb, after explaining that he waa not the author of the minority report, said he would never vote for any action that wonld accuse Dr. Woodrow of heresy. There was no purpose to charge him with heresy. II every man who dif fered with the confession of faith was to be accused of heresy, a large proportion of the Church membership would be under ban. The minority denied that Dr. Wood- row was gutltv of heresy or infidelity, They charged that he taught doctrines contradictory of the Bible aa interpreted Dy rresDytenan standards and received by Presbyterians. . The doctrine of evolution waa not extra-scriptural ; it was contra- scriptural. The word "dust" was used in the Bible 107 times. In sixty-eight of them it was used as inorganic dust. The passage "who can count the dust of Ja cob" might be regarded as referring to or ganic beings, but examination showed that it referred entirely to the immense num ber of his descendants. In two other in stances it was used to express humility ana lowliness, in turee others it was used as describing the food of serpents, and was therefore regarded as meaning flesh and blood. But disting ished com mentators had decided that it could be construed aa meaning that the ser pent ate dust upon his food. The speaker believed, however, that the expression "dust" was a figurative one applying to the extreme bumbling of the devil, typified by the serpent. Of the remaining three instances in which "dust" occurred two were in Genesis and one in Ecclesiastices and all obviously re ferred to inorganic materials, in 10 1 cases "dust" was clearly meant to express inor ganic material ana in the other three the probability was the same way. Applying tne ordinary rules oi interpretation, the preponderance of nee and general accepta tion, tbe conclusion was inevitable that '-dust" in the Bible meant icorganic ma terial and that Adam was literally made of inorganic dust instead of being evolved from the loins of a brute. Every figure of speech must bave some basis of reality. Dr. Woodrow in bis addrpss had alluded to dust as probably a figure of speech. According to that the real meaning of "dust thou art and to dust thou shalt re turn' was "of organic matter art thou com posed and in organic matter thou shalt be decomposed." The speaker contended that Dr. Woodrow was not guilty of heresy but that he had taught doctrine relatively con tradictory of Scripture contradictory of the Scripture received by the Presbyterian unurch. The interest of all parties waa quick ened when Dr. Girardeau ascended the platform. Generally recognized as the most eloquent preacher and greatly be- oved lor his piety ana social virtues, he commanded for nearly four hours the fixed attention of a large assembly, and when he ottered several times to relin quish the floor, the proposal was met with cries of "Go on! iro on!" He al luded gracefully to the painful embarrass ment of appearing in any sense as the op ponent of a colleague whom he honored aa a Drotner in tne ministry and admired as a man of splendid abilities. He had sug gested to Dr. Woodrow the advisability of honorably retiring from the seminary and pursuing his scientific studies elsewhere. He then declared that the minority re port charges no heresy against Dr. wood- row; were such charge contained in it, Dr. Girardeau declared most emphatic ally that he would unhesitatingly leave the opposition aa unite with tbe board in Vindicating his colleague from such accu- S6yon. - . ' The conflict in this case was between the Church's Bible and a scientific hypoth esis; it was between theology and the science of the scientific man. The reso? lution of the board was inconsistent, de claring that the exposition of the rela tions between science was full, correct and satisfactory, while the exposition of the relations between the Bible and Dr. Wood- row s hypothesis was not concurred in, and virtually pronounced not full, correct or satisfactory. The board had refused to concur in Dr. Woodrow's address,' while 1 1 : - iV.l . V 1 .v . declaring mat more was izuiuiuk iu it con tradictor? to the received- Word of God. The board had singled out the view qf the evolution of Adam's body and refused to concur in it, thereby viitually indorsing the other views' expressed in the address the nebular theory ar. J the theory of tha transmutation of the lower animals. Aa indorsement of the board's action was virtqally aq indorsement of the nebular , . i i r . - . . . - nypouiBEos uu uiat oi tue transmutation of animals. He did not believe the svnod waa prepared to indorse the description of this aeiective ana erring address as "full, correct and aatisfa;tory," or to indorse and adopt the glaring inconsistencies and reckless jndorsernent of tha board. Lr, GuavdeitU said he vas not prepared to say that Dr. Woodrow's theory contradicted the Scripture In Ita highest and ab;olate senee, but ia its relative eease. in its gen eral acceptation it did. The revelation of God -was grand and extensive as the universe itself. Pecaoae the mind of man could not compass tbe universe,' we could not say that there is no universe. Uo with God's revelations, in which there were bights and depths not to be reached by human minds. We could not tell what the Bible taught or said ia its hioh k -- absolute sense. We could accept our in terpretations of it, and that was as far as we eonld go. A scientific hypothesis which has not been proved so at to be an absolute law and which contradicts the Church's Bible and ber generally received views and doctrines ought not to be taught in the theological seminary. To permit such teaching waa to permit the overthrow of tho Church's doctrine. The seminary was created for the purpose of teaching the Church's doctrine and views. Even a proved hypothesis of science should not ba inculcated when it eontradicta the standards of the Church. The Church should take from her standards the teach ing disproved, bnt until she did that the standards were the law and no teacher had the right to go against them. He should submit to tho law of the Church or withdraw from her service. Much had been said of the Cbnreh law and Dr. Wood row's appeal to iu How could he appeal to the Church law for protection after hav ing violated ita fundamental provisions? After recess Dr. Girardeau resumed his argument. It made little difference, he said, whether tbe creation occupied six literal days or six periods of time. But the teaching ot the standards was that God created gradually, beginning with nothing. Dr. Woodrow's theory wsa that He created from nothing only a few forma in the be ginning and then left tbe completion of tha work to the process of evolution. Dr. Woodrow was to have allowance made for him for his teaching that the world was not made in six literal days. He had given notice of his exception to that passage of the standards before he entered tbe serv ice of tho Cbnreh. Dr. Woodrow rose and said he did not believe and had never taught in the semi nary his belief that the six creative days were long periods. -Dr. Girardeau aaid if Dr. Woodrow be lieved that creation was accomplished in six natural days his theory of a gradual process of evolution wai an absurdity. Dr. Giradeau then proceeded to recite the points of contradiction between the Pres byterian interpretation of the creation and Dr. Woodrow's theory. There were five points on which they were diametrically opposed. The Church taught that Adam was created a mature man ; Dr. Woodrow taught that he grew up from an infant brute. Dr. woodrow taught that Adam wis alone many years before the creation of Eve; the Church taught that but a short time intervened between their cre ations. Certainly the overwhelming sentiment ot Uie Church waa against the doctrine of evolution. None of Dr. Woodrow's fellow professors agreed with him; six of the even leading Church panara ODnoaed him ; not one of the Board of Directors of the seminary would indorse his views. If Dr. Woodrow taught that the theory of evolution, which contradicted the Presby terian standards, waa probably true he could only teach that the standards were not true. If the theory of evolution was extra scriptural, as the Board of Directors claimed, the Church and the board as rep- .1 ! V 1 3 1 I .1 nauiuug iuq viuuruu uauno uiuuneeawitn it at all. Then the majority of the board said in one breath that tha Church could not teach science and in the next that she was necessitated to teach it The theory advanced by some of the speakers that Protestanism and the Church were the products of a process of evolution was not process of development nnder the imme diate supervision and with the continued aid of God Dr. Girardeau attacked the position of Dr. Adger that the C urch had reached the knowledge of the truth by tbe discussion of unproved hypotheses, I Dr. Adger rose and reiterated his opinion and said he was astonished that his brother did not know tbe truth of it 1 In reply to Mr. Hemphill, Dr. Girardeau said the bill of rights so eloquently described was not only intended to guard the rights of individuals, but to guard the rights of the synod and the Church. 8 ppoee the board was enamored of a teacher or min ister who committed heresy, and refuse to present him to synod, would synod bo justihed in allowing Justice to be battled by constitutional : technicalities T No; synod wonld sweep away the teacher and the board. Dr. Girardeau thought tbe matter had been proper y brought up. If Dr. Woodrow had been tried before tbe Presbytery of Augusta, as he wonld have to be tried,- the power of the associated synods over the institution they created and maintained would be reduced to zero. A number of precedents were quoted to show that written and published docu ments could be brought before 'he i ndicial bodies of the Church aud tried without the personal presence of the writers. He had never believed heretofore that the foundations of the seminary were seriously endangered even in its dar- est days. But now he felt that the institution was on the edge of deadly peril, li Dr. Woodrow waa indorsed, th seminary would be known as the evolution seminary. Students might come, but tbe thief attraction would be Dr. Woodrow s teaching, and the ma jority oi Uhruuian people would avoid it. The Rev. Jamea L. Martin, of Abbe ville, S. C, had secured the floor for the night set-siou of tbe synod, and tbe body hastened to dispatch their suppers and prepare for the struggio - between tho two who by common consent are considered the intellectual giants of the ministry in this State. Of more than medium bight, stoutly built, with a face indicative ot in tollectuality and will, he stood up to de fend bis honored teacher and friend, Dr, Woodrow. The love between Dr. Girar deau and Mr. Martin is proverbial. They occupy now, as is usual with them, the same apartments, and are said to prolong their friendly contests into the depths of the night. He said the one point of dif ference between the contending parties was that one aide claimed that the Holy Spirit probably mtt organic dust. There was no doubt that the word du3t often meant inorganic dust in the Bible. All admitted that. There waa soxe dispute as to w betber it waa ever used to signify or ganic dust. The word was an ambiguous one used in the letter of the Great Father to His children giving them an account of their own origin. There waa no inspired interpreter to tell us the meaning of tbe word now. Each reader must interpret it in the light of its own context. "Dust shalt thou eat, was said to the serpent. What did the serpent eat T Organic dust. If it was claimed that tbe serpent repre sented the devil he challenged any man to show that the devil ate organic dost. In other parte of God's word the term dust meant organic dust beyond possibil ity of doubt. In the confession of faith there was not a scintilla of evidence to show that "dust" was not organic dust "Dust thou art," said God to the father of the human race. What was he then? A rational animal with an in mortal spirit derived irom tne preatn ot boa. stand ing before God with hands and feet and eyes and teeth and tongue, was Adam then inorganic dust? That was a part of God a word they were told it was heres to expound. If Dr. Woodrow couldn teach it in the seminary, none of them could teach it from the pulpit. "Unto dust thou shalt return" did not mean return to inorganic dust. When, in the language of Job, a man's skin worms destroyed his flzsh, he became assimi lated with the worms and was organic dust. When the enemies of Daniel were cast into the lion's den they did not became inorganic dust. Job said : "I also am formed out of the clay :" and in an other place he asks if he shall be returned to tbe dust. Job aaid God formed him him of clay, of dost, as He did Adam formed him of dust from the loins of his father and mother. Was that inorganic dust? Dr. Woodrow a opponents did ex actly what they charge him with doing, They took a context and forced it to mean everywhere what it meant once. Dr. Woodrow did not do t' aL If he bad done it be would never have written tuat .he hypothesis of evolntion waa "probably true." If he bad done as his opponents did and violated the rules of interpreta tion by forcing a word to mean in one place what it did in another, he would have written that evolution wee s demon strated qypotaesia. nr. Woodrow s po sition was that the expression '.d St" was an ambiguous one. As the Bible had left the question an opefTone, the child of God could go through that open door into the domain o atreuce and seek light. If the knowledge of what material man was made of was necessary for the saving of souls or an essential matter of faith the Bible would never bave left the question involved in doubt. That shut and silent Bible was bis passport into the regions of science and gives lam permissica to in vestigate his oncost ry joy himself. Breth ren oi tbe other aide oMected to the words I ''extra scriptural ;"' if they did no l;k j that they could tak" the lerficii rttv-.L i and call it "inira scriptural J and' mit that eyojatio-f waa in the Bible. They objected to non-contradiction as applied to the theory and teemed to be equally ayerse to contradiction. He might say for his side that it had pitied unto their oppo nents and they wonld not dance, and mourned unto them and they had not lamented. He did not see, he said, why an immediate vote should not be taken. He was as anxious to go home as anybody, but he proposed to stand by those guns until the ship went down. Synod might murder and bury this trqtti U it saw tit. He woojd stand by the grave with stream ing eyes, but with confidence that God would give it strength to rule in His own good time. Dr. Martin contended that the purpose for which Dr. Woodrow's chair was established was for teaching tbe con nection between science and tbe Bible, and that he had don that and frothing else Ue Lad not taught or inculcated the theory of evolution, lie had taught, as he wis bound to do, the connection between the probable hypothesis of evolution and the revealed wor& Thf-re was no incon jistfiacy i tie action of the majority of the board in indorsing Dr. Woodrow's course while repudiating bis theory, tot his teaching was at tha inevitable and di rect demand of his duty. He had been brought before tbe jury and tried, and a verdict of "not guilty" 'rendered, and yet synod waa asked to sentence htm to have bus mouth sealed. GERMAN ELECTIONS. The Progresaistg Disappointed with the Result la Berlin A Decline or 10,000 la the Liberal Tote Many JSecond Ballots Re quired Throughout the Country Lawlessness ia Canada. Great Destruction of Property by Storms in England, Bath oa Land aad Sea Cablegrams. CANADIAN LAWLESSNESS. Beaghs Rill! Terrorising; the Peaple la st viciniijr ar atieaiptcaiaa. Winnipeg. October 29. Information re ceived at Port Arthur-says the police force sent to Michipicoton is inadequate to a cell the disturbance. A gang of about irty desperate roughs bave their head quarters two miles from the village and keep ud a reign ot terror, lhev threaten the life of anyone who gives information against them. A larger police force or military deta hment is neeaea to restore oraer. STORMS iT ENGLAND. treat Destrnrtlaa of Prapertj- aa Laasl aaa aaa. Lokoon, October 29. A violent north west storm prevailed last night and to day throughout the British isles and the neighboring seas. Houses were demol ished at Shields. Vessels on the Clyde were driven from their moorings and many small wrecks are reported along the coast. Four vessels were driven ashore off Greenock. Incoming steamers report teaifal weather encountered at sea, A steamer from Lisbon for Cardiff w wrecked off Penzance and the German cruiser Undine was wrecked off the Dan ish coast. The crews of both were saved. fJEBXAN ELECTIONS. Ike Praaresalata BHaappalateel Effect as tne Bactaiiai vase. Berlin. October 29. The rrogressiste are disappointed at tbe result of the Ber lin elections yesterday for memners ol the Reichstag. Second ballots will be re quired in tour districts which they have hitherto carried. This result is attributed to the Socialist vote, which showed an in crease of 38,000, while there was a decline of 10,000 in th Liberal vote. Many sec ond ballots will be required throughout tne country. Election reiurns come in slowly. .Re ports from various suburban districts in dicate the election of eight members of the party of the Canter, three Conservatives, three National Liberals, three new Ger man liberals aid six Socialists, in three other districts tke votes are scattering and new ballots win te required. Latter. The result of tbe Parliamentary elections in sevetty-four districts is now known. In twentvnine districts there no i hoice. Secont ballots will be taken. In thirteen of these twenty-nine districts the Socialist candidates will contest with the candidates of ether parties. The suc cessful candidates include thirteen of the Center, seven Socialists, six German Lib ern la, six National Lioerals, five Imperial ists. ' four Conservatives, two People a party, one Guelph and one Alsatian. Two Socialists were elected in Hamburg, four in Saxony and one each in Berlin. Aleona and Greiz. Eleven more will probably be elected at the second ballots. THE G&EAT TTPU00N IN JAPAN. The Devtrnetlon at Tekehsaa aa Taklv Ureat laa af Lire. 8an Francisco, October 29. The steam er Arabic, w ich arrived yesterday from China aud Japan, brings the following lurtoer details ot the great typhoon which, on September loth, caused such terrible destruction of life and property in Yoko hama and Tokio The storm came np so rapidly and with such tremendous fury that no precaution could be taken. In Yokohama the entire lower part of the city, called "ihe Settlement, was com pletely wrecked, not a house waa left stand ing. The inhabitants made no attempt to save their property bat flsd for their lives. to escape drowning from tbe rushing waters driven on land by the fury of the wind, The newspaper makes no attempt to fur nish any details of the destruction in that section of the city, and summarises by say ing, that as the settlement is destroyed it is useless ui jroouatr any detains. ine higher portions of the citv being more ex posed were equally unfortunate. -Several of tbe largest am' most substantial buildingi were swept awav as if built o! pasteboard, In that section alone 12S bouses were de stroyed and 39.) damaged. The loss of life on shore is less great than at sea. Out of eighty sailing vessels fifty-three were lost, with 22: persons aboard. Twelve vessels, with 120 persons.are also missing. Of five lifeboats that went to rescue the drowL ing crews four were swamted and ten of their rrewa drowned. The typhoon was the severest experienced since 10. CAULEURAXS. Di uhn, October 29. Tbe trial of Corn wall and Kir wan for unnatural offenses resulted in an acquittal of tbe prisoners. London, October 29. The Dake of Con naught will return from India next March. He will come by way of San Francisco. London, October 29. Truth says Ger many has offered Brunswick's succession to the Duke of Cambridge and he has re fused it. London, October - 29. Lord Marcus Beresford was to-day committed to await trial for his assault on Thomas G. Bowles, editor oi the I antiy avr. London, October 29. At tbe Cumber land Assizes nine Orangemen, of Cleator pariah, arraigned yesterday for rioting juir l Jtn, were discharged. Cairo, October 29. Wolseley arrived to-day at Ambigol in his progress up the Nile. Canadian boatmen succeeded in get ting 120 boats over the second cataract, Paris, October 29. M Carrey has been appointed French consul to San'Francisco. M, Yauvert de Mean, whose place he takes, retires with the rank of an officer of the Legion of Honor. London, October 29. The brig Sisters, from Troan October 24;h, for Galveston, is dismantled and anchored near Girvan, Scotland. The crew landed. Capt. M Gn fling remains aboard. London, October 29. Intelligence has been received here that the man-of-war Seignelay, baa hoisted the French' flag at Tajurab, Sagallo and, Rodala, on the bay of Aden. It is reported, tfcat trance will anneg then. LoNtoN, October 29. In the House of Commons to-day A. Evelyn-M. Ashley, Under Secretary for tbe Colonial Depart ment, stated .that the government was pre paring to send a force to expel the Boeto from the disputed territory. The Hagcb, Octebcr 2i( he erection for the ef-c.cnd CbumUer of 8tates Oeneral r vaulted here in the return of the present Liberal members by immense majorities. Retonta from Ko province .ra intern- plete. - Cairo, October 29. It & Jeyvned that fifty Bashi Ba;onVs who were dispatched from Massowah in pursoi? ot marauders, have derted' ik- a 'booy to a band of Abyssinian brigand. 1 o K-qropeans are held as pronfirs hj them in hopes of it curing a ransom, ' Lo ndos, October 21. In consequence of a statement In the House of Commons by Earl Edmund Fitzmanrice, Under Sec retary for Foreign Affairs, that he must regard tha French blockage of Formosa as a notification of the exi-t&at n? a state of war between ifcnce and China, it is eT-tdd tnt British porta will be clot 4 to" transports taking French troope T, China. ' WINTERSMITH'S Chill Cure Cures every form of Fever and Ague, and Malaria. The chil whea brokea doe sot rttsre. The reason of Ita superiority ovax cluinine - and other remedW Is becan In, the. PWKA8ES there is alwav deranerfctent of tke lln-r and often of the dlgea tlveuijouis. Ihe remedies umjuIIt given have ref erence only to breaking the chill without regard to tne condition the system may be left In; where as the mere breaking of the chill Is but a small part of what 1 reqyired. Tbe various organs of the body, more especially tbe liver and stomach rust be brought into a healthy condition, toher wise the return of the chills will be tiu ufobeble result. WIXTKKSM1TH'8 Tpx0 act gently and agreeably upon the ller- a.id bowels effectually removln" Uii wu of tbe disease. tor safe by all Druggists. ARTHUR PETER A CO.. Wbolenale Ageuu, Louisville. Ky. 0. B. PARKER. 8. W. PARKER. G. B. PARKER & SON Rental Agents AND REAL ESTATE BROKERS 285 Main Street. SPECIAL stteatioa gives to the rental depart ment. Clue eolleetionj aodli-rompt setUe rgentl will be oar motto. I Absolutely Pure. This nowder never varies . A marvel of parity. strength and wholesomenes. More eeonomioal toaa the ordinary kinds, and esnaot be told bf competition with themaltltade of low-test, short- weight, alum or raospaate powders. oia only in eans. ROTAL BAKTNI POWTtEB PP.. New Tnrfc. STATE TREASURER'S Quarterly Report. Etatb Tbbasdbbb'b Office, October 1, 1881. To Bis Excellency. WM. B. BATE, Governor of th btats oi xennessee Bib I hereby make to you my Quarterly Report as State Trees srer, from July 1, ISM, to October WW. , . RECEIPTS To balance In Treasury July 1, 18S4......m5,134 S4 X. am reoeired 1Kb iras- Im sDz.sfvr ev Oonnty Court Clsrks 6o,667 80 CirouitGouri Ulerks Chancery Court Clerk... 4,)1 m 8.0H0 70 l.SUl rtupreme voir! UlerBs. liw uourt uieru ... Criminal Ceart Clerks.... Revenue Collectors , Redemption of lands.-.., ,. 7V2 t 1,67 11 .. 6,6;U 7 1-1 ITU I State tax ins, vo.. Lessee State Penitentiary.... tt.lrt OU bale McMinnville and Man- ehastar Railroad 3,974 30 State tax bank. 80 00 Railroad Bute tax 240 00 4179,049 61 t94,183 85 DISBURSEMENTS. By amount paid state proeoatioB......v9,ti Judicial salaries..... ... 24,716 Cuart Referees salarr A,M Executive salary l,6ri2 Officer Penitentiary salary. Adjatsnt-Ueneral salary SOU Librarian salary 24s Ass't Librarian salary H3 Att'yOen'l and Reporter... SOU bup t Pablio Instructio sal ary.. 605 00 Sup't Ho. In. Mid. lean. salary- . BOO 00 Clerk hireComp. office 8.-3 32 Clerk hire Trees, office S3:) Si C erk hire Sec'y State office 223 U0 Sup't Public Instruction 124 W Capitol expense .. 1,241 W Publie Arms expense.. If 4a Execative expense..... 40 f5 Library expense ... 62 4S Court Referees expense.. 81 21 Common School expense 13 25 Treas. office expense . . 30 00 Seo'y State' expen. ISO 50 Comp. offioe expense.. . IM CM R R. Com, eapense. . 42 Fnading Board expense. 4,049 W Supreme Coart expense. 1 43 37 Int. School fund.. 70.67S 74 Int. State debt- - 96,917 SO liospital Ins.no, Mid. Ien- nessee - 24,250 00 Hospital Insane, Bavt Ten Tennessee.. 22,049 87 RUte Board of Health 718 70 Railroad Assessor 1,14 30 Refunded revenue .,. 3,0.15 15 State Normal College 141 66 Eub. Gov's Proclamation- 285 55 unatica to asylum .. 244 17 Pensions to blind 1W 00 Public printing . . 210 60 Supreme Court Reports..... . I.'AO 9 Land (ale 4.5I4 00 Tax aggregate 406 50 But Pent'y, building, re- pairs, etc 674 St Arresting fugitivei... 1V BO Deaf and Dumb School .. 5,000 J0 Tennessee School for Blind. 4,000 00 Bureau A. S. M. and I... 2,750 00 -23,447 08 Balance in Treasury October 1, lS4...to70,736 77 Tbe above balance consist of the following: Cash in bank as per Schedule No. 1 4143,009 65 Bank ef Tennessee certifi cates redeemed 101,209 00 . Bank of Tenne.se "old is sue" redeemed 6,810 SO Am 't paid on redemption of 127 btate bonds 10.30 95 Cuk hud il.liil X7 1570,735 77 Respectfully submitted, ATUA THOMAS, Treasurer. aja I, ShawlBi Bsalan mr im Hsu at Weleker i, ia. First National Bank of Nashville.. t American National Bank nf KerhrlU Fourth National Bank of Nashville.. Mechanics' Bank of Knoxvlle .. .. . first National Bank of Chattanooga . Union and Planters' Bank of Memphis Bank of Commerce, Memphis.. . Brownsville Saving Bank... Shelbyville fcavings ..... State National, Memphis . Franklin Bank, Clarksville ... People's Nat'onal, Pulaski.. First National, Columbia - Bristol Nation.l.... . Stones Hirer Nationsl. . ..... 13,45 12 i,im 50 55.3,1 21.141 41 14,7 93 U.0.J4 Si .l: 26 10.7HS 65 23, MO 30 U.H 41 lo.4; in 14.IW1 33 8,H1 52 6,655 : 11.965 Kt liookoat liank., i,m 50 Lincoln Savings Bsnk First National, Favetteville .. Commercial National .. . 41 1.5O0 00 4.348 9U 6.'.iO 27 Bank of Madison... Bank of Columbia Third National, Chattanooga. ' Mechanics National Bank ... People's Bank. Knox ville. ... Springaeld National Bank .. . National Bank, Franklin . , Second National Bank, Columbia Bank of Lebanon -- People's National Hank, McMinnville. First National, Tallabeme. Commercial Bank, Paris... . Second National Bank, Lebanon.. Giles National Bank National Bank, MoMinaville . Kut Tennessee National Bank. National Bank, bhelbyvills. . Hiwasme Savings Association 9,XH2 77 5,026 1 1.223 S5 2.W 07 2 10 29.624 01 11.322 NO ' 4,UI Ul ft,41T lo 11,121 30 Kl.filS 1 9.KU2 5H 213 54 17. 2 U3 2l4 40 5,101 53 Hit 46 uinson uoonty Jiank.. V ..... u 1 N.,!nn.l 11. H28 1 Farmers1 National Hank 23,tt!2 17 8,107 86 2.799 21 runxoi ijewisDarg Frauklin Association..... Cleveland National Bank. 9,9Ui 93 Total 1443.009 6 This i to certify that I have compared the abov statement of lb receipts and disburse ment in th. State Treasurer's office for the quarter beginning July 1, lsrj4, and ending Octo ber 1, ISM, with he accounts ia my owe offioe as Comptroller, and I find tbe same to be eorreet: and I have also examined the statement ren dered by the different depositories of the State, and find their respective statements to agree with the amounts s set forth in the appended sched ule; and I have also made actual count ef all the cash on hand in the Treasurer's offioe, and I find tbe amount to be as reported in the above, and that said report is in every resprat correct. rw t- , ,ttiK P- MCKARD, Comptroller, October 1, 1881. . ' ExgrXT'vi Offirg. NasviLLt. lass., October 1, lt. The foregoing statement of all money saw in the Treasury of the State of Tennesree, and inch as have neon reoeived therein, and been dis bursed therefrom, for the period set forth in (aid report, it being from Jaly 1, 1884, to October 1. IB, mad. by Atha 1 homes. Treasurer, aad eer flfiej by P P. Pickard, Comptroller, in conform ity to requirements of the Legislative aet passed March 22. 1883, ha been examined by me and found correct: and tha came is hereby certified aad ordered published. October 1. 1884. w at. B. BATE, floyeraer. WEAK, OEYELOPED PARTS w TTfc nrMAB nony tM.im.Kn, 1- tcuirm, la our ti :. r WlTUe.Jtt.at fJtara ta ao s?Tldmcr of fcaaiSwa: aUi.tt this, f tttaa aJrgrtlaera ar tit Inch I j lu.Kir.ad. ataw m aaasajt-a cirr-aiaj-a rinnr pstyTyT-tiiara.Lr aJdrfyir-a; l-ta Mar.!. alCq. HuTI. V Tu.flp rmiL, . : : 1 . . . J. S. Mallory and C. IS. Carroll TTTTltL be fond at No. a MaiiM. street, V Vlllvr. aud kealal Igrau Having an tored inu a partnership for the purpose oi tra&sactiag business as Co.leotors, we earnest ly salient the petruaage of this community, in rLkl?j7" 'lTe?.,, lon- Ail busioes iB, '"it,..t?, our "' ?." be promptly attended to, aad settlement will be made a promUly as th account, tt., are paid. M A wT.O.HY ft CARROLL. KEULT & ROPER, WHOLESALE Grocers and Cotton Factors, No. 392 Main Street. Gnyoso Block. A. B. TEKADWEIX. Cotton Factors, Yholesale Grocers, Wo, 11 Union Street, : : : 31cm ph In, Tenn f olmer.Thomtoa & So. CottonFactors, Wholesale Grocero ho. s6 aTOoirr sbtrkrt. uehphiw. t Tno LIVERHORE FOUNDRY & MACHINE Co 100 TO 174 aVDAMS STREET - .MEMPHIS, TUXTS. MAHUFACTTJRERH marw aran aeaasiaiKBW B-Blts.y. M nuSUllmtf-. ti.ela. (. Cotton PreMa. XU. Powers, Ola Searing, Railroad aad Steamboat Work, KulaL, tkawnallla. iirl.tn. l7", VS lssiS, l0su atamaa AeMr4ta. BM4, rips t-lttam.a, BJ.su, t&wZimiE sBva lJteaw-V.a,er aUa , aw-lai ar, 4 reatlaV aai Ornamaatll Irva WaS JBaZ-s iUacaimitk War a4 &aral Repairs. mmJ ij.oV " Orchard Grass, Timothy, Herds and Clo ver, Winter Pasture, Barley and RYE. Summer, Fall and Winter Turnip SEED. Latest Improved Farming Implements, Kemp's Manure Spreader, Acme, Thomas k Eagle HARROWS! R.G.GRAia&GO 361 Main street and 37 Union afreet. HEUIPIll, i TKXNKNMEE. HELP FOB THE WEAK. liar v,a toat lh TTiaHH. 0bMrtt. uti Ylfor of fci mm frnrtt lo yciu etjTpr Nrtwou iJebUtW, or anr or WMkrB. or (wp Worknl Urala. lallM Hark. fertsan Llaw a, Khrurnatieni, or th Nerratu Kx ham ton fUkywbiiT t that prmlrmiire eiex-trirttr rl waftietiam tva fl vti to the) ay, twro n tli Howard UaJranlst 8titll (awalwvvca.), iplal and (Tthar appliance madt by tha Amrrtcan Oatmi (mtm g i tcrw one or ncnmmr ir an, n it re your inrarrat to too pany, if tha atvowt prMltrr refavedy known, attei will ear WaMaj. an wiRcra ran. rutaa wnn uoaw wno nav, at tea wajea tmj; Cram. La, A. LXXld, SI MvCh'.VaJI anv., (TttCtvffOI ' iJ Orrrrnma mv truaihlai ol flflsew tears' aiantflna." " Oa. I. .-cTtv-T.vrarvj, .jsMirer. " u ia a;i uiai tm eiaian.az i rvar U r.m.mcd ,(.' E. R. Tuttle. Faatviigrr AfTrnt V. f. ft. B-.No. U (tout), r-urth rtrtti. EU. Lovia. It did fawn wtor torn liian voa -.d it Wtwild Ffwi J. Hark-tt, Unit rUck. iV L.. f.a"?" rr1"r eOatiPlaH hrttlUi. J. ft. MU Kata. WIS aul ttrr-t he l-olai - U rrlltvrd m of tmo tli moat dtsTtmatnc allatventa thatl huanaatty la bate to. Thovaanda ot tratimnnfala oaa b im at offer. To tnati Who autJiT Lsoaa of Mant4d and oihtn srttVcu t tndiasrAtaata, w dcBirr to aav that our apvs aaskejaar aUL mmA tfjaJk laa sWM twiaaaar V. Caaasv Ma Pu. Out PamphlrC Thrwa Trt a . alahta all. rsa. or arautaa ror i. wu. sTatta mourn mm mmmmmmtMm an m uwiara,. AMERICAN QALVANIO COMfVUrV. 312 North ahtWi at,, t tea, i t Lesaa, CT The Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York. OBUANIZCD1S4S. Assets Jan. 1,1S84......$101,148,248 K5 A purely mutual company. All profits divided among ido oreq. JOHN F. WILsLEKSON, Agent, 41 Madison street. Da. A. ERSKISB. Medical Ex'r, 20 Union st. HEtMNINGS IMPROVED . SSFT ELASTIC SECTION G000ET U wvjTwtwd to wavr rorvarar, At itna form BraUr, and tr! tutrasj 'aXlFfavrtton than any niJ()orae in ttartjCor pHr pavid ant i .H. . a 'I '"raana m awj oi. ui XJ. jonst-fl a IX lywracaaxra, S40 142 1Uim1u1i4i aCAlaaae, swsBx.hr HURTKB RaaMMU Notice to Contractors. S BALED PROPOSALS will be received by the osrd of Supervisors of Sunflower enuntr. Miss., to build a Jail at Indianola, according to plans and specifications on til in the offioe of the t'hanevry Clerk. The board reserve th right to reject any or all bids. Plans sobjent to modifica tion. Bids te be opened on the loth day of No vember, 184. J.T.WALTON, (Clerk Board Supervisor. Tndlsuol. October 9, 1KH4. r.r awl. kyJ.w, VOE4.KU aa jx. W7I and 410 ! ., Memphis, Tbu; Annual Meeting of Stockholders Omci or Mbhphib awn CttAButsTnu R.R. Co.. I 110 Broadway, New York, Oct. 3,1864. rpiJIB annual meeting of the stockholders of the A- Memphis and Charleston Railroad Company, for tbe eiection of Director and the transaction of such other bnsires nr to.j properly coin be fore it, will be held in HUN rSVIULE, ALA, on ' Thursday, November 13, 1884. Transfer books w ill remain closed from October 13th to jjovember l'ith, both inclusive. . . SAMLiSL THOMAS, President. L. M. Scbwsb, Secretary. Mr To eger.ts of the several stations will 'trr nish stockholder with free ticket to ss jfmm the meeting. ' " WILTON. Irs-. PENNYROYAL fiLLSI! (CHICV.CtTER'S ENGLISH.) .eortsitiai alia oai? aeouiue. Jr ties' raiL Imh,mmI4i to all CAlTYMin stllT aamlDxa.MC.aiKi tmliaw 4 cantata auaipi Jot purUaUart Ml letter seat CUM-H Kenr.it srwrwroAt. en. 4 . asi aualaaa Baaaro. phUavra, Pa. FRESCO PAfflTIIIG ! laEBKII BROS. Contractor! and exeentor ef the Fresco Palatinr ia the New Oayoso Hotel aad Peabody Dining room, and several private residences in th. city, will furnish design, en application, for all kiad of F renewing in all the modern and ancient style. Address or eall at STURLA'S European Hotel, corner Msin and (4ayoso streets. Memphis. Tens. Manhood Restored, yictiran of rnnth fol impmdrnr..?.ulnf Nervooe De bilitv. Hreiaatur llrai. and aU.mor4.te hroeeht ea -.,br ailar...ingj. H. hntVAa.aauh" -i .iT YOUNG & BROTHER, Booksellers and Stationers. 248 Main Street, nipliis, Tenn. SCHOOL EOOKSl ".OT,. eity snd private school. ' MEDICAL BOOKS 1 fXHTrJir-l- 3T. STANLEY, FUNERAL DIRECTOR, AM4 HalsB Bls-ee-C Mmphla, Teaaa; iLLL stock of Wooden and Metallic Cases u j J,.ilC"-',ky P"al Ro.fce, .to., always em i .." j J7 ' 'eraa ar Xelepheas prompt- Taffy Tolu V'f after eatinr, for Indiges- ,tiB. A perfect substitute lFYi for tobacco. Ask your drag ant or confectioner for Col- avj w ayf a . eoaaiw -ire-n,iw.i r.t 1 MBJ , ijsj xoiu, manufactured ,,--aaairkeT hyColgaa A McAfee, Louio ! . -simple bundle by mail ou re- eeiptpf six cent. Art Clashes Miss lilgbee's School. THE Studio, No. 11 Jessamino street, is Bern open to private pupile. Clsnaes in Woe. Carving and in Free Hand Drawing, from easts and models under Miss Carrie Lobyns, of th. Cincinnati Univarsitv. Ail Painting under Mrs. Dr. Nei.on. & S. TKEADWKLLw OF AND DEALERS IS foMICP - i " liar !!' Z&WiS4t est r ll i y y