Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XXIV. MONROE, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY. MAY :4, 1889. UMBER 88.
I,. BAER & BRO.,
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, &c.
AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
NOS. 10 & 12 GRAND STREET, MONROE, LA.,
.9r Respectfully Invites the public to call and be convinced that they are e.arrying
a full anll select line of thoe above.
- New * Spring * Stock -
for every department received daily. Prices to suit everybody. Specialattentioul to..
Mail Orders.. BAEK & RRO.,
Nos. 10 and 12 Grand Street, Monroe. La.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
AFT GooIs, Boots, Sioes, HiaLs, &c.,
Nos. 123, 24 and 20 GRAND STREET,
IVION :OE-., - - - .. - LA.
The attention of the Trade is called to his well selected stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
All Lines Complete. e
Call andt examine the stock and price of goods. pB All mall orders tilled with (are a
Said dispatch. a
J. S. BLOCH,
-Wholesal o and Rltamil Dealer in- b
Liuo rs, ins, Brandies, Ales, Beer,
CIG-.A ES, E C'I'O.
Highest Cash Price Paid for Hides, Wool and Fur.
CORNElg GRAND AND DESNIAtD STREETS,
Solnroo, La. v
E-.r T. BE TOITI,
No. 221 DeIARi4 L I MONROE, t
STREET,, -_=i LOUISIAN A,
Choice Family Groceries
HARDWARE, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE I
TINWARE AND NOVELTIES. C
Country Produce Bougilt ansd Sold. b
Goods purchased from Ine will be delivered FREE :within the City Limits. f
I sell the Celebrated MONOGRAM VINI ' AI l. Everything sold on the
LIVE AND LET LIVE PLAN.
Sanaples of Nall Paper Always on Ilnad. COUNTRY ORDERIS SOTICITI)D.
E_ H- E ,IJ 1 LL_ ,
Bookseller and Stationer.
SPECIALTI'IES ...< * ..
H oo10L BROOKS, GUNS, PISTOLS, RIFLES,
ILANK 1OOKS,. SE! I llS, CARTRI DG1)Eo. CA 'S, ,
I.IIIRIARY, MAGUAANES AN)D PAI'EllRS, SUOT,' POWDVI)ER, WVADS,
PUITHH G(OO)DS. FISIING TACKLE. t
POE'TS AND OTHIIER WORKS, OIL, NEEICDLE., a&t.
OLI)AY (1001D). ISEWING MACHINE S. I
No. 15 Grand St., MONROE, LA.
)eSIAllt) STIREET, MONROE, LOUISIANA,
- DEATLER IN -
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS, PAINTS,
Oils, Varnishes, Dye Stuffs, Glassware,
Putty, Pens, Ink, Paper, Envelopes, Lamps and Chimneys.
FINE CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
Pure Wineos and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes.
W. A. BAILIII. DR. T. o. BRWE\VEK.
BAILIE & BREWER,
Successors to .. A. Moorle anlld . II. Harris,
WHOLESALE A.ND RETAIL DR ItIIISTS,
MeFee's old Stand, Grand Street, Monroe, La.
Dealers in Medicines, Chemicals, Paints, Oils,
Glass, Stationery, Cigars and Tobacco,
Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes.
New Stock Spring ant Summer Iillinery!
Tle underigned u htl 1*.i.~st received fron Nh'ow York. New. Orlean tll:1tl It. T.o1a is a:
large and ele~gant esaortntet of
Spring and Summer Millinery
of the Ilatest stylrs. A-lio a full line of
to which she respectfully ivit.es the attentlion of the ladies of Monroe and vicility to
an inspectlon. .Nole Ageit Fhr I,(- I ivelrsal ::Ii-,h1i ,n L'attern C(o.
So. 11 Soutlh Grand Street, MONROE, LA.
TO BRIDGE THE M ISSISSIIPPI.
The P'rojcct Discusscd at a Dinner at
the St. Charles.
[Times-Democrat, April 27th.]
At the St. Charles Hotel last even
lug an informal complimentaury dinner
was given to the eminent engineer,
DIr. Thus. C. Clarke, Mr. J. C. D)nis
occupied the chair, with the guest of
the eveuing on, Irs right ud 3M:ylor
Shakspeare at his tfti. There were
also present Messrs. W. Van Ben
thuysen, 1E. AI. Hudson, Henry Shaw,
A. Brilttu, A. C. Landry, A. J. Dels
vigue, 13. MI. iarrud, T. E. D).vis, J.
W. Fairftax, I. K. Small, leo. John
Glynn, M. Gtllis, F. A. Daniels, J. E.
Sliger, M. J. Zunls, AIlain I:lasis and
Judge J. iM. Bonner.
The dinner was an exceeldiuglyg in
formal and very cr;joyabie affir, and
after an excellent bill of fire had re
ceived suitable attention, Mr. Hudson
openrd the business ot the evernig by
speaking at some lntigtlh upon the
brilliant future opening to the South
generally, and to New Orleans in par
ticular. lie pointed out that thie
bridging of the lMississippi wa:s an es.
sential factor in the fulure prosperity
of the South.and her great metropilc s.
A few years ego the prjsect wo'u!d
have been regarded as chimerical, but
in the light of recent achievenrents
in enginesring, it be.rtrio s'irrillly a t
question of busllress ent-rplrisei, Anita
bly backed by capital. I
Mnr. Clarke spoke very bri fly. le I
explained that lie had been called up
on to examine the river at this point "
and report upon the practicability of
bridging it by Mr. Van Benthnysen, V
and he did not think that he could V
better interest those present .than by 3
telling them how lie carne to have
business relations with tile last named C
gentleman, as the story had a very a
strong bearing on tihe practicabllity of "
the great enterprise, in which he plre
asulned all present were mororn (r tless
directly interested. t
Mr. Van Benthnysen had uniIerta. d
ken to bridge the Hludson river at
Poughkeepsie, an undertaking that t
was in many, if not all, respec:s more
dillicult fromn an engineering point of ii
vIew than the bridging of thbo is- L
sissippi at New Orleans. Mr. Van '
lenthuysen had deemed it expedient I
to secure his (Mr. Clark's) assistance, n
because the Union Bridge Company, u
of which he was the engineer, was
then successflIly progressing with the
bridging of the IHawkesbury river in
New South Wales, an undertaking
which, though more formidable, par
took largely of the nature itf the, work '
he had undertaken.
Like the HIudson, the i]I.rw:; hbury c
was a tidal estuary. Inr either river t
the current was stronger than that of b
the Mississippi at this Iipint. In troth d
cases it was lnecessary to lay tile ftuni h
datious for the piers at a great depth
fromt the surface of tire water, one or a
more of those for tire lI:twkcsbury r
bridge being laid at a depth of 17:5 feet J+
from the surface of thie water. oth t
the Ilawkcsbury at Siduey and the Iu
Hudson at lPoughkeeple irad beenr d
bridged, and in tile light of trhi cex- F
perlence these present ceutld readily h
understand that lie had the ulnrt st I
confidence in his ability to biridge tIhe
M[isisisippi at this point. Ilderd, so t
far as engineering ilillicultier . were c;tr
cered, he could see r.othirig in the
way of bringing the prip p.. it wirlk to i
a successful termination. a
There was also the qr(la'stil of the
location of tile bridge to be coas;ideriit .
It would be uec.:ssary to lay the fIun- I
dlations where the banks nild bel t of i
the river were subj'ect to ti 'cast I
possiblechanges, andl a+lo wheire the I
bridge would interfere as littlo as
possible with navigation. It would be
ntecessary for theli lire jectors of tie e:
terprise to bo able to sulhr,it to the t
engineers of the V'War Iep:irtment a
scheme which wouli lOtuet with their i
approval, and, of coirnse, thseo men I
would rnot be :al:t toI coseni: to any '
project which in their t-etinrtlliai
would obstruct navi iat:i; . lithIcrto
they had totijectced to schemres fir driw- I
bridges which contempltrtll nti a opleni
lug of 230 feet or tllcrcabouito, but thei
plan whichir ie pIroposetd clrr;ti.sl it dll
ant openring of .1i0 feet to bre Ihriilg, d rby
two cantilever draws swing ingi upon
pivotul piers -160 feet! ilaparti. Thi' i, ihe
had no doubt, woluld mnet with the
unhesitating aliproval (of the Igoiv rni-.
Very brierf slpecrhei fili!,al Ii y ,
iMayor Sthakspeare, lt'ieirs. I ltri-i,
Brittin, l)aniel-, (in. (Gly-n, M.i rr
Hiarrod, M'sj')r I vir , .Iesis. Th,,nmiia
Meyvr, Jitilgt i inner :lort Mr.
Mr. Vain Ih-l th3o~.tn s'ih i.e \,,i-hlidti
to correct so ilnlprc.~sit which rappiear
ed to prevail, l(it the tcleI' :titl I.e wats
presilernt iif a cottprllly whi'h lirtnli rietl
to buill Ili briilgp. TIhis ra-i itlrcir-I
reel. A crrpallt"ny if- gerlllll:rIcIen whioi
Iial the t nterlirie :lt heart, wr pie i ir
deavoring to secur thie n rac-nary taIr
miJs.ion to britlge the .Misissippi. biut
as ye't nie orgri!llr'.tiini lIl hlbeenIi filYe
upion. lie would aldd, hiowever, that
if the grunt were recured, tire ntlec'-siry
capital woult he fohrthc(mitig anll Ithe
bridge would be buiilt. lit tiad ,l crn
it slated that Capt. Maisn, ',pt.
liaarstick and (rCpt. Woirl lal i -
pressed their approval iI the prr j or: of
building a bridge above the city, lut
behad in his pFis-essiini l ticrs fri in
Sthe first namted gentlemain atiing thiiat
now they understood the sitlation tn
affairs, they woul0 lIrer;u.urly (lppe'e
the bridging of the river above the
city, and he understood that Capt.
Woods had also expressed the same
opinion in the most -unmlistakable
With an opening 460 leet wide a
bridge below the city would oser
practically no obstruction to nviga- I
tion, but it was altogether a dlfferent I
thing to place a bridge above the. city,
where heavy and unwieldy tows of
barges would have to find their way
through the opening. These 'large t
tows did not go farther down the river "
than New Orleans, and, therefore, a 1
bridge below the city would in no way
affect that branch of navigation, while
any one who knewanything of marine t
matters would understand how easy it I
would be for all oceau-going vessels a
and all boats in the lower coast trade t
to pass througlh an opening 460 feet I
Harrlson Worse Than Cleveland. ".
Eager Republican politicians and
their friends, the ofilee-seekers, are say
ing here that President Harrison is
carrying the theatrical businees too far.
His]tardiness in disturbing ,the spoils,
they say, is mainly due to his determi.
nation to prove to the country that he
is a bigger man than Blaine. He was
very sensitive of the campaign talk
that he was only going to be a tool in
Blaine's hands and it is his overwhelm- V
ing vanity, his Jealous determination
to be considered master of the silua
tion, that impels him to refrain, so
stubbrnly, from that speedy diltribu
lion of the spoils among the Republican C
victors which it was generally expected ts
would happen through the influence of
le rhas soured and alienated Senator
Qulay beyond the hope of reconciliation, o
antd has thereby set an example to dry c
ult the sources of party enthusiasm, b
break the bonds of party organization
and destroy the hope of reward for even
the greatest party services. Angry and n
disappointed Republicans are now say
ing quietly that Harrison is doing all
that one main can do to ruin the party
and pave the way to its cerlain defeat i
in tr.o nest Presidential contest.
Cleveland, they say, with all his- gen
ius for 'giving offense to influential g
Democrats, did not alienate as man)
members of his own party in six
months as Harrison tias done in less
Col. Dudley's pathetic plaint that he
has no influence at the White House,
following the humiliation of Senator 0
Quay, is being talked about every
where. Senator Gorman and the other
managers of the Successful Democratie a
campuign of 1884 did not get everything n
tiny wanted from President Cleveland,
but they were never turned out of h
doors by him as Quay andr Dudley
have been by Harrison.
Blainre, too, they say, is being habit- a
Ially allid s:tudiously snubbed by liar- o0
rison \i Ih, is possessed of such inveterate o
ieniousy antd such overwhelming vani
ty ; bcc tuse that is how they regard it.
'hl;ey uccuse hirm of being unwilling to
do what his own natural desires would
prompt for fcir that his actions should
bo thotugh to be influenced by Mr. c,
Itlaine, and this sourIa of disappoint-. t
mert tI, the spoilmen in the d'fcovery p
that ihe pool they were playing for was t
linot nelly its large as they supposed. s8
A count of noses in tlhe Internal Rtev- i
enuie lurc:+u hero shows that out of ,
about two hundred and fifty offic-e.'
hohlter-t there are not more than twenty g
J)moIIocrats, and about the same pro- o
portion oshtins in other ollees. There a
are not at many Democrats to be t
turned lut as the political gamesters ,
Assishtnt l'ostmaster-General J. S. t
Ularkse'n was closeted with the Pre- a
sidtlit fir some time to-day, and in I
their uninterrupted privacy they i
dli-clrti'td the removal or retention of
I)emuocratic ipostmasters whose terms ,
have not expired. The same subject t
will be taken up by the Cabinet to- d
marriow. ,The general impression h
among some of the more keen-eyed a
potliticians is that the President will
allow the great majority of )Demo- c
crant, who are not heads of bureaus, to r
tr": ta I ut their terms.
.dvice to Mothlers.
M1rs. Vlnalo\w's .Sothing Syrup
slhou:tl always he used when children
art cuttllingi. toelth. It relieves the suf
ftrer it in'cP, it produces natural, quiet
sl',.p tIy r'li+'ving the child from pain.
u;it Ihe liittle' chtrub) awakes as
,bl ight cr i butlton." It is very pleas
atr lI ii tdll. It soothes the child, soft
elm-i lhi, gumni, allays all pain, relieves
wilind, regulates the bowels, and is the
btst knllown relnedy for diarrhu,,
Swli lier arising from teething or other
caues. Twenty-flvocents a bottle.
Ir. (I. A. Stal tells that the Mlaoros
;r'- greatl in oratory. O(n one occasion
lIi was being welcomned to a Maori
tiiwn. ,"Mlay your boots," said the
,)ratr of the day, "be lovely on the
lhill', "iin w hieh U. A. S. dimly recog.
nillzl a revisd version of "How beau
tliful upion the mountains are the feet
i(f hill thllatl bingeth good tiding".''
.New York Worlt : It is an interest
iig facti that Ihu GOvernor of N'orth
C.rlnan anld thie Governor of Southt
Catrlina will lodge at the same hotel
in ifin city during the centennial cele*
blration. Keep your ear to tho ground
:tnMd yout may hear a chPeslnutty but
ie:vr it.re-iting rearnrk.
ROW RAMS FIGHT.
Dlellg Accolding to the Code of Their
LThe Cornhlil iMagazine.] .
It may perhaps throw some light on
the obsoure causes of the stupidity of
sheep to see them figbt. To watch 1
two rams engage in a duel, which I
they do In a most gentlemanly man
ter, as if it were as much a matter of t
etiquettP as an engagement with 1
:swords in the environs of Paris, is t
better thab most farces nowadays. 1
Perhaps there are come ten or twenty t
tams in a yard or corral, and presently 1
two put their heads together. Proba- i
bly they are having a conversation, I
and in It some debatable matter crops
up, for one shakes his head impatient. e
ly as. if doubting the word of his Inter. c
locator. The insulted ram looks up, t
advances a step or two, and they rat- n
tie their horns together. Instantly all a
theother gentlemen gather round as a
the two intending combatants march ra
backward step by step with an admir- n
able slowness and deliberation. They e
are the two knights at the ends of the a
lists. There iiean instant's pause, and it
then they hurl themselves violently ti
forward to meet forehead to forehead ri
with a shock that ought to break their
Then the solemn backward march b
recommenoes, the pause is made, and (i
the two belligerents leap at each other a
once more, and the terrible thud is 1:
heard again. Sometimes they run ten it
courses before one turns dizzy and tde- o
clines the battle, but oftener live or it
six blows make the thinner skulled ii
turn away, to be contemptuously tr
hustled in the rear by the conqueror. ft
Occasionally the sight of one set of ri
duelists inspires theunccrupicd lookers uI
on with a noble ardor, and couple after o
couple join in to march backward side ft
by side and rush forwald in line to w
meet the opposing forces. It seems to at
me that there is more Interest in this b
than the mere farce of the display. at
however such a habit arose it can I>
hardly now he. advantageous to the ri
species, and must tend to lower them a
in the scal: of intellect, for while the .
thickest skulled remain lords, those i
with the most room for brains often a
get their craniums cracked with fatal t
This may help to explaitn the very a
uncommon idiocy of domesticated v
sheep, just as the duello among Aus- t
tralian blackfellows may throw light c
on the dull, thick headedness of some e
of the native humans in that country. 1
For their favorite method of dueling- a
at least it was that of which I heard f(
most-Is to take two clubs, and, having p
drawn lots in some tmtanner for the lirt '1
blow, to striko tile loser on the head as d
he bends down with tho utmost force ri
possible. If that blow is not drcisive-- a
and it is not always so-It is the turn o
of the other man to do his best, anti no a
on until a skull is cracked. $
Money in 'this Roadl.
[Front the Now York Timiett4. I
There is at least muo railroad io the
country that pDays more Ithan it a Lir r
turn upon investment. It runsi from n a u
point on tho Iron [ontnlaln railrond,
in Arkansas, to l1ot Springs, in thatit
state. It is twenty-two tuiles long, :rand
it cost $300,000 in tihe tvnal way. It Y
was narrow gauge when it w:.S tbuilt,
seventeen years ago, andt it is narrow n
gauge to-day, though it is the intention ii
of its owners to change the gauge soon, P
as Hot Springs loses that sort of pa. U
tient who Is too weak to stand the fui
tigue of even a single transfer.
On the front of each locomotive of P
the BHot Springs road is 1the coat of U
arms of the owner, Josuelh leynolds. I
It is a large diamond, insidet of which
is the letter 9J,." To the soulthiwestern
public, and over a largo portion of the It
west also, Mr. Iteynolds is knownl as
l"Diamond Joe," not on accotunt of the (
diamonds he doesn't Iut is able to to wear a
but on account of hits coat-o(f-tIro, or,
as hecals, it his tradomark. Bieforerl it
was known as I)iamniind Joe the otntr t
of the title got his '-tart in Ihi:' from tihe
Ioan who first put Jay Unildl on his
feet. With thu mtonty wlvanceid hy
Zedac t'ratt, late of I'rattt villh, ith,
State, J.ay (moultl ent into t()e I an
alng busincss, not itl \Vail t're'-t, but
in Sullivan county, and Jo.pth ILty
nolds emigrated to \W'icronti, nlitl tin
dertook ithe ratising iof wiheat,. Ito raitil
lots of it, and gave hip wi'hat :t nitrkt4
reputation by mitakin g the I ;clk in I
which it was iat'keti wjilt a Inrigt lilt- .
mond inside of wlich wIt sH(tIitit d it I I
'iJ." The lnnie hIo ttit's f,', I)i . 't eltt
Joe, has stuck to hit, int l 1 it vi- . (
dently proutit of it. I r itteit ir isrty
of his ans will Htailii i i I Ittcrl-r, t'
thits ilay, itn tis wiy :
/ whten )Iamonl J)im , 1 li his i visit
to the plnce. II hIad l rlit! ii !It ,!:
money in wheat, tind, hivingt w~onrkedl
-bard in the iiantime. lfuullt his,
Shealth was not what it Ilouhli b. A
h frientd told him there was o-it'me wol
Ilderful water at Ilot Slprings. 1it, wvent
•there, saw the spring , bathedr in tlln,
i/ water, was made weIll, anid continlled'l.
It that some day ltot Hprings wotuld hit :
popular health resrl. !Ilt- t.tit(.o tlet ti
tap the Iron Mountaln railroad with a
narrow gauge road": ftr pI'for to 1872
people wanted to reach Hot Springs
were compelled, after they disembark.
ed from trains bn ther Iro Mountain
rattroad, to -travel * "tt'WWt atege
coacb, and neither : the:, aoah no
the road over wblih iq e we in
the beet condltton.' Iio d oe oh.
tained d charttp*'fjt'e (gi iture of
Aarkansas aw q.MpI.elpttlq, lm to
charge each paaseq huelq Aidi: d at
the rate of 10 eents-per i'llb'Is1 -the
road was brought withaih ftille of
Hot Springs. Diamond Joe contlned
to charge 10 cent ,per mile tmiill a coa
pie of years ago, as the terminus of
his road was just Ontside thie lilpilt of
A couple of yeArs llo theieglilatnre,
egged on by philanthropiste pho felt
certain that Diamohd Joe" iat maklng
too much money, compelled'"r:' Rey.
nolds to carry his road to e Hoepringe
and to reduce his rate to 6 canto per
mile. Being a man who 1i,Ope to
reson, he obeyed the order. He has
not lost money by the cbangp,: for the
crowd that visits [Hot Sprinos s annu.
ally growing larger, and e aeti'aom of
it is compelled to travel to atid from
the [rot Springs on Diamond Joe's
His little railroad, At is believed by
men who have studied it, ha netted
him for fifteen years the at $100,
000 per notium on an outla, of rg0,000,
a faIr profit, at least, as Mt'elrdds go.
Diamond Joe has neverbeendlisturbed
in his monopoly, but for,A.thfatonthl
of last year he perhaps felt thqtt was
in somo danger. -TheMemnphis, Llttle
Riock and lodian '¶erritory raliroad ob
tained what it supposed to be tIhe only
feasible right of way for ad' opdg0ition
road. Part of it lay through' a 'orge
50 feet broad, with rocks toWerlag
on each side to heights rgplging
from 100 to 200 feet. The route
was surveyed, and there were
signs that the company really meant
business. Then the Mislottr.. acfle
stepped in. For reasons knoean'to the
latter road and to the :ERot 80rlngs
railroad, and perhaps to Diallmond Joe
and Jay Gould, the MhissourlJaeio
railroad, of which system, tie. iron
IMountain railroad isla a part, bad never
shown any desire to inteuorter with
the Hot Springs road,' but when the
Memphis and Littlhe Rook showed
signs of building, the Msleou 'Paelfio
woke up. The latter road "u mide a
break for the sprge, as a, matter of
course. The case was taken lant the
courts. The Memphis and Little
Ihock won. Thou the Mtssout Pacific
searched the surrounding country, and
found ia better route than the Mem
phis and Little Rock had selected.
Then the Memphis and Little Bootk,
dlscovering that it could not sell Its
right of way, concluded not to ,build,
anti Diamond Joe still hS a monabpoly
of travel into and out of Hot Springs,
and the road will pay, as usual,
$100,000 a year.
The "@olid South" Getting There.
(Over 11,000,000 bales of cotton, over
1000,000 bushols of corn, 100,000,000
bushels of wheat, 100,000,000 bushels
of outs, and other agricultural products
to the value of $1,000,000,000, or $800,
000,000 a year, have been the past two
years' production of the platitatlols
and firms of the Mouth. Ten thoesand
new iudustrial establishments in mln.
Ing at;d manufacturing during the same
period have been luaugurated and got
unltdr way ill this section. All this
sllows that l#le redeemed Democratle
'.Solid Stitlh" is marching on to pros
parrlty at it pace and progress that
promln's ere long to outstrip the more
powerfll and wealthy section north of
the Ohio ard Potomac rivers. ',Dilxe's
land"'' is no longer "'the land ofcotton"
alone. It i9 becoming the land of coal
and Iron andl mines and manufactures.
(omro Hutlth-conro Mouth capitalists
and farmeur of the Northern tItates.
'(Going West" is playCed out. There Is
wealth anid clmfort awaitI tg you in
this ~ t i(':1iJ,) .
J.ohllir unltnd nasliugton.
[Rev. T'. hDeWitt Tallutago.]
WVa,hington himself was a miracle.
\Vhat .Joshua was in sacred history the
f lrst A.irncri:c li president was in secular
histoilry. A th i)ll'i),ndI other mnen excel
led him in different things, but he ex
ccllhdi therl Iall in roundness and com
t,ilItt'i s of charaeolr. 't'he world naver
lily inevr will it, antither suchl exlgeln
.y. ife wis let down a )ivhlne Inter
pliitii,. Ilo was from Goddirect.
Wilmingion (N. C.) Morning tilar:
(otne of the leading characters who fig
ired la few years ago in Mouthern IRe
Iplullll'lia polic-t', was Col. George W.
(;arter. lie was of dissipated habits,
but ii very mnarketd ability. We had
for some years lost sight of him. But
it rermtna that lie has been reclaimed to
thi,. tllinitiit churclh in Virginila, in
whi*ch hie wa. for i( decade or more by
:far tlhi aimef't and molt gifted preacher
--bitwten ci 190 and 110---and Is now
, Ilcturirg in that State under the au
-ices of the Good Templars. He is
sail to br tile salnome magne'tic, powerful,
t llrnirloui ,kel;'r he used to be.
rt Chiiathalli's (,hill Tonic, ,1b1cJt in tihe
v wortli.' N, iousolri. ('uro guaran
ticetl. Mild Iy luigistl..