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The News-Herald. [volume] (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, December 10, 1891, Image 1

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.rnriniiiucn 1QQ7 KnUrxi at Pofcoe, Hillsboro,
STABLISHtU 1001. Ohio, m Moond-olaM matUr.
VOL. 54 NO. S3S
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"' A JtJsjjy tl-Vt' Mfati
, l f&' u TTltH Jlald
ence to Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery is, that,
kimlike sarsaoarillas and other
blood medicines, which are
said to be good for the blood
in March, April and May, the
Discovery works equally
well all, the year round, and
in all cases of blood-taints or
humors, no matter what their
name or nature.
It's the cheapest blood
purifier sold through drug
gists. Wftyt' Because it's sold
on a peculiar plan, and you
only pay for the good.. .you
Can you ask more?
" Golden Medical Discov
ery" is a concentrated vege
table extract, put up in large
bottles; contains no alcohol
to inebriate, r no syrup . or
sugar to derange digestion;
i? pleasant to the taste, and
equally good for adults or
The "Discovery" cures all
Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous
affections, as Eczema, Tetter,
Salt-rheum, Fever-sores, White
Swellings, Hip - joint disease
and kindred ailments.
Real Engllfdi Christmas Plum Podding.
This is-an excellent and reliable rec
ipe: Take ono and' one-halt pounds of
BUrit, the same quantity each of stoned
.raisins BDd of the best currants, one
iitndof chopped apple, half a pound
p.mixeU orange ami leinon peei, mo
srrated rind and juice of two lomona and
knd on? orange', three;fourths of a pound'
f each of flour and;o .Hoe ureaa-crumos,
f twelve ounces of sugar, one teaspoonful
of milk Chop' the Jsuef In as, cold a
place n'a possible ,1 stand the bowl on a
block of ice in a large pan until it is as
fine as flour. First, mix the dry ingred
ients thoroughly, then add the eggs (well'
beaten), the brandy, then the milk, and
finally, the juice of the oranges and
lemons. Have a large mould, butter the
inside well, and pour in the mixture.
Fit on the cover of the mould, and make
it water-tight with a little paste.' Tie
the mould in a cloth and put it on to
boil. This pudding to be perfect, re
quires about twelve or fourteen hours'
boiling. It should be cooked seven
hours or more the day before Christmas
and finished on Christmas Day. Good
Housekeeping. '
Piled! Piles! Itching Piles!
S. B. Belding, My rthe Avenue, Albany,
N. Y writes, Nov. 27, 1888: I, have suf
fered for twelve years from itching and
bleeding piles, was treatedjuy specialists
ancl tried every sort of remedy. Allen's
Discovery for Pilos'cured me, and I say
with confidence after it cured a case as
bad as mine it will cure- any case. I
wish all could know of-AIM's Discovery,
and use it sooner than I did." Price 50c.
Help fur KusMu.
In the perilous day's when tho. re
bellion burst upon the country and
there was a general belief that England
and France would recommend the se
cession ol the South a Russian fleet with
sealed orders appeared in the bay of
.New york. Those orders directed the
Russian admiral in command to' place
., his ships at the disposal of our govern
ment if France and England came to
T'the aid of the South. It was an act of
g6tten "Mr, Field .suggests that we
should now- send to Bussia "a large ship
or ships loaded with the gifts of a grate
ful people," and "show the world that
there is at least one nation which is not
Ungraieim. vine iiuuurcu ouipo uuw
H, with golden grain would not repay the
debt America owes Russia, and we trust
h ' Mr. Field's suggestion will blossom into
a great national act ol nenencent gener.
rosity and gratitude.
With a record like Simmons Liver
Regulator all should use(it for the liver,
kidneys and bowels.
We have succeeded in securing tbe
fagency for Beggs' Little Giant Pills,
These pills are all the name, implies ;
powerful, yet so mild and pleasant that
gtjftinft feols-any disagreeableness frqni
IhejeffecU of them. Only one pill a
doe and forty' pills in one package,
finniioh to last an v ordinary family,1 one
vi year.1 "xnce ciw; :
" Brothers, Lyncbbarg, 0,
:rrice ja cuib, ooiu uy Hopitjus
.- r.:, o.ji ii "i.i'.
From the Republican newspapers in
every part of the State can be collected
very many flattering and complimentary
notices of Gov. Foraker, but we have
space for only a few this week, yet from
these we are enabled to form a correct
estimate of the high esteem in which he
is held by a great majority of Republi
can voters of the State. By these it is
conclusively shown that he is not lack
ing in a combination of those qualities
of head and heart which the people of
this great commonwealth are demand
ing that the successful candidate for
senatorial honors shall possess.
In tbeso numerous delineations of his
character and abilities wo look in vain
for that selfish, austere frigidity of per
sonality that acts as a bar to the ap
proach and sympathy of the common
people, but in its stead we find reflected
a whole souled, warm hearted geniality
which is the well-spring of that magnet
ism Which has always been a natural
and potent influence in winning the ad
miration and attachment of the younger,
active and enthusiastic members of the
party. His untiring zeal and labor in
the advocacy of Republican principles
in every campaign for twenty years,
whether leader or follower, has won for
him a place in the hearts of another
large class of staunch and loyal Republi
cans of the State which no other can
fill, and they are anxious to attest their
appreciation of his services and party
fealty, by making hiui a tender of a
senatorial crown. This movement is
being opposed by that mighty army of
office holders in the State who hold
their positions through the instrumen
tality of ono who bj some occult ar
rangement, has been enabled to reign as
the solo dispensor of Republican pat
ronage of this great Republican Stato
for more than a quarter of a century.
As a natural sequence f this unex
plained mystery the voice of the Demo
cratic press throughout the land is raised
in decrying a change of this status of
affairs which is sq well suited to their
desires. It certainly requites no elabo
rate argument to convince the average
Democratic mind that there are great
political advantages in dividing the
senatorial representation' in .Congress
,wita"a-8tiM.kaingovr twenty thous-
app(.,KepuDiican majority, , xt is no
wpnder they 'howl ana buckle on the
armor of ppposition and join' the cohorts,
whose loyalty to tneir leaaer is prompt
ed by the official crumbs that fall from
Ibis hand. Againstallthiscombinedand
well organized opposition there is a great
uprising of feeling in the Republican
ranks and as tbe days go by this tide of
dissatisfaction rises higher and higher,
and with each day gathers strength,
and at the appointed time with restless
sway will sweep from placo and power
those who have permitted the fair name
of our great State to be marred by such
political chicanery.
How Foraker is regarded in the north
western part of the State is truthfully
told by the Defiance Republican Express,
which says :
"The northwest admires Foraker
because there is not a drop of selfish
blood in his veins. He is a Republican
from the soles of his feet to the crown
ol his hand, He is a warm-hearted,
broad mlnded.cultured. Christian Gentle
man, who has the good of the Republi
can party at heart. In 1889 his re-election
as Governor meant that he would
bo sent to the Senate to share its honors
and responsibilities with Sherman, but
infismuch as such election meant the
entering wedge to the breaking up of
the Sherman regime, that fearfully
wonderful year brought forth Foraker's
defeat and another Democratic Legisl.i
turo, which elected Calvin S. Brico U.
S. Senator from New York."
"Now the call is to a still wider field.
Whatever the politicians may say or do
the plain folks of Ohio and the old
soldiers of Ohio believe in him, and will
urge his merits and his claims to a higher
promotion. True, his chief rival for
the p'ace is a great man. Tbe services
to the country of John Sherman can not
be depreciated, but it is time to give
the younger men a chance in the Senate..
The people want fresh blood in that
body. They are tired of the 'Senatorial
courtesy' which allows the purchase of
seats. They aro tired of tho massive
Eonderosity of the American Houbo of
ords. They are tired of the rule of the
gilded barons, and wish men to take
their places who will not bear a shadow
of reproach upon their methods or thuir
character. We want brave, untiring,
alert men in tho upper house of Congress.
Such a man is J. B. Foraker,and it is with
pleasure that we hasten to give him our
support. New-Herald, Nor. 4th.
The Commercial Gazette does not to
day, nor has it ever entertained tbe
slightest feeling of enmity to Senator
Sherman, We admire John Sherman
for the gopd he has done,for the honor he
has conferred upon our State, but we
have seen fit in making acknowledg
ment of this to say that the State has
honored Mr. Sherman as never was man
honored before in Ohio, and whatever
debt was owing the Senator has beeu
fully paid. We feel tbe tiroo has couio
for a change, and that Mr, Sherman
should should give way to a younger,
more active man; one fullyfntouch
with, the present and better fitted to cope
with the questions of tho future. We
believe Governor Foraker the man for'
the times, and speak from knowledge of
the situation when we say his election
is assured beyond the shadow of a shade
of doubt. Commercial Gazette, Nov. SSth.
This comes from Kentucky, and what ,
it contains is full of truth. Says the
Covington Extra ;
' Thore is one thing that can be put
down to the credit of ex Governor For
aker. It is his unyielding fealty to his
party. He never scratches, but votes
the party ticket straight. It is pretty
generally conceded eVen by his politi
cal enemies that he is a bom leader of
men, and wields a personal power that
is worthy of respect and makes itself
respected. He is an acknowledged lead
er in Israel so far as the Ohio Republican
contingent is concerned t It will take
more than personal abuse of a spiteful
character to down such a giant. He is
possessed of a magnetism that few public
men can lay claim to. This is acknowl
edged bv all with whom he comes in
There is a gentleman over in Ross
county whom we will denominate Brave-Battle-Scared
Boggs, from his long
service at home during the war. By the
grace of Senator Sherman lie holds a
$4,000 revenue position, and is therefore
a typical worker for the venerable Sena
tor and is sq intensely interested in per
petuating tho reign of the Senator that
he even presumes to dictate to other
counties what they shall do in hisbebalf.
Are there no old soldiers in Ross or the'
other counties of that revenue district
who would like this fine, warm place,
or were their lives all sacrificed upon
the Rltar of their country while this
intrepid civilian and long termed office
holder remained steadfastly at home and
industriously gathered into his coffers
tbe sheckles that now enable him to
live in all the regal splendor of a po
tentate? How to Prepare and Address Packages
Sent by Mail.
Tho season is approaching when the
mails will be filled with holiday presents,
and a great many are unnecessarily lost,
delayed or damaged each year because
of trie indifferent manner in which they
are prepared fur mailing.
Newspaper or other thin paper should
never be used for wrapping, and pack
ages as ordinarily wrapped where pur
chased aro not sufficiently secure for
forwarding in the mails.- ,r
Use strong papery make a'solid pack
age that will not crush, easily ; tie well
with good twine ; -addrefis legibly and
correctly with ink on the lower right
'hand corner and very few packages will
fail to reach destination in good condition.
It is always advisable to plmv the
name and address of tho sender on the
upper left hiyid corner of all packages,
etc., sent in mails so they may be re
turned in case tbe addn (ps cannot bo
found. Postal statistics show that more
delays results from incorrect addresses
than from errors in distribution by
postal employes.
In case of loss or delay report. the
same to your postmaster with all the in
formation that can be given.
Mrs. Sallie M. Grant, daughter of John
M. and Elma B. Doggett, was born in
Hillsboro, Ohio, May 6th, 1830, and en
tered into rest at her home in Liuwood,
Ohio, November 30th, 1891, aged 41
She united with the Hillsboro M. E.
Church during tho pastorate of Rev.
Moses Smith and ever after remained
true to' the Master.
After removal from Cincinnati to Lin
wood, there being no M. E. Church con
venient, she presented her letter to tho
Presbyterian Church, as a member of
which she was very efficient. She was
President of tho Home Missionary 'Sod
ety and Vice President of tho Foreitn
Missionary Society, and, in fact, was
ready for anything she found to do.
She requested that her remains be in
terred in the Hillsboro cemetery from
her old home oa Walnut street. She
died in full triumph of faith, entreating
relatives and friends to meet her in
heaven. She has left an affectionate
husband and threo sons, between the
ages of seven and seventeen, and a large
number of relatives and friends to mourn
their loss.
She did not forget to leave a (jood-bye
for all her Hillsboro friends. E. J. L.
A Royal Christmas Gift.
I will give a nice Christmas gift, val
ued at ten dollars, to all young married
people who were married binco 1879, who
will send mo their respective names,
ages, date of marriage, occupation, ad
dress, and encloses ten cents for postage.
All editors and their wives can have tho
gift by publishing this card. I want all
eligible who read newspapers to havo
tho opportunity to get this gift. Ad
dress, Mrs. S. R. Snoke, Des Moines,
The publisher of the Inland, having
already received Mrs, Snoko's, gift can
recommen d It, TnhndChrUtianAdivcale,
' December 8th, 1891.
Mrs. Nicholas Upp is visiting her
parents and other friends in Miami
Born Tp' Mr. and- Mn. Absalom
Roads, last week, u girl baby.
William Templelon will remove with
his, family to Hardin's Creek.
George Xeavertoii expects to go to
Kansas to spend the winter with- his
sister. - '
Rev, W. Ji Baker is engaged in a series
of meetings at Boston.
Miss Susie Upp is visiting friends near
Piqna, Ohio! '
Edward Roberts li m taken chiuue of
his school again after being out three
weeks witb sickness. '
James WSpargur, Sr was taken sud
denly ill a few nights ago, but seems to
bo slightly on the upgrade again.
James F. Brown and family royally
entertained some of their special friends
with u tin key' dinner last Thursday,
that being tbe twelfth anniversary of
their marriage.
Everybody invited to attend the
Farmers' Institute meeting at 2 p. in.
next Saturday. Winter feeding of stock
will bo the theme for discussion. New
ton Barrett and Joseph KarneB will each
furnish a paper on the suDjet-t. '
John Curry) one of our excellent carp
enters, has gone' to Danville to build a
house for ono of his Iriends.
William Miller and wife are spending
the week at filanchcster, the guests of
of Mrs. Millers' parents, Rev. C. L.
Winget and wife.
Among the gripp sufferers are Benja
min Carper and wife, Mrs. Rulus Foral.cr
and MiES.AliceTaggart.
Our Annual Fanners' Institute will be
lieldFebuary.lO and 11. Gen. Hurst,
of ClnlIicoth'oi .and Sbirer, of Dayton,
will be tho speakers furnished by the
State board qfiAgriculture.
Ltat of Patents
Granted thiscweek to Ohio inventors.
Reported byO. A. 8uow & Co.. opposite
U. S. PatentilflicerWashington, D. G,
solicitorsotAmericau and foreign
patents? t" "" ' '""
T. E. Adams, Qleveland, hanger for
trolley-wires; Wr. Allen, Wyoming,
clutch ; R. Atkin, Paiiiesville, pipe
wrench ; S.-H. Beck, Findlay, velocipede
seat ; H. Borne, Cleveland, coffee urn ;
J. Bradley, Massillon, electric lamp
filament ; S. H. Cawley, Troy, gage for
welding tiies; H Cook, Dayton, cash
register; E. R. Edwards, Mineral Ridge,
railway bed support ; J. E. Evans & W
J. Baer, Columbus, water cut-off; S. H.
Haines, Springboro, ironing table; I. K.
Hollimrer, Weaver's Station, wire fence ;
J. A. Lanncrt and W. R. Jeavons, Cleve
land, vapor-burner; J. M. Long, Hamil
ton, beam-coping die ; J. E. Peirce, Day
ton, autographic registering apparatn-;
D. S. Robinson, Cleveland, wrench ; E.
D. Schmitt, Cupahoga Falls, c.hiHi ; A.
Scott, Wilmington, sweat pad ; J. W.
See, Hamilton, key for winding time
locks; J. Sherman, Cleveland, gear cut
ting machine; C. W. Smith, Norwalk,
picture rail fir easels; F. J. Stafford,
Cleveland, car-starter and biake ; G. F.
Steese, Akron, stool ; D. M. Stevenson,
Hamilton, folding-bedstead; J. L Vat
tier, Kennedy, envelope; C. F. West,
Pioneer, pumping attachment for wind
mills. m
Little Bessie, daughter of John W.
and Maggie Coffman, died Monday, No
vember 2d, 1801, at tho age of seven
vears, cloven months and fivo dajs.
The Lord hath given, the Lord hath
taken away. Blessed be the name of the
A stony, wateilehi region of France
lias evolved a raco of animals that do
not drink. Tho sheep, feeding upon the
frjgrant herbs have altogether unlearned
tho habit of drinking and the cows drink
very little. Tho mneh-esteemed Roque
fort cheese is made from the milk of tht
non-drinking ewes.
A handsome natural cave was recently
discovered in Lafajetto county, Ga. It
contains many rooms of "most exquisite
crystallized beauty, ami a yawning abjis,
into which largo stones have been thrown
witb no reverberating sounds borno back
to the ear by which its dephts might be
Tuesday, January 5tli, 1892,
Is the timo when tho Winter Tenn of
tlm rVillpnA finpTia. A Hini-rtiii.lt ant
v,ew o tho commQa blbancl(t8
instruction in mathematics, science,
languagu, music, book-keepiug,busine(S
penmanship.oommercial lair, shorthand,
typewriting, ete , are among the oppor
timities ufferr-d, Tuition, payable in ad
vance, U "idy ftQfor the twice tceck,
Conclusive Authority.
General Hurst, as Ohio Food
Commissioner, reports Royal
the Purest Baking Powder ii
the market.
Every other baking powder
tested contained impurities
from i o. 1 8 per cent, to 86.23
per cent, of their entire weight.
Queensland Farmers l'uy lor llArlng Them
No one can buy a horso In this city,
says tho Washington Star, which is fit
for any purpose, for less than one hun
dred dollars. A brolcen-down car horso
is worth nearly this amount. A horse
for a grocer's cart in New York, Chi
cago, or San Francisco will cost from
ono hundred and fifty to two hundred
dollars. 1 In Queensland, Australia, how
ever, tho horse market is away down.
A sound, well broken animal can be
bought for five dollars. Farmers in the i
interior cannot afford to send horses to
Brisbane for sale, because ordinary
stock will not brinj more than ono dol
lar and seventy-five cents n head. They
shoot them insteadl And, what is still
more startling, they pay at tho rate of
sixty-two cents a head for having them
All of these statements aro strictly
correct. Tho colony of Queensland is
now seriously discussing the advisabili
ty of passing a law imposing a tax on
all stallions and authorizing tho ap
pointment of inspectors to sua that all
unlicensed nnimals are killed. All over
Queensland they arc going to keep
down horses as wc keep down
the superabundances of dogs in tho city"
of Washington.
Horse-breeding In Australia was for
many years a remunerative business.
A great demand was created by the
taking up, and occupying of new coun
try, fromtho opening up of tho -new-gold
fields and for. tho probecntion of
tho sugar Industry. .
Everyone who had land began breed
ing horses. Now the demand has
ceased, the suar industry is declining,
tho mining is stationary aud the owners
of what was formerly new country are
sellers instead of buyers. The conse
quence i that the whole country is
overrun with unsalable horses. They
cannot be eaten like sheep and cattle,
and a boiling-down factory for the
manufacture of glue and other products
failed after consuming fifty thousand
ioiv, m a sstnl-wiia state, t'.iey over
run the entire interior of tho colony.
The best of them brin.'t at auction not
more than thirteen dollar:) or fourteen
dollars n dozen. Property holders in.
New South Wales have relieved them
selves of the burden on their grazing
lamb by sliootin;; thorn. On tho Bar
won river, within two years, between
sixty thousand and fceventy thousand
head were destroyed, at a cost to their
nominal owners of twenty-five shillings
six pence a hsad. Queensland has now
tho same trouble to fight, A law en
titled "The Marsupials Destruction
Act" is now in forao. directed against
the kangaroos, to chicle the increase of
theso noxious animals. But a kangaroo's
skin is worth three d dlaru und soventy
flve cents in tho opn market at Bris
bane. How much more need is there, then,
for a destruction act when horses are
larger animals, eat more, aro more
numerous than kangaroos and aro
nearly worthless! This is the question
which is agitating tho property holders
of Queensland at the present time, as is
learned from the recent bulletins of
the department of agriculture of that
colony: Will it pay Australians to ship
theso horses to tho United States? Tho
passage to San Francisco will take,
twenty days. The Pacific ocean at
certain tirae3 is almost smooth. One of
the Australian hteamshipswill probably
carry from seven hundred to oao thou
sand horses at a trip. The import duty
on horses und mules at present is thirty
dollars a head. It resolves itself into
a question of water carriage.
m . .
Japanese Emigrant.
Since the mikado of Japan pcimitted
his subjects to emigrate to other coun
tries nearly one hundred thousand of
them have left their native land. There
are about twenty thousand of them in
Hawaii and more of them arrive there
every month. Thero is a largo number
of them in Australia. They aro to bo
found in various countries of the Asiatic
continent, and some of them are in Eu
rope. There are about two thousand
of them In California, ancl others are
constantly arriving there to work In
the vineyards. In tho city of New York
thero may bo two hundred Jupancse,
and thero aro a few of them in many
other American, cities. Wherever thoy
go they have tho reputation of being
Industrious and inoffensive. The popu
lation of Japan is forty million.
A Family Hen nit ml After n' Separation C
Scvi-ntreu Vcili).
Many queer incidents Iiavo becajsje
corded concerning tho events wn&tg.
marked tho opening of Oklahoma Jw
settlement, anil especially about Jer
grand rush for homes i.iiy'i tho PhilaAtt
phia Telegraph, but probably nonehac
such nn element of strangeness- andjo
maucc as tho reunion of a family which
had been separated for seventeen ycrrrs.
John Reed lived in Newport, R. Lxfcn
1874 and had trouble in his home affaire
He and his wife agreed to separate, vMli
as they had two children they cac&
took ono. They did sot get a divorce,.
as their religious scruples stood in the7
way, but wont their own ways, Jn
wifo taking tho boy, aged four, while
Reed took tho girl, aged Bcvcn. TTiCy
gradually drifted apart, and fortholr.
ten years had heard nothing of each
Ono night just before the opening a?.'
the town of Chandler to settlement-,
young man came to tho campfire oC
Reed, who was among thosi waitipgr
for the opening, and nsked for come fb'
for his mother, who was ill from v1io ex
citement of the rush. Reed's daughter,
now a young woman, not only givow
him tho tea, but went vf ith him to seer
if ; she cotild bo of nny assistance to the
afflictcd woman. During tho yisit titr
fact became known that both parties-
bore tho same name, and Mrs. Reed be
gan asking questions and showed saIv,
interest that tlfc "ybung "womarthongh'fc,
it strange; but as'shohadiK) idea that;
her 'mother was in the-west she tooli.Tic"
deep interest in the matter.
When she got back to her father's
camp she told him of 'tho woman wiUu
their name, and spoke of her curious,
questions. Reed at once became deep
ly interested, und early in tho moralng.
went to tho camp. His wife and he Im
mediately recognized each other, and u.
reconciliation at onco took place, imOU
the two camps wcro merged into one.
Tho new-found brother and sister wcre
the happiest mortals in Oklahoma, with-i
the probable exception cf the Imsband'i
and wife, who will renew their youthi
with a honeymoon in seeking n new
homo together, as they did years ago int.
the far cast.
A IMIatlal Ilallwiiy sutlon
That Cost m
The most costly of all the Berlin rail
way htutions is the Anhc.lter station,.
said to have cost four million dollars
Ono can hardly credit tho statement, as
tho train house contains only six traclts
says the Roston Herald. Most of the
money was spent on the front building.
It is simply a palace. None of our pub
lic buildings in Washington has am
entrance hall which is at allcomparabTo
to tho p-eat vestibule and staircases oST
this building. Even tho great railwjry
stations of London arc greatly sur
passed by tho Anhaltcr station, whiahi
is the terminus for trains running to
Erfurt, Madeburg, Carlsbad, Halle,.
Cassel.'Prauk.ort-on-the-ilnin and many?
other points.
At tliis station, as at the l'otsdarn sta
tion, small trunks and all minor lug
gage belonging to passengers aro car
ried upstairs to tho main floor of the
stntion by the porters. The heavier lug
gage is taken up by the hydraulic ele
vators that play eo important a part irx
all Ilcrliu railway stations. Thero is'atw
enormous restaurant and waiting rooms
on tho track floor of tho station, tho-
first and second class passengers beinj
carefully separated from tho third r.mS
fourth class. Tho tracks leading outol"
this station aro elevated and rnu pase-Hve-story
buildings for a long distance
The station Is really in the heart of the
city now, although thirty yearn ago tin.-
location would have been regarded oa
almost on the outskirts.
It is esiimated that L',000,000,000 nidi
nary domestic letters were sent thruu J
the mails tho past fiscal year. The; tuiut
increase of all matter received in ti,.
dead letter office was but .111,000, u InUr
the increase in letters alum' sent througtt,
the mails was nearly 150 000,(0 j.
Gen. E. Kirby Smith ieaves li'n m'"
versity chair in the Tenm-cpce itinniialiiHr
Hi mix n-nvand tin n ivMh )m'.-i d iio-miN.
at Ndfciivilli'. II-hat, Ih.'I'imiiimi Mt t.iirfri
in iipja'iir.iu v, with gwy hull h d it lui,,,
ilowing white beur'.
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affifc wm.inrn &:
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