Newspaper Page Text
pursuant to previous notice, a Par ish Convention of the citizens of this Parish was held at the courthouse, in the city of Natchitoches, at 12 o'clock M., which was largely attended. The Convention was called to order by Mr. J. H. Cosgrove, who nomina ted Col. W. W, Breaseale as tempo rary President. Col. Breazeale was unanimously elected, and, upon tak ing the chair, thanked the convention in the selection of his name. Mr. A. E. Lemee, was elected tem porary Secretary. On motion, the President appointed the following named persons as a Committee on Credentials, viz : II. II. Hathorne, M. Bandaries, M. Perot, J. E. Keegan, J. L. Morantini J. Al phonse Prudhomme, S. 6. aerugge, J. C. Trichel. Which Committee re ported the following number of per sons as duly accredited delegates from the various wards: Ward 2-Five Delegates. Ward 3-Six " Ward 4-Seven " Ward 5-Not represented. Ward 6-Nine Delegates. Ward 7--Not represented. Ward 8-Not represented. Ward 9-Four Delegates. Ward 10-Two " Ward Il-Sixteen " Ward 12-Seven " On motion, the President appointe Col. Wm. M. Levy, W. A. Ponder and II. H. Ilathorne, a committee on lpwrmanent organization. Which com muittoee reported the following named gentlemen as permanent offieers of the Convention: W. W. Breaseale, President, J. E. Keegan, J. Alphonso Prudhomme, Vice-Presidents, A. E. Lemee, R1. W. Taylor, Secretaries. On motion and seconded, the report of the committee was adopted. Moved and seconded that a com mittee of one from each ward dele gation be appointed by the President as a committee on resolutions (carried) The President appointed the follow ing named gentlemen as composing said committee : Ward 12--Col. Wm. M. Levy. Ward 6-W. A. Ponder. Ward 4-E. St. Anne Prudhomme. Ward 3--R. Williamas Ward 2-H. H. Hathorne. Ward 9-H. Haas. Want Il--Fred. Hertzog. Ward 10-E. Masson. The Committee having retired for a short time, returned and reported through its chairman, Col. Levy, the following preambles and resolutions, as the sense of the meeting, which were received with enthusiasm and adopted with unanimity : Whereas, The redemption of Louis iana from the corrupt usurpation which oppresses the Stae, can only be effected by the united action of all our people who oppose the su premacy of the ignorant and vicious, and desire the restoration of our State government to the control and man agement of the virtuous and intelli gent of the community; And whereas, We believe that this can only be effected by the white peo pie of the State earnestly uniting and pledging their efforts towards the election of competent white men, of iroper intellectual qualiscations and undoubted integrity, to otflees execa tive, legislative, judicial aid paro chial; - And whereas, We reognmzo and shall faithfully uphold all the consti tutional and le. rights to whbich the colored eitiseans ofthis Stats are en titled, yet we are tirmly coovinced of their inqaacty to perforon the du ties ofo rl ead stand to f l'the im portant ofees, eaeutive and minis terial, whlich are necessary in the en foreemnt ot laws and management of pulineo ais; and iwe believe that the prOe1ty' ad'ibiptovemedt of the colored people thmselves, will be promoted by -time rsorio:of the government and of these offices to tleir more intelligent, experileud and competent whmte fellii*-itlseua . Therefore, beit resolved, hat, in the opinion of this Convention, re presenting the people of the Parth ofNatchtoce, oppset to radiae ism and its asedn y in Lolislanib "upon the whit"min of the State, alone, devoles the salvtion of the Stats"; and, that this eman be accom plished by the barmomous uniaon sand concert of thde onserative elenmetas of the eop Louisilana. .. condition of our Stie is 'attibutable to the haending together of theoloremd race, under the management and lead ersbhp of bad white men, without identity ofinterest or trum aympthy with our peeph-t that thus, the imo-i nrudmmh Jby mesa s of.fajlse sad insidious appeai a their prqj-I .dimest as ~Mted spew es a werrapptfshara amsadeata id lled impot nataion, fJud edalad others, iath e inco sapt% ver t and un worthy odicial- s . eslved fiarther, That the true in terests of the 8tate and the perus net ~tespciity f eao r ur people, ohite amid olored, reaqire, that .the State gavernment, in Uite depart athis ' to,.. all who. liy ,alres ort s desire and_-_v_.. ., r. eat-,us: and .eg . i . s mtd oerac cord all th o el live teqsJg theite *%ie~j.ua .jes oare b r toci, for thel. trwue tersts of the State .ad of aill her cW ue aadwe will not uulblit to the d8oiuitlon sn4 bd 8owumim meat . te iu gnorant u ila. nced by hate and preiudi6e; who are the easy dupea anl Willi ng tools of vicious leaders; and in- the resis tance to such a tyranny, we shall in duty to our country, ourselves, our families, and to civilization and ha manity,, use all the means with which nati'e- and nature's God have en dowa uq, to protect ourselves from its baneful effect. Resolved further, That desirous of affiliating with all the opponuts of radicalism and of acting in concert witl ur brethren of the State, who, like us, are labloring for the re demntion of Louisiana, this Conven tion does hereby appoint the follow ing dele ates to represent the Parish of Nichitoehes in the State Conven tion to be held in Baton Rouge on the g4th of August, 1874, viz: Win. M. Levy, W. H. Jack, W, A. Ponder, L. N. Lane, M. Perot. /Relved further, That the issue in volvdil, is, intelligence and virtue, on the ope hand, and ignorance and vice on the other, and we are, therefore, constrained to classify those white meL.whlo support and affiliate with the radical negro domination as en emis to the white race and to the prosperity of the commonwealth, and they should be discountenanced and detounced by all good citizens as an worthy their confidence and respect. SR olved, That Messrs. Marr, Ellis 'andm Whittaker have our warmest thanks and gratitude for their faith ful and earnest services in the defence of the Grant Parish prisoners. Retolved that the Committee of Seventy of New Orleans, have merited the-confidence, respect and gratitude of t~ white people and conservative elements in the State, for their devo tedservices in behalf of ther rightful government and true interests of our peope,. . Resolved, That our delegates to the State Convention be instructed to favor the principles hereinbefore set fortj, as the platform to be adopted; and to the Convention itself is remit tet the selection of the name of the pa .y in the approaching contest. Resolved, That the delegates ap pointed to the Baton Rouge Conven tioj are hereby authorized and em-. powered to meet the delegates from the other parishes composing the 4th Congressional District, for the pur pose of nominating a candidate for Congress (frm said District. atesolvei, That the following be appointed delegates to a District Con vention to be hereafter held at such time and place as may be designated by the several Parish Executive Com mittees, for the purpose of nomina tilig candidates for the offices of Dis trict Judge, District Attorney and S*te Senator. Resolved, That the President of this Convention is he eby authorized to appoint a Central Executive Com mittee, consistingof one tmember from each ward, and five from the Parish at lake, who shall be vested with the control and direction of the approach ing canvass, call of Parish and Dis trict Conventions, correspondence with State Executive Committee, and gquerally, to attend to such matters as are necessary in the contest. After the above preambles and res olations were read, Col. Levy ad dressed the audience in a concise and forcible speech, which occasioned the most unbounded enthusiasm and was received with. deafening applause, ant which was listened to with the most profound attentiont' On motion, the fohtrlaving esolutions wete unanimously adopted: Resolved by thi.Conventin, That our delegates to the Baton Bouge Cdvention, under the power confer red upon them to represent this par ish in tloeCdgqreesional Disrict Con. veetion thettobe holden, be author ized and requebted to up their efforts, and influence to procure the nomina. tioniofHon. Wnm. M. Levy, as a re presntitith to' Conreat from 'the 4th Congressional Distrieo. Be it reeolved, That our delegates to the District Conveation, at such time and place as euall hereafter be seledted, be regquested k es~t their votes and use their sauppjrt for W. H; Jack as District Judge, and M. J. Cunningham a District Attorney.. The President appoiainted the follow. ing auwsul ponoala taegates toerp resent the Parish In thd District Con vention, vis: D. Plermsi J.H. Cos. Bu M Ptudl nmmDae W. . H. Ceeroveohavinugdeclined, on motion and seonded, W. W. Brea scale was elected in his stead. Under one of the reogoltlons hdre-: in, the Prieldent appinted the fol lowing named gentlemen to compose the Parish Central Executive Com. mittes, via: Ward lIt-D. Pierson. / Ward 2--H. i liHathorne. Ward 8-N. L. Lane. Ward 4--Sidney Harrison. Ward 5-F. Jennings, W:ard 6-W-. A, Ponder. Ward 7--H. B. McClendon .. Ward 8-Jacob Kile. Ward 9-. Boeat, Walrd 1)L m o. Maon. Ward Il-J.iAlphoose Prdhomme. Janmes' .as ove, WE .E auseell SA. SlieasEs V.IDeutTles . ) I Calhoan. .. , e: On motlon, the °noventionad°ourn w. W. BBEAZEALE, Prelident. A. E. bm, . . B.W1. Ten. sBeamet seal . 1AM E nineo i~e Ia te, lpensN $ i. d ooý. Thf'i i ill~ftn',off be wi !gss for the Iabit ` StDd hrfuabq 23.~LO L~Tepq f Ai fad U. A., 0ný" ýA Ptesident. u Obituary. DIED at his residence, in this pa lish, on the 30th ult., TRECIxI DIA)L'UCHES, in the 56th year of his age. In the death of Mr. Deslouches, the neighborhood has lost the kindest neigh. I)or, the most steadfast of friends and the most benevolent of men. He was, as far as he was known, regarded as one of the most charilable and hospitable men of the Parish. Urbane and retiring in his mamlerN, and although horn of one of the old and highly respected Creole fam ilies of Natchitoches, he was but little acquainted, save with the ancient popu lation of ante hellum days. A striking peculiarity of this truly benevolent man's character, was his entire unsellishness and his acute sensitiveness regarding his conduct towards other men, believing in, and carrying out that great moral doc trine, "do unto others as you would they should do unto on." . Mr. Deslonche was twice marrid, first with the daughter of Terence Chaler, Esq., by whom he had two children, both livinlg; his second wife being the daughter of the late Pierre Michel (Zoriche) by whom he had one child. lie leaves a distressed widow and three children to mourn a loss, that they but too deeply feel, together with all who had the pleasure of thiS acquaintance of this upright and just man. Above his new made grave mort than one, who has been the recipient of his bounty, will moisten with grateful tears the red earth thl:t covers his loved remains, and kneel ing at his last resting place, will send an orison to the most High for the eternal rest of him. who, whilst in this epid and selfish world, renmembered the poor and distressed, and relieved them with a gen erous, charitable and bountiful hand. A FRJ1ND. The Address of the Committee of Seventy. Upon the white men of the State alone devolves the salvation of the State. And the white men of the State have the power, if they will but use it. If not, why talk longer of the superiority of race, of the moral pow er of intelligence and education, of the triumph of mind over matter I But to exercise this power so as to secure its triumph, demands the ut most harmony and the most cordial union, not a unio4 of discordant ele ments, pressed together by the pre sence and shadow of a vast danger, but a union of hearts and sympathies, cemented by feelings of trust in each others courage and patriotism. How to attain this harmony then is the next question. Indeed it is the great absorbing question. In con sidering it the committee was aware that two conventions had been called, one by the State Central Committee of the Democratic party, for the 24th of August in New Orleans; and the other by the Shreveport Times news paper, echoed by several country journals, and seconded by some able and patriotic gentlemen from the country, at Alexandria, for the 1st of September. The call of the Democratic Con vention was first uttered, and its ad dress to the pedple of the State se~im ed to open the door for a perfect union of all conservative men of the entire State. It appealed to "all conserva tive voter, without reference to past political affiliation, to unite in the election of dele tes to the Conven tion." And if all conservative voters unite in the selection of its delegates, surely that Convention will fully re present their views and wishes. Here, then, we tfind a Convention called by certainly the most powerful, ancient and best disciplined party in 'the State, where doors are so widely thrown open that opponents of Rad icalism in Louisiana may enter and express their will. But the address further says: "Recent dissensions among our people, and a deep. and. a.biding de sire to unite all the elements opposed to Radicalism, admonish us not to risk everything upon our own isolated and unaided,, efforts; although, in this energency, duty prompts us to exert outnlyes as if we were depend ent apln our sole resources." And again : "Therefore, forgetful of past differences, and casting from our breasts all heart-burnings, let them be a cordial anion of all the con servativdk f folodiiana : "The Democratic party has no en mikies to gratify, and holds out the band of fellowship to all those who are disposed to aid us in this crisis. National politics are subordinate in this canvass. The vital issue is re demption from a corrupt State Gov ernment and local misrule." Can any Conservative within the State refise to meet and confer with men breathing a spirit like this ! The Committee of Seventy indorsed that address. It saw in it an opportunity -the st, perhaps, that could be af forded-for union and harmony. It thought from the call itself that the proposed Convention was to be a convention of all the conservative people of Louisiana, in which all op ponents of Radicalism, of negro sa premacy and of the Kellogg nusurpa tion could ~ivefull and free expres. sion to their views. This committee, entertaining this view, could see no use in.holding two conventions. It therefore indorned thqo Demlberatic call. It afterwards reqaested the Democratle Central Committee to change the place for holding the Con vention to Bton Rouge, which was promptly and patriotiEally done. This was asked solely for the sake of har mony-as a mere matter of oonces. sion to the wishes of some of our breth~ati the. ountt.. .,' And now to that Convention we in. vite and urge you to come. What rmatter under whose auspic it is called True that there is objection on the partof some ofthe Democrat. Io name. Let suoh rmnem~er that the ocrcrt isa grand na of T.e national Republicn pt that it has been righting oar tte when we have been powseres ad voieless, andt thato-dyin its grand ousagn~ht ~the wavering 'lines of aleulmi. In all the State:of the VUaoe, its iereest bhart cry As .;"R member outraged anadwronged Louis iana." But remember, you who awislh, in this campaign, to discard all party names, that all the voters of the State who are opposed to the existing uaurpation, are invited, without reference to part'ra.i liations, to send delegates to thl Con vention. Upon your oaw free choice alone will depend its character and com plerion. The majorit!y in that Convention- tyour chosen representatires-will give shape to and consolidate the opposition to IRadicalism, and, as your represen tatives* will determine in all of its de tails. the conduct of the campaign. Citizens of Louisiana, brethren, you who are opposed to the existing usurpation, you who desire to see Louisiana take her place, the. peer of her sister States in the Federal Union, in the full enjoyment of the inestima ble right of lcal self-government, you who desire to see her redeemed from the hands of the corrupt, the ignorant and the venal who have so long controlled her destinies, ani have involved State and people in common bankruptcy, and in social, moral and political degradation. Whether you call yourselves Demo crats, White Leaguers, Independents, Reformers, or Liberals, have you not the manhood, have you not th morald courage, have you not the patriotism and the practical good sense in view of the tremendous issue involved to lay aside your personal, local and partisan preferences and prejudices, and unite as one man in this mighty conflict, in which your interest and purposes are identical ? Then, in the name of home, of coun try, of the very integrity of your race, of all that men hold sacred and dear we beseech you to unite, to banish all hatreds, to still every discordant thought and word. Devided, you fall an easy prey to tbhe attack of disciplined ignorance and venal greed, and this beloved State, with all of its great destinies, is lost to us forever. *United, you must conquer, and b*athe the magic touch of intelligent and honest government; peace and prosperity will smile through all of your borders, and Louisiana redeem ect, willte a noble heritage for you and your ehildren forever. U • Weigh well theissue, and so deter mine and so act that you way jot sub ject yourselves hereafter to the just reproach of having committed politi cal suicide. R. H. Marr, E. J. Ellis, Dr. Al. Landry, John J. Mellon, H. N. Ogden, A. W. Hyatt, B. F. Jonas, J. C. Leeds, Committee. Papers throughout the State favor able to holding the Convention at Baton Rouge on the 24th of August are requested to publish the forego ing, T E UDERSIGNED respectfully an nouenes to the eitizens of Natchito ches and vincinity that he will open at sCHOOL FOR i oYs, in Temperance Hall, St. Jenis street, on MONDAY, September 7, 1874. The rates of tuition will be as follows, payable at the end of each month: Primary Studies, per month..............00 Grammar, Geogrphy, Arithmetic, &e... 3.00 Itlan, Greek and hhr sathpmaticu... 4.00 French (translation only) extra per mo... I.00 Contingent fee, each, per seMsio.......... 1.00 With sufficient encouragement from par euts in the town and parish, this school may become permanently established and enlarged, and thus obviate the necessity of sending our sons, ,rosd to acquire a liberal education. The governmebt of the school will be parental, and corporal punishment will not be resorted to,' excet in extreme cases. CIIA. J. C.PUCKETTE, Aug. 22.3t. Notioe. THE TAX-PAYERS of the city of Nat-, Shitoches are hereby notified that I am prepaired t correet all erroneous as aseuments against them for the year 1874, until the ifratdayof September, 1874. J. F. DIVARGAS, Aug. 15ts Mayor. EEKLY PrMay Packet. For Grand ooue, Motgmomer. *uth of Came fliter, Ale~adrla, Norman's Bar bIda's and all way landainge on" ed Bover, The Al and very light draught pamsenger steamer .i FLE T 4. J..Mtimuu., aster. Jsa. L Rlebta, Cleft. LEAVES New OrleauM every Tuesday at 5 r. Sa., at Grand Beore every Friday at IS . T T LETA willbe r"laed by a larg D. WALttLA. 0. W. BA-CKRr . G. WIL.DE. JNO. WA.tACE. JAs. WALca. WALLACE & C0., -Importes ard Wholesalei Dealrna s DRY GOODS; '11 & 13 AGAZIrE Street, and I 79 1)65, 8587 & 9 COMMON Street, NEWV OLEANS, Aug. 1-ly. O5W O Silver GloW Starch. 030 THERD4UmIY. - ' ua1W $by T. KINCS'O D & SON, Has Seoa A HOUsBIHO5b B088SITI. Its 0 esxellesee ,a merited the eommon dalemn o Earp t iaules anafatsoere . P. 'LVERIZI CORN STARCH T. KINOSFOa ) &801N, xpruulyf. fo od, whnM It i. p'oserruT .m -,-l t Puddilng, is desertof great eazeeeee. For Wale by all First-class Groccre. ,JunueO ~la. ./ 6 HENRY GENIUS, Worker in Tin, Copper and SHEET IRON. Corner FRONT & TRUDEAU STS., SNATCIIITOCHES, LA. Also, constantly on hand all kinds of HEATING AND COOKING STOVES of the most impreved patterns. AJl my stoves sold at city price and guatntecd to be as represented. Lib eral advauntages offered to the trade. Also a fine stock of Tinware, Metallic Rtoo ng, &c. Gjtters and pipes promptly and care fully repaired. HENRY GENIUS, Corner Front and Trudeau Sts., Natchitoches, La. Jan. 17, 1874.-lyv. DANIEL PRATT'S 'IMPROVED COTTON G.61 PRICE REDUCED To 04 Per Saw.. C. L. WALMSLEY, Agent, July 25-tf. :NATCHITOCHES, LA. . . . . . .. . SThe Saturday Evening Post. The Oldest andwjest Story Paper Pub lished. "Founded August 4, A. D. 1821. For more than half a century the Saturday Evening Post has been the GREAT LITERARY WEEKLY of the Country, and has ever borne a I widespread and unblemished reputation for the unsurpseed purity, retiuement and excellence of the Serials, Sketches and Miscellaneous reading matter. It is pre-eminently The Best Family Paper that is published in this country, from its never containing anything that would offend the feelings of any one, either in a religious or political sense, or that could not be read at any fireside without objection from the most fastidious. The eirculation of the Saturday Even ing Post, through not quite so large perhaps, as its younger contemporaries, is not, like that of some of them, fiuetu ating, sad too often short-lived, but SURE, SOLID AND SUBSTANTIAL, based upon thelutrinaie merit of the ina per itself and not dependent on any ex tranenus influences, such as the populari ty of individaAl writers, &c. Good, however as the Saturday Even ing Poet has been in the past, it is our intention to make it still better in the future, and with this object in view we will effect a marked improvemen. in pve ry department of the paper, and will call to our assistance writers of admitted ability and known reputation. " By iiereasing its former, attractions, and adding many judicious and pleas in novelties, by studying how to please and cultivate the popular taste, by in 1ereasin industry and enterprise, and by en d facilities, we hope to make new friends with each and every Isee and continue to maintain the laim of the Saturday Evening Post to its title of Tau OWzLsr AND TIm nBET of Fathil'Stdry Papers. Terms to Subscribers: One year 1 copy $3.00 One month 25 2" coples 5.00 Two months o50 S" 4 copies 10.00 Three mo.' 75 S" 9 coIes o20.00 Four o.1. i,00 To any one sending $20 for a Club of 9, an additional copy will be seit FREE. l Specimen copies can be had on appli cation. We Employ no Traveling Agen ts. All communieation mat be addreessed to B. J. C. WALKER, Proplet.r, I727 Walnut 8triqt, Philadelphia. VEBELY Saturday Packet. For Grand Beses, ntomer Alexwadrla. Pinevllie, Norman's, Rrbin's, o Fort DeRasq,, And All Way Landings, The Al Magnifleent and fast runninag ldewheel pasenager BART ABLE EL Dcc moffrT, Master. G. C. HAImuTON, T.J. Downr, I Clerks. tff ran ax !bar n the water will .permit, W Newisae s every laturmdy at 5 P. (Iraioen every Tsrsyr at is., and Datlng the low water season, the uart Able wil be replaced by the AI light draft t~amer SABINE t er ftelr or a anw m bea. t r -. NORMAN L. USDEBRII4 JUSTICE of the PEACE, WIST WARnD, CITY OF BATOX BOI'G1. sitn promptly attended to. JC 4.--t. The World's Favorite. TiIE SALES of the SINGER last ye was tlie greatest ever attained It, any Sewing Machine in a year, and w i nearly double the sales of its higlhe t comptntitor, s imay be seen by refi,rent' to the acconut of sales for 1873, fro:. sworn returns made to the owners of th, Sewing Machine Patents-from whic". nstatistics we select the live leading in_ chines, viz: The Singer sold 232,44 " Wheler &e Wilson, " 119,1;' " Domestic, " 40,11': " Grover & Baker, " 36,17 " Weed, " 21,706J It will be olserved that the difference in favor of the SINGER, is the enrmzoui anmount of 113,2.1 over the highest com petitor.' This result has been obtained after years of eompetition. We submdit to an interested public if it is claiming too muneh to say-the Singer is the most popular Sewing Machine in the world. GEO. W. ROBERTS, Agent, Singer Manufacturing Co., taAehitoche*, La. June 20-3m. J. F. DITTRICH, -Importer and Dealer in RIFLES, O .rS At PISTOLS, Gnn Materials, Amunition and Cut lery, Breech-llading double guns, of the latest improved paterne. Sole agent for the "Bismark Double barrel Needle Gun. . W. 82 Charera Sreet, N'% W ORLEANS, LA. aune leaders a ltered to Breeeh leader Also repairing done with neatness and dispatch. All work warrented. March 7-ly. NEW ORLEANS AND GRAND ECORE PACKET COMPANY. PEOPLE'S LINE. CAPITAL STOC, ..........$100,000 Dlvidedhto Shares of$100 00 Each. BOOKS OP SUBSCRIPTION for Steok In do above Company,orgamieedaeccording to the laws of Lpuislana, relative to corporations ; are now opened in Natchitoches, at theoflce of L. Durvrmx. Esq., who is duly autborised and em. powered to reeve isullbnto. Twenty-to dollare (155) p Share will be required to bepaid in Cash by suribere when ealled on, ay in three,sonth. The balance when reqgalre, in installments of to per cent of which thre months nosettee will be given. Oc1111N HEIINN. Ntatehitochees , Ap, April 4, 174-tf The only Reliable Git Distribution To be distribated in - &d ,. ".8WW8'8 GIFT ENTERPRISE! -TO B&B DRAWN MONDAY. Sept. 14lth, 174. One Grandapilal Prise $5,000 in Gold! Two Prizes 1,O00S , Two Prizes $5,OOv GuzNmACgKs ! • Five Prizes $100 ) One Family Carrisges and Matehed Horses with Silver-Mounoted Harness, worth *1,5001 1 Horse and Buggy, with Silver-Mounted Harnmess, worth S00. One Fine-tone RBoseweood Piano, worth Five Familyg Sewing Machines, worth $100 each! 750 0.14 at3 &iver Levt'r ha*skp Wfatches (1 a,)t wrth fro A to Gold Clanls, Silver-ware, Jewelry, & e. &oe. Number of Gifts 6,000! Tickets limited to 50,000! . AGENTS WANTED TO SELL TICKETS, to whom Liberal Premi ums will be paid. Single Tickets $1; Six Tickets. 5; Twelve Ticket $10; Twefity-five*20. Cirenlaps cotaining a full list of pri e, a descriptin of the manner ofllaw sng, othder nlaformatioe in.elrenees the Distrbuion, will be sent to any one ordorlr nghha All letters most be ad Main- o0e, L.D. SINE, Box 86, 101 W. Fifth St. Oiacnnati, O. Oct 4-ly, . OBQTACLE8 TO MARRIAGE. Hql y Belifd oBr u len front the elftsC f Erroas 1Ab in early life,. Manhobo d Mabl :Imllimenints to Marriage removed. New method of treatment. New 0d remarkable reme dies. Books and Cireulas seent free, in sealed envelope. Address, HOWARD AIOCITIONJ, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa., an Institution having a high reputation for honorabl eondluct an Protfeamional skill.