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31BARIED TO THE SAME WIFE TWICE.
A 9;ngular separation and Restoration A Life of Dissipation--Romunee in Real Life. 1lENDEISoN, KiY., Oct-, 21--The, death of Gabe Tate last week brings to mind the romantic career ot hi life. Tate was born and raised in this countv. Ilis thher was one of the prosp..io. planters of a7de-belhl? days. The large tract of land he owned was in Walnut bottom, in the most productive part of this section. Ue had a large number of slaves, atnd better still a lare bank account. Gabe had grown in al atmosphere of luxury until luxuries were counnon. lie had been accustomed to having li, own way and to have every want supplied. When his father died the estate was divided between him and his sister, Mrs. Dr. J. A. liarding, who had gone to the home of her husband in Jei'er son county, now a part of Louisville, Kv. There he met Miss Shotwell, the daughter of Col. A. L. Shotwell, a man who was rich in a dozen dif'erent ways. His steam interest was only second to his landed estate, and his commission inerchant's business but barely outstripping his mining rights. The vast coal fields of U'nion county, now owned by Brown & Jones, the Pittsburg coal kings, were his indiviat ually. At that time, in 1,42, there were only two coal mines operated on the Ohio river below Pittsburg. Pa., the one at Cunnellton, Ind., and the Shotwell Mines, in Union county. So exhaustless is the supply of coal, and so superior the oluality, that a railroad has just been completed to the mines from this city. Fabulous fortunes have been made from the fleets of coal sent South from these mines. It is seen by this what oricntal grandeur was in the reach of Gabe Tate and Miss Shotwell, with their fortunes when united by marriage at the residence of Col. Shotwell in Louisville. After marriage Mr. and Mrs. Tate went to the Shotwell Mines, where the pro ducts of a thousand miners supplied their wants. For sone years they lived at the mines and all went well. Tvo or more children blessed their union. Mr. Tate left his home and to this day the public do not know the cause. Surmises were plentiful, but no knowledge of the cause was ever had. It was known that his estate was gone, but that was of small importance, for his wife was rich. Some time after Mr. Tate left home Mrs. Tate secured a divorce, and shortly after married Sam Churchill, a prosperous planter who had lived near the mines, and with whom she was acquainted during her married life at the mines. In the meantime Andrew Tate, an old bachelor uncle had died, and ledt his vast estate to Gabe and his sister. Hugh Tate, an other bachelor uncle, soon died, and added his fortune to that of his brother Andrew, for the benefit of his nephew and niece. Not long after that, Miss Nancy Tate didd, and left her increased fortune from her own right and un divided interests in the estates of her two brothers, Andrew and Hugh, to Gabe Ttate and his sister. These changes covered a period of nearly ten years. Notwithstanding the fact that considerable advertising had been done, nothing could be heard of Gabe Tate, and. he was supposed to be dead. At lasthe -was heard from at Cairo, Ill, and found. Arriving home, he found himself a rich man again. Ie wrote to his wife to snd the children to him as Evansville, Ind., as lhe want ed to see them. She met him there with the children. Shortly afterwards a divorce was procured from Samuel Churchill, the second husband, and speedily following that divorce, was the marriage of Gabe Tate to the same woman who had procured divorce from him years before. Since then they have lived here most of the time, a handsome suburban home being theirs. Mr. Tate has led adissipated life since I first knew him, but was an enemy only to himself. He has been the golden goose for more than one sharp. In his atfluence he was generous to extravagance, and hundreds of poor devils owe a night of comfort and a good meal to the plentifuI' purse of Gabe Tate., For two or more years he has been. failing rapidly, and Iae - -ek he died at the residence of his er, Mrs. D. Jhard *iixg,.who now lives in Union county, and within five miles of Shotwell's mines, where his early married life was passed. Mrs. Tate and her children are there. One, to see the lady in her, quiet demeanor, would nevier suppose that her life was so eventful. She does not appear to be over $0 years of age until you see her grown~ daughter by her side. She is a smal womn ofthe pearl style. being neither blonde nior brunette. While Th re is Life There is Hope. M::ny of the diseases of this season of the year can. be averted by a small amount of care and at little cost, by the timely use of EWBANK'S TOPAz CI~cHoxA Co~m.u.. It cures Diarrhea, Dysentery. Chol era Morbus and like complaints. No traveler should be without a bottle, as it will prevent any disease that would no doubt arise from the change or water, food and climate, without its use. The most valuable medicine in the world, contains all the best and most curative properties of all other Tonics, Bitters, etc., etc., being the greatest Biood Purifier, Liver Regula tor and Life and Health-Restoring Agent in existence. For Malaria, Fever and Ague, Chills and Fever, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Sick head ache, Nervous Headache, Chronic Rhenmatism, etc., etc., it is truly a Herculean Remedy. It gives new life and vigor to the aged. For ladies m1 delicate health, weak and sickly chil dren, nursing mothers. See circulars wrapped with bottle. CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 1, 185. H. B. EwBtANK, Esq., President of The Topaz Cinchona Cordial Co., Spartanburg, S. C.: Dear Sir-I have used a case of your Topaz Cordial in my family, and as a Tonic and Appe tizer I can cheerfully recommend i: to all who are suller'ing from Debility and lack of appetite. My childreni, especially, have been much benefitted by its use. Respectfully, IIcTsoN LEE. Ask your druggist for EwnANK's TorAZ CxscroxA CORDIAL and take no other. THE TOPAZ CIxcnoNA COnDHIL CO., * Spartanburg, S. C., U. S. A. A Cow boy Runs a Race ichi~ a Train. Cmueco. October W2.-A YT.o speciatl from Fort Keogh. MIontana. says: A cow boy herding cattle near Bozeman, yester day, conceived the idea of running a rac*e with a freight train just passing. Putting spuirs to is bronebo lie caught up with theI flying cars and for a while the ruee was an even ore. While galloping like mad along side the train, by a sudden lurch the horse and rider were thrown against the cars and both were killed. CHOLERA MN JAPAN. 70.00O Deaths In a Fen Months-A Dreadful Scour;e. Tomo. Japan. October 2:.-The cholera has1" been playing sad havoc in Japan. There have been over 100.000 cases and 0.001) deths. The old theory that cholera wouldm no attack foreigners has nroven a one. At tirst none of the foreign resi dent were attacked. but within the 1h!,t mou:th. juist as the diseni is gradually i t mong the ni1:, here has ben tld'te . number of cases right here in Trulkiki, where the meminierz of my famnilv are Stavin. We have had the disease all aronou. We are residing -t No. 1>. and there haove been several case- at No'. 1:1 and111 14. One ch:iI died in two hours ater blo,- seized wih h the disease,. Thec.h, pa nese servamllt all ovcr thi, conc)(-sion have had the disease.nd .1 a mamcon(l iever tell when he woke ,p in the miorning whether 01r n4 he w(-' id tind a policenian c.RnYIN, . DE \D sE, v.\ N I out to the waiting cart and disinfee ing the premises. I had a barbc. who caie every other morning .- shave ine. for which I paid him one Mexicaii dollar a month. IIe doesn't come any more. The cholera carried hii off. His brother was- second cook of the American legation. After viiting his brother onv day he went imo the ci:v and never caime back. le had been <eized with clie' 'ra in the street and was carried to the hospital, where lie died two hours after. A servant dropped iifat the house of one of our neighbors. and died while talkinz with other servants. The master of the house never dreamed of the death. until lie saw the police carrying the body out of the houte. Our life here for two or three weeks ha bcen one of terror and anxietv, for we never know when we would fall victims to the plague. At first it did not concern us indiidually more than R EF R. N ING Fno.M1 FRUIT:r.% veetalc-s and fish. We drank only water which had been boiled two hours. The theory was that with precautions foreigners were exempt. We went out on the streets every day, and would see hundreds of patiints being carried to the hospitals on litters, but we felt no special alarm. We wOuld see patients carried by our gate every day, too, and even when Japanese died right next door we never tlinched. But when one or two foreigners died with the disease right close to us. then that be caie a different matter and we began to be frightened. We thought of going into the couitry, but about the time we got ready to go every foreign physician had returned to Tokio, and there was not a place in Japan at that time where we coulk have any medical attention outside of Tokio, except, of course, native plysicians, whom we preferred not to risk. wE ARE 5Tli.IL HERE. Nearly all of those who went into the country for the summer returned only to be seized with the dreadful disease. Only ab.iut 12 or 14 foreigners here and in Yoho hanma have died so far, but several are now vetr sick. I was three timcs threatened with the disease, but every time I got a physician in ten minutes and was relieved. I im satisfied must cases will yield when the physician arrives in time. The treat ment is to put the patient under the in fluence of an opiate at once, and this is usually done by hypodermic. injections. Only last Saturday I was taken down aal the physician gave me three hypoderraic in jections during the day. It is fearful to be so badly frightened as we have been, but we hope for better things now that the weather is growing cooler. In fact, we foreigners do not expect any further danger frem the awful disease which has caused the death of many thousands of natives. FRED. S. MANSIELI). Nothin; May be Done. A correspoudent of the Philadelphia Yc'rs having called attention to the dis graceful condition of the graves of Confed erate soldiers in Virginia, the Savannah 'rs makes an appeal for their rescue. We apprehend that nothing will be done to better the matter. The Cheronick~ re minided the people, from personal observa tion, that the walls of the Confederate cemetery at 31anassas were down, in several places, and that dogs, cattle and hogs had free and profane access to the enclosure. We dare say the scandal still exists. and must be witnessed daily by travelers, to and from the South. We once heard that tile bay at Point Lookoutt had washed ,out hundreds ofrthe remains of dead Confedecr ates, and that hogs were rioting upon these relics that strewed the beach. If anything were dlone to correct that dreadful occur rence we never heard of it. It is said that thei bones of the dead soldiers of both armies, in Virginia, have, at times, been gathered up and sent North to be ground for fertilizing purposes. In collecting up the remains of Federal soldiers at the South for interment in ele gant cemeteries, we weire informed, at. the time. that numerous Confederate dead were conv;erted into loyal insateritd for sep. ulture, and that. in some instances, on the coast, negro graveyardls were rifled for bones to make time contract .price greater. These are some of the results of wvar, which is always horrible. The South had a plea of pover-ty just after the contest, and now a generation is coming on to whomn the bloody drama is more or less of a my th. Iere and there the Confederate dead have had decent sepulture, but these exceptions are rare. Our people sentimentally honor them by monuments in the cities and by nnual atddresses and p~oems. It is proba bly the fate of the vanquished to be comn oelled to neglect the bones of men who ied in battle, while cherishing their mem ries. The Egyptians were tile only peo pe who kept their dlead in perserv'ation. Only the other day the mnunmmy of the King who reigned at the time of the ex pulsion of the children of Israel was brought to light and now reposes ini the British MIuseum. Where tare the remains f the mighty? Where does Alexander 'he Great's skeleton exist, and where is the ust of many kings and emperors scattered by tim6 and convulsion? Sooner or later' lle earth swallows them up and they re urn to the elements from which they were reated. So, while there should be defence gainst defilement, there can be none gainst final extinguishment.- A uge~ota Cronicle. Governingchildren. D~o not make any promises to your' cil remn, bitt when made keep them. D~o not notice every little fault and re rove it. How would you like it your elf7 Cultivate courage and self reliance in hildren, so that wihen older they will not read responsibilities. Maintain a harmony of development be ween the body andi brain, so that neither hall outgrow the other. Be firm, yet gentie, when necessary, an isist on obedience to all commands: but ever ask what is unreasonablie or inmpossi le. D~o not expect perfection. A child is an udeveloped creature, beautiful as a bad tling rose, but it cannot do everythingr well ay more than its parents can. t'hildlren shoul not too frequently' be reredl tC do thus and so. When necessa r they may, however, be commanded. Or ering children about hurts thei ruself espect. Comtmaniding thenm, as a dignitied >iter does his armiv. cultivaites. Praise may and ~ought to b~e used on all irper (casionls. Thue expression. '"'That s well done." is a tonie to the miind of thle hild as well as the adtult. Children oftent :tave for honest, deserved prai~se. Never al to Cbestow it. It is one of naiture' aids. Tlhe parent who never praises a child oes wrong. A goiod digestion is more to be desired GENEMAL NEWS rTM. Fact of Interext Gathered from Various Quarters. Another Russian w:r 'hip i' :-ing 1 Varna. .\rs. Stewa..rt-s Ls.tte is presmned to 1 At Park ilithe en. e a : pvin ohe sale of ih::r <tx r i nj Ireland is o!liealix deied. The- openin:-, ;( the Iente~ mi tarv on% r : Vien !na han, bemid for Septembr, A New York '. ndiente :>r'p :) buy jio2~~r"I ('- r ; The. Adamis E. Xprei c:r w I ! r ndl buetw een. Lou.is ::nd Pacitie. Mo. The ii i:d ian 1"N the W::shhAn.1 It:::' m I. ern r) c .! .phR. ~f ie .iriun. : in the Atlanta pot oh111:. as xn :arebl ed for -tealing ihe rcsidence 4-f Willi.m P1. ne:rF i Ky., cabuh erre 'ue'day n .mii th 'own(' I' . ug t a . o t \ere The boilr or a :nrml n t W ih:Ny cnidiz:i andA inlating seni rat iork IMieli. A cointract has*, bien.i let firu h Aint miles of tHe (ortia Centr I rail road's extension from Goodwate. Ala.. to Birmiinghiami. 1,v a railroad (I-on Thurda : fier noon at Pine Bluff. neir M1wakee. WE., ce man was kiled. two wI hers fataiy i jured and three others ;everely hurt. Mr. JeffTersen Davis. 'f .ii1A1dip. :md Mr. HZ. M. T. Hlunter. Vir. i sdd, are the ouy itwo living- who withhdrew from the United States Senate in i!. The body of an unknown woman. tt ed 55. has been found in the wood- neAr ford. Pa. .1ane(e;Cllin, ted . has been arrested on su-piclon of nurderig the womian. The French bovcott on Germ m hi cr Las elicited strong coimnt-s from the pas of Germany. tspecially as it wa insti tute in Gen. Boulanger S chbTh u mar bnds to embitter naional Ferain -cain-' France. Joe Kitchens, thle Macon, Ga.. man who recently murdered lis new.-brn infant on seeing that it wx-as horribly deformed, starved himself to detih in jil. lie ditul on Sunday. A protocol has been -igned renewing dip lomnatic relations between Servia and Bul garia. It providc for a tre:ity of corn nerce and for the referccc of several dis putes to a joint comflmis4sioni. Mrs. Cornelia 3. sart, wife of 11W late illionair- dry goods merchant. died suddenly Thursday morrinat he les dence in New York city. of corA-gestion of the lungs and heart r mul!. A train on the Chicagro ' Miilw aukee And St. Paul railroad was diched Wedn night by a switch being opll an'd 1:' pa sengers were larne-d to death by tin wedged in a coach that took G irefrm lie stove. President Cleveland has n. roch: malion declarinig that forCi'gn di, c-rinminaift ig duties of tonnage and itlpst within the United States are suspended and discontin ued so far as re'ecsx eCis- Of Sjai::. Tlhe venerable Archbisho~p Kenriek 1.fi St. Louis li ni-ht fo, B l-re, whnc r-e he will meet the 'tIher Archbir Cf thec country. who vwill take'ation in reardn I; the r-elations of secret Aieaies to the (ah olie Church. A dispatch fro:n Des MOne . lws says the disappearance of Hy Pe4er. (wne of the important witnc--.e of tihe auoek murder case in Sioux CAt v.:.1md the intima tion that he had been killed to pirevent hik telling tales, has b'eca contirmedi. A special to the 3Ioibnicmery,Ut~, fromn Gadsden, Ala., r.eports the kilng. of the W~Iiow Connor byx aI dIrun'" young' matm, who wenit to her hous1e and was put out on acCount of hzis condito.0 He got hack througzh a window AnLd shLoter Gen. Kaulheirs has informed the italca rian government by a notie 'lit iuel will regzard the proceeding-i of the ahranje as null and void. A d:ipatc- "from Aites says that a rumor is current therec that the Czar has coniisentedi to occupy' Bulgaria. The Crofters of Kihnunir. Isle of in-kye, attacked a force of police whio werc as-i~t ing the sheriff to make eviction..:d the military had to be calledl out. who were comupel led to charge with lieyonets iiorder to isperse the crowd. It is understood that tin- conference (if Catholic archbishzops ti determine the atti tilde of the church towardls the N ni::ht- of Laibor met to-day at Bailtimore. The rc stilt of their deliberation-i will be mnade public by means of a circular aoddressed to the clergy. A great fire occurred onl thet 25th 1inttnt in the Hornb~y droek warehouse in Liver pool. It was stocked with cotton :nii t grain. The damnage is estn~m.ud :t 010 000. F-ive thbousand six hundred bales of cotton and :30,000U bushels (If _r:da were destroyed. - 3. Ledraine, a Ihebrew .scla:r. ha05 just published in Paris the iirst vA lume Aof a new translation of the Bible in Frech!. This volume comprises he- bok of i .ludecs. the two books of Sanue! and thle fi rst boLA'k A ? Kings. The translation wilt be comnpletedt in nine volumes. George 3MeKinney, a printer. wx-:n-are't ei and locked unl in the Kntion house in Atlanta Saturday night, on a Wtarrant from ! Tennessee for a .shooting 5 irape tn that State. Sunday morning at 2 o'clock hie blew his brains out with a pisto1 he bad managed to conceal. O tto iellig. a farmer at Leb:mtoii. Po., wats shot and fatally wounded simd ay by a 12 year old son of a neigzhbor. The boy was throwing stones ait Hlellig's 'two ltile daughters, whlen :lir faithe r ap pro) ched and frightened him away. lHe ran to his hiome. procureid a shot-gun, returnedl and shot MIr. Hellig. Five MIormon emigrants, who were xent back to England by the action of the End gration Commissioners at New York, hiavce arrived in this country. They were taken to Liverpool and there placedi on another steamer for New York. Tfhey have reached - their destination without further difliculties. Beginning on Stundaty next the Queen and Crescent route of the Cincinnati. New Orleans and Texas Pacitie will start a fast line fronm Cincinnati to Jaksonv illeke deing the titne betweenl the l wo cities to twenty-eight hour-.. This is in thde accon: modation of the winter travel. The p)opu~lce of Donmb, in ut 'er Silesi. are excitedl over a bo's vixioni of tie HIly l Virgin in the- hollow of a ArelAL ho sauds were tlockintg to worA-hip thie -po. and as the police and mu1nai-'ry wr mnbi to disperse thernuii-t :mntiy itn-cea i:bre::. the authoritie gt-''cAe orderrs teat thL re eV r felled and buredl wich xwu dane. v A tire' at Pohon~ a:-. Va . Thurlv.y 1 mtorlni.il-' , xc detrve aiute: hon1 . inclu ing two dwellc' h-oues- and' sevr. x buAi-' d ness houses. George blth-r. of Lync.bur:A perixhed( inI the thAnei. Seer the per-~A sonls are missii.Th Iir wA'' xi the u U of an incendialy. A ixav1 rain \ae Athe town :. Loss : 2 0.00 I nluruimee unnown. e Thle electionl in Uitimul. Thurday' fi r I memibers oft the tir~ b anh f th Ci. .A (otncil re-iulted in a sweep (Ing' victor A r V the regtulair DmiocriAt. wxho eIClcd all or the twix'm (onin onel~n rom Vali A wrd of the city. Th ILah r <andidateI polled a surpris.ing'lx sm-ll xoe excipt where they wecre enidorsed byx Republ i-s Iharry Nelson iw xo yex'-arsC old was missed. i rom the .ala hon 'tt tKnn e il 1' After a long search his body was found in a creek a quarter of a mile from the alms hous. The child's skull had been shat itred. A club near by is supposed to have beevn the weapon with which the deed was icommitted. ns On one vnd of it was found -sim.e h:tir corresponding to that of the child. C' rinal .1aobni. the P'apal Secretary of ;. hsi rquezted tle Nuncio at Paris to nj-n't to tlte French1. governient the -riu, ( m-epinc's th.t might airis from h din1, a ce..1 osc ue in the primary iiiiit in bll of aii odiou. character to tlC V~iican and directed against the Catholic c-ra in France. The clause referred to pri'Ides that ediica-ion in the schools shall be1 antrusted exclusively to the laity. The proposal of prominent Miexicans to e.tablisha dictatorship to replace the Presi 1exo 1N cauIslng a great deal of u'io. lThe 'Mexican papers, with few exa-pions, have lately espouscd the cause o imaItirshi'p. It is sadd that Gen. Diaz rto the poition. It is proposed that tIie teuri i- made tweniv years and that the im e an'de hereditary. The next step will tie the escablishment of a monarchy. A stato of siegc has .been proclaimed in So a. The Bulgarian Regency are taking praionsri in anticipation of a Russian d.a d( being attempted in Sofia during thei iabsence at Tirnova. A plot has been dii-coverei to seize the 3Iinisters and send tim to Ruissia. Gen. Kaullars has noti ib I the l4eency that if the conspirators ma''t IPrinee Alexander be punished the liuasian government will have resort to extreie measures. Thomas L. Miller, a proiminent tobacco dealer at Stephienport. Ky., was found (lead in bed at a hotel in Louisville, with a hor rible wound just over the eve. lie had been out seeing the town till an early hour, an hi:l n moey he fell into the hands of had claracters, who got him into a game of ears and then knocked him on the head. Ile got to the hotel and went to bed, and died during the night. There are no new developments in the Adams Express robbery. The report that Mi'ssenger Fotheringham had confessed is without foundation. The Express officials are working on the theory that the messen ger's story was true. The latter has not been arrested or placed under surveillance, hilt of hi, oa n accord is in constant com muiitcatimon with the officers of the com painy, who have the case in hand, and as sisting them as much as possible. The canning business has grown to enor maus proportions, Maryland and California taking the lead, The total for Maryland comprises 150,000,000 cans per annum. a single establishment in Frederick City put ting up of corn alone 25.000,000 cans a vear. Other Southe-n States have only latterly -one into the business. Around New Orleans, both in Louisiana and Mis sissippi. a number of canneries are shipping North and West a large.qumber of the deli cadCes. oysters, ,hrimp, reserved oranges and similar products of that region. Inspector Byrnes, of New York. having ieen advised by the police of other cities, including Boston, Philadelphia and even ('hicao. that crooks were leaving for New York to take a hand in the statue of liberty celebration. spread his net last night to can- 'h them as they came. Detectives were stationed at the ferries, railroad stations and hctiels, with orders to arrest every thief or habitual crook that they might find, and others were scmt out to search the streets and dives. The result was prolific, and lice headquarters gave up its motley crew this morning before the courts. The Emperor or RuNnia itsueq a Fervid Address to his Army and Navy. s. PETimsatiumn. October 2.-The Czar has issued an order of the day to the army and navy in connection with the newly erected inonument in memory of the tuso-Turkish war. It reads as fol lowvs: ''May this mtemorial of the Russo-Turk ist war be always a memento of the self d:i and heroism of the warriors, who, wit h God's help, covered the Russian flag :and name with fresh glory. On this festal dlay I address myself to you, commanders, admirals, officers, soldhiers and sailors, my ga'lan' army, and heroic ileet, to tell you thait I tr us. to your unswerving devotion. a d am pioud of your deeds of glory. In co"mmon wtht the whole of Russia, I re memaber wtith heartfelt gratitude your dis tinguished s.ervices to the throne of the faitlirad. Mfay these memories be a pledge of the conviction shared by myself nthe whole of Russia. that in all the future trial<, which by God's providence may vis~it Russia, the army and tieet will ever' mtaintaimn that lofty standard of moartial heroism and unfading glory which umr ancestors attained, and which has been orthily upheld and adlvanced before our Mi,', ('Ie" elanids .Ia;;azine Troubles. It i- reported thtat MIiss Rose Elizabeth lev'eland. the President's sister, has left le editorial chair of Lteruary Lif, and hait lawsuits for damages for violation of ontract are to follow. Elder, the pub. isher, is reported to have threatened, in he event of Mliss Cleveland bringing suit, o make public all of her private corres >otidenice and summon to the witness stand n defence President Cleveland and all the nembelrs of the Cleveland family. 'The trouble it appears was caused byv liss Clevelanid's demand for a larger share if th- tinancial profits of Literary L~f, vich have risen fronm next to nothing to Sverv huntdrome ihmnre. Elder proposes o visit 3iss Cleveland at IHolland Patent ml get her to moderate her demands. He .poke very pleasantly about her, andi de lined to say that 31iss Cleveland had yet -it the maitgaz/ine, but intimated that it was itmong the probabilities, Hie saitd: ''The :ontract with MIiss Cleveltand expired v'irtu ly~ itn October. It was for tive years, butt it ras so drawni that either party was at lib rty to suggest miodidentions of it tat the uid of four mnonth~s. The four months ex ired October 1. and MIiss Cleveland wanted hirger interest, a half, in the publication ud an increase of about $30t0 per month. ~hus far the econtract has been faithfully arried out on both sides." Airican AirociteN. Luxnt)0, October 26.-rThie details have eeni received of the massacre of native 'ristians of Uganda, Africa. by order of inig 3Iuranga. The massacre began in une amnd wax directly due to the refusal of Christian lad, acting as the King's page, ra commit an abominable crime. tany bri'.tiains were tortured. mutilatev i pem.ared. and 32 were burnt alive together. le appe'ds of the missionaries for the ca'atin of atrocities were unavailing. tie fat'e of these unfortunates did not 'erve the c'indidates for baptism, and ii a~ week tifter the massacres mtiny aives we-re baptized at their own desire. ci ets. conttaining extracts front the script re-. praym3ers. and hymns in Egantda language rereely' boughlt by the peiople. although beir pmsaion involves the danger of uis.hmn. fTe diary of Bishop Haon' ntu'to't who( was putt to death lby the King, iiloo e ulishied in London. It is ti K !!~ing ind patetic narrautive of his ex 'ice in Ugandla np to the day of his A. (Iear Hidad and a b'Ironau Heart. If ou muddle your brains with any f tIe wthiskey compounds which are old under the name of 'Ibitters," and .hich topers delight in for stimulants, -ont do your systeml irreproachable mis hief. B rown's Iron Bitters is not one f thcee It promotes healthy action of lie heart. liver and stomach. It cleanses ind enrichies the blood, and fits the brain or the best mental work. The best >hsician prescribe it, and it is well .NO MOPE Dotlh Corydon his Phillis fair await Beneath the moon. Or swing with her upon the are t And sweetly .poon: For when the foret lves b.gin t' in Apart from al! turnoi. Tihy sit within the p r, : b The old mnan's c!!li and a . A n1od tlhi;- A hbo il nm. A non, r;t man-A vhi:- ).oeom The nights and m ingsare ute cha il: Pat-rot shirts for little ,y are n . To know how to wait is :1 t tr i suctcess. Pl)iten~ess to inferior iis a de!laa: ounrelves. The lItest tinit in jmadr '.- -The t.:': who gets up last. A inurdi-rer on tli- :eild ::i highlacnnecd. lAtz it ~ittC't..;tt A button ii Crm of i.hme iver:: : bt~i :~Ir always coning off. An orang' pilulh h 1-a 1qijlet. t 'n.d a silver ray silk stripe in it. Pink narene hustlc; are to be worn with very thin hall dre.Ss. The laitest fashilon in trouerss to mit-] dude and pour Inm in hot. Thirteen is an iuninky itmer :r a per man to have in his family. "All's well that ends swelL" 0, t -hir said when the wind went down. A substi-toot-The man who take- the place of another in a brass band. A whole squirrel and a full sized owl ar types of the new autuimn innes. It is brutal to drench an oyster with eine gar or pepper s:mce. Ile is a fool who iindihes to excesschher in eating or drinking. Peace at a dinner table assists digttion: angry words stir up bile. The tinkle of the dinner hll is a leas anter sound than the blare of tic Itunpet. "She stoops to conquer" does not apply I to a woman when she sees a mnoiise. People are not sunhurnt (-r tanned now a-days: they acquire a "Raphael tint." A gilt earpet bag, symbolical of olden times." is a new natch receptacle. A natty boot of gilt with blue silk he ings holds "pins and noctiles and thi;ng." "Man wants but little ear bielAw was written before the telephone was invented. Blessed is the man that has no thernm.om eter. for he shall n'-ver know how cold le is. If you would nothave ailielion visit you twice, listen at once to what it teaches. Persecution is often the wind that zet! ters the good seed of the kingdrom. Mock humility wears a gauze robe, cov ering but not concealing its deformity. Praise your houseeceper for her snee ful dishes and regard her failures ilenily. Men talk a great deal about exercisina their judgments, when it is their prejudicecs they exercise the most. A Chicago woman is suing for a divorce from two husbands at the sane time. She will give the others one more trial. It is a remarkable fact that nit on of the political parties has dared to insert base ball plank in its platform. Woman's capacity for government. shown in the fact that nearly ),000) women hold official positions in England. No sea .serpents have been seen at tIh Congaree bridge thus far this sm n. Campagne has not got its work in he: vet To wish to do without our fellows :u to le under obligation< to nii one is a -u e sign of a soul void of sensibility. It is good di.crction not to miwi lucI of any man at fir-t. hecause one cana: hold out that proportion. Nature is a great phyt-iiian. Iat be afraid to trust he'r: she looks carefulvy aft: the interest of her patie-nt~ stomtaih. "'The city must put its foot down on such corruption:' shrieks an excited editor. But it can't, you know. Corporations have no soles. The editor of a proininent religious week. ly is moved to say that in the case of faith cures both the disease and the cure are ir. variably imaginary. Wagner, the musician, was chieily r: sponsible for the mnadnessof King Ludwi r. But the taint was in his blood and only needIed an evil genius to develop it. Let an individual have whaitever he catlN for to eat: it is not he who crvesC it. but! nature, antd she will not permit hinm to cut too much. A few teaspoonsful of soup. posisessi': bodly. taken on an empty stomach . giv.e- it tone and prepares it to receive acceptably more substantial food. In the progress of civiliz~ation: the frying pan disappeared with the advent of thel gridiron: which, in turn, has bee-n super seded by the wire broiler. A drop or two of lemon juice and a dash of cayenne on an oyster may he tolerated but it is best eaten directly from the shell. flavored with its own juice. Emblossedl white cards, with crest or C motto in the left hand coiner in tl ar C something quite new in ball invitains for this winter. C The Supervisor lhas opened i- booiks fr C reistration oif voters whio hauve -bantge residene. lost their certilleates. it ce. of age since the last election. Life has fli wre(tchedtnce esiu~~t ti an il sorted marriage-it is the (epuh-bre'l of ;he eart, haunted lby ghosts of lost aflection- G and hopes gone forever. It may be that luck gioes up and down he world, calling on men and women. lbut he name has bieen spelled pluck on aill her ards that have come under our eve. - Some people are telling what a lucky an the young~ Governor of 3larvhauil i. : and vet he himself sav-s that his only in eritance was the gout. Hie has just xmar-2 -ed and taken the usual risks. Some people have imaih qtuiecr pt-rceq ionis than others, buit mtost any iordinary >erson can tell what evenings a girl expects er beau by the way she fixe., her hair. " That is a sweeping argument.' said at oy when his miother used a broom ti coin iince him that lhe should have teen at ti chool instead of fishing for- sun-perch. g If the people iif the South would n:ake se of the tariff' to keep mney' at hiome hv stablishing small industries. they woinhl how more sense than damning wha)-t cther eople benefit by. P A New York exchange say tht th mmnber iif watermelhms sutlie ItoIi ta city has douibleid Iup in the pa :t ie ye' '[he same may be said it ih mirily ofi"i hose who have eaten them. A very simplle relief foir neuralnt ..- -o oil a hamndful of iobelia in hai f a pI::t oF witei- until the strent h is o of thei hen. hen strain ofl andl ad-d a tea-p nful t tine salt. Win:-g cloth liii) i i iid ' ot is piossible andh~I' pr a th( e le >qrt affected I t tat ike -a Iharm IP SFRINE G-EVtR ;A riseaen nearlyeveryoneneedsto use:4.: ro. tr.nic. iii .'entersin talmostevery 6 : c-n's pra.cription for those who need buildias " . -Y -TON ir. - .~' Wenl ks Enotide. L'nelk of - . &., i 1A .M.) EQ ALa. i the l ron reedicino tbiat is not ijrtiau . I-t :riches tfle Ileod. 1nvigornsem t1:e :,Nrcem, itest;%re- Appeti1.1e.Aids Diger--tion it des not hlacken rr injure tji teeth. csuse head. sohr rprdi .co::''pr.tIonf- ..,.rIr,,n *.-'--.e7't' -:. 0. F. RrmT. a leading ph.ician of SiriyOvld. 0. ets: . Brcis Iron Bitters is a therr~nghly gosd mrd cinf.. I non it in miy practice, and ind its action e xcl" all other forms of iron. In weakne.. or a '0W '..diaan to, he e item. Brow'Is Iron Bittor; is r.1nally a postive nteeity. It is.all that iscLimed for it." Genuine bs trado mark and crossed red lines c wrepper. Take no other. Made only by BROWN CliFMICAL CO., RALT3IORE. 11. T.An1r.q FAN-n Boow-nseful and attractive. con taining list of pries for reoipes information about coins, tc., lnn :rwav by all dealers in m-dicine, or midled to aut addres on receipt of 2c. stamp. Most of the dieeases which a:hict mankind are origin allyca.-ed I.ya ,iirderedcondition of the LIVER. For all contlhints (At this kind. such as Torpidity of the Liver, iiousness. Nervous Dypep.., Indiges t,.-.. IrregulrriBy of the Bowels. Constipation. Flatu lency. Eructations and Brning of the Stomach (-.timiOie cenlled Heartburn). Miasma. Malaria, dy Flux. ChIlls -and Fever. Breakbone Fever, ~aeion bef,-re or after Feverv. Chronic Diar rho-i. Loss of Appetite. Ieodacho, Fonl Breath. Irr--gui-rities inci'lental to Females, Bearing-down ac ck ;- STADIGER'S AURANTil is livalua bie. It is not a panacea for all diseases. but C ali disenses ofthe LIVER, will - - STOMACH and BOWELS. It chanrges the complexion from a waxy, yellow tinge~. t. a ruddy, healthy cucr. It entirely removes low. gk..ony spirits. It is one of the BEST AL TERATIVES ard PURIFIERS OF THE BLOOD, and is A VALUABLE TONIC. STADICER'S AURAN1IlI For Pio by all Dr;:ggists. Price $ 1.00 per bottle. C. F. STADiCER, Proprietor, 140 SO. FRONT ST.. PhIladcthla. Pa. Cf[LIRLOTTE [ J.T It -' To Y T GL l: -du-tia fo tw ormor from liuns uny rneghoh nd P iF chage k o he nit :ti t )U NO MUIl WHI ITEWASIIING N(T WitEN 31.AX WI: E. L.' A'ETT & CO., I J i r 's W ' . t - 31 .. I d 1836IISWIFTS S A REMEDY NiOT F0l 'I ADDRE THE IFT SUF EI FRhEE TO ALL APLCfNTS CTMSH A.SHLAI EYEET.AvrycOLU zwr for Cotton, Cotrn and' Small Grain Crot netc, etc. SH LECY DISSOLVED) BONE; ASHLEY aes--for us~e :t one andt in Compoist heap. Fit i.Term'. IMre iutn:, Testinmnials, and fo bicationis of the Comspany, address THE~ ASHLEY PHOSP.I : fp!s Fid u ,g g 0:: p~ i os . 3 onsoi'. Psil c t - in; h'rmfl, aroe - yto 12:. and see no irnconen marvi owr f tes pills, they ould walk hout S aby ail orI2 cts. Ji n sp. h "LMOTHERS' FRII E ND!" NO Mcre Terror! NOt o!IIV shortens the time of' labor and No rePai ii, but, 0" IK!( rre .'r - iiii iishes the dagrto Iif- uf bothl NAhore .1and e2Y lli hld, and Nororie ta sreee r!e v I, ao' fz.r less Mother or Cghild. i(v J_ Q.U ia) I ' 4) f l'' 11 15a (I t') Zlw o~r The I.:v ot Ma 0 v 4L n the rptenty ofpan of wieaot -I l. imiise the d1uier t i fe ofbth S-t. etxwe hvehunldr Is afety ad Ea Imsuch tnd iionial on file an no mother -TO- o ii onee uied it coil ver aain be Ing Woma wtllout.: t in Tm time ofid trolow :t proiivn:t~' *'O1,,,in Illtely remiarked to 111w r prittr 'LV that ii' it Nvere admissible to Ii.! IhA4 ptL:lt tiliv lettllrs we receive, thle --ohr'Fit.d' wiould oiueli, anything oilin zl lliabI.tt. -" i to carer in the pV'(tl'Lv of Im-liiljt I usez- y oer 0Th ER1'S FIi EIY'1 ill a great- rmirber of vtl tl 11 ,'1)lkj-st lelit-, in every 11t.li(* i~~ !aliir eaCiv haIstens de Saet 'yi 4)VtV: an d SAFETY TO BO0TH MOTTlER AND CHIILD. -No woman canii- to go through tile ordeal withouiit I after OIcwit. woiin the dia orf thle. wrtes T. E. PENNINGTON, 31. D. Pail:etto, Ga.w Juhve 10, hnr4. 3vdofor our Treatise one "Health and il1appiess of Woman," mailed free. -OADFIELD REULATOR CO., Atlanta, a. wAhos hne ORGANS BU Y THEl AT HaOM E. THE BEST ]MAKES -OF P1A NOS AphyicnD ORl RGArNS -SOLD) AT F ACTOB ffPRICES FOR CASH t m pui thee ttee re th Sloter.- !:rend wolr otel nyhn EOOD AilND" IN DISEAEt SNmero TOBLHMHE R N D U NO wma can heindued tio, o thoughete Hrdea with outlte ertiigr frt.es Panetaeto, a.. Juege0, 1884. c aed exelrn ourTrAiseoni"alth Fer 5, andaho fr Fru tlantas, Gra. A-D HSHAT- eyHg [AES IN, h~STLMENS.C Wa ac ox isort ten times thermos o ,iAnDAY.OBUT boR wi~l ENTURmedy ye diso. 0F2C C Ot.e TLANT, GA.tNMAS UcIE Bloo!