Newspaper Page Text
DARS NO Ua WINS TO HOID DOWN PEARLBAKINQ POWOE ITAM BOUND TO RISC VJ't n: .. .... PUKE CREAM TARTAR. , 81000. Given If alum or any liijurlonssiibstumvacuii be found In Andrews' Pearl Bilking Powder. Is pom lively PURE. HoliiK endorsed, ami Uwtlmonlala rocolvexl imiii such chemists an S. liana Hays, lit, bin; M. IMafimtalne, of Chicago; and Ciustavus Bode, Milwaukee. Never sold in lm!k. C. E. ANDREWS A CO. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE, t Mieliit'uu A v. 2?7. toll tk LIU fc. WiiU'r Every Corset is wnrranted satis factory to its wearer in every w ny, or tho money will bo relunded by the ioraon from whom it was bouiUit. Ths nnlv Corset pronour.ei-d tiy mir h-artine: pliy.-.tetitnii not Injurious to the wenrer, timlin . .-williy liulie nil the " must comfortable ami p'lieil filth k Ousel ever made. " l'KICKS. by Mull, l'oli.o I'alili nealth I'mwrvlng, l.t.O. H,.r.Alutln, II .50 Abdominal (extra heavy) U.IO. Nil rutin, 1.60 Health Preserving ifim routlli fV.OO. Paragon Kklrt-Supprtlii,j, l.f)(. Fur sal by li'mllng lietnll Ixuli pn rvery where. CHICAGO COKSKX CO.. (iilcuvo, III. IIostetter' Stomach Bitters (jlvort pteadinena to the nerves. Induce a hujliliv, natural flow of hbo, prevents constipation wilhotil tiuiluly j u r I n n the bowel, gently stimulates the circulation, and by promoting a vigorous cnudtiioii of the physical stem, promotes, also, that cheerfulness which it tho truest Indication of a well-balanced condition of all the animal powers. For sale by all druggists ami doale: generally. Catarrh DIRECTIONS. Insert wiih Httl" Anger ii nnrticlo of tin- Halm into the nostril; draw 'trout: breath Iliroiurh the posh. Jt will be absorbed. H.V'SCKKAM HALM florttially cle'nsosthe earal pangc of ( a tsrriial virus, causing healthy secretion, ul lavs Inlluination, pro. ecu the membrane (rum additional colds, completely heals the FLV'S I Hay-fever; i-o ts an I restore the sense of tate and ituu'l Iler.ettclal re- suit are res.llr.ed tiy a few application. A thor ough treatment as directed will cur Camr.h, Ilay Fever, Ac. AgrefHlilP In 1'se. UNEQUALKl) FOIl COLD m the II RAD. The Balm Uafga'Ded an cuviabte reputnt on wher ever known, ui-placltig all nt'ier preparation. KKCOGNIZttl) AN A WOSUKUKULDiaCoVUV Hold bv druggists at 5'i r.i-ut. On receipt of price wi I mail a parkatcu Kend lor circular con taltilnK fall information f.nd reli 'bin testimonials. KLYCUt AM BAI.MCO.,Ow(!So,N. r. GOLD KLDA1, PAE18, 1878. BAKERS Wurnuiltd abwlutrlu nur i'ocoa, from w hich the cictu of Oil bins been removed, ll liaa three timt i thr. kin wjth of 'ocou mixed with iarih, Arrowroot or Kugar, and i tberefure fir moro eeonoml cal. It is ililkluusi, iii)urlslili))( strc riKthciilnii, nily c'.ii'.ted, and udmlribiy ul:ijted fr luvnllda as well us for it rsuns ill beullh. Sold by (irocem everywhere. . BAER & CO, Dorchester. Mass. "W"v "11 f linot, life Is sweeping by, o II I J tWl f I 'and dare helore yeu die, sotii... W II I thiiiK mltthly and ubllmn I I) IJill I leave behind loconquartime." fint a week lu your own town. Five DolUr nutflt frea. No rick. Ev rythlnjc new Capital not required. We will furnish you everything. Many are making fortune. Ladle make as much as men and boy and (tlrli mko rreat pay lieader, If you want business at which you can make (treat pay all the time, write for particulars to II. HALLE'lT C0. fwrtland, Maine. j 0 celebrateT CITY COUNCIL. Council Chaubkr, Caiko, III.; Jn. OtU 1883. f Uugnlar Mooting. Present Hie Honor Mayor TbUtluwood Ktid Aldermen Blake, lhlliday,' Hinkle, Hughes, Kimbrough, McIIale, and Sto boda 7. Absent-ratier, Pettit, and Wood 3. MINUTES. On motion of Alderman Hughes min utes of last meeting were approved with out reading. UNFINISHED BUSINESS. Mayor's veto message, action on which was laid over at last meeting, was again taken up. Alderman Hughes moved that action on samo be indefinitely post poned. Motion carried. Alderman Pettit appeared in his seat. HEl'ORT OF COMMITTEES. The committee on claims reported back tho following bills recommending payment on Bame: MISCELLANEOUS CLAIMS. C. F. Dnncah, 21 days labor on side walk at fl.50 31 SO N. Williams, 20 same 80 75 P. Walder, hauliug 28 loads lumber at 25 cents 7 00 John Ferguson, hauling 2 loads lum ber at 85 cents 70 J. 8. McGahey, 5,020 feet sidewalk lumber at f 17.00 85 34 M. P. Cullane, 3 kegs 20 d. nails. . . 12 00 LABOR WITH TEAMS ON EIGHTH 8TREET. James Meehan, 14 days 143 00 John Gunning, 7 21 00 G. F. Ort,7 31 00 Dick Tv lor, 1 3 00 P. Fitzgerald, 20i CO 75 Ed. Jones, 7 21 00 G. Hix, 8 24 00 oake Klein, 11 83 00 Henry Drake, 13 40 50 Wm. Garron, 6 18 00 Joe Casler, 6 18 00 D. Franklin, 2J 8 25 LABOR ON EIGHTH 8TREET AT f 1.60 FER DAY. Wm. Bracky, 11 days 110 50 John Lane, 11 17 60 John Posey, 0, 0 35 C. Lonstsird, 4 (4 6 35 Minor Uason, 7 10 50 Matt. Walsh, 9 18 59 Ed. Jones, 7 10 50 .Wanner, 11 17 60 John Parrot, 0 9 00 Pat. Lane, 7 10 50 P. Reily, 7 10 85 'at. Hillan, tiU 0 35 Tom. Daley, 1)i 10 85 S. Louis, 5 7 50 M. Hannabau, 0M 8 75 Jan. Keating, 11 17 60 Wm. Bracky, Jr., lO.lf days water- boy at 75 cents 7 65 Jas. Meehan, 7 days foreman at $2.50 labor on Btroets on general 17 50 j. G. Weaver, I dao witit team .... 3 00 I Henry Drake, 2 same 6 00 Joe Casler, 1 same 8 00 Pat. Kelley, i Bame 1 50 John Cain, 10 days labor with jail gang at $1.50 15 00 Wm. Miller 2 days on streets 3 00 Hugb Kelley, 3 same 4 50 J. W. Carter, 1 (lay 1 50 U. H. Bui rd, salary as street superin tendent 75 00 P, Vincent, 1 bbl. lime, bbl. ce- mont 1 90 James Ross, oil, candles etc. for sew ers 1 00 S. Bradley, hauling 6 loads stone and sand 1 50 Arab lire company quarterly allow ance CO 00 Rough and Ready fiTe company same 00 00 Hibernian lire company same GO 00 Delta city fire company same 60 00 Anchor fire company Bame 60 00 Sam Brown, remoyiug garbage as per contract 20 00 L. II. Myers, money advanced for removing dead animals 1 75 St. Mary's Infirmacy caro of patients 2d 10 Haskel Engraving Co., rubber stamps .' 1 28 R. II. Cunningham, rent of council chamber 10 00 M. Sheltou, services as janitor , 5 00 Gas company, gas for council hall. . 1 00 Telephone company, rent of tele phone for quarter ending Dec. 31st 12 00 C. W. Wheeler, coal and kindlina. . 8 75 John Cain, dieting prisoners before and after trial i JU Cairo city coal company, 2 tons of coal for jail ft )0 Gas company, gas consumed in jail & 55 Cairo Bulletin, publishing proceed ings etc 33 00 Cairo city gas company, gas con sumed in 123 street lamps at $3.25 270 75 Gas company, gas for police head quarters tor Nov. and Dec 10 20 F. Vincent, 2 months reut of police headquarters 25 00 Cairo city coal company, 1 ton for came. 3 00 Telephone company, rent of tele phone quarter ending Dec, 81st 12 00 Chns. Thrupp, Burveyini? maping etc., tor attorney in suit pending City va. C. & St. R. R. daya at $7 88 50 Wm. B. Gilbert, charges paid short hand reporter for transcript of evidence 184 pages in injntictiou suit City vs C. & St. L. R. It.. . 78 75 Wm. B. Gilberr, legal vxpeusea, copes of papers etc., in Suits vs. city 21 40 J. O. Chance, balance of unpaid cost in supreme court in case City vs. Ihttell T J5 W, E. Hendricks, perccutageon fines collected 0 fiO O. A. Osborn, J. P., same 12 50 Cairo City Cc, gas for library and repairs 1 55 Mrs L. L. Powell, 1 month salary as librarian 1ft 66 Mrs. M.J. Purcell, Balary as jani- tress ft 00 II. II. Caudec, amount paid for ac cession catalogue 10 88 James Coleman, 1 rocord book 2 75 F. I Powell, 1 0 qr. day book 15 LABOR WITH TEAMS ON NEW LEVEE STREET AT $3 00 PER DAT. Ed Jon 08, 5 days r .$15 00 N. Hums, OK days 28 50 Vui.Carcy,4days 14 23 D.Taylor, lOJi days 58 50 M. Houngan, 0 clays 27 00 Jake Bradley, 13 days 40 50 F. Swobodoe, 3 day .... 0 00 John Kilgour, 10 days 80 00 Joe Jackson, 15 days 45 75 Tom Jordeu, 10 days 80 75 P. Fitzgerald, 11 days ; . . 85 25 Jake Morris, 17 days ' 53 25 Tom Porter, 2 days 6 00 Wm. Oarin, 8 days 24 00 reto Young, 4 days 12 00 John Gunning, 4 days 13 00 Wm. Porter, 10 days 80 75 Ed. Earle, 10 day 81 50 Tom Median, 43 days 126 00 G. F. Ort, 5 days 15 00 H. t . ThiHtlewooii, 9i dbys 28 50 Dan Franklin, 15 days 46 50 C. Williams 10i days 30 75 Geo. Wooden, 10 days 50 25 Frank Randall, 9f days 28 50 Tom Foley, 4 days 12 00 Mike Gilvin, 9U days 27 75 Jas. Meehan, 10 days 30 00 Dick Uorbid, 7 days 21 75 Pete Brown, 6, 18 75 LABOR ON TIIE NEW LEVEI STREET AT $1.50 FER DAT. - E.B.Smith, 7, days $10 85 C. Lanstord, 4 , 6 00 Ed. Jones, 5 7 60 Jake Bradley, 1 11 25 Jou Jackson, IOJ4 15 35 Tom Gorden, 10'i 15 75 Tim Husiun, 10 15 00 F. Swoboda, 4 0 00 Jus Gunning, 3 4 50 Wm. Porter, 9 14 60 Tom Brown, 7 10 50 Mike Driscoll, 13' 20 00 John Parrott, 8 4 50 Miner Cison, 5 7 50 L.C. Carter, 8J4 12 35 M. Houlahan, 12 18 75 Dan Foley, 11 17 60 T-m Foley, 3 4 50 Dan Franklin, 4 , 6 00 Geo. Wooden, 014 14 25 John Gunning, 1 I 50 Jas Murphy, 3 5 00 Geo. Davey, 12 18 00 M. Hanrahan, 3 5 60 8. Louis, 3 4 50 P. Lane, 4 H 6 75 F. Drum 18 20 60 Geo. Mason, 11 10 50 Jas. Bibbs, .... 1 10 Matt Walsh, days in Nov 25 85 TIiob. Meehan, 10 daps foreman $2.50... 26 25 Jas. Meehan, 5 same 12 50 D. Taylor, 10j4' 25 60 Phil. J. Wicker, 12 d tys time keeper at $2.00 25 00 Jas. Keating, Jr., 11 days wator-boy at .5 cents 8 2i Wm. Oehler, repairing scrapers. .. . 4 40 Alderman llalliday moved to receive re port of committee and allow claims. Motion carried by the following vote: Ayes lilake, llalliday, Hinkle, Hughes, Kimbrough, McUale, Pettit, and Swoboda 8. Nays none. Committee on police, j lil and fire. d -partment, reported on petition of Z. P. Holley, referred to thein on Jan'y 5th, recommending the granting of same. Alderman Blake moved to receive re port and that ordinance committee be in structed to report tin ordinance in accord ance with report. Motion carried. RESOLUTIONS. Alderman Hiuklti offered the following resolution' Resolved, That the city clerk bo direct ed to advertise lor proposals for building sidewalk as providod for, under ordinance No. 03. Adopted. Oa motion of Alderman Blake meeting adjourned. I). J. Foley, City Clerk PANSY. Tansy's home was half way up the mountain side, just above "the glimmer and heat" of the valley, and bUck from "tho highway's dii." of the mountain road a quiet home, truly, for a quiet life. The gray stone cottage seemed to have thrown over itself a hood and clonk of ivy, and Pansy said the lodges bordered with her name-flowers, on tho balconies of her room were the two vel vety eyes peering from its face, rows of her favorite Hewers bordered the ter race and bloomed in the urns during all the warm siiiiunerv days. Her father loved the flower as much as she did; it. had been her mother's name, und they had seemed to bloom in tho midnight darkness of her eyes, and when this little daughter came and the mother's eyes closeil, only to open cm "the brightness of another world than ours," litis name seemod to pass to the little frail blossom that now had budded into womanhood. How strangely like, and yet how un like her mother Pansy was. The fea tures, tho expression, tho small dainty figure, were all repeated, but instead of the rich chestnut hair, rose-tinted com plexion and the velvet eyes, were soft black curls, pale, dusky skin and lumin ous gray eyes. Then, too, the bright gayety of her mother was not there. The quiet days tho life apart had fostered, the shy tot'u pcriimeiit of her father, Mr. Morton, seemed to have lost himself in his hooks through these years that l'ausy wits passing from childhood. It was only tho other day when he saw Imr coming through the grounds from a ramble in the woods, that ho re alized that she was leaving childhood behind, and then ho thought how com. pletoly she had usurped old Jeanptto's place in waiting upon him. Ho remembered, too, with a lnuh and a sigh, of the quiet mischief which had prompted her to put on his library table, her last birthday, a week since, a basket of pansies with "16" marked in white flowers. Ho had noticed thtm that tho white hand that swept over them had looked "wondrous soft nnd small," ami tilmost transparent In its delicacy. Was not his blossom Wi,f Pansy hud kept her lifo quietly foldod in her heart. Sho had always loved this lonely home; she never grow tired vl looking over to the rim of the dUtaut hills aenv-s the valley, of seeing tho landscapo glow in the 'light of "widen ing morn, in the golden bazu of a summer's noon, in tho starry brilliancy of a winter's night, or soften irt tho moonlight, when the foamy billows of clouds wer tossod by the light bronth of the wind, swept onward till the dim valloy was disclosed sleeping beneath with the river winding througU it like a silver, unbounded ribbon. Mr. Morton entertained very few guests, but a year ago into tuolr seclu sion had appeared au old-tiniu friend, a friend of happier days. Mrs. Ashleigh had come to pass tho summer in tho valley below, had taken a quaint old manor house and was go ing to lead the most tranquil of lives a woman of society could. She had mot and known the Mortons, when they were spending a winter in Rome, immediately after their mar riage. In the passing years she had not lost all knowledge of, nor interest in, tho father and child. , Soon after her arrival in the neigh borhood, she called upon them, bring ing with her her son. A handsome m:iu of twenty-seven or eight, he camo into Pansy's life like a bright dream. Denr heart, she had known so little of youngs lifo and the intercourse it brings, and Earle Ashloigh was attractive. Tlie stately figure, the clear-out face, the frank blue eyes, tho rich voice that could be very low and earnest, had each its charm to pleaso. Tho first glimpse of Pansy, Earlo would never forget. Sho was stepping out from one of the long windows on the terrace and seemed framed in ivy. Her soft, violet dress floated around her like the mist of her own hills, her pure face wa9 like a fair child; on one shoul der nestled a pet bird seemingly caught in her floating hair, and pecking at a trailing spray of blossoms sho held up in one dainty hand. Those summer days were very fair to little Pansy. Thoro dwelt in them such a subtle charm. It was not often sho could bo lured to spend many hours away from home, but thero werecbanee meetings, when sho would bo driving her ponies to and from the village, where she was quite a Lady Bountiful among tho poorer ones with her gifts of fruit, flowers and bundles of needful things. Sho would often bo overtaken by a cavalier figure returning from a day in tho woods or tramping off fresh for a day's outing. Then thero were frequent stops at Pansywold to leave a cluster of mountain blossoms, a bright bird's wing, a raro fern, and yet again an evening call, to bring some new song or only" to sco if the heat of the valley had risen to their height. Into Pansy's cheek came n rich glow never seen before; some bright flower, Earlo said was made for n7fh puro pale faces, would bo twisted with the knot of pansies now. Unconscious ly, but surely, the untried, girlish- heart was learning a swfeet new lesson. Earlo hardly realized ber deepeniti" interest, for he bad been so accustomed to girls, and seeing sweet, winsome faces and ways. In tho late summer, among his mother's few guests, there came one to whom his heart owed much allegiance. First at church Pansy saw tho exquisite face, and that glanc'o struck her as if a perfume was blown from some flower heavy with sweetness, such rare beauty as this, and sho hud almost thought her face was fair to hini! Mrs. Ashleigh, calling, spoke of her tender interest in tins beautiful Geraldine, of her hope of calling her bv n uear and dear name. She did not see tho pallor of the child's face, tho look of hopelessness in tho great starry eyes. Tansy's failing health made the ex cuse for not receiving Earle, when he came alone, or when lie and his fair beauty would stop after a gay gallop over the mountain for a word 'with Mr. Merton and sweet little Miss Pansy. The autumn tiuU were deepening, the summer birds were all Hitting" and Earle's last memory of Pansy, was as he saw her standing in tlie village church ono lato afturnoon. There was a baptism of one of Pansy's proteges, and her father bad brought her there. How frail the little figure looked abovo the dark velvet of her dress. Her pale face seemed like a snowdrop in purity. As she stood by the fount, "a slanting ray of ei eniua- light" stole through the strained windows, and one long golden gleam lunched tho bowed head and dnstod tho dark curls with sifted gold. Two days later, after an autumn Rtorm had abated, Earlo went for a farewell call to Pansywold, and was in formed by the gray-haired servant that Miss Pansy nnd Mr. Merton hail left fur New York and worn to sail in a week fur Europe. Was her father taking her away "to brighter light and softer airs" for pleas ure or health? He thought, as he drove slowly down tho mountain, of how people had spoken of the girl as failing like a flower. His mother, too, had mentioned lately, the frail delicacy of Pansy's beauty. He thought of the winsome face with a Jiang. It seemed to have gathered all its glory In tho largo eyes, and how pa thetic their glance had grown of late. Could it be? but no, he had been, In letter and in spirit, true to Gerald- 111c. Eight years had gone by. They had mostly boon spent in tho "far East by Earle and his fair wife. Ho had re ceived an important nppointmeut there soon after his marriage: Only a month ago they had returned to America, ami business taking him to the vicinity of N , he resolved to pass the night there, for tho place brought back old memories of tho sweet life ho had onco known in thoso surroundings. During the second year of his resi dence abroad, ho hail seen, in a Paris paper, tho notico of tho death of Miss Merton, a young American, the ago just Pansy's. Tho short obituary was ro plote with significance that hers was tho short lifo ended. Knowing her to bo living in France at that time, he did not doubt tho littlo tired heart was at rest. J ust before sunset he found himself 011 tho wcll-remombercd grounds. Ho must see the familiar scono that held at its happiest hour the gcntlo lifo. Passing through the shrubbery by an Unfrequented liath. hn ennin anrliinnlv upon a low grave covcrod with ivy. uuuur iuo snBoow 01 mo loaning cross above rested a basket of fresh nun. slos. His heart beat thick. Ho could not mink of her here. Ho must see the place whore lie remembered her. A few more steps nnd lie slopped sud denly. Sheltered by 11 mass of green cry, on the hnrdor of tho terrace, thero where the slanting shadows were fall ing and tlin lo'ig lanees of light wero glancing under the trees, were seated in quiet conversation, two gentlemen. Ono whose familiar face ho knew as Mr. Merton, tho other, a dark-haired, matt of noblo presence, a si ranger to hi in, but evidently on most enviable terms with tho owner of the cslate. Just then a sweet ringing voice called out, "no trespass allowed on the child ren's hour, you must know," and thero appeared to Earle's dazzled eyes a vision, it'seemed to him. Crossing the terrace, a lovely golden haired child clinging to her hand, was Pansy, bloomed into a fairer beauty than bis thoughts could have pic ture! 1. Her supplo figure had gained height and kept its grace, the llower-liko face was flushed with a rosy glow, nnd the starry eyes flashed with joy nnd happi nesses the wee maiden at herside sprang with a cry of "Papn" into the 011U stretched arms of the younger man who, tossing tho precious burden, turned with a gay laugh to Pinny, "Eh, bien, littlo wife, which child is to bo granted most of the privileges of this favored hour?'' So Earlo knew, now, tlmt in no dark grave was lying the little form, but Pansy was reigning a happy daughter, wife and mother. Ho would not intrude where such complete li:iipines would ill compare with hi.s childless home, di.'-olaic in all its splendor. Inn turning, he sought the little ivy-covered mound again to learn who was Hip qiiiei deeper be hud fan cied that he knew. Bending to the cross he read - Flor ence Meilmi. died in Piitii. 1M, aged 17 years- . ll Was the grave of a young coumii of whom Pansy had told him in the by gone time, she was hoping to have re side with her after her education was finished abroad. It was nt Florence's bedside during the long weeks of her illness, that Pan sy met the noble physician and man, who later taught her' the meaning, in all its fullness and completeness, of a love that knew no "unfaith," that trust ed "all in all." John Howard Payne in Georgia. I was onco acquainted with :i Swede who had been adopted by tho Osage In dians. He was a frietnl of John Boss, the celebrated chief of the Cherokeos, and his namo in the Cherokee language it was written .J Q & .1 (j, pronounced Coh-wcn-s-koh-wch. and means swamp sparrow. His brother, Lewis Ross, was named Te-tah-te, which means spoon. My informant was himself called by tho Cherokee Te-kaw-wha-lees-ky, which siguiries "The man who writes orders lor Hour." Johnlloward Payne, author of "Home- Sweet Home," was a warm, personal friend of John Ross, who will be remem bered as the celebrated chief of the Cherokees. At the time the Cherokoes wero removed from their homes in Georgia to their present homo west of thef Mississippi river, Payne was spend ing a few weeks in Georgia with Ross, who was occupying a miserable cabin, having been forcibly ejected from his former home. A number of prominent Cherokees were in prison, and that portion of Georgia in which the tribe was located, was scoured by armed squads of the Georgia militia, who had orders to ar rest nil who refused to leave the coun try. While Ross and Payne were seated be fore the lire in the hut, the door was suddenly burst open and six or eight militiamen sprang into the room. Ross's wife was seated on a trunk containing many valuable papers and a small amount of money, and at the unexpect ed intrusion she sprang up and scream ed wildly, Ross spoke to bur in the Cher okee language, telling her to be seatod, as she would save tho contents of the trunk, and as she thus sat down again, the intruders told Ross that bo and Payne were under arrest and must pre pare to accompany the squad to Mil ledgvillo' where they were to bo impris oned. The soldiers lost no time in tak ing their prisoner away. Ross was per mitted to rido his own horse, while Payne was mounted on ono led by a sol'dior. As the little party left tho hovel, rain began falling and coutinued until every man was drenched thor oughly. Toward midnight, Payne's escort, in order to keep himself awake, began humming "Home, home, sweet, sweet home," when Payne remarked: "Little did I expect to hear that song under such circumstances and at such time. Do you know the author?'' "No." said the soldier, "do you?" "Yes," answered Pnvno. "1 composed it." "The devil you did. You can tell that to some fellows, hut not to me. Look here you made that song you sav; if you did and 1 know you ilidiVt vott can say it all without stopping. It jum something in jt about pleasures and palaces. Now pitch in and reel it oil', and if you can't I'll bounce you from your horse and lead you instead of it." . The threat was answered by Payne, who repeated the song in a slow, sub dued tone, and then sang it making the, old woods ring with the tender melody ami pathos of tin words. It touched the heart of the rough soldier, who was not only captivated but convinced, and who said that the composer of such a song should never go to prison if ho could help it. And when the party readied Milledgeville, they were, niter a preli minary examination, discharged much to their surprise. Pay no insisted it was because the leader of the suiiad had been under tho magnet ie inlliienco of Ross's conversation, and Ross insisted that they had been saved from insult and imprisonment by tho power of the "Home .Sweet Homo,"sung as only those who feel can slug it. The friendship existing between Ross and Payne endured until the grave closed over tho mortal remains of tho hitter. Southern World. "Who was the first manP" nsked a Sunday-school toucher of her prodigy. "Adam!" "And who was tho first woman?" He In sil tiled hut a moment, acd then shouted, "Mrs. A-daml" MEDICAL Chills and Fever. JJTJJ, fiiminona Liver Hecu II.., I, ri'llll IIIVIIKB IU, (lulls ami carriu thy fever out nl the system. 1 1 cum w hen all other remedies fall. S.ck lleiuluelie. V f Ilia relief and emu of tbia distressing dia ease use bluuiiuiis Liv er Regulator. DYSPEPSIA. The Regulator will posltlifly euro this U.ribln disease, we asserl emphatically what we know to bo true. CONSTIPATION! should not bo regarded a a trilling ailment. Na ture ile man ds the utmost regularity or tho boAels. 'I hereforu assist nature by takinK Kimtiions Liver Ucgulutor. It la harmless, mild and effectual. J3IL.IOUSNKSS. One or two tablespnonfuln will relieve all the trouble incident to a hlllou slate, such as Nausea Hizilness, Drowsiness, Distress alter eating, a hit ler bad taste In the mouth. MALARIA. Person may avoid all attarks bv ocrns!etnl!y taking a dose of isltumons Liver itcftiilator to keep tbe liver In healthy action. HAD J3RKATI1! k'enerally arising fmu a disordered atomach, run I 0 corrected bv takiug Hinimou Liver Kegumtor. JAUNDICE. ! Inunotis Liver lunula! r soon eradicate this i eme from Ihe s.sti-m, leaving: the tlrlti clear and tree trom all iiupuritiea COLIC. Children aufl'clng with colic soon experience rn liefwben Miinmnns l,lvr ltuj, uiator is administer ed. Adult also derive ureal bem lll from tills medicine. Jtianol niipieMini ; U Is barmii-s 1 uU etlectlvu, 1'iiiuly vegi labia. Ji E A D D E It tc K I D N EY S Most of lUe diseases ol the bladder originate from those ol me kidney, hvsto.-u iiih tctton of tb liver full v and buth lw' kidney s and bladder will be restored. if-Talie only the ciiuine. wblrh always lin on Hie wrapper the. red ', trade mark and signature ol .I.1I.ZEIE1N cV CO., Kor sale bv all druit.'isls. A week made at b inie by 'hn lndu- r rimi . just tins .Uess now be Tore the lltVtr f'nltltul n..f ttn..it..i1 will start you Men, women, boya ami girls wanted every whu.-e to work lor us, ui 1 tin time. You can work In aprte tlme.nr give your whole time to the business. No other business will pay you iicany as well So ut.oc.an fall to 111 aku enormous pay. bv engageing at once. C'ostlv uictltand terms free Money made fu.l, easllv, and taoiioiah'v. Address THL'E .'., Augusts, maun-. The larked, li-t ami ru"upui.t wet k!v in the world Toledo Blade. (NASIIVS l'.WKIt ) 81.00 A YEA It TO EVERYBODY AM) A KKEK COPY J-'Olt EVKHY (M il of TEN The best '0'les, (lie b- si botischi.H. news and agricultural departments, tho b st children' read ing, Hie hei religion department N iby's Euro pean letters, i"orr spjud-me Iro n the who!- out sl''e world, and ..cures of p'-i-laliH-s loo nam -r-ous to lie u' ion. In short the tn-st paper published Spiig n.tA long columns, and uil for One Doili.r 1 year, piisl ig -paid. Spenm-n tree to any ad dress. .Si-i d a postal. HL.I)K CU. Toledo, O. MON'KV MAKINO-A tabulate i statement s'lomiit! how ; i r'-a led 17.' lu ihrei-diys wnly -f J .i in one year at sani rate, by higblr lucrative Engl'sh Sv-tem of Turf Sreeii Utli n Also pirtlcilus ol buv each leader 1 an lest the truth of the aboie Systo r alic Invi-st-meiits C'wwltict. d nt the com ng Savannah and New urns l!a-es, J tki v ounis, etc I'rofits re tutBe.l weekly, wuh rhirg-nf 11 percent, from winnings. Ileltlng on English l'e"iv, trie treat est S y ar old race in ihe w irid f'o wi'l real. a $ ,01.1 with - w'n. Si-m stamp lor our Kac ug (iulde K-CIIAKDSON.tcii . in; to l Wa-hlug ton St , ' blcaui, III. ADDTOIIINCOME l Inhs ut' iv t tin Mn-t tH-no-M rn u.if.i,' n-njr rn' trfiiy lrililfr'm inf -f u ttif & lots. i.-Oo, nt.'tiut-u: --J in GRAIN. PROVISSGNS&STQCXS hwh (1M-::iUt Inr U-fjs 'it "f 1 1,'lnlt. J(l ! -t1 t o'jil. t.i.;w MirfK(if mi ru iim r"ii ru- I- r.n rtvm ii i', iM'i.;i -'-'!, tr-f tVM'!l !citt W H li'i'.l mi n ", t- '.. 11 pi't fin htMv. lif ii A r iM. V ..!- Et'mntt'Tv irr-i !;ir M'ht in i . .it i ; I,. KfcNluLl VCo., :i L K'J Ji;MllcH.,CHitu.it Juu I N V E S T 0 ll S Heslritig first class UIVlObN'D I'aytug Sti cks 1 r ltond yielding TKN l'BK Ch NT. I'er annum, and over. WELL SECURED, may obtain full particular, with nitsfnctury refer ences and testimonial, bv uddresciin.' II. III. A Is. llKI.L, Kln'l Ag't. 4S Congrc-s St., Huston, .Man. Mention this paper. SPKKk'rt PORT GKAPE WISE 5 mmi& $ $72 mmmmL S I iVtTi f: .A JMvAi': IV h. n Spkek's Port Gkapk Wine ! four years old. tTIUU (.'KLICIIItATKD N ATI VIS WINK Is made a from tho JiiIcm of tbu Oporto Umpe, raised In this country. Its Invaluable Ionic, and atrutiuih. enlng proporlleH are uusuipsssud bv any other Native Winu. lining ihe pure Juleo of tbo Crupn, produced under Mr, IS peer's own personal snpervl ston, it purity and urn nesa, am guaranteed, Thi vounest child mi partake of lis getieroug qilttlllie, and tbo weakii t invalid uu it to advan tage! It I particularly bcncfli iiil lolhoaged and debilitated, and muted to Ihn urioii ailments that affect tho weaker sex. It Isltiovery respect A WINE TO nK HKMUIION. 1 Sneer's P. J. Sherry. The iV J.rillKltKY la wlno of Superior Char actor and artukosof the rich ijuul ties of the grapo from which it I tnadit Kor Purity, Klchnees, Fla voi and Medicinal Properties, U will bo lonud un excelled. SpccrV P. ,T. tntnly. Thl ItltANDV stand unrivaled Inlhl Country bolngfar nperlor for medbilnat purpose. It Is a puro dtxr ill hi ton Iro 11 the gruji", and contain val uable mmllclnal properties. It. has a delicate fla vor, slnnliirto thatorihe grape, from which It i dlstlllocl, and is in great favor amomr flr-t-class famlllv. riee that tbo sigtiaturo of ALfliKI) 8PICKR, rassalc, JM. J., I over tho cork of each bottle. Bold By PAUL SOHTJII AND OY DBDOQIST3 K VERY Will-: Kli.