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SIu golivar guUctin.
Published Every Friday. BOLIVAR. TKNNESSEK. THE MODERN ATHENS. A City of tha rinetnth Century Cudar KlMtMnth Century Condition. I chose the square, and in a few minutes was in the midst of the orange jproves and fountains which lead up to the white marble palace of Kin-; rorg;e. The orange trees were in blossom, the water wa9 sparkling, the spotless marble of the palace and of the neighboring mansions glowed to the eye, and there was a hubbub of talk from the hundreds of gayly lresped loiterers in the square itself and round about the palace. They were officers, spick-and-span, discuss ing tha war news and gesticulating or shrugging their shoulders, according to their temperament; Athenian butcher boys and baker boys smoking cigarettes while they paddled their feet in the waters of the fountain; civilians in broadcloth and billycock soberly discussing the daily papers or erguing heatedly about the predilec tions and friendly intentions of the great Mr. Gladstone, who "loves the Oreeks like brothers;" all the motley attires of the different country troops included in the national army ol Greece, from the petticoated Albanians to the stereotyped blue coats with their muskets over their shoulders; nursemaids, their pretty brown faces peeping from under voluminous white linen headdresses, leading frilled and flounced little children, who could hardly stoop for their hoops and balls in the strenuousness of their martyrdom to fashion, and the cos mopolitan element of uncertain sight seers, men, women, and adoles cents, strung with opera glasses, Baedekers in hand, halting at every other step to refer to their books, lest haply they might pass something fam ous or interesting without being able conscientiously to put a pencil mark against it in their record. These pal ace gardens were a feast of color. One could sit and smoke a cigar and watch the kaleidoscopic changes of the pop ulace qt the hour without a touch of ennui. And, if in the humor for some mild moralizing, there was material at hand with a vengeaqce, from the kite flying little Greeks or the small gam blers who made piles of copper pieces and then banged them into confusion with a brick-end, pocketing as lawful gain all that staid unmoved, to the old Monea and new hard by. But Athens is no longer a heap of ruined marble morsels. There is the pungency of commercial life in the bustle of its streets and the shrill cries of the ven dors of every thing who go up and down its thoroughfares. And one may wander for a.long time in quest of the Acropolis itself unless one knows well where to look for it. It is a city of modern times under modern conditions, with embryonic boulevards where in the time of the Moslems wero forts and fortifications; it is a city of museums and universities, of Sunday schools and churches and tramways, as well as ruins, and it has three railway ter mini already. Had Byron lived and roamed in Athens in 188G instead of 1812 his muse would have been either considerably more or less tearful. Temple Bar. THE aYcHe"mTST'S DREAM. A Munich Chemist Hurrrd In Derouipoi Ins; Cobalt gitd Nickel. A cablegram from Munich announces that Dr. Kruss, a chemist of that city, has succeeded in decomposing cobalt and nickel, both of which have hither to been supjosed to be elementary sub stances. If the facts are as alleged, the dis covery is of great interest and impor tance to the scientific world. Prof. Charles F. Chandler, of the school of mines, Columbia College, said: "Yes, I have seen the dispatch, and there is really nothing to say about it. I do not believe it, and yet if it is true it will only be demonstrat ing what every body has believed to be true for years that all of our supposed elements nre mere combinations and alloys. Similar reports have come to us before from long distant places and have not been substantiated. But in these days no man may say it is not true. It is not much more than a century since nir was found to be a composition, and recently we were informed that there were stereoscoptic reasons for believ ing that hydrogen was a combination of two elements called helium and cro oniura. No, there can be no practical conjecture even framed as to what the constituent elements of cobalt and nickel are until the report of the al leged decomposition is received." A. IL Ledoux, an analytical chemist, also said the discovery, if true, would prove of vast interest and importance to the scientific world, and the details would be awaited with impatience by chemists all over the United States. It would bo accomplishing something that men have been trying to do for years without an indication of success. As to the means employed to produce the solution, he thought it might be some new process, the application of which to other elements would pro duce like results. If the statement is true, there would seem to be the open ing up of a new field that, scientific ally, might prove of intense interest It would bring a step nearer to demon stration the dreams of the ancient alchemists, that the precious metals were alloys and interchangeable. N. Y. Times. Blown Up by a Geyser. Four Chinamen were in Canyon City, near the Yellowstone Tark. Yet Sing had established a wash-houe in a tent directly over a boiling spring. Hi had hot water constantly and was doing a good business in the new mining town. Recently ho and three other Mongolians, who came from ad joining camps, celebrated the Chinese new year. They burned firecrackers and offerings to joss and wound up by getting drunk. Yet Sing had lx-en cautioned about the boiling spring and told that it might be a slumbering geyser. For this reason his wash tubs were kept on the other side of the tent so that no soap might disturb the boiling water. No one knows how the box of dry soap got overturned into the boiling spring and it is more than probable that some mischievous miner emptied the soap In the slumbei--ig geyser. That night there was a tudden spouting of boiling water, a tfr.t flying through the air and some piercing yells. The miners 1 uhed up snd found the geyser pouring water to a height of over a hundred feet. The bodies of the four Chiaameu, fccaiJed to irt-atb, were toiiid later bi i-orne distance from tL CLi- A Southern Question. A Southern question tha is vastly more important to the South than any mere matter of sociology is bow to pre vent yellow fever from becoming epi demic. Dr. W. C. Van Bibber, of Bal timore, has published a paper read by him before the Baltimore Academy of Medicine, December 4, 1888, in which he suggests measures by which the danger of yellow fever may be reduced to a minimum. As a contribution to the literature of this dreadful destroyer, Dr. Van Bibber's paper has the merit of brevity and directness. Ho writes for the people, and his suggestions, be ing grounded upon an extensive scien tific experience with the scourge, are eminently practical and wise. Terhaps the most valuablo hints to the more Northern States of those embraced in the yellow fever district, are those in reference to quarantine regulation. After pointing out that the present sys tem of quarantine is wholly inadequate for the protection of cities against the infection of the yellow fever germ, he proceeds to define' how the sanitary conditions of an exposed city or town can bo rendered such as to absolutely prevent the development of disease, even if the germ should pass quarantine, lie does not argue against the contin uation of rigid quarantine, but rather against an absolute dependence upon it as a precautionary measure, and in favor of a change of methods. Every body who read last summer's current reports of the vexatious and even cruel subjections to quarantine rigorousness instigated by unreasonable fear, and in many cases by ignorance and incom petence to deal with matters of such vital importance, will understand that a reform of quarantine methods is most urgent. In scarcely a State south of the Ohio is there a Board of Health or ganized with competent powers to act efficiently in cases of epidemic and con sequent panic, and in none of them is there any humane and adequate system of quarantine. Such a thing as inter state quarantine regulation does not exist, and when an emergency arises the most extreme and often unnecessary measures are reverted to for protection against infection. It is needless to say that these measures are generally worse than useless, and result In much per sonal suffering and in extensive injurjr to vital interests of the States affected. The cruel and inhuman "shotgun quar antine," which was made famous last fall, is the natural result of this lack of system and general authority. Dr. Van Bibber undertakes to show how this state of affairs may bo reme died by a little legislation and the ex penditure of a moderate amount of money. He says of the quarantine of the future: "In this you will see four houses situated at a proper distance from each other, in tho most accessiblo point of the State, built and appointed in a manner not only to make them most efficient for tho comfort of the sick and atllictod citizens and strangers, but to eerve also as schools and models to teach private citizens how they can preserve among themselves continued cleanliness and give no foothold to pre ventive disease. The humblest man in the commonwealth cannot then plead ignorance as to how he should and must build his house and manage his domes tic affairs so as to preserve his own health, not injure that of his neighbor, nor impair the reputation of his Stato. These four buildings should have ample communication with each other and the outside world by telephone and what other appliances the future may have in store. Then no one who is quarantined will feel himself isolated or harshly treated. The citizen from abroad and the denizen can alike receive and send messages from and to all points." In these houses all actual cases are to be treated, and those who are simply held in custody are to have lodgment They are designed to provide for the treatment of the three most deadly germinal diseases, yellow fever, cholera and smallpox. They would be under the control of the Stato Board of Health, a body which would then have a local habitation as well as a name, and full powers to deal with the exigencies of the situation as they should arise. Some such system must be adopted, the temporary makeshifts suggested by the presence of immediate danger no longer sufficing. In regard to sanitation Dr. Van Bib ber's suggestions are wise, and in this respect the city of Louisville should bestir herself. Last summer she opened her gates to the Hying refugees when all others were barred against them. The generosity was praiseworthy, but the risk was great. If the occasion should ariso again she should be prepared to be generous without recklessly en dangering the lives of her citi.ens. Not only should tho streets be thoroughly cleaned, but the health authorities should subject private houses and yards, front and rear, to a more rigid scrutiny, and compel the thoughtless and the careless to a more cleanly and loss dan gerous mode of life. Louisville (A"y.) Commercial. According to tho last report of the Board of Emigration there has been a considerable decreaso of late in the number of immigrants. During the six months ended March 1, U1.522 fewer immigrants arrived at Castle Garden than during the corresponding months of the preceding year. This falling off is due to various causes. The report attributes it to tho stringent rules es tablished by the board to prevent pau per immigrants from landing here. Many of this undesirable class have been returned to Europe by Collector Mngone during tho past year. OvF.RF.STIMATKD HIS STKKXC.TH "I think I must have overestimated my personal magnetism and popularity," said a liadly defeated office seeker. Whatever induced you to think that you possessed those qualifications?" in quired his unsympathetic wife. Be cause," ho replied sadly, "my name is Robert, but everybody calls me Bob." Gev. Loc.as's widow is reported to be writing an article ou the German army. Its publication h awaited with impatience. Thamt "Well, my good lady, what cau you give me to eat to-day?"" Lady of the House "We had a wedding here last night, and here is some of the cake you may have." Trarnn (backing off) "Excuse me, madam, but I make it a point never to deprive the regular charitable institutions of what properly belongs to them." Thk quaint little ladies of the Cores n legation in Washington are quite preity aud are very much admired. Mrs. Yo ii 26 years o? J, and Mrs. Ye Sang Jay ciily 1:0, The? nre n I slier than children of ton years aad twij s-j CiUo in looks bud w&ucbta. INAUGURATION DAY. Cantinutd From First Pags.y . . to ths smelting furnace aad to the mill tie coal and iron from their tposlng hillsides. Mill fires were lighted a the funeral pile of slavery; the Emnnstpation Proclamation was beard In the depths of the earth as well as In the sky; men were made free, and material things be came our better servants. The sectional element has happily been elimi feated from the tariff discussion. We have no longer States that ore necessarily only plant ing States. None are excluded from achieving that d'versification of pursuit among the peo ple -hich brings wealth and contentment. The cotton plantation will not be less valuable when the product is spun in the country town by operatives whose necessities call for di versified crops and create a home demand for garden and agricultural products. Kvery new min, furnace and factory is an extension of the productive capacity of the Btate mors real and valuable than added ter ritory. Shall the prejudices and paralysis of slavery continue to hanir upon the skirts of Progress? How long will those who rejoice that iavery no longer exists cherish or tolerate the incapacities it put upon their communities? I look hopefully to the continuance of our pro tective system, and to the consequent develop ment of manufacturing and mining enterprises In the States hitherto wholly given to agri culture, as a potent influence in the perfect unification of ourpeople. The men who have in vested their capital in these enterprises; ttie farmers who have felt the benelit of their neighborhood, and the men who work In shop or field, will not fail to find and defend a com munity of interest. Is it not quite possible that the farmers and the promoters of the great mining and mannfacturins enterprises which have recently been established in the South may yet find that the free ballot of the workingman, without distinction of race, is needed for their defense as well as for his own? I do not doubt that if those men in the South who nvw accept the tariff views of Clay and the constitutional expositions of Webster, would courageously avow and defend their real con victions they would not find it diftlcult, by friendly instruction and co-operation, to make lie black man their efficient and safe ally, not aniy in establishing correct principles in our National Administration, but in preserving, for their local communities. t!ie benefits of social order and economical and honest government. At least until the good offices of kindness and education have been fairly tried, the contrary conclusion can not be plausibly urged. I have altogether rejected tho suggestion of a special executive policy for any section of the country. It is the duty of the Kxeeut.ve to administer and enforce, in the methods and by the instru mentalities pointed out aud provided by the Constitution, all the laws enacted by Congress. These laws are ireneral and their administration should be uniform and equal. As a citizen may not elect what laws he will obey, neither may the Executive elect which he will enforce. The duty to obey and to execute embraces the Constitution in its entirety, and tho whole code of laws enacted under it. The evil ex ample of permitting individuals, corporations or cummunities to nullify the laws because they cross some selfish or local interests or prejudices is full of danaer, not only to the Nation at large, but much more to those who use this pernicious expedient to escape their Just obligation or to obtain an unjust advan tage over others. They will presently them selves bo competed to appeal to the law for protection; and those who would use the law as a defense must not deny that tise of it to others. If our great corporations would more scrupulously observe their legal limitations and duties, they would have less cause to complain of the unlawful limitations of their rights or of violent interference with their operations. The community that, by con cert or secret agreement among its citizens, denies to a portion of its members their rights under the law, has severed the only safe bond of social order and prosper ity. The evil works, from a bad center, both ways. It demoralize those who practice it, and destroys the faitn of those who suffer by it in the efficiency of the law as a safe protector. The man in whose breast that faith has been darkened is naturally the subject of danger ous nnd uncanny suggestions. Those who ase unlawful methods, if moved by no higher motive than the 'self ishness that prompted them, may well stop and inquire What is to be the end of this? An unlawful expedient can not become a perma nent condition of government. If the educated and influential classes in a community either practice or connive at the systematic violation of laws that seem to them to cross their con venience, what can they expect when the les son that convenience or a supposed class in terest is a sufficient cause for lawlessness has been weil learned by the ignorant classes? A community where law is the rule of conduct, and where courts," not mobs, exe cute its penalties, is the only attractive field for business investments nnd honest labor. Our naturalization laws should be so amend ed as to make the inquiry into the character und good disposition of persons applying for citizenship more careful and searching. Our existing laws have been, in their adminis tration, an unimpressive and often an unintel ligible form. We acce ,t the man as a citizen without any knowledge of his fitness, and he assumes the duties of citizenship without any knowledge as to what they ure. The privileges of American citizenship are so great and its du ties so grave that we may well insist upon a good knowledge of every person applying for citizenship, and a good knowledge by liim of our institutions. We should not cease to be hospitable to immigration, but we should cease to be careless as to the character of it. There ore men of all races, even to the best, whose coming is necessarily a burden upon our public revenues or a threat to social order. These should be identified and excluded. We have happily maintained a policy of avoid ing all interference with Kuropean aifairs. We have been only interested spectators of their contentions in diplomacy and in war, ready to use our friendly olfices to promote peacebut never obtruding our adviee and never attempt ing unfairly to coin the distresses of other pow ers into commercial advantage to ourselves. We havea just rteclit to expect that our European policy will be the American policy of Euro pean courts. It is so manifestly incompatible with those precautions for our pea'ceand safety, which all the great powers habitually observe and enforce in mutters affecting them, that a shorter waterway between our Eastern and Western seaboards should be dominated by any Europern government, that we may confident ly expect that such a purpose will not bo en tertained by nnv friendly power. We shall in the future, as in the past, use every endeavor to maintain and enlarge our friendly relations with all the great powers, but they will not ex pect us to look kinoly upon any project that would leave us subject to the dangers of a hos tile observation or environment. Wo hare not nought to dominate or to absorb any f our weaker neighbors, but rather o aid and encourage them to tstnblish free and stable governments resting upon the consent of their own people. We have a clear riRht to expect, therefore, that no European government will seek to establish colonial dependence upon the territory of those independent American States. That which a sense of justice restrains us from seeking, they muy be reasonably expected willingly to fore go. It must not be assumed, however, that our interests are so exclusively American that our entire inattention to any events that may transpire elsewhere can be taken for grant ed. Our citizens,- domiciled for purposes of trade in all countries anil in many of the Islands of the sea, demand and will hare our adequate care in their per sonal nnd commercial rights. The neces sities cf our navy require convenient coal ing stations nnd dock and harbor privileges. These and other trading privileges we will feel free to obtain only by means that do not in any degree partake of coercion, however feeble the government from which we ask such conces sions. But having fairly obtained them, by methods nnd for purposes entirely con sistent with the mot friendly disposition towurd all other powers, our consent will be necessary to any modification or impairment of the concess on. We shall neith er fail to respect the flag of any friendly uation or the just riphts of Its citizens, nor to exact the like treatment for our own. Calmness, justice nnd consideration should characterize our diplomacy. The offices of an intell gent diplomacy or of friendly arb tration in proper cases should be adequate to the peaceful ad justment of all international difficulties. By such methods we will make our contribution to the world's peace, which no tiation values more hiehly. and avoid the approbrium which must fall upon the nation that ruthlessly breaks it. The duty devolved by law upon the President to nominate nnd by and with the advice and consent of the. Senate to appoint all public officers whose appointment is not otherwise provided for in the Constitution or by act of Congress,has become very burdensome, and its wise and efflc.ent discharge full of difficulty. Tte civil list is so large that a personal knowl edge of any lare number of the applicants is Impossible. The President must rely upon the representations of others and these are often mads inconsiderately and without any just sense of responsibiiiiy. I have a right, I think, to insist that those who vol unteer or nre invited to give advice as to appointments shall exercise consideration and fidelity. A high sense of duty and an ambit on to improve the service should characterize all public officers. There are many ways m which the convenience nnd comfort of tliose who have business with our public officers may be pro-mot-d by a thoughtrul and obliRinpr officer, and I shall expect those whom 1 may itripomt to jus tify their selection by a conspicuous efficiency in the discharge of tiieir duties. Honorable party terv ce will certainly not. lie esteemed by me a disqualification for public otilce, but it will in no case be allowed to serve as a shield of official negligenoe, ineomwtency or delin quency. Tt is entirely creditable to seek publio office by proper methods, and ivith proper motives, and nl" applicants will be treated with consideration, liut I shall need, and the heads of the departments will peed, tune for inquiry nnd deliberation. Per site:it Importunity wilt not, therefore, be the best supports of an application for office. Heads cf deparlments. bureaus and all other public, officers, having any duty connected t nerewtm, will be expected to enforce the Civil Servce law fully and without evasion. Heyoml this obvions duty I hope to do something more to advance the reform of t!ie civil service. The ideal, or evrn my own ideal, I shall prob ably not aiiniti. Kotronpect will l.e a safer has s of judgment than prom ises. We shall not, however, I am sure, be ibie to put our civil service upon a lion partisan basis until we have secured an incumbency Hint fair-minded men of the opposition will approve for im partiality and integrity. As tlie number of such m the civil list is m.-reased removals from office will diminish. While a treasury surplus is r.ot the eiea'est ev'l, it Is a seriou evil. Our revenue should lie ample to meet 'he ordinary annual demands upon our treasury w;th a suiUVient margin for those extraordinary but scarttly less impera tive demands whioa uris? now and then. Ex penditure should always be made with econo my, and only npon public neccsiiy. Wasteful ness, profligacy or favoritism in public expend itures it criminal. Hut mere is notlrn in the condiiiou of cur c u itry or of ou people to suggest that any tiling presently neces sary W iu public prosperity, security or honor should be uuviulj' t.t; one.! It wiil I t? line Jul? ol Congress wi:iy to lore. at nn l esti mate these .trasrdir.ar:; aetcu-.u j. or. J hnvir.? idea men. to our orinury .(.-r.;tures to so dj-ist oar retrni.-! tt.ai 1.0 r c-,s;j.-rjb;e iljiiu.i i'.irpius Hiil ieu.:.ii! w'n hi:: !.!!,- lilt W ll la bflly t I he lctu-E(tUt. t,t fcfct fcljf'5 CteUt-Mtt lluali "J u'lfM sO'.'U tXwf of revenue. This is better than to r our income below our necessary expenditures with the resulting choice between another change of our revenue laws and an increase ot the public debt. It is quite possible, I am sure, to efiect the necessary reduction ia our rev enues without breaking down our protective tariff or seriously injuring any domestic. In dustry. - The construction of a sufficient number of modern war-ships, and of their necessary arm ament, should progress as rapidly as is consist ent with care and perfection in plans and workmanship. Tho spirit, courage and skill of our naval officers and seamen have many times in our history given to weak ships and inef ficient guns a rating ereatly beyond that of the naval list. That they will again do so upon occasion I Jo not doubt; but they ought not, by premeditation or neglect, to be left to the risks and exigencies of an unequal combat. We should encourage the establish ment of American steamship lines. The ex changes of commerce demand stated, reliable and rapid means of communication, and until these are provided the development of our trade with the states lying south of us ts im possible. Our pension laws should give more adequate and discriminating relief to the Union soldiers and sailors, and to their widows and orphans. Such occasions as this should remind us that we owe every thing to their valor and sacrifice. It is a subject of congratulation that there is a near prospect of the admission into the Union of the Dakotas. and Montana and Wash ington Terrliories. This act of justice has been unreasonably delayed In the case of some of them. The people who have settled these Ter ritories are intelligent, enterprising and pa triotic, and the accession of theso new States will add strength to the Nation. Jt is due W the settlers in the Territories who have availed themselves of the invitations of our land law to make homes npon the publio domain, that their titles should be speedily adjusted, and their honest entries confirmed by patent. It is very gratifying to observe the general Interest now being manifested in the reform of our election laws. Those who have been for years calling attention to the pressing neces sity of throwing about the ballot-box and about the elector further safeguards in order that our elections might not only be free and pure, but might clearly appear to be so, will welcome the accession of any who did not so soon discover the need of reform. The National Congress has not as yet taken control of elections in that case over which the Constitution gives it jurisdic tion, but has accepted and adopted the election laws of the several States, pro vided penalties for their violation and a method of supervision. Only the inefficiency of the State laws, or an unfair or partisan administra tion of them could suggest a departure from this policy. It was clearly, however, in the contemplation of the framers of the Constitu tion that such an exigency might arise, and pro vision was wisely made for it. The freedom of the ballot is a condition of our National life, and no power vested in Congress or in tho Executive to secure or perpetuate it should re main unused upon occasion. The people of all the Congressional districts have an equal interest that the election in each shall truly expresj the views and wishes of a majority of the qualified electors residing within it. The results of such elec tions are not local, and the insistence of elec tors residing in other districts that they shall be pnre and free does not savor at all of impert int nee. If, in any of the States, the public se curity is thought to be threatened by ignorance among the electors, the obvious remedy is edu cation. The sympathy and help of our people will not be withheld from any community struggling with special embarrassments or difficulties connected with tho suffrage, if the remedies proposed proceed upon lawful lines and are promoted by just and honorable methods. How shall those Who practice election frauds recover that re spect for the sanctity of the ballot which is the first condition aud obligation of good citizen ship? The man who has come to regard the ballot-box as a juggler's hat has renounced his allegiance. Let us exact patriotism and moderate our party contentions. Let those who would die for the flag on the field of battle, give a better proof of tiieir patriotism and a higher glory to the!r country by promoting fraternity and just ice. A party success that is achieved by unfair methods or by practices that par take of revolution is hurtful and evanes cent, even from a party standpoint. W should hold our differing opinions in mutual re spect, and, having submitted them to the arbit rximentof the ballot, should accept an adverse judgment with the same respect that we would have demanded of our opponents if the decision had been in our favor. No other people have a government more worthy of their respect and love, or a land so magnificent in extent, so pleasant to look up on and so full of generous suggestion to enter prise and labor. Ood has placed upon our head a diadem, and has laid at our feet power and wealth beyond definition and calculation. But we must not forget that we take these gifts up on the condition that justice and mercy shall hold the reins of power, and that the upward avenue of hope shall be free to all people. I do not mistrust the future. Dangers have been in frequent ambush along our path; but we conquered and vanouishe X them all. Pas sion has swept some Si our communities; but only to give ns new demonstration that the great body of our people are stable, patriotic and law-abidinar. No political party can long pursue advantage at the expense of pub lic honor. or by rude and in decent methods, without protest and fatal disaffection in its own body. The peaceful agencies of commerce are more fully revealing the necessary unity of all our communities, and the increasing intercourse of our people is pro moting mutual respect. We shall find unal loyed pleasure in the revelation which our next census will make of the swift develop ment of the . great resources of some of the States. Each State will bring it generous contribution to the great aggregate of the Nation's increase. And, when the har vests from the fields, the cattle from the hills, and the ores of the earth shall have been weighed, counted and valued, all will turn from them all to crown with the highest honor the State that has most promoted education, virtue, justice and patriotism among its people. The crowd immediately around the platform remained with heads uncovered during the de livery of the entire address, aud frequently In terrupted the President with vociferous ap plause. At the conclusion of the address, they cheered again and again and again. The Pres ident bowed his acknowledgments. He was then escorted through the cheering crowd on the platform into the capitol. He walked to the basement door, where he had entered the building, and where his carriage was waiting for him. He and the ex-President, with two members of the committee of arrangements took seats in the carriage, and were driven out to join the procession. As the President and ex-President drove out from the carriage entrance of the Senate wing of the Capitol, the head of the procession ap peared in the great open space in front of the cast portico, and joining it at the head of the line, the presidential party was driven down Pennsylvania avenue and to the Executive Mansion. tl -t-v - , wSuhTF'- ' r&a 1 7 'Jhe YAils House. Meantime tho procession began to uncoil from the side streets on Capitol hill. It was of huge proportions. The rain had not interfered with the enthusiasm oi the patriotism of the membersofthe military and civic organizations who had come to Washington for the parade. Fully forty thousand men marched in the rain to the music of a thousand bands down the broad avenue between lines of cheering people. The stands on the avenue were not only well filled, but there was a dense crowd. The windows were crowded, and the covered balconies were all full. Occasionally a head peered over the edge of the roof of some tall building. At the head of the column rode the grand marshal. General James A. Beaver. and his chief-of staff. General Paniel E. Hast- ! ings. ! An Oweg-o (N. Y.) man, ia ship ping a cutter for a carriage company, recently, broke it about eleven dol lars' worth, lie at ouoe reported the fart to the company, fwid a.sked them to tend their bill of damages. The following reply shows that some cor porations have fouls: "Dear Sir: Yours of the 14th iii5.l. to hand. Wo note what you say in i-egard to the cut ter that you had the misfortune to break, and, as you are man enoug-h to say that you broke it. aad do not place the blame on some one else, we are go ing to make no charge in this matter, as w e like to see a man once in a while that will own up nheti he has a mi fort due, aud not b'.aru" sorueoae eide.- The physician aoe not take Ll o-.v n medicine, ru.d the corn doctor will r.ot il-iiv qy a low boat. 2f. 0- Picayune. WIT AND WISDOM. -, When the fool-killer comes around we all send him next door. Puck. It ia all right to have crank notions if a man can turn them to good advan tage. N. O. Picayune. Every duty which is bidden to wait returns with seven fresh duties at its back. Charles Kingsley. Ceremonies ara different in every country; but true politeness is every where the same. Goldsmith. Who is free? The man who mas ters his own self. Who H powerful? He who can control his passions. Some people make a dollar's worth of trouble in accomplishing- five cents worth of g-ood. Atchison Globe. All these inconveniences are inci dent to love reproaches, jealousies, quarrels, reconcilements, war and then peace. . . A weak mind is like a micro scope which mag-nifies trifling things, but can not receive great ones Ches terfield. "Mockery never degrades the just," says a philosopher; but it often makes the just awfully mad. Sommervillo Journal. The hill has not yet lifted it3 face to Heaven that perseverance will not gain the summit of at last Charles Dickens. A loving heart carries with it, under every parallel of latitude, tht warmth and light of the tropics Whittier. Nothing is more pitiful than a life spent in thinking of nothing but self; yes, even in thinking of nothing but one's soul Farrar. Goodness of heart is man's best treasure, his highest honor, and noblest acquisition. It is the ray of his divin ity which signifies humanity. A wise man shall overrule his stars, and have a greater influence upon hir own content than all the constellations and planets of the firmament. Jeremy Taylor. Disagreement in matters of princi ple when conscience is alive, - separates brethren. Disagreement in what is mere expediency should never separate. Christian Instructor. Truth is said to bo as precious as i diamond; but it has a value that no diamond can have the power of con tinually unfolding into new and higher forms. We can not compute its worth and lock it up like a precious stone; we may rather regard it as the seed that contains within itself the promise of continuous harvests for the ever-increasing needs of future generations. Frugally 6hould we preserve it, liber ally should we dispense it, prizing it for what it has been and is, but still more for what it is capable of pro ducing. N. Y. Ledger. The Durability of Teak-Wood. So indestructible by wear or decay is ths African teak-wood, that vessels built of it have lasted fully one hundred years, to be then broken up only on ac count of their poor sailing qualities oh account of faulty models. The wood, in fact, is one of the most remarkable employed in human industries, on the score of its very great weight, hardness nd ; durability, its weight . varying from some forty-two to fifty-two pounds per cubic foot. It works easily, but because of tha large quantity of silex contained in it, the tools employed in its manipulation are In a short tima worn away; it, however, possesses the advantage of containing an oil which prevents the spikes and other iron work with which it may come in contact from rusting. The dif ference between this and the East In dian teak-wood, though both are used for shipbuilding, is notable; the latter, which is really the most valuable tim ber produced in that country, is light nd easily worked, strong, durable, not liable to the attacks of insects, abounds in silex. and resembles coarse mahog any. The tree requires some sixty to eighty years' growth to produco the size of timber preferred for shipbuild ing, and much of it is used in England for this purpose. N. Y. Suu. I had 'etl ail," said a rubicund, happy faced gentleman. "All what i" asked his friend. "Why, all the symptoms of ma laria, viz. : lame back, aching joints, sleep lessness, indigestion, dizzy tits, cold ex tremit es, rush of blood to the head, con stant fatigue, no appetite, pains iu the breaat after eating, night sweats, alternate chills and fevers, etc., but Brown's Iron Bitters cured mo and I recommend it as being the best tonic made." Is all institutions, particularly for chil iSren, where the eyes are required to do close work, the proportion of the square surface Of the windows to tho square sur face of the floor should never fall below one to four. From the Herald of Faith, St. Louis. Mis souri, August 10. 1887. Referring to Shallenberger"s Antidote for Malaria, the business manager of the Herald of Faith would say, that he gave this medicine a personal trial, and was epeedily cured of an unpleasant Intermittent Fever. Ho then recommended it to if: J. Tiefen braun, 1915 Papin street, and to police officer Meidenger, at the Union Depot, both of whom were cured by it of chills and fever of several years' standing. Recently his wife, after a fever of several days' dura tion, took a single dose and was perfectly cured. I" view of these remarkable cures, and rememberin g how much money is spent for quinine, bo little to be depended upon, and often so injurious, wc can only wish that Bhalienberger' Antidote would come Into general use. As amount of blood equal to the whola quantity in the body passes through the heart onoe every minute. ' THE MARKETS. NEW YottK, March 9, 1883. CATTT.E Native Steers I 4 0 66 4 95 COTTON M.ddling VHrA li FTJnmn Winter Wheal.... 3 !" (b 0 13 WHEAT No. 2 red., CORN No. 2 OATS Western Mixed IOKlC Mess (new)... - 9-5 fffl 87 44 i& 4 V,i as 04 SIS 13 OU & 13 23 ST. LOUIS. COTTON Middling BEEVES flood to Choice .... Fair to Medium.... HOGS Common to Selcet SHKEP Kair to Choice FLOUli-Pntents . XXX to Choice WHEAT No. S Red Winter.. CORN No. 2 Mixed OATS No. 2 RYE No. 2 TOBACCO Luf-'H, IJuriey Ieaf. Hurley HAY Choice Timothy liCTTER Choice Dairy EGGS Fresh PORK Standard Mess (new). BACON Clear Rib L.A Rl Prime Steam. WOOL Choice Tub CHICAGO. CATTLE Shipping. HOGS Good to Choice SHEEP Good to Choice FLOUR Winter Patent 3 T ot 3 2 ." 0 4 : (it 4 CO 3 C5 4 H7ii 5 ) 5 3 5 4 a 5 10 6t 3 15 C4 3 K"i A3: 41 2S 6 25 it 4-S di 2 75 G4 7 8 t5 (4 J7 l'J ( 64 li 2'4 -'.V4 41 ( (HI ro 21 . C H'4 . uo U 37' . f-4 7'J . . Hi 37 8 75 (i 4 4 55 4 5 i'.r, 64 5 01 4 4' is S 1 I 5 2 (ii J WHEAT No. 2 Sunn ..- 1 1 CORN No. 8 4fr 3.' OATS No. 2 White " -"' POIiK-New Mens .-litA & H 10 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Shipping steer9 ... ST. 0 4 10 HOGS Sales at 4 20 44 4 7'J WHEAT No. 2 feJ fc flit OATS No. a Sri 21 CORN No. 2. mu NEW ORLEANS. FLOUR High Grade 4 23 to 5 do CORN White .... t 4 OATS Choice Western.. tft VA HAY Choice 50 00 H 17U FORK New M. fc 14 75 BACON -Clear Hitt 7 7H COTTON Middling & if LOU 13 VILLI:. W HEAT No 8 Red . W ii W COKN No. 2 Mixed - A ei OaTs-No 9 Mixed i PcKK-iitst 1 J w 1 i'. BACON Ciar R:o -i 7 t:OTTON-.Mi.M:!ut ,, ir Contagious Blood IIean. Ulcers, sores, pimples, itch, salt rhentn, etc., are evidences of contagions blood dis ease. It i9 manifestly a duty to eradicata blood poison from the system by a use of B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm), thus en abling the sore places to heal, and there by removing all possibility of other mem bers of the f amily becoming likewise afflict ed. Send to Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga for book that will convince. J. H. Outlaw, Mt Olive, N. C , writes : "I had. running- sores on my shoulders and arms. One bottle B. B. B. cured me en tirely." L. Johnsoti, Belmont Station, Miss., writes: "B. B. B. has worked on me like a charm. My head and body was covered with sores, and my hair came out, but B. B. B. healed me quickly." W. J. Kinnio, Hutchens, Texas, ' writes : "B. B. B. has cured my wife of a large nicer on her leg that doctors and all other medicine could not cure." M. J. Rossman, a prominent merchant of Greensboro, Ga., writes: "I know of sev eral cases of blood disease speedily cured by B. B. B. Two bottles cured a lady of ugly scrofulous skin sores." W. C. Birchmere & Co., Maxey, Ga., writes: "B. B. li. in caring Mr. Root. Ward of blood poison effected one of the most wonderful cures that ever came to our knowledge," CJacof Tome, the millionaire of Port De posit, Md., lately donated 500,000 for the pur pose of founding a school for boys and girls in which, besides the usual studies, shall be taught mechanical trades, telegraphy, stenography, wood, coppor and steel en graving, sewing, cooking and all otl.-er do mestic aud culinary arts. Ton Are Not "Shaken Befor Taken' With malarial disease, but with prodigious violence afterwards, if vou neglect imme diate measures of relief". The surest pre ventive and remedial form of medication is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the potency of which as an antidote to miasmatic poison "has been demonstrated for over thirty years past. The liver when disordered and con gested, the bowels if constipated, and the kidneys if inactive aro promptly aided by it, and it is invaluable for dyspepsia, nervous ueuuiiy uuu raeumatisoi. Never sleep opposite a window which will throw a flood of strong light on the eyes when you wake in the morning. Backache is almost immediate! v relieved by wearing one of Carter's Smart "Weed and Belladonna Backache Plasters. Try one and be free from pain. Price 25 cents. Ia France juggling is taught for the ben efit of the health. It brings the muscles f the arms aad chest and back into play. Tested bv Time. For Bronchial affec tions, Coughs, etc., Bkowx's BnoxciiiAL Troches have pmrvl their efficacy by a test of many years. Price, 25 cts. The stomach daily produces nine pounds of gastric juice .for digestion of food; its capacity is about five pints. Pleasant, Wholesome. Speedy, for coughs ts Bale's Honey of llorehound and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. The stem contains more than 2,000,000 openings, which are the outlets of an equal number of sweat glands. Don't wait until you are sick before trying Carter's Little Liver Pills, but get a vial at once. You can't take them without benefit. It is now proposed to clear the air in mills and factories of all dust by means of elec tricity. I9arch. April.; Hay Are tho best months in which to purify your blood, for at no other season does tho system so much reed the aid of a reliable medicine like Hood's BarsapHrilla, as now. During the long, cold winter, tbe blood becomes thin and impure, the body be comes weak and tired, the appetite may be lost. Iiood's Sarsaparllla is peculiarly adapted to purify and enrich. the blood, to create a good appetite and to overcome that tired feeling. Hood's Sarseparilla 'Every sprinu for years I have made it a practice to take from three to five bottle of Hood's Sarsa parilla, because I know it purifies the blood and thoroughly cleanses the system of all Impurities That languid feelias. sometimes called ' spring fever, will never visit the system that has been properly cared for by this never-foilinK remedy." V7.1I. LAWBtXfB, Editor .Agricultural Epitomist, Indianapolis, Ind. The Best Spring Pisledicine "I have taken three bottles of Hood's Sarsopa. rllla and consider it the best blocd medicine 1 have ever taken. It builds me up, makes tne sleep bet ter, Rives me a good appetite and improves my health generally." llus. A. P. iJeiaBTos. port land, Me. Hood's Sarsaparilla ftold by all druggists. SI; six for (5. Prepa red only by O.I. HOOD fc CO., Apothecaries, fcowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar 1 . V 1 !i OF FDBE COD LIYEE OIL Almost as Palatableas Milk. The only preparation of COD UVFIt OH, that can be taken readily aad tolerated for a long tuns bj drlicate stomach. - AS A 1!K5FIT FOR rOXSTPTTOy, P(i!lHLOt:-i AFtHno.NS, AVAKH1A, tt:- iru. ih-.kTuTt, corpus ai throat If. tKrnO.VS. snd all WAKTiSW 1iMMiDr KS OW rHlLUKKS it I msrygiieiis In iH result. ""x'reacribed and endorsed by tha bt HiyeiclaM In tho countries of the world. or R.lo lr all Braicclsti. . W3W3end for Pauiphl-t on WaHtiuK liea. AX drebS. SCOfT & aOWAK. Sow York. Jfo BPfl(. ImiIetUiM Flatulence, Kirk Hesvdactie. ruu U ," lost lug flesh, you will lind , 0 thercmedyyon neefl. They tone tip the weak slomai-h and build npllio flag-frlng- euergiea. Sufferer from mental or phyaleal overwook will find relief from them. Si icely sugarcoated. SOLO EVEKYWIIEKE. The irentleman on the left took CMermiry. Potart and Sarsupurilla Mixtursi, wtiioh mined bis dises tion and gave him mercurial rhenraatism, Tha gentlemnn oa the right took iwirr SPEfino (S. S. 8 ) which forced out the poison, and built hint np from tho first dose. tSWlFT'3 SPECIFIC is entirely a vegetable medi cine, and is the only medicine wnteo has er cured Dlood Poison, tioroful. Blood Humors and kindred diseases. -i-H-nd for onr books on Blood and Skin dis eases, mailed free. TIIEHWirr SPKCIHO Co. Drawer 3. Atlanta, Ga. Diamond Vera-Cura FOR DYSPEPSIA. A POSITIVE CURE 10a INEIOEi'flOX JiSD A IX Stomach Troubles Arising Therefrom. Ynitr nrugtb.t or llr.nml llr.alnr trill n't V'ra-Ctirn f.ir U'iH if alrt'iilu id .- r it fill it b mutt oh rrrrijH of-' Mm. i istm tl.Wl lit stamp: KampU mnit on receipt fJ crnt mt'imft. THE CHARLES A.VQGrtlr! CO., lum",ord: Urn II '. - . mttm ssa a;?; I . A.'W ' 9 B-mSi 1st H Cures all Diseases Peculiar ts Women ti .xi ' uiiitn f liKI. tint It I.Ik IIFLILtTtllt CO. ATI.A-N'l A , GA. Soi r BV Ai.f. JmrcitUbTS. .HSJCBVBUl.-" OOTTOF t'OTTOX (il.H,ATtA F(il.VES and !MRl it Ion MILL -sfiU Tt- pr.n CHICKASAW IRON WORKS. JOHS K. ltA.MIl.1: to., mf-urm. Jfc.N-V. r .... h.h rii'i- 1 -' -iilv'iM-jiW i -..-) Vi, Ml tl -t ! , 1 Ccjif... si-,., i f1'--. r i. Sli '., I.' I" ' 1 ' - """ " TPrn nnn find Hypophosphites ef Lime & Soda Hi You ilia' S 1 11 r .. R1 OS II PRESSES "A Perfect Laxative should bo telld. prompt, and pleasant, with na griplnj or purgratlTe ef fects. It should also In cite tha lirer to action. aid Clgwstlon. and ro llara tha Irtdnern. ?T fWlfla aoUUng- elan, T? pajne's Celery "ar Compound is a pent-ck uuauTO, ants A cures constipation y,'j woore au o.mr IQUUN1C9 in tl 'A3 a gentle laxative, Palne's Celery Com pound Is surely without a peer. 1 think I ought to know, since I have tried remedy after reme dy tor about five or Blx years, and have found nothing that equals it In my case of costiveness.' J. B. Jeiooks. Teacher, Cloyd's Creek, Tean. Palne's Celery Compound Is prompt and pleasant. As a laxative It leaves UtUe to be do aired. I have great confidence In Its merlta" Aiisst Leonard, Associats Bditor. Journal qf Pedagogy, Athens, Ohio. "For two or three years I suffered intensely every night with severe pains la my bowels, which were habitually constipated. My towels are now regular, and I have bad no return Cf those pains since using one bottle of Paine's Celery Compound F. Q. Sticknst, Druggist, Havana, Ala. Moral: T7se Palne's Celery Compound and stop ruining the Intestinal tract with harsh purga tive pills. $1.00. Six tor $5.oo. rruggists. Wstxs, Richardson ft Co., Burlington, Vfc niMIXfiNn f)YrQ Are the simplest Zhjrs made. UlAiTlUnU Ult! a child can use them. DP I CO IMng upon Laclated Food are Healthy DM Oi CO Ilippy and Hearty. Hit untqualed. nnrSV??,. ..CatArrH Hr-artf KB nr I suffered from ca tarrh 12 years. The droi'pitigs ' into the tliroat were naitxcat ing. My tioss bled al most daily. Since first day's use of Ely's Cream Balm liave had no bleeding, soreness is entirely gone. D. i .oa. - rm - s- a X USX G. Davidnon with Boston Budget. HAY-FEVER A particle Is applied lnl each nostril and Is sirrro abl. lrice W ci-nts nt (IrniTiristj: by mnil. rori!(ered. JO cents. ELY BliUTHEIts. ( Warren Si., how York. CHOICE TEKAS LANDS Rare Chance for Settlers. The Railroad System ol Texas hnvins; derelnped so rs to bring within easy aoc.ss of na'xt interiur and seaboard markets the lands granted ru tho HOUSTOri &TEXAS CEf.T'L RY.CO. . ; It has been determined to offer to settlers the i ' Renowned s&gricult'l Lands Located along the line of tho Fort Worth fc peavss City B. It., beginning with Wilbarger County, comprising 200,000 ACRES In farms of K0 acres and npwftnl. Those lands were located by the Company among tlio etrliont, with especial ore aa to soil, timber and water. T&or are adapted to tha frrowtn of cotton, com, oats, wheat, barley, rye, vogpt abb-n, orchards and gardens and tho VHrioua dnmotitic gTBrW. - tSituattM. in thoeievutfr-d ami healthy region known an tha Southern I'anhandle of Texas, they ponfieaa a fecial climatf favorable to man and beast, where outdoor work can be carried on the year round, and pre in marked contrast with regions of early ana late frotn or of destructive btizzurdH.' Population is frtst pouring in. and local government is already establiNhed, with fx-honM, churches, Ac. Tkrmkof Sale: One-fifth cnnh. hrttnnce in four equal yearly iayim ntH, with interent on d ufor red payments. t or further iiiforinntioii as to these aud lauds in adjacent counties, apply to J. S. NAPIER, Vernon, Texas, (who is prepared to Hhow to purchasers); or to C. C. GIBBS, Land Ag't, Houston. Tex. -BY ITSINti- Dr. Morse's Mian Root Pills. They aro the Remedy that the bounteous hand of nature has provided for all diseases arising from IftPURE ELOOD. arse's pills mm OENTIOJ, I.I V Kit (UMI'LAIVT. II I S I'KPSIA, Etc., l ie. For Sale by All Dealers. V. H. COIVsSTOCK. BRCCKVILLE. 0NT. M0RRISTOWN, N. Y. MAY TO J.ar HeU: 111 wtHo yon a short lotur To say I'm wondfrfully letter ; How much thut means you ought to know. Who avr trie just one month siro Thin, n rvous, frftful, white as c halk, Aliuoet too wpok to trfathe or talk ; Ht-ad throbbing, a ir nt for lr-akinjr, A wi-arj-, evcr-i rtw tit aching'. SAVE DOCTORS' As a powerful. Invigorating tonic, Ir. VUtcv'h F;io.if Vr -rrir,tio imparts Etrfntii to the wlide pystem. For vtrworked, worn-out," "run down," ik-biliUitt'd t?a hf-ra, millinr, dresMnakers, E ainstror.'t s, " fcliop-giiLs' houstkec-pers, nur.sin rrvothprs, and feeble womon gfD'-relly, it is the greatest earthly boon, being uueqttaled as an aprietizhig cordial and restorative lorilr-. "Favorite Prescription" is the only medicine for women, sold by drug gists, under a potitivo guarantee, from the manufacturers, that it will f;iy eatii faction in every cse, or money will be refunded. This guarantee has beea printed oa the bottle-wrappers, and faithfully carried out for many year. Copyrighted. ISfjS, by World's Uikuvsakt Meccai, AsstKHTio.t, I'ropric torf. lPTCn 1 T TrnrriT 1 ft aVut. JUJ.JL XlUJlA JLiX V JliXL X 1-LxLhO. OOil'oxtoxt?- Piinl" VeaeUU3 arJ ptrf"ctli' Hira,ie83- to t4K,... Or.a tint, r t aeU feitt-t m os. Cm Jsick sJdclia. ttlllwua tl.Sdst hf, C-iialitalluil indlcnluii, lltlloua Atiut ;, Ut4 1 iJf5.uBh' vf ti" nvtuncU na4 tuif via, ti tt u'ji, t-y tu i.f-.e'i. V X. tape's Emulsion PURE COD LIVER OIL, Extract cf Malt, and Compound Syrup of ILTSTe'aS A. Sellable Remedy Tor ConsumpSon,- Ccugfis, Colds, Bronchitis, Ojsppsia, . Scrcfu!a and General Debility. Very faiy to tnkr. Dnei set prednc Xss Ms, and li euiiy sulullaled. . ThonMndi of Physicians are presrrl'tril it In their regular practice and many assert thai tt Is THEBEST Ef.iULSIOil InthaHAEXET. Ask your Drusirtst for It aad take no olkar. J. A. BIAGEB & CO., Manufacturer", Lawrence, Mass.; Toronto, Canada. h r fifics" v n r u ii una, ii Ui y IIACIIVM, WIS., MAMTiarniHS or CO h MM AM sa' XI : da CO Portable. Stationary and Traction Enfflni", HlEl" AKATOKMj Horse I'ower. Trend powers, ant (AW MILL Hiacliinnry. tcr-.siCM) roit LARtia lUNnSOSlCATAtOUUE, hailed i'lCKK. BHAMX THIS PAPER ewry tbM Jt vnt. IS W C Awards and GOLD "' 'J aj MocliiliiRt'prvwhcrp. I In rrucHAsiNO S-AW yf 3IIL.L, INSIST THAI A Slmotids San i acoomnsnJoR tho mil), or ny direct Of the makers. . SIMONDS MFC. CO., , FiTciiuL Ktj, Mass. Chicago, IXJ- SOrKAUE T11IS r Ai ltt ,rj tin jou Writ. MoliTEDTWS ToarrKsI JU8T THE GOOD3 FOIl RETAIL. TRADJCI Vovv & Co . Wnoi.KSAI.E HKAI.HIH IW CK1SA, GLASS AND QUEESSIVASE. Road Carls! EVERYTIClUa Oil V KEELS. t Ten per cent, cheaper than anjiy. f W Don't btiT brfr pettiiiir onr prices and rata losniep. Tllki UEU, VV. N'MM'KKM.rA.. name inis inar. AANiitll.i., ia.j l f 3 V c g AGENTS WANTED ! 4 S-jr iirrin('i:r,AUM vv. i f 1 mo ttrcwKfrr's Safety Ufin Holder. t 0IVN AWAY iMtrodune them. i Kvitv hif?- owner buys from to 5 J.lneo never under horwn1 feet, Njndz t ontM in rtniii(" l lT postsa an1 ! 1 pack lnir for Nickel lUafcd Snniit thnt roll f..r C.r- vvutm. BRFWflTf i MANUF'Q CO.. HOLLY. i.lltV. 5 4 1 j a Jd . itiib 1-Ai'i.K wary Uimjmi mm. For Box, by Kxpresi of onr HtnrtlT Pure CA.VMKS, Kl.iWANT- V AND Cahkm.;u,y I I'lT w. Aii(lres FLOYD & IVSOONEY. MEM-PHIS, HAM 11118 WUl mo UK ra m PATENTS ill txperleiiro. eml Maiup for40-pan book. W. T. FirZHKRAI.U, All.rrr at law, nuhl.fl SrMSt THIS I'AIU (w Uiu ,i!lk Xei1 Cl5re '?7onk."m I JO throat diseases; be wn remedy HlltfilM Mll.l i in 'Jill- i- in iiurs i iFPLinr siiaii rl'..n ... tf fHinntf- in I ! 1 1 nrs ADtnmnnili tt : UMfl t patient's home hy inhnltuion at low cottL. Write J. V. Uvi'pert, M.O., Ctu'U.O fr-r MmT mouth; mr, anA i i-(rl A for tuna Nit Onlt K at a.. pM(al no' ar i atampa. A 4. ,svtiwn 1 t,, Hwk 'i'A),Watuaa,t,Cl -.NA1KTIIM PAFKR eTtry i BHYAHT 6 STRATTON VXrYrX La. Mo. Ha. 800 Mludro: Vx.-irlv. tiradiist. ar snecMsful In galling positioas. Sr.iui for Cirt:utar !MfnYUl!Jfl NuiMPKfful llomr InsiriK'tloti. OillII I nMilU BHN;3- MI.)HTHMJ( ol.t.Koa, Kt. Louis, M. Aa Id-walilisup.l scboul, Wriiedn iioular. H "SflPH"1'1! Tnmor-Ciiro.l.nok'ilfV lw li'1,. Is r"raf "" rlny lt ft I i It a 8 lVi Kim strciit, Ciiioiuiiuli, ol boo It .11. Jhio. as-SAxa iui rAi ta mc.-f y r:a VrtSTEH. WXt.nnfr a' Kiitscrilwrs. A Vtl,T If .Nrwspsii-r. onlyiAtr n e.,r. Art'lri- Tub I.coAi. I'lioMim niisnT. i! I- Iftli-ttvi.'., Loulm l.lc.Ky, mWKAUt THIS fAPSa lr.1 UM, li fM Cf ID! flYWFNT for llrolHa!l, Ad LifirLU I rtr. :ss Lovrll Muntn.t o., Krle, I' Km .-XAUJt THIS l-APCR rrrfiim. Writ. f f" to Btr,(l IMCIl MONTH tonitfiit" i;u i w lug fr Tirim t'ornNU t; ., M, l.m-i utiik. Mo. X K. F 1 ':'. WHEN WUITINU TO AIVritTIHi:itl I'l.KABB. tale that j.u saw tha AdvertlM'mrnt. in tkM 1 BELL. But now life aoema ft 5!flrr r.t thins? I fe:l os (flii'l as bird on wln I I say, and fear no coritrudiction. That Pirrcft's Favorite rrfsr-ription Is g rand ! Why, I'd have dk-d without it , M.t thinks there's no niislako oliout it. Its drivt n ail my ill?) awuy ; Juet come cud e--l Vvins e-vi r. Mat - rj i n sr firing I mi I r -. THE 011IGX3JJA.IJ -m y TtrriTi mrr v rt