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C. L. HEFNEK, Proprietor. NON-POLITICAL. Dtctfl to the Interest of the Courier and it Putrvnt. THURSDAY, OCT. 29, 1885. The New York Ecr.ning PosCt Washington correspondent! author ity for the statement that becreUry Manning's annual report will rec ommend, among other things, and very emphatically and earnestly, legislation looking to an uncondi tional suspension of the present sil ver coinage and a recommendation f' r the repeal of the present require ments for the redemption of minor coin in unlimited quantities. It is in Cored that the Secretary will nt least suggest the propriety of legis latioi. looking to the abolition of certificates representing the com stored and transported at public cost nd risk." Late inquiries develop the fact that the wheat crop sown this fall will be a small one. In the tobacco growing section, which is also one of the best foi wheat, the seeding has'becn gr. atly retarded in conie quence of the cutting of tobacco. At this time not one-fourth the acreage has been sown that was at the same period last year. And wo are in iliiud to the belief that t e acreage this year will i.ot reach 66 per cent, of what it wis last. ,Thc "long-con-linued droutii which prevented the breaking of the land for wheat; the low pi ices which are prevailing and the dull sales; the general impress ion that too much wheat is grown for our markets all these have con spired to make farmers indifferent about the crop. The outlook for the south is good. Year by year the people are becom nig more and mote independent. The cotton growers are drawing less nnd less on their crops. This shows that the farmers are accumulating some capital, and when they reach tlic point that they can make their crops without the help of the qom mission merchant, then the invist ment of cp'.t-I in manufacturing industries will commence in earnest. What is needed to reach this point is not so much laid up cash as an improved system of farming; a sys tern of farming.by which the cotton growers will so divide up their crops as to supply the, laborers with pro visions while they are making the crop. After this is done allspare cap ital will go into manufacturing. For nearly one hundred years before the war, in the south, all spare capital was put into land and slaws. In the north surplus capital went into manufacturing. The result was a home market for the farmer, the en hancement of real estate, money kept at home and drawn from abroad, and finally immense wealth. In the south as we accumulate ( apital, we will go to manufacturing, because now this Is the natural, if not the only, outlet for accumulated capital. Tho fact that already in the south 8J much capital has been invested, and so many people have embarked in manufacturing, even while suffering not only from ex haustion but through two long peri ods of depression, is sutlleient evi dence that the enterprise and monej of the south will be turned in that direction. But the important question with all iu the south is, When will busi ness revive? What arc the signs? The indications strongly point to a recovery. Gradually at the great centers'business is reviving, The merchants arc satisfied with their trade. Banks are going along in their .isual way, without complaint and without any alarm. The rail roads are doing a fair business, the crops are good and the farmers are out of debt. But the more positive sign is the confidence manifested by capitalists, manufacturers and trailers all over the .ountiy. The manufacturers have made up their miuds that their goods will be needed aud are laying in stocks. Capitalists aud traders are invest ing their tnoney in securities which they did aot want a few months ago. The rise In stocks has been so grid uat an l long continued, and has takn in so many different kinds of j Hocks, tint it is no longer a ques tion between confidence rnd manip ulation. The public judgment is about made up that confidence is being restored and that the country i going to recover from the Ion? de j.resiwa. Oue good sign in Now York and ether cities U, Unit cupi talists are buying cheap stocks, slocks that could not be sold a short lime ago at any price. This prcbably comes from a belief in the public min i that tho proper ties which haveftood the greattttrain lived through the depression, though not paying dividends, are substantial and will rapidly recover when the spell is broken. The purchase of these stock indicates this belief, nod also the belief that the spdl is broken. Union. We give below a condensed report of the Director's and Supervisor's meeting, which was held at Hardin College the 2Mi. Tho meeting ad journed to meet again during the holidays. Of the meeting we would say, that it is a step in the right di rection, and we hope not only to be present ourselves, but to see every Director, Supervisor and teacher at the next meeting. The Director's and Supervisor's of the Public Schools of Hardin County, met in Savannah, Tenn , October 24, 1883, and under the su pervision of Superinlenpent Watson organized themselves into a Direc tor's Institute. There were piesent Directors or Supervisors from ten civil districts of the county, and there were seventeen voters. The object of the meeting as stat ed by Supt. Watson was to "consider the advisability of adopting a series of school text books to be used in the Public schools of Hardin Coun ty, to adopt a series of books and to atteud to other matters of general educational interest." The Institute was organized with E. D. Martin, Chairman; H.P.Wood, Secret; ry; 1$. G. Brazelton, Treas urer. The forenoon was spent in a gen eral discussion of advisability and the effect of adopting a series of books for the public schools. The need of some such action was urged by feveral Directors and teachers as well as by Supt. Watson of Hardii , and Supt. Alien. nthy of MeNiiry County. It was believed that public opinion would be so strong as to make the action ol this body entire ly effective throughout the county. A committee on resolutions was appointed to select a series of school text books, and to formulate suita ble resolutions on the adiptioi ol the same. With music the Institute adjourn ed to 1 :30 p.m. In the evening session the com mittee on the selection of text books reported resolutions recoramendin the adoption of the Eclectic series of school-books; that is, McGuffey's Revised Speller and Reader, Ray's Revised Arithmetic, Harvey's Re vised Grammar, the Eclectic U. S, History, the Eclectic Geographies, the Eclectic Copy book, McAdoo & White's Geology of Tennessee, and Luptoi.'s Elements of Agriculture. An eff ut was made to substitute Barne's National Reader for McGuf ley's Revised Reader, but failed by a vote of 9 to 8; also to substitute Reel & Kellogg's Grammar for liar vey's Revised Grammar, but failed by a vote of 12 to 5. The resolution was then passed by 15 to 2, and then made unanimous. After the usuul resolutions of thanks to the musicians, visiting speakers, etc., the Institute adjourn ed to meet in the audience Hall of Hardin College, Savannah, Tcnn ,nn Friday and Saturday of the next Xmas holidays. H. P. Wood, Sec'y nf Institute. STATE NEWS. Heavy frosts East Tennessee. are reported iu Two revivals of religion are being conducted at Columbia, and both are meeting with great success. A new census is to be taken of Memphis in November. It is ex pected that the population will reach 65,000. Unknown parties attempted to assassinate a colored preacher in Memphis. He was shot in two places, but not fitally. Chattanooga is having a consider able building boom; several fine bus iness blocks, and twenty five one ai d two story houses arc being erected. Hiram C. Harris, the uncle and mutdercr of youn Frank, is being tried at Lewisburg. Harris expects to oe cleared on the ground of in- sauitv. It is estimned that the peanut crop in Tennessee this year will amount to 400,000 bushels, which j produced in the present century, and should is about 40 per cent of the last be regarded as indispensable io the well-reg-' ulated home, reading room, library, and place year's crop. j Qf business. Gttet trj. Ci.attuooga had a $...00i tire last Tuesday. Judge MeConnell sentenced Geo, League to the penitentiary for life, at Clarksville, Monday, for the mur der of Reuben Pluuket, about a year ago. j Millions of squirrels are swarming across the Mississippi belo v Mem- pius into ai Kansas a:nl people are killing them bv the wicmi load J o with sticks. The c.editois of the Shelby ville Savings Bank held a nueti ilt Mou day ,-iu 1 decided t!itt it, w;n best lor tho bank to resume, the cl iiins of the creditors bii.ig satisfactorily adjusted. Valuable ra-irMe deposits have been discoverd on the properly of the Daisy Mining Company, a few miles north of Chattan iog i. Then- are 1") of strata, varying shades of thickness. . The City Council of .Memphis a dopted a resolution requesting the City Attorney to bring suit against, the Memphis City Railway Com pa ny for damages done the streets on which the company has put down tracks without a grade or right ol way. mine piajtuiiy rummaging through some old drawers, iu Chat tanooga, several children found an old revolver. One of them leveled it at the other aud snapped it in fun. "The other," it is believed. may recover, but will always curry a gaping wound iu the lace. James M. White, of the First district ol Green County, mistook lor burglars, two little girls, wli knocked at his door, a ml shot through the window, inflicting a painful wouii'l in the sliouldcr ol one of the children. Shelbvxille has been visited li another disastrous fire. It oriiiu ted in the livery Stable on Uridyl street, owned by the Mrlvt-e h- irs which was totally destroyed; al-i the business house ol Iiulle lge 6i Thompson, McDonel B''o.' black smith shop atid the blaeliuiiih shoj owned by Joe. HuUon, aud occupied by E. 11. Kit hi. C O II It E S PO X L) E S 0 13 . Clifton Items. We had the unexpe. ted ple'isun of listening to tin xeelleul sermon delivered at the M K. Church Fri day evening by the Rev. Mr. Curry of ShV.innah. saluril'jv evening, .un lay aim Sunday evening we were entertaiue nt the C P. Church by the Rev. D Paine of Martins Mills. lie is n man who in miiis what he savi am says it iu very emphatic language. The me idiers of th C. P. Sunday School were much pieu-ed at having their friend R-v. Mr. Powell with them to-day. He was en route to his home nt Spring Hill, but was delay ed here on account of the Str. load ing lumber during the day. Mr Powell made many fi lends here last summer while conducting a meeting nt the M. E. Church, and they all wish him much success in gathering wanderers into the blessed f 1 !, and that each soul saved through his in strumentality may add a diamond to his angel crown. Our streets were much crowded Saturday everybody came to to.vn. H id an influx ol drummers during the past week. There was a magic lantern show at the Academy Saturday evening It was a humbug of the drepestdye. A church sociable will be given hy the ladies of the M. K. Church next Friday evening. Wouhl be glad to have some of our Savannah friends come down. Rip Van. North Carolina Itsms. Horace lirisco, one of our best cit izens, returned from Texas last Thursday. This is his second trip and some of our young men are talk ing of getting ready to go with him, but we hope he will con -hide to re main with us. R. .T Blanton is the happies man in the State it's a girl. S. P. Barlow is getting material on the ground to buil t him a new house. We think the people of our neigh borhood would have done well to have attajded the Director's meet ing at Savannah Saturday. Box Homme. Best Book for Everybody. The new illustrated edition of Webster's Dictionary, containing three thousand engravings, is the V. kru.L fnw vrvhfwtv that th nmt h It would be difficult to imagine a more at tractive announcement than that wiiich the Youth's Companion has issued for the com ing year. No periodical in the world has a more distinguished list of contributors, and many new ones have been engaged for the next volume, including Wilkie Collins, who has wjitten some intensely interesting arti cles on the "'Vict ms of circumstantial evi dence;" the Queen of Koumania, who gives traditions of the country over which she reigns; Christine Nilsson and Clara Louise h.ello, the lamous singers who have botn contributed articles on the cultivation of the voice; and the Marquis of Lome, who writes of the "Opportunities boys have in America;" the celebrated historian Mr. Froude will de scribe "Dramatic Scenes in English history ;" Uen. Francis Walker will show what our fut ure is likely to be, judging from the census; and Cannon Farrar will write of "Obscure Heroes." A series of four papers will be given called "Advice to boyj entering col- eeeV bv ('resident hliot ol Harvard univer sity, President I'orter of Yale, President Bar nard ol Columbia College, and rrotess or Moses Coit Tyler, of Cornell J the serial stories will be by Trow bridge, Fer.n. Stephens, and Charles Egbert Craddock ; and sketches of travel, biography and science, will be supplied by Hon. S. S. Cox, James Greenwood, Lieut. Schwatka, E. V. JSmallcy, I'rol. nroctor, col. Knox, Lieut. (Jreeley, Dr. Hammond, James Parton, Miss Oordon-Cummiiig, Rev. J. G. Wood, Helen Hunt Jackson, Archibald rorbes and rl. tl. Boyesen. The articles and stories which ap pear in the Companion, whether by native or foreign authors, are written expressly ior it and do not appear elsewhere. Taken Ou the 20 h of August 1885. by Alee Hali-v, one bay horse 15 J hands high, about 8 years old, split in ristht hoof, blind in right eye. R EAST, Ranger. Savannah, Tcnn. Sept. 1885. IN'rERKSTIN TO BOTH SEXES. Anv man or woman makiig less thiin $10 e kly should try our easy money-making loudness. We want Asjeiits ir our erh-brated Madame Dean Spinal Supporting Corse s; :il-o, our Spin il Supporter, Shoulder B-ai'P, an 1 Ab luminal Protector 1 iiiiidiied (I r .Men and B ys). No i'Xerie:n- n-quired. Four t rder per day give the Aetit $150 month ly. Our Agents report four totwen ty sales daily. $:5 "Ui fit free. Send at onee for lud pai tn-ulars. Slate sex Lewis Schiele ife Co., a;J0 Hroadway N.-w York. WOOL. I oiT-r a splendid lot of about on, ihiiiiMind ; ouiids nf wool rolls at 45 eiits a pound, in ;nia!l quantities. Lower rales iil be given on larger punhasts. M, wool cards are do ing excellent work. Bring- youi wool nnd have it carded, for satis faction U gunrai.teed in every pur lienlnr. I wan! Io buy nil the tub a-lied wool enn get, and wil: make it to your iuten st to sell to me. My lail aud winter stock 0! pool's are bcir:uiiing to come in. 1 il try to In-in lull I last by the lirsl of O. tolicr. ' Goods will be ven low tins in'l, and hoping to share 11 l.beral pnliouage. I am, L. 15. 1 1 AH 111 UK, Ccrro Gordo. Iohnston's Journ al for October 17th has the following illustrated articles; The Ilar m ny Community of Economy, Pa. j The First New Voik directory; William Cramp, the shipbuilder; Lake Como; 'coon and 'I'ossum Hunting in Verginia; ai'd Electri cal Engineering as a Profession. There is also an illustrated poem and an illustrated love story. The miscellaneous articles are good and timely. Each of the departments of literature is well represented. The paper is published at 9 Murray street, New York, every other week. Price 5 cents a number or $1 a year. Wkbstkk's U..vhkidgkd Illustrated. Viewed as a whole, we are confident that no other living language has a dictionary which so fully and faithfully sets forth its present condition as .his last edition of Web ster does lhat of our written and spoken English tongue.- rpcr's Alagatine. 1MSOLV1S.NT NOTICE. Kaving this clay dulv suggested the insol vency of the estate of J. S. Pickens, deed, all persons holding claims against said estate are hereby notilied to file the same properly authenticated v. illi I'ne tltik of Hardin Coun ty Court, on or before the 5th day of April, 1886, or they will he forever barred, both in law and equity. This 5th day of October, 1885 Kilky Paitkrson, AdminisU ator. NOTICE. All Administrators, Exec; tors and Guar dians, who have not made settlement with the Cleik of Hardin County within twelvemonths prior t-i this date, and all Guardians who nave not renewed their bonds within two years prior to this date, are requested to come forward at once, make settlement and renew their bonds. Also all Merchants whoes Licens has expired, must settle the same at once. This Oct. 8th. 1885. J. C. MlTCHtL, Clerk, '85 A GRAND COMBINATION- '85 Ths Savannah Courier, AND THE LOUISVILLE WEEKLY COURIER-JOURNAL One year for Ji oo. Two papers for little note than the price of one. By paying ua $1 oo yo-i will receive for one year your home paper with the Courier Journal, the Representative Newspaper of the South Democrat ic and for a Tariff for Revenue only, and the beat, brightest and ablest Family Weekly in the United Statea. The Weekly Courier-Journal ha the lar jeat Domestic circulation of any Newspaper in America. Those who desire to examine a .ample copy of the Courier-Journal caa do so at this office' THE AVALANCHE. WW IIMl ii.li 1 THE DAILY Delivered by mail, post paid, $10 per annum; $5 for six mjnths; $1.50 for three months. THE WEEKLY Contains all important news of the week, agricultural, commercial and choice literary matter. Terms by mail, $1 per annnm, postpaid. Adilreis all letters and telegrams to THE AVALANCHE. Memphis, Tenn. THE iu K wLAvV T.AV'iLER The most refined and most popular of all the humorous lournals Eight pages, Forty-eight Columns, Of the choicest original and selected matter every week. Price $i a year. l'os:-pa d, to any address. SPECIAL OFFER. Tt enprial arrsnpement with the publisher of this paper, The Arkansas Traveler will be clubbed with the Courier for $2.50, thus affording an opportunity to secure Dom pa pers for a little more than the price of one. This is a rare offer. Take advantage of it at once. Sample copies of. The Arkansaw Traveler will be mailed on application, stfS-We nlsn furnish the two large and col ored engravings "The Arkansaw Traveler," and "The turn 01 tne rune, wmui, lugcmci with the original story of the ArkansawTrav eler, as told by Col. Sandy Faulkner, will be mailed to any address on receipt of 40 cts ; oostage stamps taken. These pictures are not given as premiums, out are mancu, paick only on receipt of price. Address READ & 15ENHAM, Publishers, Little Rock, Ark. ENGINHS o,n",no. Most economical and durable. Cheapest in the market, quality considered. Saw mills Corn Shellers, Cider Mills, Cotton Planters, and standard implements generally. Send for catalogue. B. B FARQUMAR. Penn. Agricultural Works, York, Pa. Xji jBl. "S3 3L" TBI SE3 Z With Hanover's Tailor System yon can cut 'Iresses to fit without oral instructions. Dress-makers pronounce it perfect. Price for System Book and Uouble tracing Wheel, $6.50. TO INTRODUCE, a System Book and Wheel will be sent on receipt of $1.00. Address Jno. C. Hanovkr, Cincinati, O. I I ;t I , I'All I For Florence and Way Landings ST-A1I3II CL7D3, R. D. M ok row Master, Wn.l, DU.scAn Clerk Passes Savannah going up Thursday niidit. and Friday nijht going down, reaching F.v ansville Manday. E. C. KENDALL, Agt Savannah, enn. For Florence aud Way Landings STEAMER W. A. JOHNB01T. J. B. Si.r.KTa Master, S. K. Hai.k Ueik. Passes Savanmh Monday morning going up, and Wednesday morning going down, reaching Paducali Thursday night. E.C. KENDALL, Agt, Savannah, Tenn. STErtttEIlWJTITS'T, J. H. Griffith, Mister. Dong Dallam, ami Ab. Veatcli, clerks. Leaves St. Louis every Friday. Leave. t 'lilton every Sunday night. Jenkins & Sons Agts. St. Louis. rap J ail ray.t Nti nnri'i!ar V'AnlclV liu. .- tw?r divot M m scioncs. mhitme. cn- pfitoi-rmr. disenrqrica. inrcntifti fcad liatont.; ever r.nbhsheJ. l;vury tiuuitor ii'ui.iMteii with plendtil oncrivin.-, TVh pnh'irat iun, urniflii'j motftluiiblerncvclo'-'!;i of information which no imon should without. Tl;9 fopularitj cf tho bciENTinu AvRUiCAN H r.w'.i Viint it cir culation no-iry c-'iua1 that c-f nil it her Tuners cf ita clnss cumh'noa. Vtu-ti, fVitiftyrar. Disrom.t toC!nhS. 8ci bv :i newMoaU-r:. MCK.NAL U., PublUhora, Io. 3GI Broudwsy, JS. V. 1 "3" I" M "l" Ft J'itnn x Co. v.wn aTEhTS. siiT "'iifm piatui, 0 Ltif jro Uq ratfMit Office, and hava prepared .,or limit One Uuncl" t t hoti'i- ann apn'ictiuuna lur . mud: i:i 11:0 t'tttted Hiatus and foroifcu .'.mntnes. i-u.tiiiniiti anil oth ti.iDorj fr.r t!..n.l 'l'r.ailn-Mail.4. t.oDvncrh'.rf. acuriiig to iuventora their riclne In the l!n,,ii Ktnto. Canada. Knulntnt. Fro:-c. U Germany and other foreilu conntne. 1 ro parrtl at shrt not ice b t-.d on rMKonnMe triii' . Information n In obtaining pi tenia cheer fully given without chars?. bmd-book cf information iwut froe. PatonM obtained throneh ilunndro.ar noticed i-4 thu fvientino American free. 1 he a4antaite of 't. h notice ia ll nndHTstood by all peraona who uJt to diapnao ft"Mt'XS 4 CO.. OfBe. tontuai AHtvUiCAi4. 3ii bruadHy. J;W ItU $1,000 can be made lnatzmontba -4 ?tVS Mm CHARTS page eataloRiie, free. II. CO o .2 I. Ohio. N. Y. t'ltv. ale, 111., Omaha, Neb. 'a, Ga ton( cierl"Boit w curing diora ol Uit- letMMl, Pkln nnii uBe.-NrvHii Utbltltj. lntt?nry, Itrcanl WflLitM, 4mnorrltwtt. r7phtlill ui Mt'rrrll Atfectlon art?lty Irealvif oa Kirutitlfl (riLcipH with 0( aiid inre remtditt. t nil or writ lor Ui f Qua tion W tw ntwert by ihow dMlrlog trcaimmt mail. (rrmmimferim fV KuilHrbMl4 trad ( ltr a4HrM, atemMlilfitttair44HiUc. llbBMMaliWf AddrMw. IK. ItlTTM, 1 K. Hlh HU, fit. lv IJTABLlSlitU OVtH T lllkl V VKVUfiL TONIC FACTS RECAR3INU Tt win rtrrlfy and enrich th BLOOO, imltu the LIVER and KIONIY8, aDd Ustoh th HBAXTH and VIOOBof TOUTHI In all Uioa dtaeaaea re-qyirlnir aeertalnand efflclen TONIC, .penally uvanepeta. V aw ot Appeute.Iitdirea tlon. Lat-k ot Blrenath. ete., tta hae la ftiarkeA with Immediate- ana wonder. hi remits. Fon. mveelee and werres re,elTe new force. EaUveuf til mlad and euppllra Hraln Power. I AniCC otfer'i.f froaa all eontplalrta Ih n aV I CO pecnllur to their erx win lad In SR. EASTER'S nt02f TONIC Mir and apt-ed care. It irlvea a rlear and healthy complexion. Tb atronpeat tratimony to the value of Dr. Haitir's Ik"I Toxic la lhat rreqvent attempt at eoanterf. Itlnr hare only added Io the po polar ity of the eieinil. il yam eariHtilydealre hraith do moi experiment ret the OjtieiHAL AMD BUT. (9adr-wad4roaatoTbTr Harter Med Co. V Sa.Ltle. Mo. for wr -CREAM BOCK.-1 Fail of etrsaawaad oorrai totormutioa. (ra. On. Ijwtir'i inoei Toauo X row Saii bv au. OrucOists amo Dealer Evutwhow. MM IS joh.y s. ittiri.v, WITH BROGKMIRE, RANKEN & SCUDDER, 4 J 4 W Ul W Iu bMS w i J M 13, 413, & 17, N.2nd Street, And 213 k 215 Locust Street, ST. LOUIS, MO. OLD RELIABLE 1" I It 3f . Keep constantly on Gents Furnishing Goods Notions, Dry-Goods Family Groceries, Hardware, Tinware, e(c. tJSTXt the old st;iiHl.?J SAVANNAH. Nsw Firm, Nev arlow -DKALKRS IN- DRY-GOODS, GllOCEllIES, AND GENERAL MZRSHAK3ISH. GtMids will lie sold 10 to 15 per cen1 lower il. an et r before, and only for mason i Hamlin ORGANS: in .'o-. 'STUf PIANOS: HU-W Hon ors .it All f '.re it Y -rld'k Uxhi b 1 1 1 o im fir e!K'leM.vM,r;. On i hun-lred Stylfs. J.-. to Jiyoo 1- or Cash, i:v hviiifius orK 'iltrft. Cat- t r ft 1 1 i it tysteni. R m.irkil le for Jiitiiny f tone ORGAN AMD PIANO CO unti uiirai imy. 154TremnntSt..Boslcn. 46E.14th Si. (Union Sq.), N. Y. Hi) Vtibsh Ave., Chicaso. airy- Diseases of Kidnoy:! li;nJn. TV. ....... v. jJtui.Di,.mi:iu.ia'.i:ui aHciatioa.EpUopsty.r.T..' faiy8ia,ji ervousJJeD'l ityund all Weakncnani ri'ttl tiiii from ovsrwoil--. Indiscretion orExctens en, penntitly curr.U b THE KOWArlO Hi (ialvanii Kleclrichv. a funiishcil tiyonr api'lia1! cea Replace? tha i nd Vitcor (lr;iinni frm tne system, and tlm I'm. without rrugg j tl. stomach Illuiiruu. 133 E0WAE3 nt:7t: V.17 KEII5 IirSSLS.' $1. tr'J:.U Address A?.1E?MCAN CALVANrCCO 312 f.Oth St., St. Louis,! ;iir loiwcuremseusc'i, it -.i-fllina tko ftkillml n!;-- M 5 kyuutbful inilirKre'icn, f -del ktii. result from A OAOICAUCURE FOB? too froo induUcUi-o, oc nr-TrtrrfTTK' tr ovornrmnworn. avu. PEriltlTY.R 'tS trouble. Get tjr Fr --j PTflCirtular nnd Trial r:l.- i.Hilll.U H LUIUlOCJj .IITYSICAL DZCAY. fcN bi-fore tthinc trit-in'-nt elfwhero. TaltP a SI UK KfiMEUVtheetitAS CI KK.D thuiiMiuls, fl ri ,.;,,. JL MIHrllf tl Kr.l) thoiinnti'ls, 'It Wgeo rtisn. Rt lion to bueinow, vr tau-. j TESTBD FOB OVER eiXL-Vj n,1)r wny Fiumde-a on tAH3UTUteiniiii"BAKtfientitii; tnrrlnal Jirivc' I HOUbftNU ueva. pine, uy dirci-tar.i.'icatin 1 !o tite utirt or aiiease it eiwifio inlUience ia f lur il funetljiiiftf the titi. i man orpnr.Um Is rrtt jrcd. i rim uiiitietina ciciiu;ttu 'f Iif(, which have tircn TKIM. a?.-" One Mouth, - $J.OOnHI,tiieMiiii,iiiioiiii.s,-lin.r l'hroo Mouttia, 7.O0jJ,tre!!th awlauuulvigur. Tvn Mnntha. o.'ii'S -eitiilnn-l mpi(llvireii:a hu:i HARRIS KEIV.EDY CO., M'rcCHEMi3T3 aaQ4 K. Tenth St., BT. LOUI3. MO. nilQTUREO PERSONS !tot a Truaa. llUr Ask fortrntenfo- r Anrhanc6. CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGASM Hu at'nl-Ktd A standard of excellence which admits of no superior. It ooutnins evory ituprovrineiit that iCTentiTS gouiua, saul ana money can ittouuco. . i ' r These excellent Organs an celebrated (or vol atile, quality of tone, quick response, variety of combination, artistio design, beauty in flnisb, per fect construction, making tbeiu the tec at attract ive, ornamental and desirable organs tut homes, aulMMia, chorebe, lodge, socle lira, a to. ESTABLISHED REPCTATIOX, CH EQUALED FACILITIES, SKILLED WOBKIEL BEST MATEBIAL, OOSIBI1IKD, kUl THIS THE POPULAR ORGAN Instruction Books and Plane Stools. Catalogs and rrioe Ldata, on a rplicaUon, ntxm. The Chicago Ccnage Organ Co. Cnr Eaaiolak aa aaa 8 treat, CHICiGO ILL. ! V Miffi' jWj I New mnle of " - i --v.-ijw "Ot reunite one- 4Ki'ini'Ci1 'l"er r- -Jt:'iKlA i mil' Il tuiiingas fe-laanp! I'niin i n tne II V e.V'.V.e f8 I ! ' OTJB fe EVEEY ' I0 Pli for 5fffO)iai 51 hand a full line of TiCNXESSKE. Gccds, New Prices! & Hurst, f r-i Tl.-lji st hoi)k i..n..t I. 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