Newspaper Page Text
FUSLSH:D EVERY TKURSDAY. SAVANNAH. TEXXEFSFE. THE DREAM. I vns schlecpln' In tier nldo dime, Mit mine vuce durned to the Inor, Vm I ticumt dirt Grotclien cwlenlt Khe vat vas mine vlfe pcforu Crclchcn mlt her nine, eyei boldtln' Alt der olilt luf-llde of yore. Vivl lic itiun onp irlofte poslde me, Biitu her handt tmin on mine hedt Leedl Kllnifin', soft, varm vlngeM, Hot pelonir now to der dedt. Ach, I llsdcndt mit some hart akel To der dendor vordta she scot. "Fritz," die vlapcrdt. "I vas lonclyl Diikn me pack von leedle vile, Led me veel your arm irarossln'. Hear your voice, und sec you smile; Vor I lufs you obuM Hi druly, As lu til) 8 11(1 llttilcuvo.lc. Den ubon mine ieck go vlthered, Quick Bhe laldt von lufliifr kins, Vunct raor'. I vas yung und dwendy, Alt mine fife tilt oup mlt bliss. I vorirodt ve vas barded, Und dose haudts und libs I ruljs. Ach, I Ktilckly trow her to mo, iiyln': "(irctchen, vate vor me. Darry dill I too vas retty, I'nd ve poth vlll gross Oott's sea, Ve vlll har no pltter bardlngs, In dot City of der Free." Put mine swede vlfe-angel vanlsht, I'nd dose habby treain vas done, Vide avake I lays mit dlnkinir". Dill comes oudt dur morn.ii' sun. Grotehen vates vor me oup yonder, Und mine journeys vas pectin. Fonly yecrs aco she lefd mo. Wit vide rosos on her prest. Now oldt Fritz dey gey vas tyln', Wune he vlll go homo to rest. Gretcbeu ad der gudo vlll mode mo Ve vlll pe forever plot. -Mn. I'indleu liraden, in Detroit Free Pram. THE BARBER'S NEW BOY. A Few Words of Advice to Him and to Older People, "Got a new boy in tho shop this week. Ho' s going: to learn tho trade. luncning boys the trarlo is a specialty oi mine. 1 like it, anil, though the boys are not so well pleased, I have noticed that they become good work men and good cit'zens. AN hen a new boy comes into the shop he is usually dull-witted, slow of thought ami notion. In most shops ho grows duller or is spoilod. Tho treatment that he re ceives either makes him a tough or draws all the temper out of him, and makes a good edge impossible. If you have a dull razor you take the best care of it. You nourish its edgo and are tender with its temper at tho same time that you aro spoiling the boy, who ought to bo worth a dozen razors. The man who is responsible for tho work manship or character of a growing boy has a nrghty big responsibility on his hands, let mo tell you. And not one man in a dozen is lit for any Mich charge, either. I always begin with my boys by giving them good advice in small doses and good example all tho while. This reverses tho medicine as usually given, and I have seen men who ladled out advice by the quart bottle, with never a spoonful of tho other. " 'Jimmy,' says I to my new boy tho first day he came into the shop, 'Jim my,' says 1. 'you are going to bo a bur lier. It is a uoblo trade, since it makes men fairer and cleaner, increases their self-esteem, and assists them in being gentle and retined. Don't be ashamed of you trade, Jimmy, because you have to serve other men. Every man is somebody else's servant. 1'leaso your master and yourself by pleasing others. Don't think that men will not discover vour fault if you slight your work. Nine men out of ten carry a pocket mirror, and they use it frequently, es pecially after visiting tho barber. And while you are increasing the self es teem of others, don't forget yourself, (ireat men are always pleaded with themselves. Ite proud euough to take your own judgment on yourself, nnd . not tho world's. To yourself you are tho world, while to the world you aro a littlo speck. Bo moil est, especially as to trivialities and with trivial people. Hut don't be modest all tho time chronic modesty is worse than tho liver eoniplaiut for shriveling a man up so that nobody can i-oa him. Ho sure you know your rights in this world, and, knowing them, don't be afraid sometimes to give them up. If a tough wants the wholo of the side walk pass him on tho inside, with your fchoulder thrown well forward aud your legs well tinder you; but gentlemen do not sit in horse cars where ladies lame or elderly people are standing, even if they have paid live cents for the right. Jf a man accidentally jostles you on the street do not frown. If you smilo ho may apologiao or follow you into the shop for a shave. Always givo a lady room to pass, especially if she curries au umbrella. Do not hit the nose of the horse which trots upon the cros ing and nearly knocks you down. The driver's nose is the thing to hit Don't waste your pity on a homely woman, as the chances are she needs no sym pathy. If well dressed she is happy, nnd if not well dressed t-ho is strong minded. If you mako remarks about ia.sing people be sure you do not call a woman a hustler. A man will feel Mattered by the t"rm. You may call him a s'y dog. and he will buy you a cigar, but if vou tell him ho is a "little puppy he wifl want to kill yon. 'And Jimmy,' I went on, 'you must be observing at your work. A perfect barber is a diplomat, a companion, a workman, an actor and a gentleman. Keep your razors sharp rather than your tongue, iicnirmuer mat speecn is a silver dollar, while silence is old greenbacks. .Make friends with all men, but watch your razors as hey pass out. Give advice only to cutoiu-i-rs whom you do not want to see again. In talking as well as in shaving be careful not to rip up old sores. Don't stroke a cat the wronj way unless you do it with your foot Don't let the man who has many friends get in your debt for more than three shaves. Never convince a good customer t iat he is mistaken about anything. I.cani the value of kindliness and self-denial. One day a good young gentleman who was next kindly kept his seat aud per mitted an old man to take his turn. The barber's foot slipped and cut the old gentleman' lip into a C'pe ("oil. Ik' cautions, too. Ask a man ten times how he wants his bair trimmed you ran cut it but once. If you would be bril iant conversationalist and ac quire reputation as a wit learn to listen constantly and laugh in the rght plae. Never unde ceive ft enstomer when he thinks he had t-aid ft good thing. You can xflord to laiffh Wartily at an old joke. EaiiijhU'r te cheap medicine, and in come kinds of business it draws like ft mustard plaster or an advertisement To hiin who it aching to tell all he knows everybody seems to talk too much. If vou can't beat a mm at an argument call him a crank. But don't argue. NYhon a man argues his brain all rushes to one siae oi am uuou, the contrary sido at that. A man was never convinced of anything by argu ment excepting of his own clcvcrnes s and t'other fellow's stupidity. Men change their politics um their beliefs only as thoy" do their shirts when they are alone. The man who talks . . U l,A ruuen ana easily may bcuiu iu w smartest, but about tho time he gets tired the man who has been lying back In the chair thinking puts in a few words that knock the other man out Education is a good thing, bnt too often it is a mere sugar coating to hide ignorance. The lot ednoation is that which teaches a man how little ho knows of tho much there is to learn and shows him the way to think. Tho educated man is an amateur, while the thinker is a professional. " 'Jimmy, says I, 'when you want to flatter an intelligent man you must bo very careful. It is a delicate operation, and your (lattery must be administered as cautiously as your lather is. Every man likes a'littlo soft soap if you keep it out of his eyes. You can always flatter a man by intimating that he is handsome. Every man will believe you, for no man knows whether ho is good looking or not A largo majority of men, however, have a suspicion that they are. It is different with a woman. She knows all about it. and if not care ful in trying to compliment her you will make yourself ridiculous in her eyes. It is always safe to admire her clothes. Bo a politician only for an hour every election day. Tho man who spends most of his time trying to get an otlice is usually good for nothing else, and not often for that. The cheapest man on earth is the oflice-seeker. He feeds himself with hope on a fork and thinks he is getting fat. Be ambitious, but re member that mail has no wing?. He is a crawling animal, and the baby that walks before it creeps grows up so bow legged that even if bounding luck ever comes his way it slips through and one is charged against him in the error column. " 'And remember, Jimmy,' says I, 'that you will do well to luivo good habits yourself. Many good men havo bad habits, and tho man outwardly perfect is likely to have dry rot within. The prettiest apple usually contains tha worm, and the most brilliant electric light may shine in front of the tough est saloon, but as a rtilo the man with good habits is a safe one to tie to. You always havo more conlideuee in a horse standing: without hitching if ho has never run away or kicked out a dash board, and the horse that has played those pranks must always bo watched. It is the same with a man. If you have bad htib'.ts remember that tho greatest reformer tho world ever saw reformed only one person himself. This is a practical ae, and tho man who wields a razor artistically is more assured of a livel hood than tho artist with his brush. Misery and hap piness are home-made articles. You have made your future if you are con tent, though too oiten bless ngs, like liberal customers, are never appreciated uniil just as they are ready to go away. Always take a sure thing, if it is a good thiug and therefore make the most of this life, because it is tho only one any man was ever sure of. Mako tho most of it by living as long and happily and healthfully as possible. To do this dr, nk to nobody's Ion; life and pros perity, nnd let nobody drink to yours; be temperate, cheer. ul, generous anil just. Don't gossip about your fellow workmen, or be jealous of them. Don't imagine them to bo trying to do you in jury and whine about it to others. If you do you may lose some of your best friends. Female gossips may be toler ated male gossips never. "Judge men generously, Jimmy. Look for their best, not their worst, and learn to average 'em. Every man has his average. Jails aro full of men whom society wouldn't average, but took in at their minimum. The world is full of spoiled children who were not averaged by their parents. Do not judge by appearances. Tho customer who wears the best clothes may stand in most need of a bath. Tue bald-headed man with the baby -like head may not he childishly innocent. Do not do posit your savings with a bank whoso cashier dyes his mustache. Young roues talk of vice-old ones of virtue, though love, tight boots, a stubby beard and a vulgar mind can not long bo hid. " 'And Jimmy,' I says in conclusion, says 1, 'be charitable. If a poor broke comes in do not givo him money lo buy liquor with give him a shavo anil throw iu a bath. They may save his soul.' "I think Jimmy will make a good boy. 1 know ho will if he. follow.f my advice. Your hair is just in style now', sir; red is all tho go. A little of the tonic?" Chicago Herald. . French Jerseys. There is one house in Paris devoted entirely to the making of "jerseys." If any one wants to know if jerseys aro still fashionably worn, it is only neces sary to say that three thousand of them were shipped to New York a few days ago. and live hundred to one house in Philadelphia. The building, liko many others, is in a court, and bears no ex terior sign of being a business house, except the strip of red-velvet carpet which covers the steps. You enter one of several reception rooms, handsomely furnished, and the wide windows of which look out upon a garden like many other Paris houses whose entrance is in a court. The lay figures standing about tho room all wear jerseys jerseys in soft shades, exquisitely braided or em broidered, jerseys with embroidered vests, or vests and high close collars of velvet, jerseys daintily trimmed wilh innumerable" rows of lino gold cord or braid, or jerseys whose merit was in cut, material and finish, tho only orna ment being the small gold or rosary buttons. The materialgenerally used is a line, close, yet elastic stockingette, of which also most admirably -litting riding habits are made; thec are the only exceptions to the jersey, and this was first made at the instance of cus tomers, and is rather exceptional and to order. Otherwise the busiuess. the only one of the kind in Pans, is entire ly confined to high-class jerseys, not necessarily the most costly or elaborate, but of line material and perfect fit aud workmanship. -Jenny June, in Chicago Journal. At a music teachers' meeting ono level-headed man suggested that pu pils should use, at least for the mere finger practice, a dumb piano. Next to the blessed memory of the man who first Invented sleep would L he who should introduce ft dumb piano. .Then it he would force steamboat men and railway compares to use dumb t-tesiii whistles, and apply the same principle to teething babies life would again be quite worth living. Chicago Iribuiu. EX-CONFEDERATES. Closing Scenes of the Reunion of the Missouri Ex-Confedoratea, Patriotic Address By President Trice THo Work For tho Association to Do Tribute to General Grant We nave react. t-OClSUltA, MO., October 15.-l.ast nlht, Just as the cltlaens of Louisiana wero seek ing repose from a day ot exciting Interest, the roar oi artillery broke the sl'.cn -e and reverberated with many echoes Horn the surrounding bills. The old soldiers, who sat around iu the hotels and In places of publlo rosort, sallied out In groups, and, lo cating the sounds, hurried to the river's bank, where they found noma old associates of the artillery firing thirteen rounds as a salute to the citizens of Louisiana. Captain Glmbar, Captain Dai-low, Lieutenant Hen nessey, Michael Iluugliey and Sergeant Mc.Malion Were handling a twelve -pounder In the old style of neatness, but Irt-ttead o( sending out the death-dealing missile were filing a friendly salute. Tho scenes on tha Carroll were Inspiriting In the wele.ime to the delayed members. By nine o'clock this morning the boat was thronged and the landing lined with citizens and visitors, and about ten o'clock a procession was formed beaded by liuebn's band, which hail como up with the Southern Historical Society. H was headed by President l'rlco and Chief Marshal McCulloch, and marched through the principal streets, which were thronged on either side with a multitude, roachln the Opera House about eleven o'clock. Nena'or Kail explained the reasons (or the non arrival ot the 8t. I.ouls d-leuHllims, and then Introduced President l'rlie, who delivered the following address: miCKS' AUDIIKSH. jMil'-Mayoii, IApiks andJGexti.kmkx In bo. half of the ex confedt-ruto Association ol Missouri I thank you for your kindly words of welcome with which vou have gieotod us on our assembling to-day In your beautiful anil prosperous city. Ourenjoyinent ol tho oeca-ilon "is erenlly enhanced by tho generous hospitality dis played by the citizens of Louisiana, who. Ir respective of political opinions or allilia tioiiH, have made Mich ample arrangements for our accommodation nnd comfort. We desire to express our heartfelt thanks for the kindness shown us by tho t'n'on vet erans participating in our meeting undgrnte lully acknowledge their soldierly magna nimity and couitesv. To Hie ladles who grace our meeting with their presence we tender our most respect ful acknowledgments for the honor they confer, and assuro them that us the protec tion of women is at all times the soldier's most sacred duty, fo in war or pi a c her sympathy anil approval are the swur.est re wards of his courage and lliluiiiv. Comrades, alter the lapse of two years we nave nie picnNiiru io as.scimnc ni'ain lu con formity with the provisions o( our constitu tion, requiring annual uieellius, the reunion wmcn siuiuui have been Held hern luat vein-. having been omitted from prudential consl I erntlons. Our Constitution wisely provides that no question of politics or religion shall bo brought beiore or discussed by any meeting of the association. In vlow of tuis, and to guard against any violation of the letter ol me spirit oi me ruio, unit to avoid the ruis representntloas or prejudices llkclv to arise from a meeting of px-i'nnfeilc rates during a boated Presidential campa.gTi, the council oi imministr.uion, on mature dclin. erntion, thought it for tie best Interests ot the society and the public, that tho reunion of ss4 siuiuui not be held, nnd fully ton cuiTlnu In this opinion, 1 omitted to cull yon together. From similar considerations 1 was induced to abandon the immune 1 had formed and announced to lanvas tho Stale last fall anil endeavor to pcrlect a mora thorough organization nnd excite a moro gen'-rtil Interest In oursueccss. 1 nm hanov to assure vou that these sued flees to expediency have worked no serious. Injury to the Association, and congratulate you on the grutnylng progress that has been made during Hie past two years in entry. nij um some 01 ine main purpose ot o ir or ganization. The cemetery at Springliehl lias been substantially fenced at an expense ot about $.'i,WKJ and its condition Is nc longer n reproach to tho ex-Confedei ntci of Missouri. This expenditure, and thai lor tho necessary expenses of the Asso elation left but a small amount in out treasury applicublo to the relief of ili.i. ablcd and suffering comrades, but huppllv the demands for it have been less thaii were expected, and have been generally re (.ponded to. The proper ofllcers an I committees will re port to you in detail the llstal and othei ine i-Mtlons ot the Assoclltlon (orthelast two years. ... ilic chief executive of your organization 1 led it my duty to expie.s hero iny high ap preciation of the zealous and faltlitul serv ices rendered you by the Vlce-I'rcslilcnts, Treasurer und Secretaries ol the Associa tion during my administration, the success of which depended mainly upon thcli exer tions. Since our last reunion ninny ol our associ ates have lelt our tanks to join "the Innu merable cm nvan that Journey to tho realm where each must take his place within the silent halls of death," and never again can answer to our roll call, but we will cherish their memories In the hope and tni-ttu meet them all ueuin In the great and final reunion ol the Just. Among the most widely la mented of these was one of our most y.ealous and c Ilk-lent members mid oilicers, Colonel Kavld W. Sadler, who died on the -Mi day of September, issi, alter long and severe sin tering, which he bore with the fortitude of n Christian soldier, it is due to his meinorv to suy that his death was no ordinary loss; ;reatly endeared to us as an associate by ils mauly and generous nature, he was es pecially respected and honored lor hislaltli lul nnd able dis' harge of his olllclal duties s our Clilet secretary. Originally, 1 was strongly In favor of the establishment by the association ot a homo tor our disabled ex-Cunleileruies, but, on reflection, have now grave doubts of Its ex pediency. I llnd that nearly all of this class among us are living with relatives orfriends, separation Ivom whom would be dotii tttil kindness, and, on the score of economy, t ie project is liable to more serious ohject ons. 1 h" purchase of the necessary lands and the t'lecliun of suitable build. ngs uoul I require the permanent Investment ol a large amo nil of capital, while their use lor tl.o purpose Intended niust.ol course, be temporary and limited to the llvesof men already advance;! In yenrs. The necessary expense oi oilicers nnd tnnlntennn .-e would also be large and the total expenditures very greatly exceed tno amouut necessary for tho prnjier relief of these unfortunate objects ot our sympathy and care while living anions; their relatives or friends. In tins connection let me snv that the time may come wncn the peopio of the North and South, claiming cinnl shares In the glory re flected on the Nation by in j heroism of each, will make equal provlslou for the poor nnd d sibled soldiers of both. As pvldenc that the possibility, at least, of this consummation Is beginning to be recognized nt the Noith, I tiiote the following parur.iph Irom tin editorial article In tho current number of the IVufHfir. "We have on our desk a letter from a member of the titand Army of tho Republic, who, while generously coin mend ing the npirit of our recent editorial on Twenty Years After the War,' goes on to propose that the genornl government should establish and maintain houses for netdy and disabled ex-Conlederate soldiers wh s wounds were received at the hands of t'nito I Hates troops ' There Is a generous and Jileasant sound to this proposition, and It lonorsthe heart at leas; ot the I'nlon sol dier who makes It." One of the special objects of our Associa tion Is tho collection and puhlicat on ot facts necessary to perpetuate tiiitlilullv the (rem evciiis in wnicn its meiniiers nave par ticipated. I bavetorearet that us ret we have been unable to accomplish much iu this re spect. It Is obvious that the cn ise of our failure In this regard Is due In a great meas ure to the nature of our organization. Our members ana committees are widely scst tered.our meetings aro held at such longin tcivnls and are necessarily of such short duration that but little. If any opportunity la aflonled for systematic work in this di vision of labor. The southern Historical and Henevolent Association of st. I ouls, a subordinate branch of this, has made this subject s specialty, de votrng much time and cure to it. ond insuy Talusble contributions have I ean made to the history of the war bv the papers read at Its meetings, which, by the kindness of the st I.ouls lltpukiiram. have lren gratuitously published and widely circulated. I suggest the organization of kindred local societies throughout the Mate, sexiliary, and r port ing lo the St. Louis associatl in, as the most practical and efficient mi tho I of carrying out this Importnnt object ol our Assoc. at. on. Although the demandsupon ourrviiof lund liave as yet been comparatively few, it may be reasonably anticipated that In the near future they will, by reason oi incressing age, sickness and mortality, become much mora numerous and, althoimli we have co'rp'etrd tue Improvements absolutely nec-ssarv for the preservation of our cemetery, we iia9 done nothing tor ris future care or ornan n talion. or for the building ol a monument or memorial in honor of the lieioo dca'I e have buried there. For t-iese pur wn I reccmmend that ample provisions tie m.-y'e t fcco. and bare no doubt that ener etic ...i .. .rral exertion will secure tae neces sary funds. ... mvtion of trophlrs. monument an t statues to commemorate great events and perpetuate the memory of their heroes ana U'e-mm. has leen ana Is the ius inctive action .1 all liviliaed peop.e and is the at aral ejpressioa ot tueir recoga tioa and grateful remembraneo of the heroism, sert loss and virtues of those whose lives ol deaths have lliiratrated their histories. They serve a double purpose, evincing the pa triotism, virtue and heroism ot tho people them selves by tins evidence of their spprs elation of these nunlltl and by their silent, visihlo nppea's Inspiring them and their fiosterlty to emulate the examples of thcsl n whose honor they nrb raised. SO it iji and sb It lias ever been; In his youthful ar dor, the ambitious and most brilliant stales man of ancient Athens complained tnnt "tha trophies ot Miltiades would not let bltn sleep." This idea is most beautifully ex pressed by a modern poetess where the says: " Who would fight for Athens And not swear by Marathon? Ana again when she asks: ''who dare build temples wlthnut tombs It. sight?" Utiismy comrades, so show our sou. rpapect and our reverence for our own Il lustrious dead, and pay like tributes to their heroism and devotion to the principles for which they periled or sacrificed their lives and fortunes and all but honor; tributes which we alone may pay, and which nous may challenge or deny our right and privi lege to pay, for None mav grudge the dflad Libations" with full cups. I congratulate you, comrades, on the fuel that year by year tho circumstances under winen we meet grow more ana mora aus picious, and that the passions and the preju dices growing out of tho great contest la Which we took part are rapidly subsiding. Tho frequent participation of I'liion and ex-Confederato veterans in kindly reunions like the present, Is a gratifying evidence ot tills, the moro so that tho generous ami sol. dlerly courtesy which prompts It is sanctioned and approved by public opinion In both sections of ourcc imnon country. This hannv chnnira in oimlic sentiment was shown most signally on a recent occasion of deep National interest. it s no i Isiuiriuieincnt of his lust nunc to say that great as were his abilities and serv ices, tjcneral Grant, in bis sickness anddea;lt achieved his crow ning victory, and that "nothing in his life became him like tue le tv Ing of It." The very general sympathy which his sufferings elicited from toriner loes; his grnt did recognition of it as evidence ol that peace forwdiicli he prayodjthe solemn spco. tncle of Confederate nnd Union Generals, Jointly bearing his body to tho tomb, all grnnuiy cioso an era in our nis;ory, aim demonstrate that In his grave were buried all the animosities w hich lul l divided us. I'pi.nthat tomb hl-i most litting epitaph would bo: wk havk 1'F.ack. lltlSINB S MKKTINO. The President then announced that s bust, liejs meeting would be held, and withdrew, accompanied by the Vice-Presidents, secre tary and Treasurer. At this meeting the re ports of the oilicers nnd standing committees were presented nnd referred. Meantimo Colonel It II. Musser having been called to the chair the public meeting continued ami brief and interesting addresses weiS inadn by Senator Cocktell nnd others. At the noon recess about liti i people wero furnished wit h on admirable repast at National Hall, and at two o'clock the s icintion met lor the elec tion of oilicers. 'I lie reports of tho commit tees were referred, the election bcintf the principal business In hand, iji l mel Price having declined a re-eluetlon, Colonel J. It. Claiborne, In one of tiia most eloquent speeches of the oca sion, placed In nomination General l. It. Mcltitvtv. and no other name belnr pre. scnti d. Colonel Cabell, ol St. I.ouis, m'.V"dl that the Pres dent cast the volo of the Asso elation tor him, which was done with hearty applause. General Mclnt j re hail been called home unexpectedly, and was not present to respond, and it committee of throo, com posed of Colonel J. It, Claiborne, General I). M. I'rost nnd Judge C. A Del ranee was ap pointed to notify him of bis election I ho following Vico T'res dents were then clecto I: First Congressional Dlstri.-t, Tho.iiits J. Cousins; second, K. L. Pitts, Pails, Mo ; Kl.tli, Colonel Hen Klllott, Lexington, xtn, .John 11. lirenthlll, Marshall; Seventh. W. I!. Morrow, I.ouis ana: Kighth, James M. Douglass, St. I.ou s. Ninth. J). W. Ciiruth, St. I.ouis; Tenth, Henry Gimhur, St. I.ouls; Klevcnth, James II, icker.diiun, Lebanon; Thirteenth, W. J. ilavdcn, sprlnglleld; four teenth, A. (J. Allen, New Madrid. A I'l.KAStSG lil-lsllliK occurred In a motion to ralso a hat subscrip tion tor Lieutenant Lvans, an oul Missouri soldier, who had lust lis eyesight by a iuur,' expiodon. Seventy dollars was raised, lor wnicn no leiurneu unman, 'i i the band plnved "Dixie." A vole of earnest thanks was glvon Colonel Price for tin a do m.d cltlchnt manner lu which he bad dis charged the rcspoiislhledutlesol I is position. llesolulions expressive oi inn loss oi mo Assoilatlou in the death of J.tdge Waldo P. Johnson were presented by Colonel ar ier Lewis and unanimously adopted. A von-of thanks to the citizens was offered by Colonel Warner Lewis as follows: .'M'liW.Tlmt the members of this Associa tion lender their heartfelt thanks to the cit izens of Louisiana and Pike County lor their kind reception and the hospitable manner In which we have been treated during our stay with tlicin, on motion of .Judge Dc l'r.mce It was given by a rising vote. The meeting' then adjourne l. nnd tho President gave noti e that the closing busi ness int-vting would be held on the C. C. Car roll. At this meeting ol the Council of Ad ministration President Price lelired, and, the new President not being present, Captain Henrv Gimbar, of St. I.ouls, was called on to preside as the senior ollicer. 'I ho lirst business In hand was the selection of tho placo forholdingthe next reunion. Three wero presented, Marshall, Lexington and Sprlnglleld, the claims of each being pre sented wltn earnest and iorclble arguments, nnd .Marshall was chosim. On motion of Captain Morrow a committee of three w as appointed to prepare an address to the ex Confederates r Missouri In the Intercut ot the Mate Association, and CaptalnsMoirow, Wielicrshaui and Colonel ISientlilll were ap pointed. Captain Morrow also moved lot tho appointment of a committee on necrol ogy, t report at each annual meeting the death of members with n brief sketch, to be published In the annual proceedings. The Conned then adjourned. An III-Timed Visit- Prof. .Jacques, as cv r body know, h s been investigating p-yiliie 1 phe nomena. Tho Professor has a bother who sn't o much interc ted i i psyt hi c;il uhcnonicna as he is. This brother i alio I tl o other evening lo mak a fra ton nl visit, lie e tcietl the House, a l siirnck naturally mill tor the brick p-irlor. The Profe: -iir s oppc I him at tho door. "Sh-h, sh-h." s. id (lie P ofcss'ir, don't como indon't make a not c there's a lady iu here in a trance!" The visitor stat ted 1 ack and attempt . d to (fo nt the fri nt parlor. At ti e door ho was met by s me one he didn't know, who said: "Sh-h. sh-h don't come in; tn re it a man i i here who is just going under the. influenc tl" Then he started for the horary. Someb dy e'so met him as ho wun j oucn the door: '"Sh-h, sh-h. be careful, there's a so nee g ing on. a d you'll spoil tho e .ndition if you come in th t way!" lis rushed" u p-st airs s nd rapped rath r brisk y at the door of the fain ly sitting-room, it vns his sister-in-1 iv who met him this time, and she ssi l: "Sh-h, sh-h. don't mak s a noiso you'd wake tho baby!" Then he darted down-st iirs, took hi hat t nil c ne, and lo t the hou-e. Ration Bcr.ord. . . -i Water in the Soil. As 8i)on as rsin-watcr enters the soil It becomes very ilitTereiit from its ehar scter when falling through the air. If particles of soil contain nitrogen, phi. plioric aelil, or potash in soluble condi tion, the water at once appropriates Ihese, and holds them until drawn upon bv growing plants. Hence trei'i'ctit watering is a partial substitute for Tia nnring. In a m-iist grswin season, any soil, except one absolutely sterile, wiil furnish considerable p!aut fiHKl. Experiments made in growing trees in pure sand, kept wet by water procured by distillation, seem to show that water in the soil has some power in disinteo grating and making available the nitro gea which is also in Hie soil in contact with the moisture. This seems to b the most plausible theory to account for plant growth in excess of what can be explained bv the waste of fertility in the soil itself. -V. 1". Independent. Tak-ng morphine leaves in a short time, tbe heatt bare. Many persons are nearly bald from this cau-e. Mor pbJnc also loo-ens the teeth, so that it is as good for tho dentists as lor tha capillary art s'-s. Indianaixjlii Jour liu. MEXICAN SPIRIT. Celebrating tlm Anniversary oMhe Decla ration of lndepenil-nce by laying the Corner-stone or a liiugliter-Houe. Tho City of Mexico celebrated the snvcnty-lifth anniversary of the lllila'go ticVlnralioh tif ihdcpcmli'fico In an oilgl nai if not a striking way. Ol iho twen ty thousand men who edriiposcil the Rb': miblican armv which under General Augustine Itnrbide entered the City of Mexico in 1821. only sixty-six survive, Thirty-six of theso resido i tho City of Mexico, aud a majority of theso partici fihlnil in tlifi fplelirati'in. The special feature, however, of the celebration was the openinp; of certain public iniprovc nients that haye beet, carried tocnmole- tion within the last feiv years, l tie oiu finiuulncN which br nfrht the water from the mountains to tha City of Mexi co havo been iu part sup- lihinted bv modern water-pipes. On the Ifilh'of September, the anniver sary of Independence, a part ol one of the: did aqueducts that have been in place for centuries was demolished On tho s:ihld morning was laid the cnps siotio of the first department of a great slaughter-house to cost $'Jl).0O0. This is modeled on tho sstem followed by the Armours and the Fowlers, ofChi easro, and it is a curious feature of Mex-i-.ian character that the building of this hlauahtcr-housc is regarded as a great public reform. . On the sumo day were Inaugurated schools forchildron, schools for workmen, and a PoitoHieo organized on the plan of fhe PostolHco in the United .States. Then) were patriotic displays in other cities throughout Mix ieo, but the Mexican papers seem to re gard the ceremonies in the City of Mex ico as 'giving evidence of tho disposi tion of the people to adopt what the experience of other nations has demon strated to be good for mat country. Cliira'jo Inter- On .on The size of elephants is commonly over-estimated. Theirstature is almost always exaggerated in those countries where they" are found wild. Kyen European travelers of scientific training have made notable mistakes in this re spect. African elephants which Major Denhaiii, one of the early explorer., supposed to b;; sixteen feet high proved (.) l'e li s i than ten feet when killed. In Ceylon the native elephant, which was formerly thought to bo larger than the African animal, is rarely taller than uibc feet: it nil Sir Emerson Tennent snj? ti e largest specimens on that island tlo not average mure tutin eignt ieet. Out of 1,101) elephants from which the tallest were selected and measured with care, on one occasion -in India, there was not one wlio-e height equaled eleven feet. l'hi'uddiihiii Viras. Ccncrnl W. T. Sherman, haling been written to for his views on Ihesub ject of a National mausoleum for distin guished Ami'i'i tins, makes the follow ing characteristic reply: "1 have nei ther the time, inclination nor ability to discuss thu proposition of an American Westminster. I once visited the cata combs under ancient Syracuse. Our guide said there was a million inter rtienls, btrt the contents of every cham ber hud becu sold for manure. I asked him if a single grave had been spared; not one. As it was in tho beginning, U now, mill ever go Tribune win i,0 Amen!" China- The Increase of Insanity Boston supports 800 insane, says Mr. T. 1). rianboru, not 75 of whom will recover I Thin is frightful 1 Insanity has in creased 41) per cent, in a decade aud most of. t he cases are incurable. Whatever the individual cause may he, the fact remains that Uric Acid blood sols the brain ou tire, destroys its tissues, and then comes some form of fntul lunacy. Rolliin; is so pitiable as a mind diseased. Host brum troubles beiu in the stomach; then if the blood is filled with uric acid, caused by failure of kidney action, and tho consequent destruction of the Wood life albumen you havo the fuel and the flame and a train in full blaze as when one raves, or iu slow combustion, ns in milder forms of insanity. Hov. E. D. Hopkins, of Bt. Johnsbury, Vt., a few years ago was con fined in nn asylum. He took a terrible cold w hilo aidini in putting out a fire iu a neighbor's burninsr house, aud for twenty fivo years tbat cold was slowly fillitiK his blood with uric acid and finally the deadly w ork was done. The case looked hopeless but he happily used Warner's saflo cure ami recovered. That was three years ago and having ridden his blcjod ot all surplus uric acid, lie has remained well until this day. It is indeed a terrible thins; to lose one's niml, but it is a more terrible thing to suf fer such a condition when it can be so easily prevented. " Can von tell me what a smile Is, little maiden?" "Yes, sir; it's the whisper of lousu." Golden vans. " Tier face so fair, as flesh it seemed not. lint heavenly portrait of tir'frlit auirel's hue, float as the skv. without a blame or blot. Throiiirh goodly mixture of complexions ouo. And In tier cheeks the vermeil t ed did sliow.' This is tiio poet's description of a woman whoso physical system was In a perfectly sound nnd healthy state, with every func tion nctiuji properly, and is tho cnvialilo condit on of its fair pntrons producer! by Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Prescription." Any druggist. Geohoe JIabdem niojres that Spain, be renamed and called tnolerado. Are yon ready lor tue question? liosion J'osU Pikk.'s Tooth achk. Ditii'. curolnltnlnuto,iro. 0'(ciiii'.Sii(i;irSiKtpliculfiiinJ beautifies, "a . GkiimaxCokx Kemoveh kills Corus k Bunions. THE MARKETS. X'KW VoltK, Octolier J3. 1SS5. CATTLK Native Meers 4 IKI W ftV'i , 3 SO 'd Vi'it 51 d . 7' , 9.0 a 0 Ml S'l 5 50 CO I TON-.Middling Fl.ol'K uood tol linice , j WllKAT No. i i!ed I'OiiX Xo. S i OATs-Wcs ern Mixed rolilv MtindurJ Mess T. Lolls. ' ('( )TT(N Middling j liKKVK'S Ho id to llciivy,... I Knir to Med mil... j lines Common t elect... !MIKKl"-Kmrto Clioici Kl.oCii XXX to clioicn IIKAT-No. 1 lied Winter.. No. : " " .. I-OIIX No. S Mixed I O ATS-No 4 j HVK No. 4 ; 'louAuco-1 .u as j Lent Medium.. II Y Choice '1 unotliv , UCTTEK l h. ilce imi'ry Kiis-Kreii t I'Olik-Mundnr l Mens , II.U ON'-Clcar Kill LAIlli-l'ritnc Meiun CIlICAl.u. , CATTLK Exports HO lioo t to Cnoice 10 Ol) 4 SHI 4 -M a 2a 4 4il 3 45 a is 4 7 3 81 3 fltl 4 n m; '.si'i 3S' 24 S Ml' 8 IU 9 on 21 1) 9 0 J MIEKl' t.ood to Choice : , H.OI K-Wimer j l'llH'lltS WHEAT o. spring I No. t lied COKN No. i OA I -So. 4 , IfJKk New Mess . ' KANSAS CITV. i CATTLE Nistive steeii IP -Mil-sat tVHK XT No. i IXIIN NO. 4 OAlS No. i NEW OULEAXS. T.m"R HUh l.radcs COI1N White OAT1 Cliuiie Western I HAi Chi - i l"oKK M-s HA 'ON Clear li t) CO 11 OX Mi I llim Mii-viui; WET-N? i I.' -I COUN No. -J M ivl OAT ve. 4 M.i j 1 lliiiK Mess BACON Clear i:i: COITON-Middiiuj 21 '4 d 51 3 Kl d t; n i tit 11 .")! u is w US 8 V H 5','' 6 j'.i 6 i 51 3 i5 fM 4 .'Ml J I j M 1 v K i-Jt I Vxl .... a 41) :'.. i5 8 ii 8 30 4 iS a 3 20 i .",') 3 i0 "i'iw .... 31 ' 21 '4 2U '!.i 3 .'5 &l il 51 : IS UO IS (10 .... i5 .... :' .... e vq .... ii 27 .... 1ml .... a7A - 9,-i I.lfe In the irU Rowers is possible, for a short time, io fhsrobnst, but the majority of rofined porsons v.S-iM prefer iuimediato death to existence iu their reeking atmosphere. How much mors revolting to lie in one's self a living leioef. But this is actually tho case with tlioss lit tvlioin tha inactivity of the liver drives tho fefuso matter of tho body to escape thfuluJil tho ltuiei, breath, the Eores, kidneys And li'adtier. It is aston ihltiff tbnt life remains insilch a dwelling, lir; fierce' "Golden Jledical lliscwery" rostoros liofin'cl tttirflj to the system and renews the whole belug'i Tna nan will mnka a fortune who fn tents a mental corkscrew o:ia that will suable a lawyer to draw a conclusion. Throw Away Trusses nnd employ the radical, new method, gtiarantned to permanently cure the worst cases of r'Upttirp fiend two letter Btamps for references, fumt)ht and terms. World's Dispensary Sledicnl Association, 60u Main (Street, Buffalo, N. l Or a man suddenly struck dumb it may bo said that his melancholy daze has coma. Washington Hatchet. Thh best cough niodictno !s Piso's Cure for CcmsUiUytlout bold everywhere 25c. A BO8T0S dealer boasts of an ovstsr la his possession eight-six years old there, stay there I JJiijJ'uli) Exprti, Ah DR. JOHN BULL'S 01 M FOR THE CURE OF FEVER and AGUE Or CHILLS and FEVER, AND ALL MALARiAL DISEASES. The proprietor cf this celebrated1 nedioina justly claims for it a superiority over all rem edies ever offered to the public for the SAFE. CERTAIN, SPEEDY and PERMANENT curs of Atrue and Fevor.or Chills and Fever.whetn er of short or long standing. Heiefcrs to the entire Western and Southern country to bear him tostimony to tho truth of the assertion that in no case whatever will it. fail to euro if the direc tionsare Btrictly followed and carried out. In a great many casce a single dose has been sufficient for a cure, and wholo families havo boen cured by a single bottle, with a per fect restoration of the general health. It is, however.prudcnt.and m every osse more cer tain to cure, if its use is continued in smaller doses for a week or two after the disease has been checked, more especially in difficult and long-staudisc cases. Usually this medicine will not require any aid to keep the bowels in good order. Should the patieut, however, re quire scathartic medicine, after having taken three or fonrdosss of tho Tonic, a single dosa of KENT'S VEGETABLE FAMILY PILLS will bo sufficient. Use no other. DR. JoilN DULL'S SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, BULL'S SARSAPARILLA, BULL'S WORM DESTROYER, The Populnr Remedies cf tha Day. Principal Offloe, 831 Mala St., LOUISVILLE, K7. Stuffing Up. For all forms of nasal catarrh wlicre tlicro ! dryness of tlio air pas- Ejjjj E&ne with wliat is com monly called "otuffinj: up," Ely'fCrcsin it!in iveHitiiineiiiau'miiT is bcnrtlt. to mo hat. been nrlcclcHH. A. (I Cuise, M. 11., Mill wuvu, Kau. Belnn a sulTerer from h chronic catarrh, and having derived great benefit, from the use of Ely's Cream Halm I can highly recommend lt.- D. I'iunkkn, Druggist, HAY-FEVSR BUjourney, Iowa. A particle In applied Into earii nostril ; Is agreeable to t!Ke. .Price Ml cents I'V manor nt priiRKKis. cnu lot circular. KLY UOTIIKUS, Jiiuslhii-, Owcgo, K. Y. The Ef YEKS' GUIDK la laxiird Bciit. and March, each year. i-50 vnca, CV, xlli lncli ,'wtth o vei 3,BOO IHustrutloiM a whole Picture Gallery. GIVES IVltoleiiUlc Prices (fierce to ronaiinirr ou all Koods tut prrsonnl or family use. Telia how to order, and Rtvea exact cost of every thing you iic, eat, drink, wear, o have fun with. These INVAI.VABLK BOOKS contain liifoiniathm trlenned from the markets of the world. We will mall a copy FU 14 IS to any ad dress upon receipt of 10 ets. to defray expense of matltnt:. Let ns hear from you. Kespectfiilly. MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 2i1 6V S2'.i Wabatth Avenue, hicnaOf 111. PIAWOS-ORCABS The demand for the Improved M SO A IIAM I.I.N riAMtNIa now so laiyethai a second addi tion to the factory h become Imperative. Do not require one-quarter us much lunini! as I'lanoa on the prevailing wrest-pln svsicm. ronuli Catnloiriic, free. Mil MvPes of OKJA.l, mt to rtMK. lot Cash, Kasy Pavmciiis, or Hi uied. KASON & KAHUR GRGAN AKD FiftHO COMPANY, 140 Wabash Avo., Chicago, Hi. TO lUTll IIKU.TII THE LITER Hl'ST PE KEPT I?l OlUlltn. lsAdnrA for I.lrip CoTnplainls and i1! eito.l 1.? A der&ntfad or toriiid eondi! it-n ol tlm J.'wr.sa vrp. aia, ionstipatioii. i.ioooMa-ss. Ji.,oIiri, UiaJuchc, Malaria, Rheumatism, etc. It r.yulat the bowels, nuritie. the l)l'Hl. stn'n?thenstlie Fvstpm. AN INVALUABLE FAMILY MEDICINE. TnmisAlidsi.t TslillH'llwIs 1,)V its Merit. AXT UBIIOUIST WILL IE1.L VOV ITS nwurATioN. ..None Genuine unless hesrlni? tliis SUmp ! JAKfES f.EANS' $3 SHOE. l alo In Hutrnn, Conercss ind i .ace. lift' a; f .Skin. v.vxceUctl in JJtira(tt!uy vontjnri una jpTjerj tW'-$. A postal Cftril l TO III Will UHliK 1U 111' foniiaTinn how to p't Hits Fhe In Any Staio Vv or l'-mniry. V J. Mpani Co.. 4 1 Lincoln Ht. UuetuUtMnnt. A DRUGGIST'S STORY. Mr, Isaac C. Chanman. Dn-nrlft. Ncwbunr. V. T. vrltri us: "1 h,v .M Jr. W llllnm IInM a Jtikianm for the I.aiis-i 1 ran y tf It lint I can not ray of any o: her mpdlctno. I have never heanl a cutronur (irralt of it but to i-ralse It. 1 havo recommended it in gTtat many ca.ta of WbfKiplnft Coueh, with tlie. bapnirnt rtTecta, I always uava a botilc Ip llie nicilirineel'-set ready forn.te.' No Rope to Cut Off Horses' Manss. iTeleorntea "t;i i.irst.- --...& K and RRIItl.E I'omMned. can not lie mii-u b any liume. i.m- pie limi .r 10 any r-srx ui uie i . iv free, on feclpt of 1. Polil hT all (ililieiy, Hnrdware and Huriie 11,-aira. i-pcriM a!couni 10 i in Trade. VT Send for 1'rtce I.lst J.C- LiQUTHOi'tE.Rochci.ier.N.Y CUfttS htfit All CISC f AILS. IficMt.tMiehhrrnn. Tiwi'imt Vm In tini. Sold bv dmi-trW. Men Think they know all about Mustang Lin iment. Tew do. Not to Laow is cot to have. Sill's It. tM n"' v ii il 3& 1 f .. J! uvea i - un I " P listen to Your Wifo Tne Manchester Ori5M, Jane 8th, 193, uy A one oi i no Windows" . , ,.... rniitft on tlm woodland vr.tysl huh clumps of rfiwVxIeiulroiiis anil ureal masses of May blossoms!!! "There was an intcr estins (.'roup. r,ltlnll It iui'ltulcil ono who nnu uco -v.-spinner," but was now so j'nmlyzwl!!! , ,, Tlmi ho couM only bear to lio In a rcclltn Iny; positlun. This refers to my case I was first Attacked tffclvo years ago with "Ixieonioter Ataxy" . ,..,... (A vara tic disease of nerve "-nZJlZn and for several years barely ble to get BbAivl for the last five years Hot able to attend to my business, a)tJK)0i!-l Many thlncuhsve been done for inc. i'lielast experiment licinit Ncrve.lrCtcSraB Two years ntfo I naa voted luto tlio Homo for Incurables! Near Manc?isfr, in May, 1882. ..... j nm no "Advocate;" "For anything ii tho shape of patent" Medicines? And nude many objections to my mm wife's constant urdn? to try Ilop Uitteia, but finally to pacify her Consented!! - . . , 1 had not quite finished the first not tie when I felt a change come overnic. I "9 Was Saturday, November 3d. On Sunday inoniliiK i felt so strong I said to niy room companions, "1 wassuro I could "Walk! ,t , . Bo eUirtcd across the floor and back. 1 KjTillr knew liow tocontalnmywif. 1 :" " tlieliuuM. .1 am Knliilitir nrrcuslU cc d. "U urn walk mine eills without any " suck I" I am 'now at mr own h, sail hope ," "''' to e nniny own ilvliiB again. I have ticca a uilw cf tne Manchester . , ' For nearly thirty years, and was W heart fly on emulated ouBfl tin Into tho room tit Tliuii-'"' Vcrveraii'fnlh vour., .Ions i.ic-""-"' MAPcu'tartiR (Kiur.'l Her.. 51, iwl. Two years iaier uin pcrroctiy ven. Proneeutn the Swindlers lit If when you call for Hop Hitters (lie ilro(BTlt hands) out anytlilUKlMit "I'll ll.ltro" Willi ttrcMi dinner of II. iis on white In 1 it-1. shun that ilrucsl't oti would a viper; ami if he has taken y,mr money for . Imuna stulT, Indict him for the fraud and kue liiin Tor damages for tho swindle, and we, will reward vu lilicriiity for the com Ictlon. ' - See l S. Court Injunction nualnst C. P. Warner Readlnir, .Mich., and all Ilia wilemnrn at"' agents, Urugtlsts, aud other Imltiimrs. lake vnrn nir. uor ni i iKits M i o 2UC TA7". DUKTZIAM Wayne, Du Fage Co., Illinois, HAS IMPORTCD FROM FRANCE I'ercJlcran l!oro. vnluod nt s).t,tVOn,000, wlileh Include, ubout 70 PES CE31T OF ALL K0RSES TVIvfo purity of htood i PFtiihllFhert v prrlipi'm rc c !! 'I in tliePerchmm Stv.d Pock of France, Otv onlf Btud Uoukover publiMuitl iu tl.ut cuuntiy. EVER IMPORTED TO AMERICA. STOCK OK HAtiCr ImportidBrccd JTarci S2CO SeiAk-e, 120 COLTS Two ynr n.d nntf jouiiircr, Itf.poif'!l7lnr lVr nrttv plplffn'cutliil In nit .MrlH- IT lit Itci (!t m tin I. lmw- evpr wi 11 lircfl .nliiifilx ti'pv hm , . t wMto Kirtiirtr iH-.lij.'TM s ; not woMw, thpy r-hoiiM J0 vnHn.1 only irrnrt'f. 1 wilt Bell nil UniH.Hrit rtot K nt pvatlo n ten vk ti I minor furnish wiih the .mim.-I nl , iM,if;-n o vetiPcl I v ori;-'n J-'r. ne'i e n i:!cic cf its immliT nrnl lvo-itl in tno riTcniTon hnui jiook or i-run-re. Uro-rnpo i lum ivnii'A Cnttlncno wnt Vrc. Wnynr, Ut'jr, mile t of Cliicauro, on the Hiitiiifo t orth-Wrstprn Hy. Scrofula of Lungs. I am now 19 years old, and lnive siillered for the last fifteen years with a limn IrouWc. 1 have spent thou, sands of dollars to arrest the march of this disease; but teinporarr relief was all Unit I obtained. I wan unfit for any nianaal lafior for several years. A friend slroiiitly recommended t lie use of Swift's Hpecltlc (S. 8. S ), claiming that lie himself had been greatly benefited by Its use In some lung troubles. 1 resolved totry It. The results nrrreniarkablo. Vyeouli has left me, mv strciiKih bus relumed, and 1 weigh alviy piiiiinln more tlnui 1 ever did In my life. It has been three years since I s'oppedtliii use of the medicine, but I have had no return of the disease, and there arn no nalns or weakness lull In niy luniia. 1 do the. hard est kind of work. T.J.Uolt. Montgomery, Aln., June 25, 1SS5. Rwlft's Specific. Is entlrelv vetretahlc. Treatise OB Blood and skin Diseases mailed free. Tub swift pkcifh- Co., Drawers, Atlanta, 1,8., or 157 V.i".id Street, N. V. A. N. KELLOGG NEWSPAPER CO. I'Hol'IlIKTIlltS ELLQGG'S GREAT ISTS, ADVERTISING kstima'I'ms FiruvisirRr). Z'iA & 228 Walnut St.. St. hoxxin. M ft t!V I A nVmakelwiilHiiiillUQ8 tnfon Mr9 I LKUl bn'imoiitof no:.yurnoraii)'clotll, RUG MAKER Pf4JffH ToVnaWmS r,oTi2,rrn'lsTr; m. o f3 age imts !iirAVl.0,n-rcr!pWy Pricoonly SI. tntrtftgOSm-il I'ducement. Apply forterritrtrr. Nwotiin. NomrDeyrtvuiired. JNO. O. HOITTOO.tiiwr.u,WUci.a R. U. AWARE THAT Lcrillard's Climas Plug henrini; n rcf 'tn tug ; thui Iflllanl'i 11 nan I.enf Hub cut i Hint Uirlllnnl'l Kny Cllpplnu". m'1 tlmi Lorlllard's KLUlls,ar Uie best aud cheupest, quality considered t Novelty Rug Machine (fat. Iloc.57, 1W1). For making iiintJ, TiJliH-lluoiIa. Mittens, etc. Si-iil bv uintl. full tilrrctl'-nii. I'rlic. It. yliiKN I.S WAS"! El). Mtnuifnciurera Pnnii(.-il Tartcms cn Hurlap. Beware of fnfrlnci'ini'iit. Si-ml forclrcirtar. E. KOSS A CO., TOI.tUO, OHIO. BIG OFFER. Si'tSMATiJ win (WSeir- OtierutinK Wa.-.liuii Machini-n. U ou want one nd ui vour Wiiim, 1'. O. anil eirc oltlfv at uuoa. The National Co., SS Dey 8U.N.Y. Ff) An artl,t Mm or Woman In w,ry t 'ponnty to our goodl HaUry f 7. iter HoBlhtnd Kiptrme r.TneiiMN in i- tiui. I'ttivBuaini outnt FRKKI l'art irul&r free. Utandard Silver ware Co. Hoi ton. Maaa. irCUTO UH UTCft 'l -1av I,'r80n, wantfnir profit" AutniO YlANltUi Rl)lrcT,ipliiynirnttowrttef(.rextn t4iins lor the bi'ft an-i fflsist-j.t-llitijr I'irtortal INmlcs, bibles and Albums, to National l'l b. l o.. ST. Louis, Mo. Baailflfiil f ED on Cotton Tarfefeh Rulmtm. WcauillUI fc.'iiiLhleB free to every person wndine addreas to l T. WHITE, Eaton liai'lda, Mteb. ORGANS Thf nm"! heanttrnl ftnn nnesr toned In I tic worlil. ."i pi io, edvtf 'tr mrnt. Hi'nitforcftliilnirue. Ailorca WeTerOn(att&l'ltiuoCo.,Vorlt,ra MORPHIXE IIAKITA qiilcklT Ami pni ili'ni-lv cuicil ill li'.me. Krct TrliiM oiie-elmill. IU MAN F. KEIItlll I'O., lifuyelle, Ind. CANCER ; Treated ind enn-d wl'hont the ttnlf!. lio.it on tn anneni eniiire, Aiiii-oa r.L.ruMl.M. Aurora, Kancl.o,lu HAIR TVIir.r)iiBnl Waveieit.r. 0. 1). n. wlo-re. M h.ilruleftn,l retail prlce-lif frr 11. U. StriUHi to.,li3 Wabiu5U-v.,C(iKaf;T, nj STI'HY. secure a JlnplnesaKducntlon nUrnC nmil.tromDiMM'ssCoLl.luit, Burla:o,N.. N. K., B. 10.13 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS pleaaesnyyou law the d-ertieinent la thla paper. Adrertia like to know when an J where their lvertiwro.tiU ar paying beat. Many Lady is beautiful, all but her skin ; and nobody has ever told her how easy it is to put beauty on the skin. Beauty on the skin is Magnolia. Balm. Vl. cf "1.