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2 THE SEDAUA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 1883. A MISSING DISASTER.- UDe t h o r no. Port! curred at the scene of a railroad wrecs on Clinton point in East Portland, near the O. &C. ferry, by which ten ). ito. lerry, oy wnicn len were fearfully mutilated, hem fatally. The gang, Chinamen some oi me comnrisi n ir fi f teen men, under the u'a f Ai f,.Tvti7jP. tin broil en r tuaig ' - of the work has heretofore oeen pei n l formed bv the foreman and au m jrent Chineze assistant, who acted the Dart of boss" over his ccuutrj'iiien comprising the force. Several wells Lave been sunk to a depth 40 feet, and all was ready yesterday morning to begin blasting. Al. MeKenzie had gone down into one of the wells with &b assistant picked from the crowd. to make ready a charge, Jeavmg tne iaim rnnA in fat. it Una ttt nt nlnno rlif-rp. S'.fin I was on t. i never snnke to U.t)ininns (it :i n;r lu lp-:(rjhiini or the South whnm n tliA mtli wa Yestenlay morning at about fifteen j 'pjie lral-n W0J( jj.ive arTived at its "Dolph again. I wouldn't associate j it. It i? no morn intended to ent than '. would set down as a common tramp.: mmuite miiiuica wciuic iu uuun., v , tlestiuatiou just as soon it the piaintiti with him alter tnat. i tne norns anc hoots, au'i p?rsons who ; ooutnern chivalry his its deep-rooted ternhc explosion oi gidni nouuer uo- : ua uppn ,m hnanl ThA machmerv ' - eat it. to he eccentric. Oceasiouafiv ami detestable hunts. .imft nf whmh ; gageti in sniKiug wens, or piis on j wou,l not have been injured bv the , , is pickletl it looks like dirty clothes : could tan hides en make shoes ? Well, crest of the hili, and charging them " plaiDXffF, I charge you to bring" in a s Ja on Valentines day, and ?o put t0 soak, and when it is cooked it ( dat veV nigger man ain't bin on our! with powder so as io loosen the hard iieavv jt,dKmciiL in f .vor of the nlain-"6 ni,nted arfuna and got a comm iot)ks as though the ook was boiling place mon a week, 'fo he fine a little j natural cement for the steam shovel at: tiff( .ln(I thai: as a healthful example 0116 . . seeme(1 t0 ,1C tt,e ca5S' ! a dish c'oth. On the table it looks bnuch er sumpin' lavin on de do' step ! work below. ; tt) :ln parties concerned, the conductor j ut 11 "e e,.lvel"I)C llHon s , like "glue, and tastes like a piece of He nick 'er up. he did, en-open 'er en I the dasgerous taut ! be sent to jail for six months, and also ! sf e pusteU a nuiuDef 01 PLluc oil silk uiftbrella cover. A stomach , dev want norhh; in dar but some haV1 i J .... . . . atamns. anfl rliilv adu rested it. Wiipni.i , i- .i . i i , , i Mongolian tfbosH above with the bal-? Cole of Lincoln County. ance of the men. It was then that j this boss undertook to open a can of the powder, and the accident occur- j A special to the St. Louis Kspub red. Not thoroughly understanding lican, from Troy, N. Y., says; the nature of giant powder, he tried James Cole, living four miles north of to knock the lid off the can with his j Troy, who in February one year ago hatchet, when the concussion eaus-; insured his life for $10,000 and then AN EXPLOSION. Three other cans, each containing twenty-five pounds, were lying near, and the explosion terrific, and the boss was hurled forty feet into the air and rver the bank, closely follow ed by two others. Ten iu all were injured, two or which died at the hos- r . , " , Taken oerore n isr ht. lhe scene was a fearful one. as the men were writhing in agony, their clothes on fire and the fiesh blown from their faces, hands and arms One man had his hand blown entirely off Dr. G. B Smitn ; nial ob:ectoJ Both gides procurefl was present at the time and gavejpm:nnr nmincpi n.nWa rftii;M promptaia asomanumoeroroiner&iclaimed hehad eitber befiu drowned who carried water to put of the j in the ai where at work Some cords attached to it were on fire, and as It f II upon some loose powder, and the two men were in imminent danger of sharing a worse fate than the men abosre. An old sack they had with them was their salvar tion, for they used it so effectually I that the fire was extinguished before it could do any damage. To add to i their terror the rope that raised and lowered the bucket of the well, had also caught on fire, and, burning iu j two, felt to the bottom, again threat ening them with instant death. Prompt work, however, saved them a second time, and they were rescued from their position badly scared, but not hui t. Direct Law: ArltaDKm Traveler. The laws of Arkansas may not dif fer materially from the legislative en actment of other states, but legal con struction and the extent of wayward range granted to judges in this state, Tiewed from the rigorous standpoint of an old common law judge, would seem to posseis such points of grave difference, if not directly conflicting features when compared with decis ions rendered in the east. An Arkansas gentlemen, being j without money, attempted to travel on a railroad train without price When the conductor called for his ticket, the gentleman replied : "I have no ticket, in fact I belong to that class of American gentlemen who don't have to have tickets " Then the conductor insisted upon receiving the money. "I have no money,' the man de clared. iI belong to that class of cit izens that, don't handle very much revenue." T1I have to put you off," said the conductor, and he pulled the bell rope. "1 greatly desire to travel on this train," pleaded the American gentle man. "I have been frank enough to make the humiliating confession that I have no money. Many a man would not have made so generous an acknowledgement, and I i hiuk that a courteous interchange of frankness and a commendable openness of dec laration demand that you me ride on this train." should let i This piece of logic, though de livered with warmth, and with some evidence of elocutionary training, failed in its intended effect, and the gentleman was ejected from the car. Shortly afterwards he brought suit for damages, and after a long and inter esting hearing of the cause the judge delivered the following charge to the 'The plaintiff boarded the train for j fro.mt.ib KIVEU j chm to the helief that he v.as yet in des knowe'd I w. one er do at l.on.e i , , "'t ft lB , r n I L T ' out tl bnniiii? clothing. One flesh aud thai his disappearance was mers-dey did dat. I, dev got de : " IZ , , " i x.nraercaos, after going bigh simply a plot to obtain the above j'.omire on dar sho nuB, Miss Sailie? ' "r 'JT ' IX -hr r. fell bact into the well .large sura. Tune rolie.i on, and a Some folks call Mars John kuunel. I ." T '.? ' ...1 ." i.. i- '.i jMcivenme and bis assistant was reat deal of money was spent in ad- u-u some calls 'im major, en some calls f, : i , 1 KU : 1 1 the purpose of traveling :i short dis - tance. He had no mmiev, a met which he frankly confessed. 1 here 1 was plenty of room iu the car, so the plaintiff was in no ones way. The ; train is in the habit of traveling the no have been any more worn bvl ; hanlinir ihft nlaintifT. "The uresidenVi fth i id ot have jM S 0ftbe road would not have . the jfcast jnjure(i. And now . of thege lhat lhe trahl in view had to ro . Mn n.vv . iIihl there was nlentv of' - .v .i... room in me car, ana Liiat tue nam . i the nreaideut of the road with an ac- i uiUk IJlUUlCirv Ul irlll? Willi luiuicu u U1 ?r , lucu,c.1 .1 It 4. t with an opinion that he, the presi dent, don't live far enough up the creek to tramp on the tail of this court." MYSTERY SOLVED. i A Strange Story Told by James mysteriously disappeared, has return j ed. He left Troy late one evening in ! Februrary, 18S2, for his borne, which was the last seen of him until a few days ago. His horse was found wan dering in the road next mioruing. Cuiv re river, which he had to cross, was greatly swollen and the evidence, though wholly circumstantial, all lpon to his DeiDg drowned- This, at leasi was me inenry nis oenencian- es, who, after an arduous search, claimed the $10,000 insurance. To this proceeding, however, the com panies in which he was insured, the vertising and searching for Mr. Cole, However, niter a year hau gone by and the affair had about faded from memory, James Cole suddenly, as one from the grave, appears uiK)n the 'scene. In reply to questions propound- ed as to the mystery surrounding his J disappearance, Mr. Cole said AS T was two miles from Troy on my way home, on the evening m question, I was suddenly pulled from my horse by four men, gagged aud bound, and bodily carried away out of the country. I wag taken through the state of Ar kansas and finally we stopped in Tex as, where I was kept in close confine ment. During this time my captors would give io reason whatever for thus kidnapping me. We camped out, one of the party always staying with me while others procured food. A few days before my return I was released and came to my home. These mm- men seemed to have' plenty of moue and in no way during my captivity mistreated me. Sometimes two of the party would be gone for several days at a time. This, sir, is my story in brief. Tbe public may believe or disbelieve: it is true. Thus is unravelled a great Lincoln county mystery. Fifty-tnree Hard Boiled Egg8. From the Gastronomer. "Talk about eating sixty quails in thirty days ; that is nothing. I can eat two quails a day for the rest of my life if anybodv will find 'em ; but I'd a little rather try it on a yellow-leg snipe," said Mr. Charles F. Murphy, the fishing-rod maker of Newark. "If Dolph Jakes was alive he could eat a bevy every day. He was the fearlul lest gormandizer I ever saw. Did I ever tell you how he beat me out of $3,65 ?" "No, Murphy ; how was it V said the liatener. f 'Why, I was sittin' in the Astor house one nigbt and in come Dolph. He walked up to the bar and took a drink. There was hard boiled eggs at one end of the bar, and he begau going for the hen fruit. He picked up an ejrff, cracked it on the bar, pick- ed the shell oft, and ate it. But he didn't stop ; he ate another and anoth er until he had swallowed five. Iwa watching him and it made- me real mad to see him so greedy, hoi said : 'Dolph, you had better eat them all, hadn't you?' " 'So I will, Charles, if you'll pay for 'em,' said he " 'Go right along I said ; TU pay if you finish the dish.' 'He never stopped nntil he had eaten twenty-five aore. Ht then I , I w -.W WiUi l W A v v' . --ALJ.. ..,! r.1. I... .1 I I I ' . i CJ 1 J i i.iim: i iii riMru- 111 i uiv i-i 11 1 i. mriiMi . . . . . . . -.. iiin.ijoii-n.mjv-nvnvi uiiiun iivu t mz in n- -n.-t . mi i 1 1 11 i .1 i. x i i i i' ii.: . . a-.. . . u I i j i rnor ic nnr itttf iiti nni-rumi mi I l -? I i 11 ni rv i .-v - . ' ..... v ,i .... . nr ivmripiwl vln!f fhA finmonic ! 1,1-. a: plate of craeker3 and finished the dish of egsrs lhere were twentv-three ? more. Fifty-three eggs was what he ale and they had the cheek to charge : me, five cents apiece for 'em just UNCLE REMUS. I l16 ld Man Gets a Valentine. , UllCle lie mUS .MlS3 v.aily netermill - i j ? l 1 t I TT 1 1 fi "1-. 1 " . "E. ' J,J He cmie ffruinblinff. "When yuther folks 'roun ver mt ter eat m the salad truck. Mars John I nee'nter come axiu' me w'at gone wid jour'n. Kase garden truck ain't I gwineter grow less'u hit's planted, en she can t be plauted less u dey s some un ter put 'er in de groun'. I aiu't mo'n eot my back fit ter de mattock twel yer dey come a-hoileriu' en a bawlin'. Hit's Remu3 dis en Kern us dat, en fo' de year's out hitM be Re mus kill de ole black cat." "What has the cat done now?" ask ed his Miss Sally, who had heard only a part of pie old man s growl, "Nothin' 'tall, Miss Sallie ain't done nothin' 'tall ter me, Uncle liemus, m another tone gether. "Is you wan Dat slick head hou w'en she holler dat she say." Yes ; here is a big letter for you I expect it is a valentine." Uncle Remus adjusted his spectacles, took the letter and examined it care fully on both sides, and then looked curiously at the superscription "How do she run, Miss Sallie ?" in dicating: the address with his forefiiui- er. The lady read : "Kemus Miserv, Esq., West End, Atlanta, Georgia. At Home." (4 Ah-yi !" exclaimed the old man hmiedse, but dis ver so in re i : : lhl.Ml5 is bran new ter me. Wat uz de yulh- er name, Miss fealhe I j-j, " r X CUIUS i H3cr. ! took a drink, ate an oyster stew. on t t ina rtifi ni 11 ti uiiiiimii n nr no i . . . . . . . ... t .. ... . i 1 .1 .1 . 1 .1 1 1J x 1. . tme, aliss Sallied hn 0w.B uu L(aM, cant tell w at t .... :uw cie name er gociiness cloes j or ; W0lIl5 injlke sl face for the ; bleedz ter go. I know dey aint no ni2 dey Jtme folks out dat a why Da roan -i a-, u. .i n ,. per man w'at 'nd dasfc tpr eon dis. w'at writ dat know me by heart. Lei 'iono dat. I'm ole Miserbel Miz'ry." Still holding the letter, Uncle tuus icji vi ib uiiciuiij, uc;ij part of it between his thumb and fore linger ""What are you feeling for ?" ex claimed Miss Sailie. "Why don't you open it?" Tm too ole fer dat. Miss Sallie," said Uncle Rpiuus. Ef I feels any little bunch or sumpin' he'er in yer, den I'il know some erdese yer niggers been fixin' up der cunjerments at me, en I'il des take'n take it 'round en bury it whar Mars John p'iuter made his bed las' night, en dat'll on do it." nut J r4 ,1- m j-.r,, 1 1 iHA?rliif. r . v . I "Well, undoubtedly you are ciaziest old man in the country." the Hale's Honey of Horanound ana Tar will arrest ewry ailment of thelungs, throat, or rhest. Pike's Toothache Drop3 cure in one minute. For theskin Glenn's SulphurSoap. Pullman's Start. Philadelphi Press. George M. "Pullman once said : "When I was a young man I used to dress well and the people thought I put on a little more style than I could afford. When I got along in life and started to build up a palace car they said : 'George Pullman is again make in sr a fool of himself ; who ever heard of building a car for everydav travel that will co3t 820.000 V I went ahead, however, with my object all th e same, for I always believe that the public would pay for a good thing. No citi zen of the world who pays for it him self like3 beauty and conrort as well as an American. I demonstrated this idea to be a certainty when I built up the palace car system. I have car ried this gauge of the public with me nlwavs and into mv dealings with all w o classes of people." I started "Pullman' upon that idea. I believe the working men like to live in comfoatable houses and have things stylish abound them, and I have tried the experiment. It is a success." How She Saved Her Darling. "I shall not feel so nervous about baby's teething," writes a grateful mother. "We almost lost our darling from cholera in fantum, but happily heard of Parker's Ginger Tonic in time. A few teaspoonfuls soon cured baby, and an occasional dose keeps us ia food kealth." Brookylya Mother. . The Tripe Eater on earth anybody How can eat . tripe is a -mystery to nine-tenths of the human family. Tripe is made! . from the large well, you all know what tripe is, without, our defiling the ' ne lr'ies l0 00 though he enioved it, but he does not. I ripe is imuges - i r oliilil to if on VI,n Jr woul(l he1""""! wrong si.Ie out l,y the smell of tripe. A man eating tripe at a notel table looks like an Arctic ex plorer dining on his boots, or chew ing pitees of frozen raw dog. You cannot look at a man a eating tripe but he will blush, and look as though he wanted to apologize, and convince you he is tnking it to tone up his sys - tern. A woman never eais tripe There is not money enough in the world to hire a woman to take a corner of a sheet of tripe in her teeth and try to pull off a piece. She would starxe before she would place the sec tion of internal rawhide between her lips. You see a majn eating tripe aud i tin lu uu iia must, auu mien tit; gutd firmed tripe eater had rather eat the two heads of a snare drum, stick and ii i ..it i i ii . all, than to tackle a piece of bullet- proot tripe. I hose who eat tripe are men who have had their stomachs play mean tricks on them, and they eat tripe to get even with their stom achs, and then they go and take a Turkish bath, to sweat it out of their system. Tripe is a stiperstidon hand ed do.vn from a former generation of butchers, who sold all the meat and kept the tripe for themselves and the doifs, but doirs of the present day will .ifM.if cra n-IHi flia mant .iurl .Jiiil sr , rh - ,. t : anw u Ili8ft !IS u,., , i.ltA ::, wmaa i WlWIiJk JI1H. Ill IIIIIU ll (1,11, Vl I1U1U l. ,rv(l f ."i nee Im m iwitt Kfthi'DQr. oots: a breast plaie in time of war, or would ciiiL a ijiiu in i vui , mil. i lieu iu" cW to smujrffle it into the stomach j you do wr.mg. Tritp! I3ah ! A piece " i of Turkish towel, cooked in axle grease, would be pie compared with tripe. Geo. W. Peck. A Southern Plantation of To-Day New York Post. Let us draw a rouch picture of the ordinary Southern plantation home as one finds it to-day, eighteen years since the close of the war. It is usu ally a stately two-story structure, pil lared iu front, rarely ornate so to ar chitecture, aud with rathei an impres sive air of aristocratic comfort. But examiue it closer, with more attention to detail ! The paint is worn off, and loug weather-marks cross its front. The cornices and moldings are fast rotting to decay. Here and there in the upper story is a broken window. The shingles are moss-grown, and the chimuey is rough-edged from disinte gration of mortar and b ick. The great front yard of several acres, which used to reach out far before this antique dwelling to the3treet or roadway, has been cut in twain by a cross fence, reducingit to half its old area. The rows of trees are rough and untamed. Ducks, geese, pigs aud a gaunt horse wander through the dooryard, making its surface like' that of a pasture. A scattered pile of wood within a circumference of chips is a side-scar on the sceue. Battered fences, a musty looking clump of out houses, a barnyard where one or two dismal mules are meditating, complete the picture of shabby grandeur. The owner of this typical mansion is usually a gentleman and a real one whose outward aspect is not much differen from tnat of a well-to -So Yankee or New Yorker who has been lvrn and bred in the couutry. But he i3 far more courteous and polite, not merely as an art, but as a genuin e element of bis character. His kind ness to a guest is not a formality but a hearty, voluntary impulse even when carried to a point which we at the North would regard as absurdly j you see a man order tr.pe at a hotel. ' K be touched upon beftre tbh letter f"3ji!03jrsffiJ iSiSSEjEE j but he alwavs looks hard, as though closes. But among its best qualities"'1"1 i" manas' ami comroi the drawings M. . j i tr- i tii" i i i i ; tiioxn'lvfs, aud thai the same are cuuducted with ie naien uimseir ana evervoody else, must ne cited irraces ot common soem h. Iliwtv t;i:riAs 'tint im muni t"i?tti tnw.inl ..M .. ..nr i :.. i.- u a www m u a m-A m w u u mbbb j w squeal L. ...ivi ..t uuuwr juiu. aiiv mau uut a cou- sacrificial. No inconvenience is too Jur ,life Hundreds have been saved by hurdensmm no hosniteliMr tna iinatin."50 dolPS' will be paid for a case ted to be refused a guest. The plan , . i , r , i ter'g own time, his family plans, his horses, bis guns. 'his fishing rods, must all be at the visitor's full disposal. Let me be absolutely just to Southern character and say that the same cour tesy txUos U the stranger met oa tbe i I roan or railway cram, ana mat in .it i . road or railway ie degree me same innate polite ness is siiown even by the poor south ern whites. I have often been dazed at the natural courtev both of speech and mamur of some uukempt native intercourse, extending down through ' i essum. tint vou know d dat nig- ' T.iillo Piulnrm- .la wo,. L-.iv 1. tie take n tlmi: It down, he did, en m m..u ! vt i - 7 uuuL LHitnu., tu uat niglll I he UZ tuck wid a misery in df ido er I ' C V , ! I. ""-LrV , ?;UL C1 i de head, en hi? jaw got draw a down, en look Hk die lift Would Spite er all j dev kin say or do. Hit went on ais it i ii ifi .Ti,l wav til btme-by ole AfH.km Jack, he , tuck n come uu futn de Albennv nlaee. i jen time he lay eyes on deuhrger, Brer Jack low he 'uz eutmid, en den hit i come ouc nac tie nigger aone gone en foim' sumpin on de do step. Brer Jack ax 'im wharbouts i3 it, en de nigger low he dunno, en den Brer Jack he boun taint so mighty fur, en 16 en beholes ! he tuck'n pull de cun Hermenfs fum und' de nigger bed-tick. Dat he did, kaze I seed 'im wid my own eyes. Eu den Brer Jack tuck'n bury it out whar de dogs make der bed, en he rub de nigger head wid a rabbit foot; en 'want two hours fo dat niger wuz wadin' roun in ae tan vats ten'iu ter he business. Dev ain't no hear-tell 'bout dis. Miss Sally, kaze I seed it wid my own eyes." i ... - "i wish you piease, ma am, open it," continued Uncle Remus, "en read what de intents mout tie, kaze I ought be out yan right now puttin' dem salit seed in de groun." 'Miss Sally" opened the envelope and drew forth a highly colored car toon of a negro cramming a huge pie in his mouth. She read : "ir-" enit. he hles. h Ptosis r.n the Xifwr. mji;r. with a mouthful oi pio." Uncle Ramus took the caricature and examined it critically. Contrary v to expectation, he did not make any demonstration of anger. He frowned heavily for a moment and then sighed. "T? dis yer wa't folks rails a vol vumtine. Ms Sally?" he asked pleasantly. 'Of course it ts " . . 1 t "Well. den. I'm done T enn't stv - j i roun here. My time's done nn I'm en if it's a nigger oman, den I ain'c rot no time ter tarry in de state er Genrjjy. You all bin treatin' me very well, you an Mars John, but w'en dev enmp? at me dis wav. I bleedz ter go." "Why, what's the matter?" "No'm. I ain't excusin' you all ; I ain't excusin nobody un it. Hit des hannen so. Yet I got ter move. I is da I. Fus news you know word'll go round ter my ole oman dat I bin kyar insron wid some vuther oman. She look Iak she mighty feebly, . my ole oman do, but dev aint no mo' actier creeturdan she is when she git 'er Affikin up. En den birne-bv yer'N come Brer John Henry, en he II gim me er envite trarawout er de churcn. - Oh, nooml Man wat gits volvum- tines, dat man ain't ter have no peace er min' Iess'n he git outer de country. I done got despenoe un it, mom. It is unnecessary to remark that the old man is still difririnsr around in Miss Sally's garden and quarreling : with the other negroes. Atlanta ! Ga Constitution. THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bnarboin, Intl., savs: "Both mvself and win owe our lives to SHILOH'S CON SUMPTION CURE." For sale by Bard & Miller. Hop Bitters are the Purest and Best Bitters "Ever Made. They are compounded from Hops, Malt, Buchu, Mandrake and Dandelion the oldest, best and most valuable medicines in the world and contain all the best and most curative properties in all other reme dies, being the greatest Blood Purifier, Liver Regulator, and Life and Health Restoring Agent on earth. No disease or ill health can possibly long exist where these Bitters are used, so varied and per fect are their operations. They give new life and vigor to the aged and infirm. To all whose employment cause irregularity of the bowels or ur nary organs, or who require an Appetizer, Tonic and mild Stiniulant,HopBittersear invalu able, bein highly curative, tonic and stim ulating without intoxicating. No matter what your feelings or symp toms are, what the disease or ailment isj use Hop Bitters. Don't wait until you are iick. but if you only feel bad or miserable, use Hop .Bitters at once. It at once, it may save ther will not cure ot help. Do not suffer or let your friends suffer, but use and urge them to use Hop Bitters. Remember, Hop Bitters is no vile drugged drunken nostrum, but the Purest and Best Medicine ever made; the "Invalid'a Friend and Hope," and no person or family should be without them. Try the Bitters to-day. ir - rwuwicu careiuiiy io nonce tae t new :uil tinbr-eii &heiiK' to be drawn Monthly - : ( ipitu. iki7k nnAV. - 1 riek'oi only $5. Shamiu praportioa Louisiana State Lottery Company, "Wt tlo herely certify tUm we Mijiervist: thear- ? n;ltIu f,e i,!,,,M'.riw, : m itsadveitisemems." tie company to use this cer- . a a oi oui hiuiiaiuresaiiutnea. Coiumisioners. I'-orporatetl iu IsGS foi 25 yeatt ly the Lejrisla for Educational and Charitable purposes witi ! M,r,,,.r Mucitmnal and CJiantabie purposes-with I pital! Slt'J00,0W to n-lnVh a reserve fund i 5 vVJ,oim Iiassiiuebeen addei. 3 :,n overwhelming popular vote its franchise wad' a part of the present State Constitutioa opted iecember2d. a. d. ist?. The ny UuVwy ever voted on and endoreel bj ,hepe1Ie0 JluyStJltc; It never scales or postpones. rautI Sinsle XlMber DrHwiHB. l,,ke nine ithiv. UrrOKTiJ.l 111 TUj WIXA FORTl'XE. TIlTRl) GRAND DP.AW INtr. CL VS.S C T VEW ORLKlXS. TUES- lAY, Mareli Irawiucr. 13, IHH'l 151th Monthly CAPITAL PKIZK, 875,000. IOO.OOO Ticket at Five Dollar Eacfc rncliouN. in Fifth in proportion. I-ist of Prizes. 1 CAPITAL PItIZE $75,( I do do M 25,Wt 1 lo do 10,000 1 I'RJZKSOF S0OO 12,000 d 9 -2000 10,000 1 do 1000 10,000 t 5t0 lO.OOt 20.009 do MK... d do 2,.... :W,000 25,000 25,000 Approximation Prizes. y Appro.ximatioD prizPt? of S7Su if do do 500 4,50t 2,250 do do 250.. 19tJ7 Prizes, amounting to 1265,500 Application for rates to elubs should, be made ouly to the ottit o tl.e Company in 2few Or !C' n. For further information writ0 clearly, giring fu uddr'ss Send onlere by Express, Registered Let- iMouey Order, addreskseu only to M. A. DAUPHIN, New Orleans, La., M. A. DAUPHIN, 007 Seventh street Washington. D. C. N. B. In the Extraordinary &smi-Aunual Praw uext June tho Capital Prize will be 3150,000. Gentle omen Who wriiit flossy, luxuriant arid wavy tresses of abundant, beautiful Hair must use LYON S JL1THAIK0N. This eleiraiit. cheap article always makes xhe Hair i?row freely and fast, tfeeps it from falling out, arrests and cures gray uess, removes dandruft and itching, makes the Hair strong, giving it a curling tendency and keeping it iu any desired position. Beau tiful, healthy Hair is the sure result of using Kathairon. Mark Twain scrap books, all sizes, at J. West. Goodwin's. , y - 209 Ohio street. 1 Benson 's AWARDED Capcine 6 Porous -MEDALS.- Plaster. The Best Known Remedy for - Backache or Lame Back. Rheumatism or Lame Joints. Cramps or Sprains. Neuralgia or Kidney Diseases. Lumbago, Severe Aches or Pains Female Weakness. AreSaperfer taall tfcr Pkuccn. Are Superior t Pada. ArcSaperfort UalatcaCs. Are Smtrler tm Oiataieata mr S1tm. Are wivii- ?leetricky t gmlrum'mm They Act l?eiatly. They Strength TheySMthe. They Relieve Paia at Oaee. They Pesitively Care. jta lrlfal Bemsofc's Capciae Porooe Plaa- B II I II IN ter have beta imitated. Dm UHU I I Villi not allow yoar drnggfet ta falm n2 some other plaster having a siaular aoaading name. S that the v.-oru is soeiiea. C-A.-P-CI-N K. Price caj. 25 A BURY Jt JOHNSjOH, Maautac taring Caemu-tH. jvv ioHc A" SURK KEMKDY AT IST. PnceJSX. fcWS icwai COM ati HMO rtASTOk T7"