The Daily equator-Democrat
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00086520/00003
 Material Information
Title: The Daily equator-Democrat
Portion of title: Daily equator Democrat
Alternate Title: Equator-Democrat
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Equator Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Key West Fla
Creation Date: June 8, 1889
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Key West (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Monroe County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Monroe -- Key West
Coordinates: 24.559167 x -81.784031 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 251 (Mar. 26, 1889).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002042453
oclc - 01556730
notis - AKN0317
lccn - sn 95026773
System ID: UF00086520:00003
 Related Items
Preceded by: Equator-el Ecuador
Preceded by: Key West Democrat

Full Text



ua I, I *. '' *.;," '.


VO L. 1.NO. 2 Y WETYT A OATURDA aRAT.Founded 1880

TAKEN BY SIEGE s+d' it 'u"" I'"ec o a"u" 4500 L IV ES-
Rush got In and drove off. I I feet of the roadb-d of theb ridge
S But not unseoun. U 0 V ES J"TheUwreokag efloatpastfor 4 iAttwet
Boidea the ragged urchins who stood hours. Then it beWan to lemon, amd, night
n t h along the ourb gazing at the unusual -s'-- oa suddenly upon us, we could se
usDon't touch met Help help" sight of a fine carriage, and a lady Th.e City of n Btown ntwtirloy mor. -c '
ush reognied the voice i a second, and gentleman in East Fourth street, The City f Johnstown trely wreckage w fting a
ud Ihs blood ran fodd In hs t vein. there was a ian standing in the shadow Swept Away. time before the Arit i 1w w r do
Without waiting foro arn' signal heof the house across the way who watched te e, _____ thoyth atw
put the edge of his jimmy in the orack them and ground his teeth. This was -y tthreoofthemW a er bowasOA
of the door and gave Iit allorce wrench. Archie Tillinghast, who had been haunt AWFUL 80ENES OF DEATH, btow town. It waanawa uljh.T
It rolled quickly back on ito hinges, and Ing this neighborhood for the last half ono that I will not en foorfet"
the occupants of the darkened room hour. He had kept his eye on No. .. --- '
stood before hin. Rush forgot all about and on the carriage. He had not seen Hundreds of Lifeless Forms Floating DRIIVTa wT THI IgAPA
the man he was' looking for and sprang Besle go In, but had seen her come out, H nd Dbrta l -i i> U s t
to the woman's sidb. and with Rush. Ho saw that shbo wae Down tho Connomaugh Rivor, ..e.ses d 40 s a w. i,
"In God's name, Miss Archer, what are ale and agItated, and that she oluap ... Nw itO N p' Jne -- wt
you doing here?" h exclaimed, In horror. tightly to Rush's arm. What did i e .1....7...7 '-m '" hgher her ta i wuever known baoM
Pale and trembling, Betle clasped his moan? Had Rush Hurltone, his friend, WHOL FAMILIES PERISH. isand I M r thni. teve n er
arns, too nervous and frightened to whom he had always 1ppd to be an ______ river, is half t ubmerged, but no v were
speak. But Costello, who was none other honorablogentlema,itaon essie Archer lost here, Two mo were eed troe
than O'Haraste ed forward, and in his to a low fortune teller's rooms? It looked Agonizing Groans and Heartrend. iatfg1 oi- of woa* kitd t<,
low, oily tones di very much like it. The world had in. Wek dead. b oire.' l a may
*'his lady is n my care, Mr. Hurl- deed gone wrong. Whom could one ing Scenes at the Wreok. hed bodiw e s h c blnota
stone; I will soe that she gets home to trust after this? a th Conne b U outmor e
safety." And he put out his hand at Grieved to the heart, miserable and .LAlES A DT- O THE .I.OR..OR Another rescued here, a e
though to take her with him, unhappy Archie went down to the office house had floated over B stone 4g m He
"You infernal scoundrel," said Rush, of hli paper, got a leave of absence, and ---- was asked how many the bad beIin hI
flnging him across the room with one took passage on a steamer sailing fo wr ..ous Piled I.i wreoh on To of familyI "Father, mother and three sistse'
hand, for Besale was clinging to his other Bermuda that afternoon. He would at l Pl e r"e ... To o- he replied. "Where anreyAIP Re pointed
arm, "lay your finger on this lady and least have a change of scene for a few the Great Stone Bridlge, to the river and burt into tears
I'll dash yourbrainsout againstthe wall" days; he might feel better when he 'got ___T__ hee Stone Rti e btles o
O'Hara smiled a smile of forgiveness back. The bridge at Johnstoe wbloh i a heavy
as one who felt sorry to see an amiable When Besaie found herself alone in the 100 DEAD BODIES ALREADY FOUND. piece of masonry, provdtoo stanh fore e
young gentleman possessed of so violent carriage with Rush, she put her hands _____werolaced
a temper. over her eyes and sobbed passionately, A o rachee ttt a family oost-
"I'll take charge of this gentleman,' He said nothing, because e h did no The. Charleston Earthquake, the Ashta- Ing other, moth ter and ineoldren were
said Martin, stepping up to O'Ham and know what to say. He thought of fifty bula Disaster, the Brooklyn Theatre washed away in a cresek tLockport The
displaying his badge. "Dennlu Costello, different things, but they did not Bseeoom FirJ e All Pale Into I nsigifleanco e 'mother managed to rea the hore, but the
I arrest you for the murder of Rot quite adequate to the occasion and he husband and children w% carried out into
Efflngont" left them unsaid. Bessie was the first to fere the Grnesome catalogue of Her- the river to 'drown. 74 woman is erased
Conuello' face became livid, and he speak, rors Furnished by This Ctalamity-No oer the terrible event.
crouchedagainstthewaU, but soon found "I don't know what to say, Mr. Hurl. parallel in the iHistory of This oun- poene was:eicd. Abovethe horror of the
voice to speak. stone, how to explain my presence at try-Camubria City Also Swept Away. water oouldbe heard piteous appeals
"You have mistaken your man, my that place, nor how to thank you for from the unfortunate/ ui ey we oarreod
good sir. My name is Dionyslus O'Hara, rescuing me." A nelics Coummttee to ie oanied b. To addtothoe sa p oser rilli tat
and I never before heard the name of "Neither explanation nor thanks are Incident* of the Flood--Desoriptiou of Illumilnation lit up the sk .
the lady you mention. If you will ex- necessary, Miss Archer; it is enough for the source of the Calamilty. Flames Add to t Horrors,
cusu me, I will bid you good morning. 1 me to know that I have boon of service NEw FLORICNo, Pva., June 1.-W. N. A message received late last night from
amt an artist, and I have a distinguished to you." Snug Hollow states that t64 light came from
hitter waiting at my studio." And he "But I feel that I oo you both, and I Hayes has just returned from Johnstown. a hundred burning wrecks )f house tht are
made a step towards the door. will not be satisfied until I hlavo att least He says the pckne is annihilatOd. C=on18 pptl upon the Johnsto e bridge.
Martin had no thought of letting him made an effort to pay the debt." maugh Is wrecked mid Cannria City swept Asupervisor from up the road brings the
go, but he didn't mind playing with him The eyes she turned upon Rush were away. Fully 1,00 lives have been lost, information that wrokere at Johnstown is
a moment. filled with tears, and their usual "I-can- One hundedbod av been recovered piled up startling new also com that more The
at Nlnevah, startling nsws also comasin that more *hap
"Your nam" is not Dnnis Costello, ake-care of- myself expression w Seventy persons nare reported to have been 1,000 lives have been lost ,
"No, sir, my name is not Dennis Cos. "I believed Mr. O'Hara, or whatever ed to death a f at Johnstown -The waters noweding
tollos and with your permission I will his name may be, to be a clever man, d----- as rapidly as they rose lot night, and as
takemy leave." As he advanced towards whom men disliked because women likod Grnws More Appalling EvAy Hour. banks uncover the dead' reshowing up. -
the door Rush made a movement as him. That he seemed to boso thoroughly BOLIVAR, Pa., June 1.-The magnitude of ready nine dead bodies htae been picked p
though to stop him, but Martin winked ported in occult sciences interested mo, the awful disaster that has overtaken Johns. within the limits of this borough since dq-
at him and at the door, the knob of I am an idle girl, Mr. Hurlstone; I have town, in Cambria county, grows more ap- ligt None of them have as yet been
which Costello hastily turned. As the no outside Interests to occupy my time palling hour by hour. There has beeot n Onsed. Five of those found are women.
door opened the giant form of Johnson or mind; and when he talked to me of communication either by telegraph or rail. handsonp,. had claspedin hs r arms a babe
appeared In the hall things I knew nothing about I was fas- roads inoe 0 o'clock last night between about six months old. e dead body of a
"At lastl" exclaimed Johnson, whose cinated and wanted to know more. He Altoona, thirty-nine milos east of Johnstown, young man was discovered in the branches of
face was almost black with rage. "At told me of a wonderful Mine. Fanny and another point about equi-distant west of a huge tree whiqh had emn carried down the
last! Dennis Costello, murderer of Rose who could toll strange truths whilo in a Johnstoiwn, but there is little room to doubt stream. All the orchard aope and shrubbery
Effington, I have got youl" trance, and le got my curiosity so aroused that 1,500 lives have perished in the flood, along the banks of the irmlr have been ,e-
Martin sprmW forward and relead A. promised I would go with him to ... 'r oed.
Costello's throat from Johan's grap, hear. He didn't urge me, but he played ~" d o w^f s bes
for he didn't want justice to be out- pon my ourifsity and inay adaywa' The body of A nosier oman has m )ust o
witted in this way. Costello saw that named. Mrs. Pryor was tochaperon us, 9 :disc A doovered in the river .her. Her toot was
there was no use in denying his identity but just before we reached the medium'as b discovered above thesurice of the water. A
any longer. Johnson knew him and he house she remembered something that sburgi,. top treop e wastinfasne sta to land it L Jow I
knew Johnson. He stepped back outof his she had to attend to, and said that if we 'e waitinjd I esife t land Itu JohiS
assailant's reach and gently touched his would go on she would rejoin u before Meyonarend John Porney were rescued a
throat with his fingers as though to see we had time to miss her." I now believe ) he ly this morning. Teoy had been j
it any harm had been done,' that she had no Intention of rejoining us. 7 / from their home in Cambria Oity o1
A Your friend is a brute, my dear sir," From the moment I crossed Mme, r f of the house.
said he, turning to Martin. "P thank ManPn's threshold I began to feel unoom. MAP O TFHIS 00D REGION.. .ere were seven others o the roof
you for your assltance." tortble I had never been In such .The water is higher here than was er house wh6n it was c'arrld of by the
"Don't you talk about brute, Denns plaoe before, and it frightened me. Mr. kown, and two story houses, barns, smoke water's. They we al drow ed. T
Costelleo a man who could murder an O ars was very reassuring, however. hoe and whole forests of ee, railroad unknn tohrom they bsving dr teo. m
inoffensAe woman is too vile i brute to He spid it was a pretty ,hard looking badges, county bridges, rata, inverted lff d wif thorough onbedaad webe
live. I have traced this story to its end, place, but that we should only be, there e and driftwood by the acre are floating down almost helpless rpm expoure. They were
and I have found you the murderer of short time, and he thought I would be the river, from all of which imploruing and unable to walk when taken off the roof at,
Rode Effngton." And JohAson looked repaid for my' venture. The very look are held out to those on the banks willing but thi place. They are now at the hotel 1ire.
very much as though he was going to fly of M e. Fanny was enough to disgust impotent to help ,
nt costello's throat again. one before she spoke a word, and when Like a Frendted WhirlpooL K l )WXWIP*D OUT..
"f0 the two of us," said Costello, her assumed trance commenced I wished Information received is meager, but for Heartren aing oess te Vli otiu Wea
quietly, "I think that our violent friend myself anywhere- but there. She began most part accurate. Washed Away.
here looks the most like a murderer. His by dealing in'glinering geheralitles, and At Lockport tmore than twenty people haVe BLAlMIuvniLm, Juno L-At Lokport about
amusatlonm is false. I will not deny an then she became personal, saying that been taken fromthMe floodThefist atetenmies fm Jo town the Msoene of
acquaitan.e with the lamented Miss there was 'a man waiting, to marry rush of water reached her at 7 o'clock In the the dMisaster l l Benson, an old an s
Effilgton, but I deny that I. had any ai that wo were much alike and very evening.. This caine down from the bursBted Boyle 4 d Madden ad two H1a= i
hand in her untimely taking off. It was oympathetlo--Bah! 'I cannot think of it dam aove Johnstown. It eade like a;l- were rescued. Mr. tBnst in k middle,
.ed whirlpool, and before the people could "I live In. Cembria City. I totic
a clear case of suiiode, poor girl." without a shudder Finally 0 Hara came realiset they were swept into Igrasp. than 1500e ople were lst In t'is house
"You will have a chance to prove this aores the room and took hold of my "Fo a 's ake, come." with me on Chestnut treet were te n
In tho courts if you cam In the mean time hand and asked me if I oould any longer "Fortunately the oeon the low lin bewidemysl, and I 'fe lre they wee all
I must ask you to come with me, and I dotnbt that he wap the man whom fate ground eape. lost. Up to 4 o'clock the water, which was
am afraid you will have to wear these,' had selected for my husband. The roim A half past 7 o'clock 'last night a great pfle seven feet deep in thq streta, remained ste-
saold Martin, taking a pair of handouffs wa almost dark, but I could see hIt cat. of driftwood was sept along, and from it btio o'a*'..,.' c lo inm -re ath-" .
from his pocket. like eyes shining close to my face. 1 came cries of "pipl help" "*or God's I~ l ..n.. t. tero
"I will go with you If it is any soom.' scrammed for hep; you came, aqd I was sake, cornel" k lr sh f t eee n minutes mot stan rmos
modation." replied oetello, "but don't waved." he sank shuddering among the The horrified spootators on the shore saw fully tn feet and in e minutes downt
a olttle a nnhos pocket hereroedand a excuse oormyt three women of even thi r nkn, t one o wm weattre sure ime gdownt

ghted it. "Nowsr, if you ae mada can't be car. y a, therfpoedo of sight, hosr to re ha$
aIk'me to n weer those. I 't. b r to atwo children, e a str w ets pep. i o Of
lady manwithbaingleson his wreiste only t I noted thayrto fare afool anddwhaG spu otworehinw aniteitraw p weom wvsn
liketonsmke. ciareu s fni y fol I trem bletotIha ink, dp m h infant.ot onl adey knows how many was
ai ose sa onl to wth n what mlght ave von he, eos Doquences toe n of the raft on thel satin ,toseth rw with k. f .- S .

a ltter, qts i hai. pokt he.....oed and u I antoltpmnD tohe pi of t bheimltW of e ven thinking n y the aotler oammed'tglthr an allgait th .o ll fm
.Iam. Before I gO, however, u iphoud by. 'oa neto othey bu esen ofthea oman and en l doen btlenrdi t ir w l ttrisd o piece shere thoo. hads
b I a o b I e bee r. ae r yr Thehou-sewa sIn
How re on w or a done Wgt hte0e diseased polttlon f the ear. There-as around the bend. Iaotn.s whtlp .t
lady, motoning wait hs cgarettoe t. only seawayo o r DeaDfness, andtbat is '.- clutching aC o to mine onto a ellar dor ipo afe m-
wards Resale, who onlyolung t.e tighter by co sutionl remedies. Deafness ih The streal then became tilekstro-awith .off into ,the e ..n.aln
to Rush's arm, causd by aq Inflamed ,ebndlti0n of the mat4. *oomen ant, hide h. to Tl 1100 back w... M a hy .it .y

asaving reood vP' o- .+omw'A .., e ~e. and all around tue _.j. Vaoy hisp .*ee

-loswas too much for MMSn. P'wy, been caught an sahe neod, Tney an ll lmt tukb tecahng-Ibu adtl
who l .. .ious ~oona mass of driftwood Amd w earning outright.They werer t that
hon The aft+ went to piseos n they all Into.the wate
trouble began. he loved CoteUo In ber That th body I now mo susoptble bridge pier and he badi not seenh'M rla oyle was treued atLos tT
way, amnd -he knew enough about thi' to benefit from medicine than lt any other tive sine, tut thouMiht that they were all 3It n w....au lag nd a id
Bffngtonafn.a to knowthatsheowould eSsO. Hence the imporltance of t kng drowned. wom"otbeofnterwas In
never see him agsin.' WWit e te tHn 8ooda sBrsaparilla now wben It will do Tm 'Awful Death Dblls an0iSdsupodo
streaming down he- painted c1lbeet&M nd r othemotuoos I.sIsreallwOUdOr-ful A man rcued Iuthe river tea'whowAe 4 .
;-__' ." T,." +_ .' for_ purP"ifying slid enriobing. tb; blood, ,-,t away fror Jroh-ilt U:46-Rl0 lmPO t.i....1Y -Do- '.VG9 ,
her hair awry, shpe oaneoutfrom behind o p euIf ndyiivingheathy v --- .. *..
the curtain and 'a In the eofolif Iow, me tobwe !w 01ot sstpem Bee nrs A6 get .In the va ll, of the on .i-emugb..This point Pasts o the- 4ty,. Une- W.s. .4 l,
Ing herself upoa his boomwhm ehe bld H6e%8 siaaprillo, -whi- i pesoullar to m. t sn b -'ow ohstow, i .P i" pie eelng-, SS .-,
her gently back.itself, 4"'Ii. .rij
i"Don't be so denon st" ve, Fny work of rsuming men, women an hllar Itu Pa.,- Jun .- t 'be
.* -n I w ieunoionahrvrvg, #wee11l 'dn down the rI r was her fto .e
is 'u i my dear." TkI A'nghMh11 d Merts W s.a fo rI hlast' t 'iho t .' ti' dera degL, Tht=t
"Good.-by; you ,have boet a d .w c. ,ckd A aegl-f the one log th olEt, bmrr
friend." And puttlng i4l- arm orcb" I We desire tosaytoonreltiso, that for psuylvaija road saw tiM meWdrowant aieeks ordinarily a e
g'sleeft taDroiwed ws Uh'aew go b Sall idg Ato At ta eni4Wng,
....t wi d ..*-A li th -, L pSewLifePilll, sun AmnisUves S I m llyb a little uilo ai.dee f ..
_... ..w.. t is' n a d i. have .nevet bnche d _

botl w a'J l~t ll Im tede ha el$ -- .'. ." -s--lo -- '-,'.'-,.llen ,' et Drftwood 'Pleatin liwIs ,, k~ql,. a nd_ th W..JAbk 1SM ~il
^^ L^^i &^5cf ^ak^^no

ya omlSt gdt n o tsausastbie,] e stand-wey to refund ,t, e purchase, v5* ti o e
"The earri~~sgte Isat treibw a ^Sff eeishv o their -We Btytnbo ,vqisio~rlteb*1orsk)6oe
T(_M.aklfi~ft~rthear~trlms ofun igto..^,^y bqds. Luse.Boldutmtai~a end the fooded portion wa~soaen aop
y, '/ .. N... " .
S, 1 4 ,. '
'a s* r o U ', I M f. a i's*

-Itoeh _twatsr waeef o k.nown. Disotric.t .Attorney Kingnan, rockto, 2 e t. .
Cost b toc t lugs eMm has decided that the .Nfo i T e oenew gv e, zbion n
It o 6:hn 007& to$oW shall net Th 0
U4 %ts W Un~ ~oldi"ngoth be dauto d#tytheask
mule I t h and t ae. a, o ehs,, w O O t_,uv_. e .. rb Jackon S quareis. worthy of patro age.
lnd ao d I awdt h mwanoe a s oh baabee n-s 4u by "t*he trPase perfe aa alinabe. eI cellent,
aee t... R ,f wldt aad In d oe W thTj 9 tOa_ r ,00lI fe wlwi the balancingg on a wifging ba a
i I- fiee In d1ep. 0I wmWo AI.e I t rtO v + i ee*,teatoum, and n eoellOentaOt. he
of wits a nd rope walking qwas good as we have
mrr fa r twa l Moomingdoonited .y.0'0" -'. y e -M r ame. Taken alitogetner the show is
ha sbooabaOst&equad ipdt "am of.,bthe retlally ta A goo one. and' wef trut thatit will
(- ftflto maa&an w* aU cee b a Nbeir neworkr'dle atu~ ai W, iV Merited pitronaoa
7itislg^c dismhf. dste of the kidneysaged 4 v
Oet in thlk*ie ad O U,. V&. Mahal' WSale.
"gtVF U06^ 11WO un taotA at

u ,l .n ? h t* he, s ateUA .. oso t, .t lt u OIfa C .W l tof n ddon.
.....N"belQW h. clb h. ,te e two M. th. lothdA..1,,1 9, at W
o a. M. .-4 te Scm bi Warehdqe
a aam wU e a ll We. nof o. W ,9, Demnijoh l a sf IL dl1. and ,fib

PM -A Aw, WtAi" apt o 6 hulin. &MAR'hfl**
5d1usiw a allthftibintda o io ,0 his t1aU *'OW.

Wo ol A. I. I _
ii 41. A .- 'i, I .
I' )j


latoed Thooe ropdered hoineless by tRf ood th weak. From the best information ob.- l '
ive been takn utoand oa rfed for. talnol at this time it Is evident that mo. 1LTELEGRAPHIC NEW S&
Water Up to the losses, thing n the nature of a cloudburst must have
he ut m p rt o the citi LooihL been culmination of the struggle of the
ad on lowlads yes, of mt lton, the wt with the embankment,
w.ste toi heuss an1d t SECRETARYY BLAINE NOT SATIS.
Is done. 1 $o# edto a bhig and T, The V ay Net Iews lrromlw the Scene t FIED WITH THE-RESULT OV TnE
the darkness sard r -ag ri -there -was the Disaster. SAMOAN CONTERENON
u confusion, b no loos u oIar PIrtaUo, June 1,-Two bodies were pick- SAMOAN CO,
el over te city pr full of water, Mwes are d out of the Allegheny river here this morn- [aw casTI so wm avIUATon.
ho ed onuadation of a w build. on They are horribly mangled, and are WAi& 0nM P; 0., June ,-BSeretary
iwU It tn reported a& opposed to have come all the way from0 June ofwh.
l brik howe in proe of msoti on Jon wn. a ine Iot n tsfed with te reult f the
Stl tr t ved The awful force of the flood can be realized Samoan Ooontereoe*; but it is not known yet
when It is known that the water route from what he intends to do about It.
W1LAIAMPOBT AL&ABMUa, Pittsburg to Johnstown, never yet traverpsed
-- save bycanoo,is about one hundred miles JACKSONVILLE QIVSB POUR HUN.
Ovel 9.00,00 WTh q"f l0e In Danger g o The Connemaugh river, a mere moun- DBED DOLLAB8 MOUS O THE
of Being SweplAw. tain creek, ordinarily a few inche deep, FLOODSMOBRN W
WtU1 n roua T, June 1.-A feeling of rushed down the mountains past Johnstown, FLOOD SU BRS.
61rM pervade thet oiy ver th prpe a of nd finally empties into the Kiklminetas, (_ fair si o to a=Vprohl
a flood that threatsM diOaster o tIe WIt which joins the 6llegheny river thirty J O Fia, June ,-Tere were
Branch valley. 'he i forthe pat twenty north of Pittsburg. oe fov hundred dJu done tsd w the
four s' bea n s be asho u eoed d 'Comg to the Ie e. OTS four hundred dollars doasted o the
'6tal t MrtW i tla ribtU MIes't urm feuor relief are already being taken. Johnstown luffrers by tho etseans of this
stream have bsMturned 1te or tor* The Plttaburg newspapers have soetouto a plaoe yesterday,
soti TherlT.r here* vb n rir pidly Iirtalion train, and the mayors of P'ttsburg e
lst*vendig, and ta radtle of 4 trem nd Allegheny have called a public meeting THBE COONER'Z JURY RENDE S A
beyond t city Indicates a dttr flood. for this afternoon. ERDIOT O P DF
/.al r over P6,000,000 worth Ir logs in A leading clothier here will send 'D9,000IOT OF SLl DMFNBE.
the bocuts, p a BnWare the entire MNa- worth of clothing to Johnstown, and his own N [ OABNI TO Mm IaVAl.j
Ion' output of lumber, nd ga* fea are relief corps will distribute it. Mayor M-o- Nw Smn Al Fll., June 1 8.-The coo.
entertained for th.ir' afty. 'he boomeoi-e 0C1len ot Pittsburg, has telegraphed Mov ner's Jury rendered verdt of helf defense
pany has put every valuable man to work ernor Beaver.at Harrisburg to send militia n ry nd
and *very possibleoan will be adopted to ts to Johnbtown. I n "the aseof t killing of Oapt. Douglass
v ti t quantity of lumbr. T rain Te Allegheny river at this point is rising byJilitoi Bentfmiln, of the Do Land News,
Sfaol in a steady downpour and hows no at rightful rte, and is black with debris. last Wednesday,
g of a oematlo. The police and re departments are out look- ,
100o,0,00 Fooo r fr Lof lfor bodies. THE BIG BRIDGE OVER THE POTO.
News has been noOelved lvllatuig* that Alater telegram from near Johnstown uQ.O RPjAIRED.
the boo Crw and aldonia ys the financial los is about 2,0,000;
T booms andt Curwehat ivi only a d uledons tt 5,000 houses were swept into te stream C_ T [A: caB 0 Tou aQ,'DLoa.]
of a few short hour until teLook Haen esterdey, and one-half of these were a total oWASENTO *, D 0, June 8,-The long
feet log in the boo at thisw 00,000 A- bridge soross the Potqmao river In this
s o50000,00 ne tre along t ek A A WATnsPoUT. oity, recently. damaged by the Johbetown
These, with the logs from the broken booms It Submerges Pooalsontas-Trestle anad fiod, has been repaired,
will be swept Into t0e alreadyover crowd R Ballroad Trains Swept Away. ON
, struotuere. r _____ RoAo, Va., June 1,.-A terrible rai dJ* 0- nBELTON APPOINTED ADJU..
Great alsernla Aantilpated. stte has swept over southwest Virginia. TANT.GENERAL,
WILLIAmPoa, Pa., June O.-Shortlyafter At Popabontas a waterspout at the head of ( m i A W )
midnIght the boom at Look Haven. bursLAure creek submerged the city, and many
midnight the boom t Look bt people had to be taken from their homeson W ox, D. O., Jute 8.-Col. J. 0.
bove thher aea osp hi I toe euthr0jvao horses, several bridges are reported washed Skelton hat 'boon appointed Adjutant.
boomve the p whch will o d into away on the Nw River division of the Nor- enoral vice Adju ten ralDrum, re.
The boom onta folk and Western railroad, and travel and tired. en l Drum,
The boom contains 80,000,000 tee ot lo, traolg are sopnded. rd
and It is believed that not one of the los carOssuspended.
will be saved. A Train Pltnged Into the River MALIGNANT DISEAES IN THE
The lou will be a seriouS one. It will nee.- A number of trestles on the Richmond and
state the closing during the seaen of all the Allegheny railroad were carried away, and FLOODED DISTRICI %
mills and qntail great ffeain on the people eve miles west of Buchanan an engine and [t em aa To .a i U AOG.SL
dependent upon them for employment five ars plunged into the James river. One JousmsTowi, Penn., June. 8.-Malignsnt
Ioa, r oa was carried down the river and collided diseases are beginning to make their.appoarU
.. TOK IN DAG... .. with a bridge pier at Buchanan ahd went to
e ... I. NDA plecs No trains are goink out or coming in aoes in the flooded district. The etenoh
* 11B3 Bell, sounding Forth a General over the Shenandoah Valley road. The de- arising from the decayed vegetable and ani.
Alarm, struotion of growing crops is inestimable, mal matter s terrible. Corps of physicims
YfOla.i, June L.-rA geral alarm has a re arriving daily.
just been sounded on the bell of the city., rederieksburg'e Bridge Gone.
Thursday evening rain began falling, and P ICDUOxBuno, Va., June 1.-Scott's B CIGA MAERS ON A IG
pe then there has been a succession of bridge has been swept away. The railroad OIT IGA MAKER
Isvy and long showers. AU the streams in bridge si in danger, and will probably go. STRIKE.
the country are swollen, and fields, rod and The boat house of the Rappahannock club C: OLar. TO --' wagweVa.J
ho uses flooded on th Lttl been torn from its moorings. T Fla., June 8.-The igar-makers
A t Binto ole's no l, on the Litue O eowago --of-----
the water reached a hght of sixteenn fee NO MAILS on TRAINS. of Ybor City are on a big strike because
above low, water mark. The mill was flood- the manufacturers will not permit speech
ed. The dam eoataeld a. amount of Private News of the Disaster Received In making from the "reader's na" i
4 1' h .I This OLly.. during
P:tTw romt aendw" **t4 V .. ad wl.n
dn southwsl4. of .hare the stream ha btsrat hi tho greet diaaster t johnasowwn e
overflowed aliot everything. Greaello k t. 'byen ofo t ltwruptiu.ono the railway AUGUIA, GA., COMES TO Th RELIF
mint prevails there, every ne expecting the ma rvio uerintendent JadksoS, who COMELOOD SUION RES.
lergedam to bust, whioh would causeterx= has charge of that department here, is in .MW 2VODD 1 vsU aBj .
his damage. art P. I. dadfelta'e large costant communication with General Man. I f SI T 4a W Vg MJ
paper mill i flooded& ., a ugh. of the Psennsylvania road and AuovnrA, Ga., June 8,-Thill oity ha sub.
Am Abpalllng Outlook. Oerl Ouperintendent Provost, of the isribed one thousand dollars for the relief
It is rain, g hard yetad the ,watt r Northern Central. o the Pn l o
Pg at tbb rate of ten inches an hour. On The departmet Is edeavoring to get thee 'ennsyania flood sufferers.
the south branch the streamis rapidly rising. mallsWhich are blocked at the polnto on this e
All the farmers who w -is n the city were side of the scene of the disaster, and the ad- THE OZAB VBXED AT THE SHAR'S
eoaolled to remain here' being unable to viee received so far indicate that consider-
ftbomo. 'All this eismensbody of we. able trouble must arise before this* an be ao- .BEAVIOR.
tar musnt pass the t th possible dam-. pushed. The adviceostate thaIt may, C T 'ta m Wqua 61.]M
age cannot bIes"tlmated. belate to-morrow night before all the matll ST. Praenuno, Rulia, Jlne 8. -The
Tle olics have notified the pople lvno g bealov e" .d. _"- .- Car is very much exed at the behavior of
in tlhe lower part of the city to prpare' for Mail Wilt Be Returned the hah whil Was.in. 1 ter ur
the worst, The malls which left New Ydrk and an the ghah whlle he ws in t. Peterburg.
The Cadoras this elty i about oI feet now b poked will be returned to Jersey City, '
above low water mark and rapidly rIing. PhilAetphiaad 'Harrisbug,. Mr. Jackson TH PEI AYLVANIA RAIL ROAD BE.
# ,says the itkils that left the postoffce for
Pitteburs In Dang.er. Jersey City today are still there nd will be UM IES OPERATION.
Pmtas ao, Junoe L-The Times says et by the West Shore and Noew York Cen- W A m e W a. ,
".h Allqgheny river tis, fled with debo.r
of all kinds ad l rill rapidly riit. The The verylatest news.that reached the post- 'PI' Sq Penn., June.-The PpIn.
street fronting on the river and the brid ofice autboritfle was that no through train sylyani Ralroad has resumed running reg.
ae thrnged .with watohe.,i but no bodies can be looked for before Monday, and that ular train s between New York and Pitts.
Pba taenMse d. No sritou ol trouble from the nuner of persons lost'w illa eenso w bn
tgh wte anticipatled here. I tra pr-e the estimate given. burgo ,
oanulon are being taken, however, to preo '
Vent anty los of life or property." Relloef ommittees to Be Orlwalied. Sl AtTL'S HiATT LOss-A THIRtY
SAS IT WA---- N Yo, Je 1-A meeting of those MILLION DOLLAR F Al.
,MITOWN Als o IT WA iLo engaged in the iron and metal trade s is to be
called early next weo k f* the purpom e of I tr OA aTOa w a I MUAr.T.]
*Ilth ork ResevOt e and It Dangeroou taking measures looking toward the relief of GA. -., l. .hoes fo
ituation Aove b- Town. thS metal workeMrs others who have er t ue .-a e ts rom
Pmnoauao, Junea -Johbntown, the scne sufferers b the disater. A committee will the lSt Ieo in this oily e estimated at
of tht moltfrightfuldisaster of, thisdeoade, bejeoted to go at once to thp flooded die- over llirty million dollars. Many live
Is the county eat of Cambsa. county, pea ttrilui order to ascertain what relief will be were lost during the #oes of the flre.
and1 IS situated on the ConnewAugh river, a n necesary.
co both tbe Pe.n l.v.ania and Baltimore and M nwhile a it l i bein+ g prepared for tho Sixty yLS oft.land, that were once covered
Ohio railroads.. It Is thirty nine miles wet who describe to the fund. Bo far.tha effort with handsome buildings, now contain noth-
southwestbfAltoonaadseventy-eghtmiles for rlief has been oonflned to the efforts of but smouldering ruins. ,
eastby!outh of Pttembu. It Ithesastern Prltte, although responsibe, persons; but ,
teri-n-s o .t dwetern dvIono thePe- should it be found necesary action may be ,
sylvania oanal, and Is the mort, populous .taken by the Ketal lJtchangt as a body. so we clP te following notice from the
towne I the oounat, having Over 10,000 in- *1 to wariant ,ontributonl from others t.- Metropoirs of Jacksonville. Mr. Beynolds
habisepte. side of those conneoted with themetal trade. is already with us, and the ohance is he
At Jbohitown Is located the bmeass work .It Is e t ha. ayor rat will a will he as popular hern aeshe wM m Jako-
em ployent to nearly I)0 ,,n ,Ui.. "Mr..., L j. eynold., who was for.
facture6 ofAond i lte f rallrad. mn,,, kVTON merlyti the grocery busineu and who.U
Jonstown has a atioal bank, se'ral, ay- -- VI 'TV.well known in Jaclkonville M Captain of
several tally and wesil paper, sixteen totallydestroedbyflr. Key Wes t to takcare ol an Aderney Dairy
ohurasei Msveral tanre fot plani wnni. 'mnu. wh h baainel., .
and wooLe n mill T m + ou ofa- p re, Wilia+m aiMson,' WBO-, ohas een found b ui 'e s s" ,
and and lea ian o-isal o gl a kdgerton ia. of pofph lato -'
OB' ----o, fettt- -, e ^a'st pI ant The cOcartnenhlp emtMng between
To uss.srstand tho natus,- S. lalonity Henry A-Coleman (+oled) ias bets Joseph Port4 and B. P. Wgel, under
it l --'-ede -- t ive1- hanged st toreolk,Vator te murder of the Irm name of Porter <idg lrlhs
w- b-- oh lie-s r a a a w I-1- a Dr. Dion Jones ard hner sa, B, F. Bidgell will collect afaocounir dte
hs1a5 no0tbMtof Jshntonand t httie gr a .n ond srve ben indicted by e dim and wll pay all aebfof the same.

p -op2y orausphtr of wealth men Ini degree T mother and son'we erraged e"rtd aDi lMtsiees the lath im of
ht -hn nfoi^ It-hetnuto li the court of general ssions later inothePoters. fdgel, will beyootued yme
.s 5.. .A ...t. .. P,000 respectively. 'They pleaded.no guilty. Key Welt Jne 7, 'S, 0 days. "


h V\ WlEST, FLA., J('NFS, :881.

I'nhlitshors and Proprietors.
Otaice, in Etuator Building, Front St. cur
ter o lDuval. Telephone! 38
.. i .t i. ... .
"1 b It vIN I n%'f c
,a, ,a a I ... I. ih,,a 1 IhI IJit tSilIt
Saa \i i,'hla a. i| a Ina a ta .tct .... ... lilt

a I itita ) Hta REttI
o l s .a i ,a trr iolloit rtllctlytin At ivauce.
ri, i ,1 In r .irr rvv.,.ry ,0Vl-1 14K i xui(lt Stundav
a;. '. ati lvirtwi glm a ir(a 'tl ilt, r iIIt ll,' auid arm

untiaa.,a tthiurAl troatu newaptils puiblitsh
ta % itai. n th, 1'pst century, to-wit:

In t'Coniicri-l, N. 11., FIebruary 3, 1814, Mr.
Attisa fill, i ae of the nditorm of the Patriot,
atio ie Siatimr tAyr, lighter o( Catlnin
lttiuardl Ayer.
As i wIlktI ollut thu othor lday,
JThroaaugh I oijeordl stroot I took my way;
I aw ia at;uih't 1 thoiugliht luito raro--
A 1ill amil otd t to t oako tlo Ayor.
Aill now t'siuteo fourth ntd air havo i et to.
1 thillan thlria11 be a chlbuigo oaf woather.
IlItiHnve.rhill, Mass., August, 1829, Cot.
th16 K. Simipson, of iombrloko, N. II., to
Mis.e Sitrati H. Maarblc.
Ai (all oaclttilition of gain and loss
l'roves "i stouie that is rolling will gather
1 It0 l(Itis, '
A hl)aply xpledicnt has lately boon thought
ly wh'liulh tlarblo may gather aud ciiltivate
Matlrrid- At Washington, Ky., Maruch
Is I, Mr, Saitltol Jauilary to Miss 'anniailiti
J all r/ytlV

(i.\Y. BIU,.'E"S A BL OD WsjilR ,

Ouenoral 1tlssey, the l'irst Asiatant SBo-
rotary of the littarior, is the author of ono
of the vilest, maost voOinouts "bloody-shirt"
specohes we have read -ince Oraut's second
term. This (ill-) famous spoooh wan de-
liverod in Baltimoro on Federal Memorial
Day, and wastt listened to by a large audi.
unce of Bostonins, lieo bogan his opouing
remarks by admitting that if was right and
proper for ox-Cuoufdorates to honor the
memory, of theit dendi; it according to
his way of thinking they shouuld honor
them socrotly, when the "rasing genorn-
tinms wais not looking at them; for he said
it was u orime to teach the rising genera*
tion uf thtu South, that theo cause for which
the lotuth fought was a jast otite; u4d that
the Southern people should never allude to
the righteousness of that cause. Continu-
ing, heo said that tiere was as much differ-
onoo tbetwoon the cause of the North and
tlmtlof the South its between heaven andi
helll; and that the cause of the South was
a ALshonorablo one; that the 8outhorn ])Dm-
oertts must allow a fr'to Iallot and it fair
count; that if they couldn't control the
colored man's voto, they should join the
colored man's ltopublicai I party.
In this peoech, (General Ilussey used Iho
word scountlrol (in roforenco to the Hputh-
orn people aid ox-Cotfelerato votorans)
overall times, and when Ito made a partic-
ular bitter assertion ha was loudly cheored
by a portion of his intuUigoimt(?) auiditlei,
whilo the other portion hissed him, (as he
'J'hs spouch is said to have boen the most
bitter, as well as thebo imtt uncalled for and
unappropriatt, over delivered upon saich an
"Whore ignoranco is tli;ss, it is folly to
be wlsao."
I'ltKhI[)l'NTIA T. S it't'1a.S t.) .
The editor of the Timo'-Unioii hbas pro.
pared tho following foriutla as an "'tid to

A cold matcli. memoryy" In comniitting to numoory thuso
At Bilahk laikc. 1,, It. lubriary, 182, eligible to theo lrcid(lency ihe nase tite

.lamtan's Antderson to Miss Ann lroead.
Whilo tonats thlo I Ant< foup around thtei filuttor,
I '11 boe ontnted with Ann hional,
Alnd won't laito any bul her.
Iin Hi'iah, C(oin., Augatt, 1819, Mr.
l0o1 llBatu of WilliamstowN, Mass,, to Miss
Aliary Aon u las of tlo former placa, altor i1
totrthlil i of ono1 hour.
Im Ihis not angling well, I Iask,
Sich tundit r aitit toa take?
ilo cainglit in tUe short hour a liams:
'lhu Balltss, ltholluh, llaughlt t Itt
Married At \Villitntlshlmg ton Friday,
April 15, I5G3, by the !tev. Air, Malone, at
St. 'tetr's thurch, Mr. W. Moun to Miss
Auni Ctotlit.
lho is not iulad, though lunar light
Ills broth did overlook,
'For hio has gaiied, to his dolight,
A wife that is at Cooke.
Ilis guos is cooked, and other maids
May envy lir Ithe boon,
Wi\Vha tall namiltion wisLutd ail got
Thiu bright tman in the Moun.
In Nt'w Y'orl,, Mlarchb 1S;32, Mr. Thl.ioaia,
A. Heoord to Miab U~rdeliah Ketohamr.
"'Ketoataii (Rordealt it tm ea?" A
"I htav, saVs sl t.-"Setoord's the niu."
Alarriedl-At Jiniiwatorr DocomJbor 10,
1788, 'Capt. Thomat. Ilaxtcr lf Quintcy, aged
6l,3, to Miss \Whititan of tho fornuoer place,
57, after a long itial tedious courtship of
forty-iight ytAur,, which they both sustainodt
with uncomtion fortitude.
in ('Concord,l Flbruary, 1825, by the Itev.
Sr. ?Mclairlt.nd, iSolomo Payne of Cantor-
bury, <;ount.', to Miss Iluth Barker, daugh-
ter of Lcimuel Barker of this town.
Som, ftmrales fall in love with wealth,
Sonmi with a lovely swain;
But siania in the bloom of health
Takes to herself a Payne.
In Concord, October, 1809, Jeremiah P.
Raymont of Wares to Misi Susan Gale.
A constant Gale forever prove,
T'o fan the flame of virtuous love,
In Boaton, April, 1021, by the Rov. Wil-
litam Saitic, Joseph Welliott to Miss Susan
Wlitmarsh, after a tedious courtship of
thiltecen days, and but thirty-five days after
ilte death of his former wife.
leho best way it Beems for a deep sorrow to
J,'or the loss of a wifo is-to marry another.
In West Springfield, Mitss., December,
182r,, Stephen Bumprey, aged 70, a revolu-
tiuonary pensioner, to Miss Sarah Dowey
sg(,,1 ;i.

President and Vico-Plrcsideltt wIro ta dio,
as follows:
la 1880 the lroa p idntltil Helieeonssion ww'a
t(hlld as follows: 'Th 'PI l'resland t dylug, he
is, of COII ', H Cco, C ilC l by I o Vicic-P'r,1i-
d ettt. |'lhca wi ca ,)IIn, u rfgallair ordor, thin
Secretary of Stat>, HSerotary of tho lTrelas-
airy, StcrtMt(ly (If IVar, >PostlMiitar-lWelnornl,
Atttoritic'-.(uc.'aiil, Sot( airy of tlh Navy
intl $acretarry t( thn interior. '5'Th Hattiv;-
tary of Agritinltart will lertaftor (per
halas) bo ltcled next (nudl last) in ordtr,
but its that cabinet lisiedal slucJt 1881 it was1 nt conlsidlerod inl
the aligumauit of cabinet olllcoi'N.
T'lherue arm now cight portfolios, A. nun
nid to Cnemiory, the school boy, ambitious
to attaiu the higlhst hiouorm, roulld by
romnd, imny aid his laomory by this for.
imula: S. 'T, (E.) W. 1). A. N. I A. Stow-
pania woulil indicate a series of Hhort-stopt
tliscussious on tho subject of stow-palilm
"Aide to memory," in the scietto of
tmni'motoclmy, generally drop all tho
vwoal. but in. this ca.ni tanl ott. the letter

0 0

Swift'a Hlperifc Ic' entirely a vtoi); ahla paa iir )u
Attial, nihl litain h d itl Ita' tati lfiatdiltlul wit thou
Vitllt' o titiq l ti trt, Jaiil .l..10 1 ,1 aI i 1 l't t I t1ltil-
ildnlat, it('a. Allritt.," til,, av., Wli' l a rtila
IKIW wit'ti I.' Il.iniifiK'l h'til| l, Il vani $ )nIleliical.
Niltl o of ta i '.i > liti ai, a i tt a liA url i,;l wtil Iec
w ill, r 11 )lnl ot ir 'Il, Oillio "I ,, 1 :! S 'l i'rf IM

('c r v ''' ', h)ir ry Vt, Il,
(it' lit.' ittaM 1 ;*.' i t a 1 il a 6 ',i a.1, l.r Iaturly
i >' 'tt ri, t'. l av.. : i '".a t., phytice.lia ,
Ilig, S '. 11. .I i ll i ,
br.t I trift I t i.: ; .,', ;'" l ". :'Ir lt +ig IlX or
eit:'t itha :t '"I" W. a ly c r tld ind have
elyar t, I.t '. I' a ) t i' t, A. I fetl It
U ditty to y'ap it. I aI, : lia ai'ttly7 ,) li ntke
t l oslrlut i ,ttitl. lt ', t 11. ]' TeDAV. a
5.il 5, i1sU Q
Geniticoini: Itar bh ,, alA, I ti 'Witl two wek.l
,(d t a t a, a >', a sI e atriIla6e uctI tlTcollo t
tliat far a tIim tt alt ': ,. I atr a'yaul lit entilrely,
itti ca t itaaii ft 1,i l .r t, litratr I i lita wall
I Iaata4aj ly tlia h'aat .I .%a- itti wi lthitit benefit.
\ iu 1 1in ally riv ,.,r t ift'lls B Slwilic, which
0.aua Illt t ic Ita u, a 1],aI|t,l]y mI1ar tl lt iS t1 oW as
ihaitV8 l litattily' child l t itru 'as run be tfoud
ianywTire. a, V. Dasr. .
Trcatise on ml"Iaod tlal ,ilu DJse'ase mallei tfref
'ITM h AV i'PT S tai ta,0,., Drawur 3, AUAMata"U
Niuw York, Tit Ibroadwaty. .4./* ,
'ihI firm of Curry & Iro;t hias boen dis-
solvoilby mutual consnt, NMr. M. P,. Curry
withdrawing, A. Blrost will coletict all ae.-
oounts duo to the firm and will pay aill
debtm of the same.
M. 11. Clat tir',
.AIII Bliutuar .
May 16, 30id.
The Merchant's Protective Association
mooeets the first Thursday in every mouth Mt
8 o'clock p. nm., in their Hall ovor the store
of J. A. Larkins & Co, nov. 1.0-tV.
S 11OEK, HlIOES.--Savo your
-- money by by buying the cclobrated
MoHroe Bros, & o's. shson, for gntlemien,
laditi anid ahildron. All brandild with our
naimu are warrant, Acocept no other. lyr.
I)0t JItENT, -HtoreO on Duval HStroet n ext
doo tlir toiCtholit! Clhlrhth. i'J'le store iBa
saitaable for Dry (oods, )Drug.s, Mil nry
atitd l'aitny foods or ,Shotli Sitor, For
fAirther )partiitahlirs, inquire withl. 5-2-1m
Vol H I,SL, OR LASEA rlo
houso and lot of Jtifl'trsoi 1.
iro-.. ill thi lihairruaclH rsla. For tlurms,
apply to thi IAlt, Or Hit Wa.r,
my ili1m.
N O'TlI.,--lslnal ('Iti V 1i'<(,lIgo No, I. 1 .
(I. )0., iuaetsa 'Netrti' Mmla< 7j p. it at
iu their' ldl vt aA .IaMil t Robtrtas .t,(re,.
All ntlel'biarK aro rotnaltted to be prom pt
il lit t (lld ,lle o I)..'11 1 ,i p 'I'U C m I'R O N ,
Chliiif Tmplfar.
(0 Mo. i. l'it .i.t'.s., acaretarv.
Feob. 6, 188
O1t HSALE. Lot No, 1.P tritt 110,
S on Aili itaA., Ka t oti No. 1,
2, 3 andl 4, I o' 0 ~'st,
coltainintig It'l t-ttra 'a hi t1H iul t- a('1 i 11ig
l'ie Keay, it iltot 1 a WillhtII1 'i'jl'tNttan 'tcl ,
is good garden lal and h asi oldl water
frout. For particn'ilalr" llp *to
iy.tf l [, F. WOO.),

E. is sulbstituted. If, after this, the stu- FACTORY TO LET. rhe lrgo und
deount of tirront history is not able to repeat AI FA(YI'O1R\ O LET. 'ih large atlt
the prksidoutial succession "an the spur of iV Iian'lamauu ow ltigau' i'taary a>n
theI. 111noi.t," it will nof t be the fault of Whaaitebd wstr.l, klnola a s tho Co-ea
th Tiuho-nio's for lnIt h caaity for thr, htaiIt'ed cigr
e thm isOrey. l'teo best of ights. A now alo-
oMrpeople% woul0 get thoimpresotildn vator has r'e- titly 0oo ptaoetl in' tMhe
from th anti-Clovelandl' newspapers that buiiilding. i'o'r tf'irtKhr plrtl'icularhs tiply
Mr. (lovulandtl was nctivuly engaged in to A), .' a'Iatii.t
button holitg politicians, Hays the Savan- April .tf, itilho C'it'y.
nah News, and trying to oonvineo them *]MNIiTiATOR'SNOTI'E.-Notie is
that he ought to be renominiated in 1892. JI, horoby ;,ivron to aill persn'q having
Suoh, howaurr, is not the case. Mr. Clove- claims against the estate of Asa F. Tift,
land is quietly and industriously attending lat of Monroo county, Stito oiooridao to
to it a uine, ie goes to his prnsont the sanio to tho unrber icd within
to his law husincs. H1 8goo" to his officethe imo proscribed by law; a iall persons
at 10. o'lock a. n'r, works continuously indebted .to said Estite aroe v.lim1btc1 to
until 1 o'clock p. m., and after luncheon settle the same. 'l
ho pnts in threo hours more of solid work. Adm, rar of to E L, '.
Admini8tratgr of tbo Eatkto of Asri P.
During work hours he denies himself to Tift, docaseod, Key West, Moh, 21 '80, 61.,
visilors who do not call upon business.
lie sees but little of the politicians, and he Notice.
doesn't allude to 1802. 'ihea Key West Board of Trtllo mects on
iht fis Tusanv lr ehnoh ,lanthl ,t 7 .*N

It '71; he fought and bled; II
At '76- he wood and wed.
In Washington, May 17, 1834, Joshua
Ptola toa Miss Amelia Bushel.
Al.ookrs, bobs and wedding-oeakosl
Whit bchango of maonstronmarriage makes;
Quick as a thought at Hymen's beok,
A liishal changotld into a Peck.
Jtin 20(, 1815; in Carroll county, North
Carolina, by the Rev. B. Graves, Captain
William Graves, son of John Graves, Esq., The s le Bemin for the great sue.
to Miss Nancy Graves, daughter of General eaes of Hoodl's Sarsaparilla is tound In the
Asa ,a article Itself. It Is merit that wins, and the
Asariabh raves. eto$ that Hood's Sarsaparilla actually te.
Tho graves, 'tin said, ompllshes what Is claimed' for It, Is what
Will yield the .ead has given to this nmedlclue a popularity and
When Gabriel's trumpet shakes the skies; gale greater than that of any other sarapso
But if God please, rlla or blood purl-
From Grayos like these Merit W ins ter before the publi-.
A dozon living folks may rise. Rood's Barsaparilla cures Scrofula, Salt
At Herculanetim, Mo., May 23, 1821, iteuan andeall Humors, Dysepsla, Blok
John W. Honey, Esq.,'to Mary S. Austen. headache, Bllousness, overcomes That
John W. Honey sq. to Mry Ao Tired feeling, creates an Appetite, strength-
From sweet flowers the busy bee arns the Nerves, builds up the Whole Bystem.
Can scarce a drop of honey gather; eed.is aramparills is sold by all dr1-
Bnt O how swoets flower is soe gists. $; six for &.' Prepared by 0. I.804
Who turns to Honey altogether. 10o, Apothecari, Lowell, Mass.

One of our Minnesota excohanges, in
apologizing for mistakes, etc., says: "We To tile Ladies of tKe West.
apologize for mistakes made in all former All liRe1 that feel an interest in Dade
issues, and say they were inexcusable, as all Lodge, No.t14, F. & A. ., are respectfuly
andrequested to meet at the new Masonic Tem-
an editor has to do is to hunt new, and pie on Monday June 10th at 5 p. m, to
clean the rollers, and set type,'and sweep make the necessary arrangements for hay.
the floor, and pen bhort items, and fold ing a bazaar for the benefit of said Lodge,
papers, and write trappers, and make the Junn 5-4t.
paste, and mail the papers, and talk to xo'IUt.,
visitors, and distributed type, and earry 'he firm of G. N. N cottage & Co., of the
water, and saw wood, and read the proofs, city of Key Weet, has been dissolved by
and correct the mistakes, and hunt the mrtural consent, Mr. G. N Nottagf with-
sheara to write editorials, and dodge th. drawing and Mr. Nat Niles continuing the
business, Mr. Na. lMIeS will collect all
bills, and dunn delinquents, and take acoounts due to the'irm and will pay all
eussings from the whole force, and tell our debts of the same.
subscribers that we need money, NATamt S Nras,'
We say that we've no business to make 5-14 60d. G. N. No w a.
mitakea while attending to these tUe
matters, and getting our living on gd lh* e*n'sj Amlr Ic.s
tall so.pflo an 'The beetalWve in the world for Outs
twearingp narold withnd m ion, ad artis. or. So e leers, Balt Rheium Fever

patch on our panta, obliged to in a OCowiu, and all skin Eruptions, and pol-
amillng countenance to the man who lively e s PIles, 1o no pay tlrequirtio
s is gamtoed to give perfect satisfaeton,
Sour paper isn't worth anyhow and or moy refund Price cents per
that he could make a better one wi4 hi ,box. BFor sale by Dr A. L. 'aMzMntoM,
eyesm shut. u 151-r.

o'clock, P, ., at the routnu of the Duard,
over the bank of Key West,
G BowNZ PArTitcsoN, Secretary.
Dilas e and Deatil
Force their way iuto many a household that
might be protected from their inroads, by
the simple prooaution of keeping in the
house that benign family motiioino ad safe-
guard of health, Hostotter' ,Stomach Bit.
tvrs. Particularly where there are obihdrun,t
should it be kept on hand, as a prompt
remedy for lufanutile complaints, in their
outset easily conqurable, lint which, If
allowed to engraft themselves on the deli-
eata childish organism, are not easily dis-
lodgedm and speedily workgrievous muiohief,
Irregularity of the bowels, indigebtiun nid
billiousaess, are ailments of common occur.
rence In the household. Children, living
toa malarious regions, are more liable to be
attacked with chills and fever tiann adults,
and the ravages of that fell aUsoasO in their
system are speeder and moro serious, In
remote localities, far from prufessionul aid,
it is especially desirable.
'We Need Money,
We regret that many of our subaeribBrs
are in arrears, sotao of them own for two,
three and even four months bnck; now it
would be a pleasure to us to furnish them
a paper every day in the year free, if we
could get printers, piapor and iuk for oth-
iag, biat thwe nmut b9 paid. As for the
editors and other attaches, they can live on
wind, so in order to pay the printer and
thus let tha paper live, "yet a little
awhile,': pay our collector. Please remem-
ber that you have the pappr, aud if it Is a
poor one, that you owo for it, and that
printers arc bad r en to owo.-thoy talk
,too plain, tf.


Mutton, Pork, Kid
And and all kinds oP Choioe;

Fresli B ats, V1 a8tbl0 s,

Eto., Etc.,
-GO To--


Oor. QBINIMLL & hbBMIS 8[T,,
Enr WIa-, FLL.

W. Choice Key Weot Beef a
leoi)dt1 amy 17-tf

N .J' 0-O0iDSt.
Just Received and Arriving by Every Steamer I I





From 75c.
to $5.50.


SonT1 .n

TUNis i%'One of. Our hrazd- AND
,somne Show Wiridows SILVER
(l~tttl/L,,/ada 7.CCt S11I RT fig
awltiCla2o/att3 i Ulf. it a

display of

an .1I
of what ive
have within.
"ANote the display
as you pass our way"
We earry th largest
and os t var ield lieo of

Mfo's. Yoth's OnR Boy's


White Vests,

& Vests.

Knee Pants
60o, 75o & $1.00.


Shirt Waists
S25,35, 60 & 75ota

We wisli Everybody to Examnhie Our
Stoch and Prices before Imaking their Pur-
chlases Elsewhere.


A itlliaryanltry S iy twice,
Notice il hiarceby given that the Auxiliary
Snuitary Asotciation aro now roatly to clan
out vault, siilt and ci oloeots by thei Odor-.
less h icavator s'stein. Leave all orders at
])r. J. Y. I',orteor ofilio and they will be
given praiit,, attrition. Juni 20 tf.




Factory id
lI(I11!.ANI) ILL.
In' i sil. by

Ia the ,(ta1 l st a ra.4rut pop hliir iwelc!' Iln and
atel hittia'ai t iml'r )lall1i no tl Mtlalh iltnr tialat
o rilaulti afna. ty laaia r ul it'lnt a m ta ii t I tli worll.
Fully al ahttruld. Uihtt a aHisol tu Waa l Kr raiv-
ItnRm '1111whol wvokly. lAewl for lg v 1ni1t>
co r i. i'r t a ytn V F, oalr aUniothaatli s trinl. .
IdN.N 14 Cto.., It .tlm. a:1 Ntta t;J Ilroadwauy .V. .
Edition of Solentifle American. ,
AI i.&t .to 'a. Wiadh Iauuo contains colored
A in p nuif iall n "p itthlDi ro r llu u
al'h i t 0 nti. t tihi building, Pr i I2.0 W a y ar,
A 8.lC.OOpY MUNN At& CO., 1'1ttLISUCItS.
may boaneenr.
& (aa., who
I ha, Ihadovtr
40 ears Pxprlonoe 111a ha'tte t lis ita yer
t1 I ,000 apllcatllnas fi Arinrlcan and For-
otigp pattt 1 Mtnl fia a ai look. Corres-
p(Hudeataestl TAADE MARKS.
In oiyr niark Is not registered In tht s Pat-
ent ( lM ipply to MiIN &. Co., ind proolul
timniodlate protection. Bead or llaoluk.
OPY y llIlT for boke, Obarts, maps
st.,quiokly procured. Address
MUNN &S CO., Patngt Solliltors.
GOariLLL OfrIVBW| 1 liBnoAIWA Y, N. T.

Fcts AboutFo0untmnS Cnr

nnd Linimn___

AMthma ...... usn Fontalue's Onre and
Liniment: quick relief
Hlay Fever. .use Fountaine's Cure nud
A Cold cured lu 12 hours by
Fountain's Cure.
Consumption take small doses of Folim-
tanlue's Cure: relieve tho
soreness of host and back
by rubbing with Foun-
taiues Liniment.
3roiicllltis ...use Fountaine's Cure anad
Linipieut, a quick cure
Dylithorit... use Fountaine's Cure and
Liaimeout, I pledge my
word if you will use these
medicines in time, faith-
fully aecordiug to direc-
tions, itot a ease will be
group ........se Foutane's Cure and
Liniment. Friend can
you afford to be without
these safe guards? It Is
criminal neglect to be
without them in the house.
For sale by Dr. Pendlo-
Aug. 20 imo ton.


S Physilcianand Surgeon.
Office at Prndleton'sDrug Store. Offlce
Houw 7to 9 a. m., an dfrom2 to 6p. ll.


Office in the IPost Office.

D 1, F. KE. MP,
Surgeon Dentist. *
Ofine--Over Porter & Ridgels Drug
Store, $1monton street, corner Baton
Koy est Fla. "



G ALLw. ,

Will p1atice In the United Statea, hi.
suit au Distriot Cours fpr the 0outhem
Distriatot Florida, and the tate and Coun
Om e K w sti ln ,'



rPrualro il by 'aitonted Process by thot


Condense(d Milk Co.,


sta n.a I mljejr Ataho <4(; vaen
prai, In iazuair y libre di tla elauteo d1
euigriudiitnatt, coneiitritda on iiilitl 'reina
ospiisa, y 3pr oerviada por on ipropediluinetto
fisico. Nea diinelve iinstataeunionto onl
algia, fria cnlainto, a smi extado natural
imas 6 lmioM aspA'tosa, aegun la cantidand de
igl on qtiu so ilisaieva. Sirv punar totild
Jos )bjtohia eulinmrios, vail ijo In lcchb
fre.ca nm uIns, Es txoelntite pra hlo us.
tiotoes, hialdols eto. Usadai in aguln, 6
co1t1n vitne to lnuy eNsqiaitta cnu el enf6;
estA fixoimalta do Gormenes quo pinlar sor
derjudiciallo a Ia salad, y an tgusto oquisito
y deliciowse rcomiltriitula nalataqnto.
Tonigtao presante q(o la lechie so 6 con-
serva tnojor cu so litta bion tapaida. Cui.
latdo cottn lan iunlaciUones. UD voita oeu el
almatcu nla (. lUtalc, callodo Dutval.
Kuy West, ,Jany. 10, 1 year.
l'iasaoi kr )oltlrtnwnt.
Nitlliordl, J1 Ilt.,l c. 2211d, I8tS.
In litttal itag o.illtly, Jnt<,d 24 will It, tilla faurlltu
Itottiu, Smclat l tt uaataitiatoa trala will tlie r itba twit tl
iilfllf 'dn all'Vliilipa. mi utp r mchollhi IlIow.
boaTaiianounit. nDIITIrInoauIa
Pm. 11. l.t ve aauil'rd Arrivot I 1t PM.
2" t Alitainji)t, Sri)is 124 "
S.10 Mattllatla 3
2 WOitt Park 12.2 3
3.28 5 li hl ta, 1. a 4. 1 All .
4.11i) iavenu port 11.42
4.27 B narto'Jtmleftiou 1 I0.2k "
4.it Amllrtdslt i10.1n
bl hbakelatiad la
S 27 alit ilty 92 "
5. 4., Ir"ftlrw ,W "
O.ls t tai)o 6t a.
6.1s Arrive n 14|>Ala leavr ,.3o
t'Com ctloeii ait Samford with J. T. k K. W., y, for
pol.tt iartli oIl Stilford. WILXav M CtOOr.
Dae. 27. t.Ag



HAVING heen thoroughly' renovated Is
now open to guests. Strictly first.class
in all its appointments. Gas, 'E!etric
Bolls, Salt Water Baths,- and all modern
iiuprovementH. ltrainago perfect. Only
Hotel in the City properly sewered.
C. T. MinaHUL, t'rop.



INSURANCE effected under open policy'
of this line at iper cent. For Freight
Rates auld further particulars, apply to
N. A BANNER & Oo.!
19 Old Blip, New York.
Mr. Wm. CURRY.
Agent at Key West. Pla.

O 'P e. i r d "

GEO. LEWIS, Prestdent. E. H. GATO Vice-President,.
GSO. W. ALLEN, Jaltnr ,' F. It. MALONEY, Assistant Cnshier.


Capital $50,000.
Surplus 10,000.

CACharms tIx,zo

JAMs W. Looxs,



xNew York andi Galveston.
-Composed of the following first
s. as tearmships, carrying U.L

ALAMO, Captain S. Risk, o3000i"
SAN MAItRC0,4 Burrows,2100
NURECIS, Captain ]olgr 3000!
LAMPASAS'la Capt Crowell 30I*',
COPIAL, Cap4itin J. 11tsF, 2700 J
S-t'of t thb above ships ar
rivivjl at Key West every, Wednemw
rday trol Now Y'rk wthpassen,
fe freight iand U. 8. mailsi
0 avi1g sartie day for Galveston
also arriving at Key West every
Friday frtt Ga'iveston for Nie
York with llassengers, fetlght and
U. H. mails. For freight or pa.
mage, having elegant accommoda.
0ions, apl)ly to

Southern Pacific Company,
Coluposed of the following First.Class steamiship:-

mill mknk regular weekly trips between the above ports, running upon the matit
shedleia, freight i andlmseonger rates as last year, Thu season will ollen with the
line faitt.saitlitg steanisial( .Ut'i'TURiNSOi bLV:illg N'w (Orleans on tiu 'e22l inst.,
arriving at this port oln the 2bth instant. Tlha stuamship lultt..,. consitlered"
among the fastest etamiships paying the waters of thie Gulf, will follow every alternttl
week. For freight or passago, living superior accommudations, apply to
N. B.-Merehants are requested to leave their orders tfor goods from New Orleania
my oflice, in order to secure prcnipt delivery of u hea tit destination. Feb 914-1881




LAWSll 8Ylvostru n& Col FU RN IT U RE,



Wq make a Specialty of All Kinds of
SEED TOBA0CO adopted for Key West
Soegars and will Promptly Fill Orders
entraited to us, at Lowest Marlet Pricem
and LIBERAL TERMS. Feb. 10 3-m

Meyer & Olark,
-SuooOM TO--
' pcial attention given to consignment
of vegetables and fruit.
S 91 & 98 Magazine St.,

Now Orlesus .,OIotisimtlhl




Furnish uplyour house from the Establish-
meit of

Who will fit it up Handsomely and allow
you to make your own terms of
Installments, at the

]aton Street, next to Porter & lidgell Drug wtor,
.3*Accommodating Terms of Credit.,o
*AiS,-o-tf ., 1

Collections Receive Prompt 4 Carefzul dtention
Tim iMdPORTERS & TRiADpERS NATIONAL JJANK....... ... .. NeW York
Tim LOWUIs IA NA NATIONAL JANK.......................' .Noew'Orlemim.
Tiina FIRST NATIONAL HANK oF tonDA .................... JacksohvUle.
TImE FIRiST NATIONAL IANK OF TANIPA ................................ ftlmia.
T'i PA(VIo BANK .................. ..................Suit Fr a tnila co.
Mzjs (AN[r:S ( iANK ......... ... ....... ...... ....... .... St. 1.o0ul.
M ssus.t, LAWTON hJiTO'rnl8 ............. ................... ..... ltyvansa
Mlamsmis. JB. C. LEWIS & SoNs ................... ..... ......a ilulhasee.

S. o. J0)INSON,

Eitoni Street, opposta tioe Episcopal church,]

Wholetale and Retail Dealer In

Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage, and Butter

Also, Dressed Chiclens and Turkey E'ggs,
Lard, Clieese, Vegetables, Fruits of all kii ds
Cam1(ed Goods, Preserves, Salt Meats, Hams,
Brealfi'ast Hatcon, Salt and Smoked Toiigues,
Corned Beet, Pigs Feet, T'ripes, Mackeral
(No 1 Bloaters,) and country IProduce of all

Don't forget the place, S. 0. JOHNSON.
S'.'AMMSIij& ; S,


Carrying Htow. Vu ak y Unjitqed Statest anud Foreign luail betweell Tampai K ,y WVest anto
avana. Haiti service having coiuluancled with the steanihllip MA ct l to, having lott
'Tiamp on the ail Novw bur jinst.
TamnDa Havana Service.
SAVANNAiH, (IA., Ma4y 1,, 1888.
Begitinli!ug, May 1st., the shlips.of this Line will ill as follows:
Leave TAMPA ........... .. ........ Moula', anid Thursdayay,
Arrive IEY WEST.............. ....... e dy And Friday,
Arrive IIA VANA ................... W o Leave HAVANA ...... ... .......... 8. tie days.
IT. m Hiltne, \' l). O)W0usM, / R W. Moutitwol c
(tnoeral Manager. J ''mtfilo Manager. Agent,. Koy ~0iit.



Everybody waWn tocolaim some
extraordinary foi whatever they have
curative agent. Tihe value of B, B.
well.known now for "olaim-makimg"
stands alone, unparalleled as a
Remedy, and nobody can produce its a
tor. We don'tifight otherremedies, be
B. B. 1B. takes care of itself. If you
anything the matter with your bloo4
it-a single bottle will open your
It is nonsense to try and argue wit]
public, and we don't do it, If one
don't do you any good, ,no matter
yon suffer,' we will onva you a
Itead these certificates:
A Utlase in Florida Cared by I). B.
EvMLXY, NeUR BnueNGwiCo G3A.,May I
My blood had been impure for oa ni
of years. I broke out in ugly sore
over uy bead and body and I oouli
nothing to heal them or purify my
(though I tried all other so called
olues) until I found that most val
medicine (Botanic Blood Balm) 13B.
I have been using it for nearly a yeat
inthat time have taken about one
bottles, and I feel that I am nearly o
the sores on my head and body ai
healed. My health is good and I oat
anything I desire.
Yours respectfully.
From a Drugglst.
.PALATAXA, FLA., May 31, Ii
The demand for Botanic Bloaod
(B. B.'B.) is sitoh that I now buy in
iroms lots, and I unhesilatitgly say
imy customers' are all well pleased.
It. K xssHT
10 Tears wiIth Xlieumatlsai
NaWTOX N. C., June 25, 1I
GOSTLiWUN: I am pleasure in say
avoe boon a great sufferer of rheun
for 10 years, and I have exhausted a
every known retsedy without relief.
told to try B. B. BI. which I did after
procrastination, and with the expe
of three bottles, I am almost a hi
mitn. I take it as a part of my du
niako known your wonderful
Purifior to suffering humanity, at
speotfnlly ask you to wail mo one of
bluookh of wondilers. Respectfully
W. I. MoBnu
It(s Use for (nileyn,
JunE, 04., May 21, 1i
I hvttv been sufilring from khlnoo]
tNOe fotr at month past, and the parin
bick ws vetr' severe. My Ioccipatico
UtitIs a gout1 deal of writing at nigh
I -mllurecit nll the time. I saw one
whie said he was cured by muing I
lilouil litilu,,(U. 13. U')and I comnlt
usitig it and the pain is a a great don
I h bve only used two bottles an.d
i t Vl it'ct a Utare by itho Um of
neutis little. Yours respect'talu
Tbeo iett Purlfter Miatdo.
DAMARsoU, ilk., Juno 2a) 1
I have sHiiff'ered with atarrh for
tour yentr, and after using four bolt
Botatnic Blood ialm I had my g
health greatl y lrovud, and f 1
kowp) out of the ball weather I won
cured. 1 behlove it is the best p
miidte, Very re spectfnll
JL. W. Tnx,'
twelve Yeaours Atltted.
BiuyvrroN, IwN., l'eb. (I, I
I have been afflicted with Blood
for .wolve years. Have ued~ pr
lions fotm phyeinaags orord
during that period. TI1 oug
drutggist, WV. A. Onteliusi, pr
onie bottle of B. B. B. and slincu otv
three bottles, and am satisfied it has
mut uore good thai anything I over
I an almost well, and am sure, with
or tlireeaweoks I will be perfoctl,
aitor twelve' yours silforing Inttenui
Write or address,
JiMszri FIK
Wull's Co., Ind. Baker and Confec
Ptlintild fosr a Sprinug Toutl,
Aa TO, GA., June 30, 1
I suffered with malarial blood
more or less, all the time, and the
nisedicine that done me any good is
13, It is undoubtedly the best
medicine made, and for this n
country should bolusod by every c
the spring of the year, and as ac
summer fall and winter as a toni
blood purifier.
Olvs Beltter athfaoetieon
CADIZ, Kr., July 6tl. I
Pleaso send me one box Blood
ttrrh Snuff by return mail, as on.
onstoeners is taking i. B. B. for (
and wants box ot thle snuff. B,
lee better atlsfactiun than any me
e ever sold. I have sold 10 dozen I
nimt 10 weeks, and It gives good satlsfe
l I don't remit all right for snuff wr
Yours, W. N. iliu:
A. tProaeshr CUreet of Dyspeisi
MIccQOTKS, FaA., L OM Co., July 2C
I have been a sufferer from indi|
and dyspepsia for a long time, anm
tried many remedies, but until lI
duced by my friends to try your B.
received no relief, but since using 1
found more relief and emufprt thar
any ,otber treatment I have used, I
you will forward to my address yo,
of cures. Bend at eariest date.
Rav, Ron
A Itmnaariital Chewing iter It.

Agartnst Other Remedies,
PUTNAM Co., April 1a, 1
I have been suffering for most
years with an Itching and burning &
my face and bod. Itook elhtean
of one blood uled ine and it did
4ood. Icommenced last January
13. B B., and after using five bottle#
'better and stouter. than I have in
years, my health is better and I
more than I ever did. The itchi
nearly ceased, and I am confidant
few more bottless of B. B. B. will oc
entirely. I am slxty-two -years ol
San now do'a good day's work in m
I consider it the best medicine I a
seen. for It etrtalnly did' me mnor
Than' all the medicine I have over
I had, ft all, n arl hundred
on ny fac, neck ad body.
Two itettles Cure nieknmatta
DovoUrrox, AiK., June 4,
I cheerfully state the following i
regard to the use of your medic ne
family. My little son, 14 years of aj
feared from an acute attack ofrheut
caused by undue exposure and chll
itle blood. I heard your remedy
reoomnttatuded, and purchased one
of Monornef & Bro., Freseott, Ark. I
one month, after using this bottle,
oame so much better that I got (he
bottle which is now boing usod na
soft 'is nearly well, and I think by
lag hint to a cooler summer climate
I will do) and continuing its use, a
cure will bhe ofleted.. I conider B
a nostezoellobt blood rifler.
S.IL A,'BouDghtan
Bmnd for ot r Book f Wondotrs,
al.' kdres i s,

Cheap Pals
A large supply of Memorandum Tablet!
5 and l0eta each, just received by
. BEqauATroa Naws Oo.,

i* too I/I
Blood Pis's (lure for Con.
uper- o suption is also the best
cause Cough Medicine.
have ,H you have a cough
without disease of tohe
d, try Lungs, a few doses areoall
eyes. you needBut f you o-
h the d git, thit easy means of
botte iarey the slight Cough
bottle ma eome a serious
how maer, and several bet.
gross. ,' te w e required.

PO'S B. fo n aT

se all ep A Oe al. One pa
tbnd udte0d 21 -e

,a, rn
aznd A 0o1d I Ithe ead t relived& b
dozen an pIpllc.on),YPl'lo a r alyfn r
ured; t s Mh, omwfawort t got
re all on Ita
n eat US ISuT plasAiit to U& .
Price, O Conti old by druaglslt
I or sent by m l
1 & 1. IXA muaiN, Warron, PW
*B", *


111TA., DAMVEQUA TO11t-nEMocutAri, UE58 0

tleurI l if H dut, Croup,
old4 t 'sut. cac", nti r;Ae, SaHnou ook
weina fre AdrjsN UAMLtN g

. g. #o well
Wholesale Dealo~s in
'Millinery Goods, .Hats Caps and
Straw Goods.
564 & 560 'Broadway.
Co,. PINxc ST.,
New Yore

-ATTU- 7*-
Duval St., opposite the New Ruisel House,
-Makpsa n.speoialty of-

--In every stylo,-
Chargos se modorieo ns anly itouse in the


[Jan, 15-If. I





Ii Iie'cIs ziuiytl Inig iChe i ne 0o' Books.

Magazines, Periodicals, Writing' Pa-
)per, Envelopes, Inhks, Pens, Pencils,
Ledgers, IJonruals, Day Books,
Pass ld MeiorI1tanllUllU
Books, Receipts, Checks, '
o0 &iilythiling' kept In aI
First-class Sta-
tioniry Estab-


the Maga-
zln6s can be
foi tiid Belford's,
Lippincott's, Outiing,
Harper's, T Ie C(entury,
other Well-known Periodi-
cals. Also a full line ot School
Books, Copy-books, Maps, Charts,

Sl&1t(sq,'t(y., always Omi113111(1.


Spalnish Teacher, Oll0 enlorls New Method
or learniUtig SpanII and Spanish at a Glance.


Froin ti1e First to tilhe Latest issue.
If you wish a book lor magazine which
cau liot be fouled in our extensive stock, we

will order it


wh 'ttoeveor, to yourIself.

4 0




Key West, Fla.
Office, .19 Water St., oor Wall St., New York.
0. GOLDSMITH, 125, La Salle St., Chicago Ills.

'--Manufacturor of--

=Havana Cigars,.

t 'orespondeuoe 8olcitod',.


C0(3- A :Z BOX T,AR-r'T,9.
Office:-133 & 135 Attorney-Street, N. Y.
feb id-2 min

Manufacturer of
Key: -:- West :-- Havana -:- Cigars,
Mainitactory and o1ilce thiis city. Corres-
pondeccce solicited.. (.Ju.t 1i-ity.)

Importers adm M anufitctirl'rs of



-d i "SNrA' s u 11 sI.


Also '

a complete line of smokers' articles.

A large stock 6f Alhambra



1 0 lanyfaottitl'-A'I


- zoo,ooo
IN a ooooo

Is Now Ready for the Better Accomodation of
Friends and the Public.


** ISfc3 U JJ ..J *%4m0%ft



Chas. oflat's Galiery.
I havo mnad, arrangomoots with Mr. J. ,. Lardmor, recently of IBall's
Gallery, Washington, D. 0., for a short timo. We have the latest rapid
process for taking cihldreus pioturesQmuia AND vSuaz-Poia every time,
h'liose wishing fluoly fuishod Portraits soe invited to call and See Samples
of our Now Styles. Satisfactory Work Proofs Shown.

Cabinets, reduced.to
Card Photos, -
Mlnetts (best qitUlity) -

- $ 3.00 Per Dozs.
2.00' **
1.50 "
Chas, S. B. Mofftt.





Factories Nos. 8, 58, 48 and 145 Key West, Fla.
Otm'i and Saldsroom 327 East (3rd Street.

,~Y yTrrM


Auousr liOBHLlOlt.

vornatist. Avenue and 31st. Street
--aManufac*turers ofp-"

Cigaer Boxes and 1 ibboris,
--- Dealers in --
Oigar Box Labels and Cigar Manufac-
turers' Machinery, Tools, and Supplies.

O" Special attention paid to private Brands and itabols, .te.-W
February 9th, 1888.

Commission Merchants and Aultioneers.
-Front Street.--
Wholesale and Retail dealers i a
IlReelve by each steamer and aiel from New York and Now Orleans a fresh supply of
I ,Groderies, Provlsions and Canned Goods.
Have always in stook a large and well-selcted assortment ot
Ship Chandlery, Crokery, Glass, Tin'and Hardware, Carneuter's Tool, Paints, Oil
S Varnishes, Furniture, Stationery.,
gOnie of the Oldest Business Houses of the City. .g
pO Personal 'attention given to sale afd satisfaction guaranteed. Goods
revived by every Steamer from New York, New Orleans, tampa, Manatee, Oedar
Keys, and Produce from the adjacent Kevs.
--" . .t, ,

tine Wines, Bra di es, Cigars.

Beer & Cider.

phe p .ae for/ the thirsty. he plao/ or the lover
of goode dink. Tihe place for the trial i



H. WILL A 1'.'

Plumbing, Cas Fitting and Roofing a Specialty.
jlWEverything Cheap, and Bound to Wear all Time.,it'
A. [pr.91.tf.]
I i. I i i i 1 1 1I i II i IJ

lAhira i~r Ph~1hi.~dr
* qF ~JJ.LLE. qp LOftY .U.. ALAN. R.~.U..

jk'ping, Commission, Yorwarding


BEST Aznhraoito and Bituminous Coal.
Wharla e, Btorage and zee*
Superior facilities for. Coali g Steamers. -
Consignments solicited, and prompt attention to discharging, re.shipping, sad
lo of cargoes, which will be stored in a fire-ptoof warehouse.
Gangs of Laborers furnished at short Notice. ,

isa oopleted and oas running every fitee minutes,. The
will take you to the Station on the

Return trip the saune price. Who will not avail themselves
TRIP with an airing and walk ou this elebrated Beacbh.
GO ONE GO ALL. You wil not rMrt .'





Key West., Fla.
Office and salesroom: 51 Murray St., N. Y,
mr r ', Ir 1 AlA lt

ISunccssor to Curty & Bri] JeL PuU JJLM I W W U 9,


Co ssion :-: Mer at adDomi
-i d>-?- -'
OT on ,t, K .ey *West, Forid Imported a.d D n ., *
.'. P ana Til am.d,,."10 104"50u 77,..

S' .'. :-,, ] '..,
*.' ,
'. ,',.* '% I', ,

irOt t(i 14 wo-ae l15(hIt1abieto 14) gil'3Iy .you,

A large and fine assortment .of playing

cards, Checker Boards, Chessmen, Domi-

ir'ibbago Boards, ,etc.,

paper in, assorted colors '


S* I .-' 11

--- L, "1

fl %



JOHN WHITE, President. JAMES A. WADDELL, Oashier.

o0. 0 0 o_0 0 0_ 0 0 0 00 0 o0 000 0 0S 0 0 0.oo

ill I I I I i

I I III I I I I i Ill





69 and 58.


t.to be the),t(.t,1s DVm osFg isat _t 4 U
II E.ilAT...D ... T, -- ....0UATOIUEMOMCAT, A INS 1, ... ..... OF .U.. LJ..AL NOTIOI....

,- i ae-aWi t m e t'00g t e o o l u m UN o f o l os Wm 4 4 b s B r i t i s h Mea y C o u nt he t a1 4 o f M o n r o e a e c u ton d o A "
;iitToin o"; "ty omt oo l y $, ao y Aon oom o. CaU o, J. o une 1.-A ua0 GeoMoar ut. will and testament of X140ol4-
S. Dw neve aed o ,t aOptlooq ^ naval o 9oe 1 atend4 a lnobon given" We a. ..y. 8n, MthO *r, *Th Lea4lng CLOTHIER,
oo~m. ao Bo ... ..' the 0ovOmr0,.bull Simpt'yre> to by lo01 olub men, of Victotif, B., 0., Wed4.. "" .w ", m- An d 1 ,1FT rt T f i.r4 V l" .. ....
8 ov Is ob.a da =a to a tt be a sad n 70M oo oNTSM -TYS a1ni YOUHS Furnisher

,oe,, .W r I l. i Mn lu No T-on u a4UI .tion /, B @m and youths Clothi g, Under-

,ot uvroiae tno ... rht arm to be o Peeed artm om, ugeo ony uther, he Britene men. Unetted or ,,c N eC es,- "loves, Trunks Valisesoh
uiodo ," w i a..... om I bad nothing to do with h i' I n ofmlntlon, Pu l w .tes but If Awecan u o .al d df Ol G Oabriel *A do I esno, re.ide1 w ,, ,,
.o"no'sine t o"r e n o nadia a oor e b i O 1s, Ete., in al

cI h eprAT.r hemr of he fI ods wro tew tor tn e there the o sl oefdeo Color, St and Pr B
iadeu a -rs t^hr ...or hi...t o ab sboltely Pure. tisf a tionr Guar b teecd.
iROUL* on KCOoD Oa BrTeB Pr stood .Ain t Ih t a of a p arW tyd, Wode. to .prooedtOB ehuln roe o g o ad oob wi be -- o -

TrEoeB oTrm *Clo. rs, S nb TO -:e Ma< P CenE s.
th e aore tto r trt foorceir bn the ion Tno C s b e oe of, oa Di k 'c ,ia6

F..oit ety. ie .anma mr d n r mal oluton o f the Bsl her. oSOR pEn pIrnEF.ip VEa m de of low test, h wealm or ." t k .e bA a
lwr and belevctha to rather r belong shoul Otawerento recev dl te nadian t a border thate ubof f lorid hro be
f ernohnasgat o io. under thee a one a r ihe B roti h e puBllaD D I said 'United

rht, eleo e, t polt y an w ud n or Aterlo an uatoto t re tforot "t.,o oed e or nths. Y (Dee. 8.) froam G u a WN I' Pis IV

verluo loA e o s.pouog we0 .fered oaored M. 1o retained a eowoted iBrh omirdera t poced. the u S, er, Wyhind D mXl.. o f rryu r oot 8 ( Sos,.;faot ever
or al on the w po. rtS sme thbh heenin -'b t- thman moo e ar to a i o a i of~ek .a 1889t, pn e v l- to ,aTr, ,f oy a t A n .s0 r

I, rmiraso Ra jus at he u i as odd, fourth, at ethe admiral *oo: o omp1il ;%talth bill fled IO.a Station beffoo oe
Srr Lf Folke obef arr ned ioth oteta foll o win d n on it o im r su a o n 3.8o0 ler NO. O n wen. th O tVos.
temuhi Mi oottew der Er t dl vtMeor due r to 0lt Ol, a ay beO required from d to oday by the Ca0m re Fh r

ANTED.-Two good boys at there 8 E h. A Jam" Ol m lt ioe By order of the adrd, Jum 80, 1890, T gh right isreremd to S O'T ---- -C -0--.-0-,M < m ..J< ..
Str o e, tt Iolte then few e to ow tht th .... B.F Dow ode eth tol at soetraut priraee, Iet tohrsm t Bt ru srather wt b mol NIn f'frotm"w nitnt he __ __/

The loo Invinoible. Ot. Knowles, Deom aT nt io hve. nd Junel 7-w. Olty l ori. Boe ueod o the r io i, mtiax. Yuok aon l s owigh t a lu o Od; hn t a e and
arrived at Yao. Lowe'z whot e dt nieht some would repreIatn- ., .."u. oding '0 per cent, more thn then above BER8 K8 JAS6 ,i7O1 GN.wr O 8707'Sta SOVzSjh.
ifrom Sanbone, with ten fee green turtrec. White Mm ays "It they did-that s Tcax aeytr. t ae Notltoe. r oun t, or not toorder tn a quapnr -tAhD t.yo Ior ae Cons ifti n ir.' Bnt8, BAlls3 hj's.
Juo thten e 3 l e egition-- they oolore rem oa-t h oe r h 0 idt from te I wingetxill p tres 'ep sh Beoela ner. e now a now urme order .v t, Given t e los o c

wuoroltat emaone I aepb meeiin thins Di r lea : mt sc m att e toe o a thies uTea oris orote p~lot2. dsa GrO R HADLaBE, 8 8 l) r nvs wvBs, oi~t. n w sps
a o fsweoe rwnhas ,reaindu a colmorved rIftshe saemerts audem by be. Nay a Dandt Waehnn -m, ss'inat r

bot Empo ngeooCe tm thor c t rtneat t the whe o ol f tio e rdmanta that e7aw. x or. an 0 u clan form tJio 8o Nay P889 R WIsLL NOT BE UNDErdrOL -!
eo re. no onr popular The las( eletom rw Pto eeation to the Comandant o th4e Np Io to s t"a, 7Be, oo s I e

n r. COerhtain aqwarnmng and I am sa orftted o ,' 8teLo, Key We at Fla Th Dpartente atoI' 4 NlaT et FSp t H EP sht p u lly n ours,
For riano, Organs, Viollns ond musoC m owy ersonal obe rvaton at he the Oy co, Or GOo ust otom ast loaE, reyMrve the right to reject any proposal TABLE U, '. .
'r o ebe arrivd, E o Ir a huh the t.ndou- gl @, oou me n ane s 7m l8re not deemed adbrntageoun to the Govern. TOOLus JO N.W SAW IF .
Motorasa y eeveg r p on th re ubioilng SD^eoED.c hao he rt asc ordil e reodelleERY im0uodr torCnt. etc, aybereuedf.. romKey adod Fla .

The Brltish schooner Mary Jane ,apt. luth nether world, s thee T t day of Julluext, fro ,. Phaei--nt Payma. r, f. BAe' "I" wl --rei
loborta will leave COhrr'.s whays Monday fePaal TaoPao. only, for rendering Codical Attendance Key West, cMay 18, 89. 4w. ia tTa POi a 574 PB eG. o ESTA LISH D Han W. H .
mSornines for Nasu, with pao engenr ao d and furishing all neeaoary i Modoiue (or leA AunitB, MOONAIL. 1W4tO. : ADa RranxEaCuno.
fruig't, Yoo g on, June 5tth, 180e. the county for the ensuing year. Contract r 1 r8. Bt e. A ALsaeT OOLD ToIN,
or a o. CLt C h h dr o toida 6 fo hairmanr. u ioi HAeASi RYreTTENBERG & CO.o
tthe ZTZhe RED ae. As the Eorfor thtime e.ore dpaldinhle lorgt, n Vo itrui Station,

atdo lon rg aP Martine Ybor & Co., went out on astrke Attst-Go. Heroso, Clerk. rt s W. Pteroe as favor of Walter, H. Tenf ,P.IKES, M
othi morning, ? t t refuslofMr. Key West, June 8, "I ney & 0o, J. Woman & co, Parker P. .80 is Suooessors toW. C. ROGERS P HENY D. 5ER,
The sLhooner Mary, Capt. Gibon, carried Martinez Ybor to permit the olgarmaken R Oark, and ,. W Allon & 0Co. P if T OVE, v
t Jno. Low wh yeerdy even ti thepriilege of tating their grievanoeto Theteamhip Masotte, apt Hanlon,. Have leed upounthe shoonerArdell, o OVES' -IMPORTERS O
trom P iant tion Key, ith ea argo of pe. their fellow-workmen openly hin the f etory arrived at her whar at o'olook laot Fn. S ton, and upoo tho equity of rademtion Bi IOKf si di C '
Tgte-oS gTheo petll7-thee y ahouedl* remem-nAfter 80 days frmdate Ity wllroedktles specify ned s ou the servino need .fs1hlE, lS oeC sB

The sooner Moinnie Irwin, arrived hat bnterighte oarey ies mnoet ar that dbte %o ts an Key or a a1rl sterierq tono e OisoEMENT, Ig s
CArryi har this waornifg fkom PWt etmgohwdrmentiano hod t pri afte, e ight gudis, she lt Commenein on Westerneside ot cSimon- peArsT] 510 BROADWAY NEW YORK
wio lad on w th of lumber oonegee d to t t teo al th lmer. ovana at 1t pd m. on drt t 4 A ayES Ta Sole Ag tsy .nd Im portteo S.fnor "CondoSee" Oh., ap ge, Eperny;
Mr. B. Morri Pohalkig, sop of Mr. i. B Ps, l 9 inhs Aouthatrly along Bi ato B ls EtO Holland.
Pohalaki who has been peoding thep S t ar nz o oaoO, committee. Felpo PereRyt E. I PurBell, Dae treet, thnoo at right aglem Southwefterly -AD sup L Ate or ---s- f om dateI il o... ee. t
ts guiing orn peo Nueeo tk op a vret o mc a, hi oltcadoh N Aso. o, thoin o Nortdal Inra 11io regarin thee LUMBEor NIO AAE CAFE,
pa'^ndIpr w .cboodan b Ierti seeua, oam 8,8 red ent neo, Al pre an th, ti o ege red DIVISION ST. Near WHtITE 8T' *
ot, Larrivood en ort l 'at ni o fd th at h en e reast Junet 7 tw e CityP o Ta olect to r T io l e artmines uu cpnr to te NBy Nsta o ,r.
touteos, oe u.. ie l. helutlon n, a nao feetfrom h N Thi House V ill O en to the Public

tV riroety ShBow-o tthe w an aBlou f o oane D m. c a earc y i ewe d ate e o oldr LiroNphsterl a deof Flemanngt see t 8 t & reo t u, IOLST l PA P D y, fro A 1 1 tto 2 P M .
tus givi outrtpiope 4otmah-nigto a kn d. e Ad oertie eo ru o eratic t IlanardtonaudB rtolimeEhodnt allthwfaterm 0aet 3iin C ton, vest olll M OSt VRlne( lbo of L[QUOIS,
aot Lotr'vg to goe the largest aur eoom ing theat.1have had severn bust ne s tra Jun e 7 4w. Ciys Txsolector lenti Nor hweqturly 75c eet, hi n Edt-n apW IN- EEHEooTK. T hR

mao t ev. n.1o n t h e steo ni a tt e p, u a T h e l a o w a s T h eee ar e A tth e a n d I tou ld n o t W S oo o n a n L o. A p l 12A D ,
(!olr. Hfanes i' oatormod with our island and tteotherwarning and I am satfdfrom.. Cooo m to rejet S Beade a largy Aprooment e y e sn and Ths pear B e o s
FoIns vL hero will doubtless bring forth a good epooMtfuollny, J. Foostat.i 't e ta Or o omeeoriao, r ein tt ta r cl Artimle s not founTL elsewherR the
r. KirkMorof every kind wife, who arrived Ka parWty u nder I th, 1889.present leader- TwuWRt deot i ion 31, Stirrup Key, Lot Be io n 8e otIn- 'OOLS, J .
in tho ity a few da agoStore, No. 5m ship as to go bef ore the people t would. l LotQ ALED proposaonals will be re vDeerI at the Mnt. E
here they schoone r b aeen spending Cportion Dath B n -Ieeinr world. ottr published sn day of Jlynet from Physici K Lo 1, Payo ster Geong Pointeral, S. N.
of th heated term, wil l leave for New York I Monday bn, igned by E. Parodi, that this Attendance Lo and 8, Seotion Two mall Keys8 574 p' A S
thia evening on thfor N steamhipth passenger vi a and entlmarnshintakeg oUr ln 'Batael Pre r a un''" Lt 4 Secton 84, prt of Fat Duk Kycs r, a
thf overland routY ox our ad baseman the county for the ensuing year. Cont ract 1eetion 8, ral Key, Lo Boo. AU

Ourom L rg e-d w ,th cngo Afiea.pp dent that took plae in h o b as with P aesr- -o Bred o 'ipooe n t tion3 8mall Key, all ga township 'TR
J u no B ib 1 8 9 o doe of oMon d as of a oo oe of hd v t of 44 o

T....c..u.or New.or k tion from Perdoma, to much so, hat sv- asdk ark sold byDrnl.t Tom Harbor KTys, Lot 3, Section E10 E ,
Married a n this whty oathe evening of ral mbe of our olub hve pd the Fr ale at r. Pendleton' Drug Gray Ke,.t ot 4, e Court of Monroe WOODENom WARarE,
tho 5th inst., at the home of the groom, fine for Perez. i* b torr C bor Key, Lot 1 and 8, Hoo. r1, Daok Key, A',
Mr. Jmso on. Curry, Cpr., and Mi ar M, i We have rnoud him to Kyitain thue prin, Lot 1ny e. J. balantc of Tom arbor Key.

lawyer, rev J J L Liynn oeleating h e pie tha o to payer mit thne erprovomatiouke t. a i Lot 1, aSen. 3.balatAo Araey KeyW, and &0C0V So IP
happy tWain have the best wiihe ofi this vlent to ra stat his h end to another player, sa I will sll the l ame, v e much thereof, ao ni
munit for a lonThi and privilege of free speech any is onres t or tha lid L W Pierce ton the follow ng dF n
the mathooninl yok I. pI blve t ha vet so exlibercseall d fo t ime im- and tn our gam he following ps gers for bed real estate auetin Monro, at the door of la

TMr Lehonr iothohildse rin, a memorial and hey are very i t and and after discharging And mbat n a Wet a
Co.: lar a g ar factorhis ty, re ved IT ths privilege, sge fre t and mals, she 1e8f Smon A-h_ .501_ Purf
fr. Jno. Lowe, Jr ningThtksh John r Hvan KSON QUA.RE. n Street, i.on Key West, 45 feet frot@ co- LATHS
' or. orO maA fr s, PAENG L non of Pra y tt eeta and it Ir Soluble, Stoves. Tln and Hardwae.r U im pg and Wagon materials
P m0Mr. B. Morris Poalki, son of Mr.n. Ro.e PNA 'a, A 1 G rolubAl'leftlo alon 'poe0redco, vo "A and Ginin," o
'ohnlskl, who has been spending the p eat GOUinar o sOsoiN.O, I Committee.. Felipe Peoez R. R. P. Punsell, DaS 9 I nches Suor ughw tol --AND ALL_______OF

We have.been reliably informed that U. TJoa Lter yn, marreman iWn Ceoturpedeents ,nemployedce at n e Blacysmithin and Wheelwtri htin-b,
hio reg n slon a uhnd, sfeot to tNw ake t ien l o r itotnt o B r16own, J o. fhee mte eW C n J. fbe.bk thence Northwesterly 61 feet 9 in-Pro
thisamoaning on s othi JuEa tso t rime to "eoh as, iClea a bird. Nz O F PROG ero MarAM AT EVERY Nobatly 114 feet, thence LUnBER, e UNIONLaAG E C
tis ri n a s imo AN MAU Lul Marrero, Jose Perez, Louroozo Northwesterly 47 leet, teot to plac of 1AINT, '0

ing schooners Centennial, o of Perez, M. t Ant. Perez Jugallantn beginningdging by hifoot; sagre being encumberedO
th S, Ada and Norman, Breaker and one dez Pablo Crespo, Miguel Vasue n, by mortgage to tt r t tt to th t by '

The entertainmentgi en by Lop'V. a vere fsed i o s,. pw.sest.. Ba one of the most or0nnt.eu tramo tato toladeiwhow lc, ond so to atet a who
rioty Show, at Jackson Bquare lat even.- ThAt there Is a young man-(married) STARTLTNG FEATS. in. S anlous oftsemebsaBilproessef th e motstde. uAskot rreettlao J .aa' lhoe'
ing was well attended, andthe performance who has been left alone nth this city by his rea of fiones is secured without sthq crifce of the elIa4em "ce ,
gave entire satisfaction. Don't forget to wife, who has more confidence in him than ATO attni and beautiful red color which Is cs racteritic littler, it a2
attend to-night. It will be worth yor we have, who will bear oosidtaeiable TtANTU OG a abibolutel ud toor whIaches W Ua t a e aslsa
whilo, Ladles, as well as gentlemen, can at. watching. EERVED W Baker '& s,, Dorataestera M "
tend without the 'Jeat danger of havlg That he is allowed to some as near as the fPAoNTOMrNES. A Coo A
their moety mopw. The old folk' sing he was man 14
The sohooner Winfield, Capt. Sweeting, aterilned to inaet htm, oczromised this ..50 UN
5fre lIS? eo hotw The World's Petidsgitator. J. J. DELANEY-. A tl
from Key Largo a inter nela Tat a 'own Um thAt yong follow atgets / U ObI
whih Rpas engr d ta e here rom lea01 Wltpr, a marriage will PP~rraoe ains at 8 p.. m , aFNDLIO. 6u store.,
Win. H. Curry And 1ie,, train A *ARMeu .4; S I 4. he
Misses Annie and Co 0oleima&, fuit 0K That th&e Oubain beaus a IS herS 1M Nelle.O
Largo were among the pan,,s s. Queen, such isRY their high kar d for b'e
Wp have been infopmd rom A private SWeet ace. Who i shre Sh6e ils trully a 0
a 5t W aelneday. Its e I* d this certain girl Is determined she will make Aomos t., app. theondt r- o A
next thWdne1ay1 Ibis @ fa tht hioker lsta propotly.' id e hNeWRed. A Pja M lt ertbMo In of0041 steoe ta bcetvet e ao,
Ca pt possibly reelvethe ointment as property KEY WEST FLORIDAI reved. A Per t .Guaraited i us e p ssaeesate
Collector tf Customasattio and which, 'That in the urea of a day or two one of very In"tan sho e widetaW 64e eutstatlitn)Ats
at the same time. elyastee hoes of our typo wi be left a gras-widower A fine line of Marine Carlosl ie Le.V. JJeBlil erf lr wili n eoh a asoe
Gapt. Hort's friendstere. for several months. .a I)O 0s r one ent A e sii wimte
The rteanshi. Nes,0 O, ol Tht we to have a owe) mit in nd th* beat assortment of ';iTH ,. .. .

ney Dairyved .hat juh r evd from Nil w day 09 at an W 1. eof f hn odaHodate.S Wer t It
York a new ad l tha waga, t rl wIdo er ays it is lt
rihihit, shhe lefadt fta It w happen to Net apnI n i .... Stt so1 Aj4ent r. "

'rorn, .'it the 'follow te oa now bother. ISit he is on we at M I .V HK U WKA NTSiv p Aro hi enro Jo b rsns frt 3',, a l,111 krN A. M alrs side. ,,,-z55.!6Iait t rs .... ,, M.
I h I 1' o
Albert n. Uiy W .' MaTrecedyU alateo a ai investment. O and"F A"(JY O "' One db' a rV id Petit

Mr..o, rce Jack, aAngerof thAd a ,he' Is gud ommms*od touee"a t.

, (i. / : ,, 1 , / ~ ,1 ,' . -
z r. ... '- ,5 rt "' "N ,".. t; "m ad .." '.





or SUM
Great Cattle angos of New Moexieo
and Arizona,


'Tid fancied that his face was famil-
lar, and, as she returned him the flask,'
refreshed by the draught, she asked:
"What is the name of the chief?'
"I am not a ohief, though the son of
a chief; I am a brave," lhe answered,
proudly. "I know the daughter of the
tor. I have been to the post upon the
He knew that she remembered him,
and he was flattered.
"And have you eaten the bread of the
blue ohief, to bear his daughter into
captivity? Would you help to make
her the victim of a renegade?"
Judith adopted the smooth metaphor,
of the Indian, who spoke English with
strange fluency.
The young brave turned a glance of
hate in the direction of the outlaw, and
bent forward, hih eyes blazing like liv-
ing coals,
"Strong Wolf does not love the white
horse chief, and the Dark Rose shall
never be his victim; she shall bloom
about the lodge of a 'warrior in the val-
ley of the Bornalillo; but the brave is
not a chief, and must be cautious; let
the Dark hose trust, and fear not."
Judith recognized an ally here that
would prove of invaluable assistance,
and grasped it as a single chance of re-
She knew the power of her beauty,
and meant to use it to escape.
In this red champion, Inspired by
love, she had a check upon the brutal-
ity of the outlaw that would delay her
fate for an indefinite period.
"I thank the Strong Wolf," she
said, with a smile that made the blood
mantle his copper cheek.
"Why do his companions take with
them the dead body of the cattleman 'V,
she asked, with apparent curiosity.
"they might the more easily carry his
"He is not dead," replied the Indian,,
quickly; and Judith felt a thrill ol
joy. "The bullets of the red men are
sure, but they merely stunned him;
he is but little hurt; they shot hastily,
and his horse was fast."
"He is dumb, and struggles not."
"Look at his mouth."
Judith saw that a thong of rawhide
had been drawn between the teeth o)
Douglas, and was ,made fast about the
nock of Black Dirk; it was gag and
Sensible now of her returning
strength, she begged Strong Wolf te
release her, which he did at once, aid
allowed her to rise and sit erect.
"Why do ou spare the ftntleman?'
shoe asked.
"He is the greatest white warrior in
all the world," explained Strong Woll
waving his arm with dramatic empha-
sti to the horizon about them.
"On all the plain there is not his
Sexual,. enonio was angry when the
horse chief wanted him killed at once
he will take him to the lodges of eoui
people, anul burn him upon our great
altar, as a sacrifice to the sn." *
The outlaw now observed that Judith
sat erect upon her mule, anl, drawing
.rein, waited until' she came ,opposite
His lips were parted in a savage
smile," and his face betrayed his tri-
"The fates ae with me, and fortune
. promises a fair bride," he said, mook-
bngly. "It is not written that you are
to escape me." 1 1
Judith did not reply; she could find,
no words, and was silent. '
"I cannot now offer you a kingdom,"
he continued; "I am deposed, and my
subjects are scattered, but a lodge
among the brave Ar onas awaits you,
and I shall guard and protect it."
J'udith saw that Strong Wolf watched
the outlaw, with a burning glance.
"I am in the hands of heaven," she
said, with a meekness that surprised
him; "I shall not murmur at the fate
it has in store for me."
"A happy resignation," laughed the
outlaw. "Whe have a frightful ride be-
fore us; but our destination is beyond
pursuit, aud there you will find rest,
many comforts, and even luxury. You
shall bo clothed in the softest doeskins,
embellished by the skill of the Apache
maidens. I will give you ornaments
of gold without suspicion of alloy.
Your beauty shall shine with a double
luster, and I shall be at once your lord
and slave.
'Where is our destInation?"
"Beyond the Cabfibi Mountains," an-
swered the outlaw; "in a valley blos-
soming with .flowers, Their beauty
shall give new color to your cheeks,
and your rich blood shall tingle with
a new health. Do you like the pros-
pect ?"

He laughed again as he rode forward
to join the dhleLf
Judith's heart sank within her,
She bad learned at the fort of the
far haunts of the. Apaches, in the
almost inaccessible region mentioned
by the outlaw, and she felt that unless
Providence should offer Ther some
unexpected succor, she* wa indeed
Their course was now though a
rugged defile at the base of the mount-
ain, and leaving the valley to the
north, they plunged through a chain
of the Sierras by a pass evidently wll
known to her captors.
She listened In vain for sounds of
pursuit; the soldiets were distanced,.
She knew that Carleto had escaped,
Sand would not linger on the trail, and
she felt that the cowboys, ilwing their
loader, would follow them: like blod-
houndst; but the retreat wA' rapid, and
Ahe stars j6 great advta ge. The In-
dians, kaeti' at border ouinng, might
fnd some means to throw them from
Uhe scent.
They continued (heir flight until
nightfall, and stopped in a olnuap of
oltonawoeds to rt their steeds. The
.elaywas short, and by the light of
M southern moon, thoer jouniy was
SWatched 0losely,l udith OoulA jot
iter momeAt frln te ftmp; bit the
Attetions of skroM Wolf enabled heI
l6 find s brief motmIt to'eeomort Win-
ei, tad~obeer hea= ith t e, p that
hair Maends gd ot .b oiM ...,
he sought o r iaww 61 the oatti-
., but e a monva. .
eo had b-n boro sae sby.a pfty
INUf Wa gone in' 14isaat .,

With short stoppages for rest and
food, the Apaches continued their
flight for two days through the moun-
Judith was not molested by the out-
law, further than to receive at his
hands attempts at ordinary civilities. '
His demeanor was more respectful
and courteous, and he had lost his
mookiug and saroastio manner, and
she was grateful to be freed from his
It was evident that he meant to make
his triumph the more complete by win-
ning, if he could, her admiration for
his strong characteristics, for he knee
that women esteem the brave, and' to
brute courage he could justly lay sub.
stantial claim,
On the third day after their flight,
they dqscedhnded from the pass in ,the
mountains, and passed westward into
the desert.
What 'torture they were to endure
thav little dreamed of.bL

The course of the Apaches was now
across a country barren and desolate.
There was but little trace of vegetation,
save here and there the artemisia ani
the repulsive creosote plant.
The hoofs of the horses beat a soil
arid and stony, and a loud pf yellow
dust arose in their trail ana hung in
the quivering atmosphere about theta;
the wind blew it against their smarting
faces, and it stung the skin like the
bite of a myriad of insects.
The Indians bore it well; their brown
bodies glistening with oil--a good pro-
teotion against the sand blast, but the
suffering of the despondent captives
was intense.
They were plentifully supplied with
water, for they well knew the nature
of the country over which they were to
pass, and did not neglect so ordinary
a precaution as to 'bring it in abundi
ance; but this was being rapidly ex-
hausted under the strong heat, the
girls consuming more than the most'
prodigal savage about them.
Winfie Berrill was in charge of a
brawny warrior, who, in a rude, though
deferential manner, endeavored to show,
her kindness, and mitigate the discon-*
forts of the passage of the desert.
He gave her his shield, 'and in broken
language told her how to protect her-
self from the painful blast, making it
also a shade for the fierce rays of the
uuan; but his painted visage and brutal
admiration filled the girl with terror,
and she shrank back to Judith, prefer-
ing the evils they suffered than protec-
tion from such a source.
The outlaw was careless now as tp
the fate of the squatter's daughter.
Judith being secure and Fawcett
gone, it mattered to him little what
might become of Winnie; but a smart
rivalry having arisen for the posses-
sion of so beautiful a prize, hlie was con-
tent to bestow her upon "The Ser-
pent," that being the name of the
influential warrior who had her in
i As they progressed, the aspect of the
country became more frightful. All
vegetation disappeared, and the horses
sank to the fetlocks in the burning
sand, their hoofs cut with sharp flints
and pebbles of lava.
About them the white field shone
like heated cloth, from which arose a
siokly mist as far as the eye couhl
Thi savages now felt the effects of
the trifle journey, They leaped to the
grouu, and rubbed their faces against,
,he reeking flasks of their horses, lift-
ing their heads that the breeze might
tool their fevered brows. They drank'
copiously, and the water dwindled to'
.drops in their flasks.
They swore in their discomfort the
strong oaths of the Mexicans, and in-
terlarded their, complaints with the
vile expletives of their own rude
tongue. Tiey chattered like monkeys
with one another, and thd air was filled
with clamor. ,
Judith thought of the tribes she had
seen in Minnesota and Dakota. 'This
was unlike the stoicism of the Indian
of the woods.
All day beneath the. burning sunL
At times the ground was broken in
gaping cracks; and the d-eert cricket
and brown chameleon crept in and out
before them, sharing with the loath-
some and deadly rattlesnake his heated
They were. chokipg, gasping, and
now silent. The horses, wiry and
strong though' they were, could hardly
pull tineir burdens across the plan.
Their cruel riders struck unceasingly,
venting the expression of their own
pain, devilish malice upon their dunthb
The captives sat upon their mules,
their faces buried in their hands. They
thead suffered less than the others.
Strong Wolf ha ard hoarded the con-
tents of 'his flask that Judith might'
not be tormented, and The 'Serpent
was likewise considerate for Winnie.
Apaches as they were, they knew that
the tender maidens had not the endur-
ance of the tough women of their own
race, and they Vahled them led highly
tq risk their safety.
The sun now sank to a level of the
desert, and they neared a range of low
hills,'not to be dignified by' the name
of mountains, yet reaching an elevation'

several hundred feet upon the plain.
Their surface was dark and forbid.
ding, and no sign of bush or shrub
grew upon the*, not even a blade of
grass found' root upon then. Sterile
and black they loomed up as a threat-
suing and gloomy barrier to the hor-
rors of a yet more frightful desert over
which their course must lie.
The horses pricked up 'their ears, and
dashed forward, their spent energies
revived, with new life their masters
shared their haste andurged them to
greater speed. I % .
"It is water. We are nearing the
Black Pool," said Strong Wolf' to
Judith. "The mustangs scent the
spring, and when famished they cdn
smell water for miles."
The brave himself spoke in at husky
voice, showing wht had been his own
privatilus. EL had given to Judith
his share of water during the day, and
his swolUsn tongue was cracked 084
A startled cry from a warrior In the
retar now.brought the band to a halt;
and muttered ,oejaculatious and low
ours bunt fr.qm every Indian.' Boat
voices were deep -with ferocity ind
age, and others louder i mn okery and
de ,iion .. '
The outlaw, with, Genomot rods back
to the rear, and stopped to iryaey some

e".Th cowboys 1 aid the ooutlaw;in, -
teedly going at the adh* 0 6e=0il
MeghItAsutwita marked
fnd will be poon to the tomaos"
adnd thr horse, al sa- y amshd
with theI'de1r%1 wili die taes the
tr1vel of l1uotber T. *

"It 4 othecodwboyi"Psaoddthe outlaw ii r T' PW1A-
with aemhu is "TIhesoldiera coul ,REY. UD TIALMAGE,
never have followed is so quickly,
unless," he added, with a visible shud-.
der, "those renegade gescaleros have BUI. BROOKLYN DIVINE'BS SU*
aided them. Does the chief know a DAY SERMON.
Measalero, who is dumb-the Black
White man," replied Guomo, la. s e or ee o c nl.*
conically .
"I said a Meoalero, repeated the Txr: "Ify. wahs myulf with no
outlaw, "A dumb Mesoalero, who is a ealo.r, a .d should I cleanse my o M its
sceut for the soldiers. Be is called alkali, yet shaltthou i tho i,
Black Jaguar," ao in a os clot/e s 1 abh or oe."-
"White man," was the reply ol Job" ', 8 1
Genomo, "Gold hunter in the mines bert nrues-honored be his name.on
for a long time. He cou= d much talk writ of my text, and translate
before, he turn Mqscalero, and be it as Ihave nw quoted it, glvngsubstantial
made chief ;t is but recent that he is' reasons for po doing. Although we know
dumb." better, the aclent had an idea that in snow
Th outlaw 'was silet water there was a speciall power to cleanse
hu odsw wd a en fully, and tt a garment whed n rinsed in i
He understood enomo fully, and wuld o slan as clean could be; but i
wondered if his information was cor. the plain snow water failed to do its work,
reeot, then they )vould take ye or alkali an
he spoe cnidnly,'ban e mixed it with oil, and un4er 'that
He poke confidently, and e out. operation they felt thatthe last Impurit
law taxed his brain to think who, .ould certainly be gone. Job.in imytex
among the numbers hia had wronged, in most forceful figure ts forth the
this singular enemy could be. Idea thatt l his attempts to make himself
"They are mIleo ba ld t s beor Gd waerea oead failure, and
hey are m il es back, said G at, unless we are abluted by something
nomo, referring to the far horsemen; better than earthly liquids and h.wnpIl
"it morning when they come." preparations, we are'loathsome andin the
"Wah I We have a moon to ride away ditch, "If I wash myself with snow water,
by. as they to come." ad14 handI in aykAll," T
stood s n of their l ge to i att thou plunge we i the ditch, and mine
"Uhe l see fhe pae dogsl Let us own clothes hshdalit abhor ieth e
waitr o aley o. em eon remes snd abhory rb
wait them upon the hills I" You areow sitting for your picture
"Why wait? The thirst will kill I turn te camera osour iof eGod's
themhe their b6nes will rot in the sand ward full upon you nd tt P t hat
obthesunsh ine f llng trough I prays tha
as tthy cre deertel ae mie i taked ,you sklt has
aes oem h y enayablemerto take myoujust as 1e2s
These were the exolamatipns of the are. Shall i he a lettering picture, or
Indians about her, and Judith under- all it bea true one? You say: "Lt t be
stood sufficient of their language to a true one." The first profile that was ever
take tei aning oShe ha g esd taken was taken tW hundtured and th
take their moang. She halo f uessed yearsbefore Chrs of Antigous ha
the import the words of enomo,a blind eye, ad ey and he compelled the art.
with reference to the water, familiar as ist to take his profile so at to hide the
she was with savage methods, and she defect In his vision, But since that inven-
trembledforthe safety of her brave thre e hundred and thirty years before
ile nndsbChrst, there haveobeen. a great manypro.
Tri u osue. filasntoees, Shall I to-day give you a one-sided
Their journey wa now continued, viewofyourselv a profile, orsha t bea
and tbet order to'advance was joyfully. full-length portrait, showing you just what
obeyed. you are? If God will help) me by His al-
The poor beasts, chafed at the delay, mlghtyra eI g Ihal ngi ve you that last kind
-", 9O r s o b d h ohre,
prese forward with speed, and they en I first entered the misery I used to
rode into a low valley between the dark write my sermons all out and read them and
hills before mentioned, run my rand along the line let I should lose
The soil was still sandy, but had my place. I have undre ds o those manu.
ohauged.its color; it was black, scripts. Shal I ever preach them? Never;
dfor In those da s I was somewhat, over-nmas
Sentinels were posted at the en- tered with the Idea I heard talked all around
trance, taking a position whdre they about, of the dignity of human nature, and I
could command a long view from te ado the adoptedthe dea,anI evolved, and I illums
valley, and tie main bod ,-s to treated it, and Ilargued it; hut comln, on in
the b.e- ho wn. o life, and having meen more ofthe world, and
the rs tad hollow, ne studied better my Bible, I fndthatthat early
Pursuing this depression for nearly a teaching was faulty, and that there is nodig-
amile, they as ended the ridge of the nity in humannature, until lthseconstruoted
hill, and Judith here observed a'slender by the grace of God. Talk aou venelsgoing
st of vboetatio a. to pieces on the Skerries, off Irland There
strp ,o e never wassuech a shipwreck as In the Gihon
Broad-bfaded arrow heads arose and the Hiddekel, rivers of jden where
bove the sterile plain, ninglinga with our first parents foundered, Talk of e a
t, trt the cactus and creosote steamer going down with Ave hundred
woed. passengers' on board I What I that to the
sh iipwreck of fourteen hundred ilion souls?
The growth of green ended abruptly, e are by ature amass of uoletmsl and
at a round rooky basin, its odges ahoot putrefaction, from which it takes ail thle om-
'ng lava points about its entire oircum- lipotence and Infinitude of tod's grace to
terence; it was a bowl like a crater extricate us. "If I wash myself with snow
tmoother, and should I cleanse y hands In al-
smooth and rocky at the bottom, adewafn d "et shalt thou plunge ne in the ditch,
within its jagged edges was a-pool of andmyow clothes hall abhor me.
clear and crystal water. I remark, n the first place that some peo-
A lender stream broke from its side pie try to cleanse their soul o sin in the snow
and ran down the hill, irrigating the' water fine apologies. Here s one man who
nte, and causing the luxurint owth erited this. My father was a sinnermy
extending out from the pool; but the rndfather, my gret-great-grandfather
course of the rivulet was broken at a and allethb way back to Adam, and i
rocky crevice, into which it fell at such couldn't help myself." My brother, have
a depth that its sound was lost, and the 1not, .e 'y day in your life, add
w-ater--as r-turned thed e h frot e something to te oginal estate of
wter was returned t th earth from gn that was bequeathed to you? Are
whence it came. you not brave enough to confess
Beyond the growth occasioned b that you have sometimes surrendered to sin,
thee c ngri o l, ttr which you ought to hawv eouered? I ask
toh esaing sile, do a tree, -o l yu. whether it mis f ar pay o put Upon our
was near; the rocky sides of the pool an-estry things for which w se rlvos are
Inclosed it but at the single point men- personally responsible? If your nature was
..oneLd askew when you got It have rou not some-
T. times given it an addl1;o'n"At? 'w all
It was a well, fed by a single secure the tombstones of those vht9have preceded
In its bottom, heaved up by some far us makear us make a barricade high enough
pressure sufficient to throw it to the for eternal defenses? I kvw a devout
surface, and seemingly exhausted by man who had blasphemo peaoenge.
the effort, thowl onesman whose fattier was a
Th e t i thief. I know a pure man whone mother was;
The water. that escaped to return to a waif f the street. The hereditary tide
the cavities under tlh hill, was sufl-' may be very strong, but there I.such a thing
cent to keep it from'overflowing, as stemming it. The fact that have a co'-
The band was in no haste to leave n rint mreeIs no reason why I should yield
..T..... ... -- .. .. .... toIt. The deep stains of our soul can never
the refreshing spot, in spite of tehe wased out by the snow. wati of such in.
read pursuers behind. suffcfe t apology. i
A repast wps leisurely eaten and the Still further says some one: "If I have
warriors threw themselves upon the gone into sin, It has been through my conm-
ground. panons, my comrades and my associates;
.. -.. .. they ruin me. They taught me to drink.
They spread skins upon which' to They took me to tle gamblIng hell. They
play their various games of chance,' plunged me into the house of sin. They
t gave to no one the power' to destroy you or
captured, and they made the air redo- m It a manisdestroedheIself destroyed
lent of tobacco, as they sought the com* and that is always so. Whydild you not break
forts of the pipe. away from them? ,'Itthey had tried to steal
The day departed. your purse, you would have knocked them
The sterile hills ma6 long shadows down; if they had tried to purloin your old
twah ou would' have r tild them
In the valley, and the sun went down. withso1; but when they tried to steal your
The sentinels had been called in.from mortal soul, you placidly submitted toit
the valley to refresh their steeds and Those bad fellowshave acup of fire toilrink;.
prepare for the continuation of the do not pouryour cup intoit, I.n s mater
journey under the comg moon. e soul, every man or se. ha
The interval of darkness was brief; your sin, I prove by the fact that you still
the moon came up like a huge basin, consort with them. You cannot get off by
and flooded the country with light, blaming them. .Thoug1f you gather up all
Thi savages leaped from the ground; these apologea tonough tare were a Tfent
kts were snatched from the soil flood o themt hthyhoud comedown
spears plucked out, and each brave Lebanon, they could not wash out one stain
leaped into the saddle. otyour smnortal soul.
Green hides, undried but putrefying .tillfut.her some persons apologize tor
under the tropic weather, were thrown .ath e saymig: "' are a great deal
into the pool; garbage of every kind ar s a
wis cast into its waters; the stinkimg than we.' You stand up colucli r in your.
creosote plant was torn 'up and thrown Integrity, and lock down upon tbee who ar"
uponl the hides, and riding their horses Pros -^ intheira i sadcrmes. Wat
over it. bank.' they stirred the foul of thstn y brothr Ifi I failerdo-m thrghrk
mres. unltU lasned to a brown and rot-. san dollars, is the matter alleviated at all
ten froth, and they knew it could not by. the tact that somebody ele has
be drunk for days. or one hundred thousand dotll
With yells of dellghtat their fiendish thousand.do O 0i no..if have
work they rode down in the valley, the neuralga, salIrefusi nedqol attend.
.or theoirtpnrs-era
JudithIoS~d upon the scene sick at woeu h mine-dew leemine?
haort '. .f''t.roug f a. s es tto ffal io know

She had expected, soh action on the deeper darkne ae l
art of the Indians, for she had ead L w" t Irat
ow the soldiers,' often in close pursuit D.ILid It alevi aIt ma. at allhat
of them in the desert, are forced to MInstead of two or three people being hurt
abandon the chase hase at the moment of there were seventy-five d
triumph, stopped by a poisoned spring, 2us foth de-rfveI, Is tt any $%.
while their exultant enemy with wel- than thr .Teap .' they ,had wor-
The cowboys must either. lqave- he ha4 thoei urrounding Inlo were
odare bn ore.olva W h
trail 'apd seek safety by an Ammediate 1-0 '. -".as-
return across the pla4 or 'they must m a min ao
alt for the slow purifehatioa f thL.y would have been looa si to-h
well, a process of several days. :. ..o. bas aofv btentiary. Perhaps .0 wo
In either evtit her fatb was sealed, you ha been Under th e '.o
for without waterher friends must halt p)nta1 s ntad of sitting.i"d
Conatin t ed pursuit meant death upon the .betr a mpinthe
tornado ,,- 'd. .. ,. .-.dld. s :e,, m indi
An 'ou's ride 'toois-hein trouh e blackness of. A to
thse sand hills, and theydebouohed onus ssolaeorsmlveswRthttho ag tthatoti
more uon the dert, heading for a worse'th.itewe. -sr th
lofty, rang of mountains l away to t.dprlats it% we mny woiCbn
the soual t_ yr Maya'an after thrty'"
(l on afteofo).y s s iesnrf ify auste 'r,

hirsto lit W ourf wawfla

a t6re upon 'the busiest portion of is% htwe ^our
Blroadx street, at 'Albanyx Qa. 4o ne-o', wwupsyn&5
one passing saw the' serpent's head -.o agties l
projocthig 'opben'bth, th'e botiu.nd, niw.mbank
throwing it ev., .aoov .d and kU,. see vit rv
the naked ,i' Vhe ._ mw>ad stP tled

'^gpyog mane in No*YorYk Io',10 va In jns

could not 4rss In The sty cood I pan u0 the sAowr an u Mon
mightjzg:''4x:well -hate kofloked 'u %8 antd
his brains 'with a ctii* of umaohAoni "Medotst at the bottom, and o
and sived^ the tout6 of filig himEtoo w .ter _was1ilIad
out. ... t rty o, 3 idnat
S" lltwasnoolttw" h in. A, doi'

frenied passengers rush through the gang-
Wanti M the officers, with ex and lub
and pistols, try to keep back t crowd,
each, waiting his turn to o next.
There" is but one life boat,: and. they all
want eI get Inte t, and the cry is:."Me
next I me ext I You see the pi"eaon

noting oqb at a beautiful po anhf
ail eth wants no C bristhe wants help'
Se butf r thel o

ged, going own to th trough f
th-sa where h, cammnot live, how soon he
pu te sea glass te his eye andl sweeps the
horon. and at' the flt sign of help *
erl s t.- I want to be saved. I
. bwaletto vedow. I wantto be saved
Ntoit eo MU of dagwr, no "ppea-

fBy Uttet bt

I there seaman

us~~l09tpU*trt, la
^ -f r ^ .^ ; -'Ulm & -

wi be if yt to Ithe iiP dntrast
0olo attemptmt t wash oudtthe s1ns of
your eartands.'. It will be an =nuorn
75l abltion, ouoh snow water will neer
wash away a ale of an immortal
ButI hear.1sme'Ion II "I wl try soap.
thing better than that.., I will try the force
of a good' resolutqn. That will be more
pungent, m0re OAusiNo, nore extirpating,
morN 1leealng. The Rnow water 'has faed,
a now .try the alkalI of tbe good,
strong resolution." My doea brother, lave
you any Idea that a resolution about'
the ture will quidate the past? p-
pose owd you five thousand doll
and I should o.pe to you to-morrow and
say "Sr, I will never run in debt to you
Again; f I should live thirty years, I will
never run debt to you again" will you
turn to me and say: "r. you will not
rna in debt in the futu I, I wll forgive
ou the five thous u la" Will youndo
that? No Nor will God. We have been
running up a long score of indebtedness with
God, If for the future we should abstain
tfron sin,that would be no defrayment of past
indebtedness. Though you should live from
this time fnrth pure as an archangel before
the tsroue, that would not redeem tho
st. God, in the Bible, distinotly
clares that he "will require that which
dae ye-asjportuapo nttiss, .peast neg-
.past wicked words, past Impure ia-
aginatgons, pat everything. The pait s a
gFeat ceetery, and everydayl is buied In
it. Ander? ong row of three hundred
and dxtylAve graves. They are the
dead days tof 18t, Here it a long row of
three hundred and sixty.five more graves,
and theyar they arethe dead days of 187, And
here s a long row of three hundred and' six-
five more grave, and they are the dead
aysof 1.. It I a vast cemetery of the
'past. BttOod will rouse them all up with
resreotionary blast, andd as the prisoner
stands face to face with juror and judge, 50
you dl I will have to come up and-look
upon those departed days face to faoe, exult-
in in their ile or cowering In their frown.
Murder will out,"' isva proverb that
stops too short, Every i, however small,
as well as great, wil out. In hard times
n England, years ago, it Is authentically
stated. hatR manufacturer wason the way,
with a bag of money, to pay off hishands. A
man Infuriated with hunger met him on the
road, and took a rail with ail with a nail in t from a
paling fence and struck him down, and the
nail entering the skull inttntly slew him.
Thirty irn after that the murderer
wentLbaOkto that place. He passed into the
grave y, where yard, where te sexton was digging a
grave, apd while hestood there the spade of
the sexton turned up a skull, and, lo I the
murderer eAw a nail protruding from the
back part of the skull, and as the sex-
ton turned the skull It seemed with hpl-
low eyes tp glare on the murderer'
and he, first petrified with horror, stood
n silence, but soon cried out, "Guilty!
guilty! 0 GodP' The mystery of the
crime was over. The man was tried
and executed. My friends, all the un-
pardoned sins of our lives, though we
may think they are buried- out of sight
and gone into' a mere skeleton of
memory, wil turn up In the cemetery
of the past and glower upon us with
their misdoings. I say all our unpardoned
sins. Oh, have you done tle preposterous
thing of supposing that good resolutions for
the future ill wipe out the past? Good re-
solutions, though they may be pungent and
caustic as alkali, ave no power to
neutralize a sin, have no power to
wash away a transgremssion It ants some-
thing more than earthly chemistry to do
this. Yea, yea. though "I wash myself with
now water, and should I cleanse my hands
,eialmt, yet shalt thou plunge e i n the
nd mine own clothes shall abhor me,"
hIe Jhfrom tlV last part of this text that
,01 '" ? n was very different from that
of Lu e e, or George Sand, or M.' J.
Irchelot, or b anyof the hundreds of writers
inho have one up iniquity in mezzotint,
.d garlanded the wine cup with eg-
lanti e and rosemary, and made the
pathnof the libertine end An bowers of
ease instead of on the hot flaging of eternal
torture. You see that Job thinks that sin is
not a flowery parterre; that it is not a table-
land of fine prospect. that It -in not
wmau, dutoiaser,' wioatowiio, castatunC
and Pandean pipes, all making music
together, 'o. l-e says it is a ditch, long,

and struggle, not able to get out. Our robes
of proprf ety and robes o Worldly profeoson
are saturated in the-slime and abomination,
and our soul, covered over with tranfresston,
hats its covering, and the coveringhates the
soul until we are plunged into the ditch, and
our own clothes abhor us.
SI know.that some modern rellglonists cari-
cature sorrow for sin, And they make out an
iaeslet path than the "pilgril's progress"
IbatXobn Bunyan dreamed of. The road
ley travel does not stop where John's did, at
fe city of Destruction, but at the gate of
lhe university; and I am very'certain
that itfvill not come out where John's did,
under tfhe shining ramparts of the celestial
city. No repentaice, no pardon. If you do
not, my brother, feel that you are down -in
the ditch, what do you want of Christ to lift
jou out? If you'nhave ne appreciaton of
he fact that you ard astray, what do ou
VInt of him who ame to seek and save that
which was lost? Yonder Is the City of
Parims, the swiftest %f the Inmuns, coming
across the Atlantic, The wind is abaft,
so that she has no' only her engines
at work, but all sails Vp. I am on
board' .the Umbrik of, the Cunard
line. The boat davits are swung around.
The boat Is lowered, I get into it with a
red flag and cros over to where the City of
'Paris is coming- and I wave the fnat. The
captain looks off from the bridge and says :
"'What do you want?" I reply: "Icome
to take some of your paseengers auroes
to the other vessel; I think they will be safer
and happier there." The captain would look

two or three hundred people looking
over the taffrall. But the Umbria
and the Cityof Paris meet under different
cirdumatanois aster a while. The City of
Paris is coming out bt a cyclone; the fUeO
boats are smashed; the bulwarks gone; the
vessl raplily going down, The boatswain
gives his last whistle of despairing oom.-
.nand. The passengers run up and down the
deck, and s~me pi-ay, and m .mle a great
ttutory. The captain says; "You nave
about flftpe minutes. now to prepare
for the next we'ld." "No hope I!" sounds
from stem ti stern and from'
the ratlines down' to the cabin. I
,e. the distress. I am let down by
the side. of the 'Unmbrie. 1 push
off as fast as I can toward the. sink-
g City of Paris, Before I oome up people
get to beboat, afid when I have swung up
under the side of the City of Paris, the

In Llandforr,. ft small village in Wales,
the village preacher makes shoes 'for s
living. His annual stipend from the'
church is $40 a ybar. It is not an un..
common thin, to meet in different partI
of the interior of Wales clergymen who
have learned a trade to eke put their in.
The ISayton (Pla.) Journal tells of an
immense quantity of' stranded elly fish,
which$ int a contquuous stretch of seyea,
miles, lined the beach near Seabroqk. An
,aver counting gave sixty to the hun
dred feet, and the whole number could
not anve beib less than 81,00.' They
Were probably swept ashore by a storm.
Coscks, In tne'of War, from dghtee ,
t6 flft1 are bound to serve, o horse
back. They provide their aimor at t eb
o'n expense, and Toearmed with a l.niq
tWelve eet.lonf,,'5 cerbine, pistols and
aer'. Their houses are small, but' swit'
aim-wiry. They are divided int polka
re tnet), smibdivlded Into hudred,
"fttes and tens. Theynumber boiut tw'
,illio* Thlir lnife Is Russias anal
the. a4 here to the (a*reo ee b ,.

0, I e9'

'.paA It does not speak minoingly about
ers ms. It does not talk apl.ogetlcally.
There is no vermilion in t s style. It dos
pot cover up our transgressions with bloom.
g metaphor. It does not sing about
in weik falsetto but it thund ers out
"Fie. imaugnat/on ot man's heart is evil
onm bhs youth,. "Every one.b h gone a.
Ss -altogether become y He' is
a.bomn.ble and filthy, and drinet in in-
iquity eMwater," An then the Lord
SOr down u het hs bu.
m atin cat .ogue. Oet t the heart
of men proceed evil thoughts, adulteries
fornication, murders, thets, blasphemy.'
There Is a text for your rational.
ists to preach from. O, the dlgalty
of human nature I There is an
element of yo-- sefeneos of nmsa
that tl anthropologist never has had
the i cot ae yet to touch; and the
Bible, in all the W and cruts of 4he
most forceful syle, sets forth our natural
solution, and represents Iniqt as a fright
lul t asn as n nanusI thing, as a loath-
some thng. It Is not a mere-be oiring of the
feet, it is nota mer befo sulLg of the hands;
It s going down, head an ers under, m a
ditch, until our clothes abhor us,
My brethren, shall we stay down where in
thrusts us? I shall not If you do, We can-
not afford to, Ih ave to-4y to tell you that.
there is something purer than snow water,
someth more pungent than alkali, and
that s the blood of Jesus Christ that
cleanseth from el sin. Ay, the river
'of sdlvtpn, bght .erystaline. and heaven
born, r h hrthroughis audience with bil-
lowy tide strong enough to wash your sints
completely and forever away. Oh, Jesus, let
the dam hat holds It back now break, and
the floods of salvation roll over us.
S lt the w r aod the blood,
so onanedb1oub, o 6 pl"am
GoSe0 o Ch iwtb Asad tse z 0 pure,.
Let us get down on both knees and bathe in
that blood of meroy. Ay strike out with
both hands and try tH swim 1o the other shore
of this river of God's grace. Toyou Is the
word' of this salvation sent. Take this
largess of othe divine bounty. Though
you h.aygone down in the deepest dltch
of libiunous desire and corrupt be.
'halvlor, though yop have sworn all blasphem-
ies until there is qot' one sinful word left for
you to speak, though you hve been sub
merged.by the transgrieslons of a lifetime,
thno n ouare so ar down In your sin tha
n0arty help can touch your case-
the Lord Jeus 'Christ bends over you
to-day, and offers you his right hand, pro-
posng to lift you up,frst making you whiter
t snow, and then raising you to glories .
that never dO. "Billy," soad a Christian
bootblack to another, "wheu we omine up to
heaven It won't make any difference that
We've been bootblacks here,for we shallget in,
not somehow or other, but Blll, we shall get
straight through the te." it you only
knew how ful and ree and tender is the
offer of Christ, this day, you. would a
take Him without on e single exception and
t all the doors of this house e werelooked
save one, and you were compelled 'to
make egress by only one door, and I
stood there and questioned you, and the
Gospel of Christ had made the right Impres-
sion upon your heart to-day, you.would an-
swer e as you went on, one and all: "Jesus
is mine, and I am His I" Oh that this might
be the hour when you would receive
Him I It is not a Gospel merely for
footpads and vagrants and bue-
caneers; it is for the highly polished and the
educated and the refined as well "Except a
man be born again, he cannot see the king.
dom of God." Whatever may be your
associations, and whatever your world.
ly refinements, I must tell you, as
before, God I expect to answer in
the lat day, that if you are pot changed by,
the grace oGod, you are still down in the
ditch of sin, in the ditch os sorrow, in the
ditch of condemnation; aditch that empties
Into a deeper ditch, the ditch of the lost,
But blessed be God for the lifting, cleansing,
Illustrating power of His Gospel.
Thi oe olet free gasoe orles, Eseape to the moun.
For a1 that beUlieve, OCehist has opened a mountain,
HaUeeiuJs> to the Lamb who s bougset us our
We'll praie win aSin when wepmi Over Jordan.

Windmills are of greatantlqulty.
'rhe first papl I mllV h. thuis.o XtVar a
started in 1790 near Philadelphia.
1It' si estimated th)t only one death in
10,000,000 occurs frbm a railroad acci-
The Chinese, before the invention of
paper, wrote with an iron tool euon thin
boards or bamboo.'
The firnt'bottles were made of the slin
of animals-mntostly goats, Of this kind
were the bottles spoken of in'the Scrip-
ture .' .
More than 1000 empty patent medicine
bottles were fund in the house bf a rich
bachelor who died at Knoxville, Penn.,',
lately. '
It*is reported Yrom Pennsylvania thai
black bears are more numerous in that
State than they have been before for inany
.A boy was killed the other day, in San
Francisco, near the Pajace Hotel, and the
body permitted to lie for hours 'on the
sidewalk. ''
Skin bottles are still used In Southern
Europe for the transport of wine, and by
different tribes of Africa and Asia for car.
trying water. ,
For' 600 years Rome cuisfed without '
physicians. Within 600 years after its
first physician the Roman Empires ad
ceased to exist.
It proves that it was a sun glass in the
hands of a seven-year-old bohy which
cadeed the recent destructive fire at More-
land, near Chicago.
A gentleman, in painting the wrdck oi
a garden boat on the Rhine, showed a
lot of carrots floating do'n the stream,
forgetting that carrots never float.
A Georgia colored man is very fond o0
alligators as a food product. He captures
the saurians, aad' after duly preparing
them cures them as he does hi hams. 'In
his smokehduse at present five or six oc
these reptiles are hung up Anudergoing the
smoking process.

graphs ofis ,customtns, but after a Utthe
bhntering hete tckhejbb. Al'the finlshs
the 'gentleman handed the boy a' brands
new one-dollar bill "That's my photo
graph," said he, walkingaway. The bop
glanced from his customer.to the big ill
momentary perplexity. Then the strong
resemblahce which his customer bore tW
the vignette in one comer of the green
back caught his eye, and he knew that th%
secretary of the Trepsury had been hafv
Ins little fun,. with him At his own eM,

TroduetoAof Salt.
a t one timpe nearly the whole of t"
ait:ised as food and for industrial pIn.
poses was 9btalned from the soa, and 6
'many countries where the climate is .&I
an4 wrm, ind which have a convedeni
seabdr, a geaIt quantity of salt is till
soobtained; 8ZOO0Q0 tons are prodded
yealy qIn Portugal, and an approximate
quantity on the Atlautio and Meditsra
nesa coasts of FraMueASpain turns out
froti e Balearic lands, thesBay )f,
Qadlid'snd .elhsewhere '.800,000 tos an,
aUllyt '0evia the smill seaboard of
At*iaprobuoee 70.000 tl400,OOO tome.

'YsTIiapble J~pM(ee yenitWal,.
mto ,lb ,)uabl.ofa tolleota od
1 artless lipped f.om 'Jajtan oe t
* F ,e oh ,.h'biton s ? a 'etet 'from .h<
,1$utditrlal ini vAlaaed" E00;'and 4
pair ofbt'6ntefountsimw vaheed 9409040

hr~atot w ehibitf won.-*JC~0 at*h

,,<. .A" *. *5

A whisperer separates chief friends.
SThe heart of the wise teacheth hid
Of tw evils, the less is always to be
Early and provident fear 14 the mother
of safety.
Truth is the highest thing that mas
may keep.
One good mother is worth a hundred
Grief counts the seconds; happine"
forgets the hours.
ilence Is worth its weight in gold 14
many crises of human experience.
Nothing is so strong an getlentest
nothing so gentle a" real strength,.
They re as sick that surfeit with too
much "s they t4lat starve with nothing.
Some persons instead of ','putting o4
the old man," ress him up In a new
shape. I .
One may be better than his reputation
or his conduct, but never better than his
Principles. .
Toil, feel, hope. A man is sure t
dream enough before he dies, without
making arrangement. for the purpose.
Gayety is to good-humor as perfumes
.to vegetable fragrance; the one overt
powers weak spirits;, the other recreates
and revives then.
Private credit is wealth, public honot
is security; the feather that adorns the,
royal bird supports its flight; strip hie
of his plumage, and you fix him to the
Sloth makes all things' dilfcult, but
Industry all easy; and he that.riseth lat4
must trot all day, and scarce overtakes
his business at night; while Laziness.
travels so slowly that Poverty soon oven
takes him.
The White House.
The residence of the President of 'the
United States, says Yout's (Companiom,
Is officially known as the Executive Man-z
poiol, which means that it is the residence
of the head of the Executive branch of the
Government; but it is seldomtalled, is
ordinary talk, either by those who live il
t, r by the American people in general
Lything but the White House. This 4
a very unpretentious title, and it is into&
eatingg to note how the residence of thq
President, in a country which is full ol
'white houses, came to bear this simple
name as its special,property.
The explanation Is easily found. The
first Executive Mansion at Washington
was occupied in 1800. It was built o0
freestone, and was unpainted; but ia
1814 the British army occupied Washing;
ton, and burned, with other public built
ings, the President's house, leaving it 4
blackened ruin.
The house was rebuilt on the same site
and the same walls were used in its com
struction; but they were so discolored b3
smoke that, on the suggestion of General
Jackson, they were painted white, not
only to improve their appearance, but i1
token of the successful defiance of British
fire by the American Republic.
The mansion soon became the "White
CtII3o3u" ili hiG m ouithaot liju pej oil. on
account of its dazzling color, and from
that day to this 'it has been repainted
white evoey ten year. Its name com-
nuit NteaS ap trtotlim foelng, thortor.
as well oaIorves to describe the appears
a -e of We mansion, for the original coat
oVwhite paint was aeortofprotest against
the vandalism of the British, and ever$
subsequent coat has served to perpetuate
the protest.
The house has not been altogether coai<
portable as a place of residence, and has
required almost constant repairs and a&
terations. 'It is said to'be damp, and
tyhile it may not be positively unhealthyT
It has become customary for the Presi.
dent's family to take quarters elsewhere
for the summer.
The White House is the President's ofj
flee as wel as his residences On the first
floor are several large apartments, include
ing the East Room, which 'is 'forty by
eighty feet in size and twenty.two feet
ighi, the Bine Room, the Red Room and
the Green Room.
On the second floor are the President's
ofilce-a large room looking to the Poto
mae and the Long Bridge-the rooms o
the Preqident's secretaries, and the "lr
vats apartments for 'the President'
SIt has oceasioally bben suggested that
a new and more magnificent residence be
erected fon the President, and that thq
White House be reserved as an office foc
the Executive Department, but Congress
has thus far been diandltned, os too
busy, to adopt the suggestion.

The First Greenback,
Gaddis, a Cincinnati hack-driver,
treasures a dollar bill of the flrst green
back issue. The AE'enitrer of that city.
tells that'Salmon P. haase, while Secrs-i
tary of the Treasury, visited Cincinnati.
* "Shine, slhr'f"houted Gaddis, then a boot-
black, to a stranger in the Buract House
lobby. "t')o your prettiest," said thi
gentleman, with a smile, "and I'll give
you my photograph," The boy did no4
fall in very lhartUy with the proposltlob,,
as he had no particular use for photo&


55.7. ~'t,'.' ~~~:.v' ~nw :'~ITO 1.w~i',I'


Geni'ural Ostlrlvanice Through-
out tlhe Counltl'ry.

President Harrison0 Presnt at the
Exercises in Brooklyn.

'1Mii ri' l I las, thi day f national orro w,
whell th ,Illk 'p i ,p ii f Ili great lR pu liei hold
t iir iiv ii.t, nII tHi.. ,tI,:t|L wi.'s Ii ver m ore
fittil h'ly ,!iV rvril Ih 'u thIisYv IIr,. T lIi'r w is
little t p,1 1 .1 i1W r d i .l4l:'Ny : f N r)1 h illI 'vIv lsSo l l If
:aI I1lli l i | i t|l til_ lt Ilitiy tlla t it t 5 li hts

Iv n r n: Sil.- t f,' i < ll t i tl i C'-- i ,' i l e hitro s l lt ,
illgt,,,11 .W \\'+, im.4,,hv INt;it, r i'llinil oiv.r
n i h!; l v 1 I f.I i t. ,I M r. ; v' lh V F. K n alpitit
tl. I';Vl-l.'r l ])s,-.'i,1t, 1 hril l 1',,+a ,tiertll i;l t lw
IIl- ) r1.!!1_ i tI nI i iI ovit-,. iIt a n opell o'n l,
I ti l t : I Ii. I'tt "t tl' ,ilv tit. i W ar hii tllo n
lit'r v h. l 'v li ,' 'f- I v i- t l v hI [ti nt, 'es ,iiill. Tile
litn. vI- Ini.iw tll t < r'trli n t ithe ordlt. ers of
It li r ts r l 'tl.iit l, : l : t i inI::!'0 tI het ti li t'
W It t.rll ill !l tll e l.
'I'lleI ,t .i rrlI' d ill B ld fi il L a fave tto ,
r l."'].'rt' : i;ll-[, A ,.I V ;1\ 'lil\ to VV asli-
ii l' I i '; k w in l t l 'rv t > t u ln lt tn l tnil
til r l iil ti e lt il t l t, t u tie -l'ui tlie ,
rl'unii if t I \ i\"l h t I lt' whi te'ihl t' i,h balits
l >;i > -. ll t ,1 t ti lt- ( 'h ie f "
It in' tl l'. 1.it 'it w lM'.tt t\\ r..tvt t v h elium l,
T il li li ,, l. i h Yhl, I I t l trln N I t ll 'i l lts dt

1i, 1- I '.,. t0d ilt int;| ll,1ut I m- t'lfI atnll

at. r. I' Ill' 0n i 1 t ,ttt,, I. 'I'lm, h is t ve t s.a
f.tr tI.' ,ri t: 1 ', l htn ;im tir, c ite It'tiCBrig-
ao-, itl ltlitri, titi th l .t i3mlid, 4tht 1, tlme'h
Unilt ;ti r 't I i-(. l i a]< ttihn :il r battery.
Th,' t i'] ns, o Ha i| th,' tnte servictn
uit llS'iti ,f l soi, wi ithi white liln ets, i belts
atil Iha i ., t \'lt l Hti tied l ts.h sig tl e lt, toi
iwlnti ,.r- ,f a hwlir| wo n, tleir tow gr't rilli-
ftri ll l A il t l' it e i fla e sts tini Ia w ith 4. I M 'r ti i,. 'I'lhl", i i t, t'all os ,rf thl
4',ti, H lill midI 11. ,tlh NVW V' tei.' l ,itr t thtl ei ta tte ril'd llirg and
av ler I. tl l St t .ro-I" tlt Tit witI vete-
ralumn ,i' ilS 'letlir I I partllut i t It tile way
f".r tl ,' lhi t i ty ( i it A riny orf thel ei li bli'
i'o ts, a,'-i |)recte-ld lby 11 haliainl. rile 'lh ldrefl
r tis'm IIt' rIItt't thtilln'h atltiiitiii fraveui tandir
tin"' im ii it. tyr t t'. Hali it thzei r i o(i tlg e niatins-
il t' ii' iSlt ,I 1 nllw s if V teralis, it of their
1 i, tl,.Nl. i t f tmiie a ,, h id showlieg. A batio
tuih., Ir l t r- a r tri I eo tiashitlol fltigs
an-,l tw,, li.,l''s ,f [atll hi-w*,hiool lb ys k uareh-e
w vith |noorli p oi., i~ ii-,. T hi le K lights of Slier-
siirtt' Itit ler t1e i'timeminti tlndin of 'to troo
T h,,' li y insbl Nelrii H o)vuk.i for tPli
mtli rat for t eIt'ightkillt pills thw rear. The
Y0lilIui l Ili itilll"il i rial lut ,X i) t ene or
Afti tr Ii- -i t in t 'e rvc'ietwiu u stand, th
route %% t ,iiti iit>tut tle im ,hlatlmsit avenue and
Hhlioii l'li, %fhliorre the other organizations
we'r't tiitii lil.d. nlit s t tinsw t l Armv of thel
iRo',|,ulli,' lvis w ,<'e form edl il l iv V ivIsiUo s
I, ." t, th,, vo lririli '(*('n etelieo.
Tl'ch t I'',if- l ot r, tiI'''ld t ,o t V'N( i hingt. n irn -
in,'liat i'lv ;itelr the i crninti tiolel u thei 13rok-

ill It l e. t i l tu i
Thei iay tIn New Yorslt
'Not .i.a eth- iuslittnti i, of a day of re.
llorulliat 't' t-or thar a wi es.oltdis, twenty-,to
yeal'. ,t.,,, Ias Memorial Dlty been e In "or
gei'tt l'lly ,r linor fittmgly elelrated ill Niew
ot'lt it''ilt-. Notalui,. wr'u tlhe 'rave of the
IIstiuil ji.i'dt fi tii s ill ihistry dekedi within
t ,lir aiiiw r ti'f ritli li ra Itt' t wrventlt's
At'er twiiiltl fIfr the ilnklit wn s lia timdl no
pit -Ir it.'hinrtdi st l .',l t[o t as ik tlit rank t,)f
tiah gtl' I tt e 'iltt ,ie. t l te e i
Twi, rvir. :llg s .ta' id" l ml h,11 i he i built oil
Flt'tl h '1i e: <,. it,I thl.,'W ort li er t,
t u 1r it h(.r iavr "s lite p trln iot, -I' -
h rl, y. thl e \erie '.!000l lu n cple (ill l)b l I 't
Ti lt- I'l tt't\'r wi 1 ] strty uLal starts ep li
tl ininrth Memitni'tt rslrand. T his
vt. Jth, ll |: tv:u ( Vet'.,r ill. Mayu." ( hru et,
TV.-seyient Mflrtly im, (;0 l p tal Hwtiul. teir
l',hri t tlft|n .'sosllin.r. a t t;iu ,r. il .Is,,a>.i.wt C',u I
Rsth e rill' la i. irtu "oHill. It. ai nhe.x-

th Airiuk to e imyi ti u y. is rtlatform o
tfir ndmt e nsm1 ie'e t IIn lt s ,u tinml tIlrl
int i wo ut l.serv ( Hlar I ll u l I :
('tlue'sk. I I 1'ltm tV-,tl' elllmt'. I (tnif t
il i t' 'i i-i hf re' b'i< e. fu;i l o'' th l iy-
vigt it t >'I, tiliku th It', lui 'ititt-it Sat'ti Sr li t-
Jar aiw l, 1 i -.liif l ,,' thae mnilitia t ite'iil fort y-s.\'tV i Iy th. e 'rai l Ariny ('-"rth9 Ie-lr
pulitir vitertiras lnais tie fcew nlsce'llaneotus
irgani.:.atiols i'flbinl t ihe ri .
A nIlatt-m tnhf i tniiitritl polio I beaded the
colimt i l'Th n rhit le -Ilt.jTi r VIW aldrick, in colinl.
iatl iit N letaclimn. t ul. sulditis ofi the regtu-
lar al'll ey.
Go.eRval Schthde l rode prondfly nt the head
(f time tlng colihun and mad' I sweepilg
talutf twitli his swnorl.
Thliir tivre fully 500N() ipeoplo assembled itIr.
ing tile aftorioon ti.at I eueral (Grant'sW tllib in
Riv'rsidf |tark. Toi the soutli of the modest
hritk strumturi hal heit erected a inilatformi
for tile orator anl, guests nf fGarant Post, No.
'27,. of Brooklyn, who COIldlctedi thee memo-
rial exercises.
Th, tonl, was iurled beneath the floral
trilhutesf t aI lero-livi 1ie.pple",' and the
statiue. in thr !)arks w,.ro covered with
twre tlu i, uantei lhiavo.s and tilt chuicest andl
rarest of lowers,
Grant 'ost, (0- A. 1 .1 arranged aud had1
rliharne sfet'uhcs, w'i.ch eeinented at
+fotlr o)'cltOSk witih a Sithrt ltec-li by Cobn.
Taiiiit' ( IrlC is A. Il'iltt, f tllowerl 'by the
regsl'aerl ltimf C'lihi h'.s tl fuh ra'tl 'ilarih. Chi t|.'ld

antn thnt' Ilmianiu, lt i v. oMi~oni t;imlaghslv,
o tf-'tiumr eis lna It- iin tne. rivTli' lriomw tlG
tA.lRb *lat lieihelsfl\e igri'.n 'l.esw i lta ll't g tche

A. R. posts decorated grn ,-es ut all the ceieme

St. Louis commemorated Memorial Day
with mjre fervor thui nit has for two decades
past. Five thlu tiand sGd. A. i. mon paraded
the street antd themH went biy boat tc
Jefferson i rntracks. where they united
with the IlDu) soldiers stationed there and
proceedII-i tCu Natit nal Cemetery, where 11,.
a)0 gra't'es rof allenI Union soldiers werwere dec.
oratedl. (ino hundred thousand people wers
present. iOratlons were delivered salutes
lred and the military band played funeral
Decoration Day was observed in Cincinnats
by the closing of public buildings, sobolh
antd mIany places of business.
Services were held at Fredericksburg, Va.,
under the auspices of Phil Kearney
Post No. 10, G. A. R., of Rich.
tmond. There was a large attendance.
At the cemetery, Commandler Burr, of Phil
Kearnpy Post, called the assembly to order.
General S. Burdette, of Washington Post,
Comnanider-in-Chief G. A. R., was the
orator, and sl-tneral Edar Allen, Past Junior
Vice-Conimandhr-in-Chief, the poet of the
The decoration of graves was under the di.
rectiun of Meado lPost .UAA.R.,of Annapolis,
Md. The procession kornmod at 1:O'1. ?...,
and was comipo cd of the Naval Academy
bandil, the Marine Guard from the Naval
Academy, thie Governor's Guards of
Annapolis, and Menadlo Post, G. A. .
The "Bivouac of the 1 lead" wasrecited at the
cemetery, The proesim)n pronteetle'd irtt It(
the National Cemetery and then to the Nava
Cemetery, strewing the graves of the dead
'with flowers.
Decoration Day was observed with patr.i-
otic enthusiasm in Baltimore. The different
cemeteris were visited by the Grand Armn
ast,. At the Nationa Cenmetery, London
Park, the proceisen.entered the gates aunli
thes rains of martial nusisc and the
boomingof minute guns. The national lut.e,
was fired by guns from Fort MeHenry. Thb
oration was delivered by the Hon. Gorge C
Easelton of Washiugon.. The exerels
oed with tr ewlxg flower and an artilUer
The ,. A. post anld thte toltederat:
VWr united a dcoratin the gtves ofl
Y rW Wsamid osafedixte dead ata all l ng

irty..ix (randt A y pobts f iiia THE GREAT EXH BITION..
phiadeeornli.ted tint graveI I hI nilty-ut-lgh IJ U a IAl Ul I
lenlseterit' lo'iate'l in tlh city al id adjoint i
'iiuntties. A niilmlier iof lhiladIlphia cotn
'alte also left tll, s ,ity t1. tttellhetlehereldnl('
tiles at tigrn ;. in,al Grant' i'Ne America's Part in the World's
V'trik, ( leneralbClo.11iim illTre'ittn, Genera Faii' at Pal'is.
iey.nlinaitwa Ivit, and I. ieral Hantis l
Is Noratistwn. Thi' most ititerestiing eora ,
hion Cemi'ttonUies were t at Laurel Cenietery
whei, i't.Isrg NiMeid iPost wais liiftted iI The United States' Imposing Ex-
liafaytte Post, No. lit0, of New Yorkl, am n
wnsI .o..m pan,11ll t,, t ..eI. -,,,.tery by man, hibit in. Machinery Talac0,
Iprion inent inlvite d g st.s, tti el e i i .t i tanileo.
5h1 llt was (4t'neral t'Vsi. 1'. -h'iiian.
Deotiration l)ay was diuy observed b3 The Machinery Palace of the Paris Exposi-
Americana ladil'I int tieC t'ty of MexicI tion Is the largest building over constructed
w ih vietll t eith t 'lli t t ti emot undr single roof. A remarkable feature
t'iswtrs lid ,i'decorated tihe soldiers' niltit Iof the bulging is that theroot has no Interior
inent. A floral flagg mvas~iplai'ed oteitlh ainu support, except twenty great arches, hinged
inent. marit lkinl tile girnu.s o1 soldiel's iho fell ntelio foundation plates und iapex sous t pro-
i P,-7. bat iwy ,','i'ers uri' estSit toit, lia. vhi ( for uxprinsloui and s contraction
terry by United State.s 31Miister llt.', At, s1inlr clhIuges in the ttemperaturo.
the baI'lluiit ii i the e'venlg iellti.rttl i,'lsble 'rhe roof is glazed. Tlie lower
ii 'ulMinisttier [bva hoih t lls d m l-eeches c a r deecrtiatedI with heraldic
( o'tgressinuii TIMcKinley tmnule ia t eclh sig- .signs. The eulds of tie blhilding arU'i filled
ft re l thi ranld Arn of the Itetlie nt the wit tonedgl es. Light la abundant, and the
MItroplitau i tl twri iHt+unst in Nwsv York ,ity. a ,fect ifithe. l toratiom is ulasnillhent. The
Moli>riual lsy Ias obStrievid a.ti o ttvyl'ig longtt of Ithie lulilding Is nestrly 1400 feet, its
fn tCi huesitil inatilitni. At l O 'lock ihoirol- width f370 feet, ndl its height 70 feet. A gal-
ored shot ioll hilhlrii decorate'l tlhe grul'os lery thirty feet fro' the floor extends the els-
of their soldiers with appropriate exercises, tire length on both sides. At th lii corftoro'rs
At thil t'r stlril tit xer'ises wAert 'uliid -t i ste tagenTerators'for'drivallgtlieo.tittema
wisetlii t'iTnu.y f n vlvasis Coltlege. tsam Chsinery. The power is Cemmininnlcated by
Ksautl of itnntsylvanitu college. Joat n M. shafting placed on four rows of trellis girders
KlAyi, I.tI., in.iat L. e tle orator ,f f tH lying jparallnIl with ti ltlengti of thoe building
athe Hli. iit. wart L' veinyoil, n f P.it ed i itsubwt ays. Tie engines aro now
Br.oklyu. His ahdh'ves was very brief, owing v,1 t Is ,ore lower thau Is re-
tC) thie ltlsagreoibleu weatherr. uired. AMn idea of the colossal character of
itfo txhititiot Inay h)e guinld from nthe fact
tIat thnl power avltiiutlable this year li four
EIGHT LIVE8 LOST, titnies as great as that furnishedlduring the
-4-- exhilititnn of 18.,
A llartf's C'resw IUpset in lake Ointa- Thle Anerit anumachinery.exhillit ocecnpiied
riso and ill liini( nlres l) dWinci. one-thirdsof thel entlrespac in thisbuhilding,
and is, isn all respects ilut nte, iiore imposin|g
Oine of the heaviest, gales ever experienced than tihe exhibit at any previous international
in that section swept over Lake Cnttario thie exhilitiou. The exeti Is is agricultural
otherturi' llmm'msig asud u-hgilt luer'souspcrisid off ismathinsery, il iwhtic mws oi not show progress
other niornhie and eight personsperisle'd os c corresponding to that ianifested its other
Loug Point while endeavoring to save then- itps. Weare, iilieed.at adonuhileodlsodvlantage
selves. Tiev eolnii.osed thie crow of thi ins this, for leisldeexhbiting nothiug'notably
btarge limtavita. tt,(1 '(I the' thr. l lis' hit' nsew,' Europesanntlonshiavelten successfully
tow of thoe .tms|eiD 1> ). itl\ in, froliti i.lt- overtaking us It their production oif our own
Iygunan, Midch, to Kingston, Untali.o, ,ith l machines, This is especially true of Great
tatmber. .. hritaiu, Franuc, Germany, Austria and
The tow lines broko and thie Iargos hnil t Switzerland. In this respect, as in others of
shift ftr teitniselvs. They wersell ateor- equal hinptortawa w'it hnvoe snppliud Europo
tggeit, but thi eroews of tlu Valemncia ni title with ideas. It will bl rememberedd that
Nrway (thie Otiher two barke-I stuck t, tluhir Cyrus M(Cormiih feled to sc'ure in tho
craft andm were save. tfited States the adoption of hiss agricul-
It is preuinied tiat the captain of the Ba- titral miathliueriy until after its ex-
tavia was swept overboard, nod the crew. hibition in Londuon illn 181,. That
becoming panic-stricken, shlipllid the yawl international exhibition inaugurated m
and made for land, an mile off. They haiid not new era in unachinery. Iun 1807 Thomas It.
gone far, however, ubefo're their oIats was uli- t'icketing, engineer and inventor, who has
set and all were drowned been sunperintendent of nmachliery for thu
I'tntted States at tlho sincessive cxhllltions at
Paris, Viensia. lulihladelhltln, Melhoiusrno anl
THE NATIONAL GAME, # INwgrleias sImroght about the exhibitton of
___ olofi fifty horse power Corilss engine in this
PrrTrsBno is in a bad way for pitchers.e Vit-. 'This engine ias sold to a `i ttrniullttni.
Ar' tl. ay, if n o A ns e ricaue l m i ti h hi iery 6oe t a-
'Am8Bt ST COLLEGE recently beat Yale by pied the space allotted to thie United States,
Sto 4. e entire area could ie filled with tlihe modl-
BROUTHERS, of Boston, loads the League in fletictons of tlioCor'liss engine intantifaturedt
batting. by Europeans. Two-thirds of ithn steaPi
THE Cleveland Club is breaking all "baby" engines exhibited are of the Corli;es pattern.
records. In 18 (7 there was tills xhillbit rC Ils-
CLAaxKSON, of Boston, is pitching a slow ite tsleC to iy liaowne olShal'lof
h Providence.e "'lit y were all so hl. To-daye
ball this season. ,ools mado nfter'the Brown t Sharp pa-
IN the '89 lexicon of the game base hits are terns by Entropvans are universal in tlth ex-
called "safeties." hibitio Wlhea th lit nidei l of the ya'ht
TH. Dotroit Club has signed pitcher Shreve, Ainm-rlica, was showni ill tle United States
late of Indianapolis, it was rather scoffed at. Its superiority was
TuTHE Inldianapolis Club sports the ugliest fmromptly cdeteeted by British quilters, and it
uniformndiatlme League. sortt s isnov beommlIg a modul tOn the Clydle.
uniform n the eague.A Baldwin gas engie, built y Otis
THE Pittshnrg Club has suspended Pitch. Brothers, nttrits attetiton by Pinplloylni
ers Morris and Conway. s to run a udyinto for t'e purpios OVlig'
THERE have eeon comparatively few shut- ing by s ntIs la f in cndiscent 1 m
out games so far this season, claim being that the lie ght thlh s l;
GENERAL LEsw WALLACE is a great' ad- mnoro eeonmunical than t gn its
nmirer of their popular American ganie, Sw itmt', of 'l' le sl s nndI, Are not
Tin. SouthornN League has increased the t.; afth t
salaries of its iutpires to 150 a month. e u itlu kon tSi in
FittsT, thie Fort north (Texas) catcher, Aueriean exhibit will ast wtithl e tpow-
hadl his collar bone broken by a foul tip. er supplied by Pickering fol' I-t' s4l'til atr
Bultnn'crK, the veteran second baseman, is et o tniodatili of thoe itesses, whilcl aremiot
playing withlla Neow York semi-professional | easily conntelted wnilli the shifting.
team I Netither Sc otth nor Hoo lina auy ctx-
OxE American manufacturer of baseballs I 'ibit, ut the llantc, wahe ri eay,
Pntihloys l I himueNs attd keots 4 t.O,0 balls In I til he eronslidorabl. The (Catmtle anal d tit
i ,L" i t'Se m' ,liS.i.;liIdii- i' illulICu.. ni 5i+t1 s oI.' 11:- -
I -' t. r.. .G ... .. o | 2rtant" dhcrral tvreettino us machine arhoi
TIHE Kants Citys are reported o to lie thmo htilot .Sverah e at' il sn o
tlut n etotiotn one tue basesBm"o to. The a bited, isnaludmh i tthe IaeMtllai, tie
.t MtikN (an* Tlhi 1ax of nated presents tltr mwvt tNtclri
lionsTO (Caniafta clergytsmen of all de fatl nres It s it lfe,. awany n tl uitnovubl
nomirn ationos oltlomsnlsiu sthegamlesi ill that y I tv!.'
rin AIin1n1s. e ns t THi, Edinlsocns xhiltt ocupti one-hallf the en-
WARD andU Keels have been re-elected tire American t f tago, covering 'n100 square
President nid lSecrethuy, respectively, of the filet. It Is the lirgestslngle exhibit hi thItox-
Ball Player's Brotherhtod, poiltion, Itisdtovised to Illustrate In .tln-
Tlin daily "take" of the New Yorks in turen sot of the great practical m oi'ts of ae .
gross, that is, at their grounds in Staten bEllson'sl.V'hotioinsiF. oFr instance, t, ilgmti
Is and, averages only 350 of New Yorlketty is sshowns by bubways vilst
O thriee-bagger BHy Sunday, of the In the floorifig, with clioats asnd aplira
Pitt bis rer a ceit an from tie home p Indicating the dlistribuati,is of latips eand
to thirnhaset n o seconds p control of force. His emirie category of -
T trd ae n10-5 se action, wnumbpering 4!93, is presutd elfb t,
JOHN M ORIau says he never played ball completely or by infetellignem t ugg1tio. It
with as sober, quiet, orderly or anally rman inimprites ois contribnsons to teegraphyt
age0 teamnas the Washingtons. o electric lighting, system of meters, dyna.
Tahl Boston Club has appointed two phy. imos, motors, traensmisslotuof power, railway
sicians to the team and one of'the two Mwl electro-motors, telephonic receivers and
be in attendance at every game, transmitters, cnd galvanic and secondary
GEORGoE 1 Era1i*".Na, aged ninety, and batteries as used in the phonographs and
Henry Geist aged eightv-nine, are amon milling machiues, the electric pen, type-
the warmest baseball zealots in Bethlehem, writer, shaftiug, thl vocal engIn,
Penn. anid fruit preserving, The pho-
A FiATUR.E of the New York gcame this (Fla. n ph andI flie Amrican w'ritlng s-a.
r-eis the magnificent fieldigof O'Rous.rke ehlns are the popsulartIelight oft the explo-
acv a agAsa neiri,,, th1e less ,imsosriug, but
e covers great deal of ground and throws utt less Iigenlous, nacmihhes, which
dmirabiy. amre looked npo1 ( as Yankselc no-'
THE gianc stand of the Brooklyn Baseball lions by Europeans, artu machines
Club, which wts partially destroyed by fire, for saltitig asd coloring butter, whiti. is
will be torn down and a new one built. The matched by a 'rtneh machine for dtealting
loss is S18,000. nad attoumtic weighing; ass. automatic
FocrsT'.svr actual players will appear on' American machine for making corksecrws
the Makilci iSamifwlch Ishand) diamond this eut of wvae, a mahiiue for weaving the covert
seatm. ThliIrn uifornms will cost (8 apiece, ihg os i'uhbbor hose, and a bonbon machine.
or a total cost of $3lt.h, -
Tms: Louisville Club's franehlse is still on MIUSIOAL AND DRAMATIO,
the market, Milwaukee and Des Moines art6
both nixious ti take LouivilUe',s place in the TrHE ten-cent show season baa opened.
American AssociatIon. '. V tn fs at work again on a Romeo and.
JOi 'uccnn.., wio, after Van Haltren, Juliet."
ranked first song thi pitchers of the Call .
fornia league has permanently retired and lsANNYDAVBNIORTisnOwMfrs. Melbourne
will enter the priesthood. McDowell.
Jont WARD, of New York. is exercising THsEATaCALS in New York city are run-
hIs literary talents again. He is preparing an ning down at the heels.
article on the elasslfleation rule. ItIndicates CclA LoUISE KELLOGG has secured anew
that a fight against it wIll be made in a short opera company and is at it again.
time. THEEa is an alarmingly large crop of child
No pitcher filled the "box" for a shorter actors developing In New York city.
time than 'Ad" (GIsnbert, of the Chigos at MAEx HASTRITER has made a great hit in
. Phlbedehphiha. He delivered justone ball aud Gluck's "Orfeo' at the Italian Opera, Paris,
pitcher retursed to the field, dan h K LE B .W, Mr.. Potter"' leading
man, was a reporter sun the Melbourne Au.-
tional League Club have declared a dividend Sioeo" Roast, th. ^onl .acto i. TItl aft^e
of 54,(1.00 ThIe directors own four-fifths of l-i hasY a'dd'%ed to h.is tr iuph by ulayin.
the 400 shares of stock. The par vain. of 0a"th tsa o snp nsoy ple.a
each share is *80, and the holderswiwfl receive Otheo before the Sultan at Constantinople.
*185 per share. ML Fossazas. cotmmaumder-in-chief of the

IN a recent ganme between the Brooklyn s hired aPplauders at several theatres In Paris,
and Kansas Citv Clubs the latter scored in is a .inllonair cultured, clevh r man in
every tuing, winning the game by 18 to 12 mi lddler ma
runs. It rarely happens that in a game be- CAPTAIN FIsANX M. Dowr, the composer
tween first-class clubs runs are made by one of the "Mocking Bird,V Is living at G thirie,
side in every inning. Ky., where bets a well known newspaper
Tan rivalry between tew York and man. He is an ex-Confederate soldier.
Chicago is much greater than between any KAniLM OCICEzn, composer of the "Beg-
other teams. The games are bitterly con. gar Student," i engaged on a new operetta
tested, and no matter how badly the two entitled "Der Arme Jonathan." It will be
clubs may play against other nines, they first performed at the Theater an der Wien.
P.y a fine game when pitted against each NnTA has ored a great success at Mos.
other* cow as Zerlina in "Don iovanni." Sqees
S.HARRY WRIGHT, manager of the Philadel. of indescribable enthusiasm attend the per-
phias, sara that batting will win mort games formances, and the prima donna isthe sensa-
than flehding, and he proposes to play the tion of the hour.
strongest batting team he can pu in the THu autHor of "The Boulanger March," M.
field. An error was not of such vital contw Paulus, recntlv agave a big supper in Paris
quence last year, when scores were small. It in honor of hsfortun reaching 1,00,000
takes good hitting to win this year. francs-4200,000-all made out of singing
LEAGUE ECORD. omic and patriotic songs in paris music
Irnoston............. L .st. Pere" e Ho. "BuroAto BIL" CODY has given a
Boston ............... 20 4 .709 0
Phtlad--phia......... 17 10 "60 private view of his Wild West show to the
NeYork l .......... 171 580 President of France, his Cabinet diplomats
Cleveland..........' 17 1 57 and newspaper men in Parisand they arqe all
Chicago ........... 13 4.. delighted ith the great American Indian
Pittaburg-........... 12 is 18 and the American cowboy. .
Indianapolis.....l..... I d 18 7T BARON ALBUiTO IFrAMoarTTr, who com-
Washington............. .6 l .0 'poses operasexpends immense sums on their
AinERICAN ASSOCTATIONRECORD produoton, Js work "Asral" was rehearsed
Wii CeAt ASSOC AT'O c Ro F a month V o slo's to its performance in
t ..Lo ui--- w"Flo'-2 m renc,. 00people being engaOed. The
rSt. Louis ok .............271 14 .9 1,missa cenewase tilsate'a, astoosng*W ,.-
Cincinnati-.............21 17 .558 000
Athletic---....... 18 15 .45 A SAN FRAN SCorsoo girl, Bybflanderson,
Kansas City........... 18 17 :814 has captured Paris as a singer. Her appear.
Baltimore............. 16 17 .48 ance took plao in 7a nafet's new opera,
Columbus .............11 2 383 "Elrmonde, and her triumph is said to
Lo e .......... 26 235 have been complete when she took the "con-
-"..........._- tra ol," a feat that ran w Iwth the great
Twa Argentin ReIpublic is suffering from high C.
a spas ol gold gambling a pronounced as IT is quite thie rage to have theatres in
though on a smaller aW e than. thor..eat private houses in England. Amon the moat
Amnrican feverof the same- kind whi so o conspicuous i1 thatin Hubert H erkomers
many New Yorkers eL remember. London hou. Another is at th oountry-
'*seat of8 rSi~ Shy Shelley, sn of the poet.
MXsonUa now has klaw prohiting deal- Sir Percy -itei Plas, paints scenery, sld
In in n u dealer ompo the aides kinuso of the plays
uoTmll own 'town. roouod.uc,

lMtetsi andi Middlo States.
WHILE Antihoniy Zesnhold, Henry Wil.
thelder and' Jam l, olan were at work in Rich SkimmingsfromtheLatest
Otto, Colliery at liranehidale, Penn., they Telegraphic Dispatches.
were overcome ya a sudden outburst of gas
and suffocated to death, ----
CASnUUM B yAnEy and Assiltant Teller
Palr, of the ^ merchants' National BkA Frightful Aoident Caused by
New Raveth, C -C .. have been detected in Traiwreokern in Miouri
financial Irreslnrilties. Thie amount in. ra wreoers issouri.
evolved is estlatiIl t it5o,oXl to $100,000.
,IO tN FLT, an aged farmer lvin i near A frightful crime was committed by train
Shlpaensburgspeu. was found hanging wk
the Iib of a4i-e, ali lng couimsitted selds wreckers near Sullivan, Mo., a few minutes
on account of family troubles. before 13 o'clock in the night. The plates
THE United states muan-of-war Yantic and rails were removed on a dangerous eam-
came into New York Harbor, having been bankment on the St. Louis and San Fran. I
struck by a hnrri esaneher foremast, top. oeco RaSlway,#nd In Che w reck that f r1nowed
masts anuda part if her bowsprit wore gone, alway d in the wreck that followed
and she had l Iot i,.r steam Inilunchl antdi three over forty opl were seriously hurt, several
of her boats; soans.,f the men wore Injured, of themaal a a
The train left St. Louis at 8:15 p. m, It
Tnb BellowesF blsd(Vt.) T ebuillingand consisted of two bgge-cars, two day.
a number of stos were burned. Loss 30,- coaches and three sleepng-cars. Every sec-
U00; partially lur.rd. tion was occupied in the sleeping-cars, and
THE T chescha'"ionship of the world was the coaches were crowded. At l1:5sP. M,, as
loft undecided, W',is aid Tehigorin dividing the train was rounding a sharp curve,
first and second prizes In titm international three miles west of Sullivan, the ten-
chase tournament, which has just closed in der, baggage-cars, smoking-car and two
'New York city. coaches jumped the track and were smashed,
THE Ballot Rlform bill was passed by the The tender and one baggage-ear went down
Connecticut Legisi!ature. the embankment, but all the other cars
Tar Youtng 1ii's Democsratlo Club gave a except the coaches were crushed at the top.
dinner toq.Pre.islmit Cleveland at tie @Ftb People were tossed about in the cars In all di.
Avenue Hotel, New York city, Speeche rectons, and some ofthem were tihrownoutof
were made by th, guest of tLh oeveng, the coaches andt townn the embankment, One
Governor Hi, x-vernor Hoadty Fr man, WalterDavidson, an agent of the West.-
eric R. Coudert, Jobh H. V. Arnold and lnghous Air Drake Company, was thrown out
others. Joh n an of a window on the opposite side of the coacIf
others from where he was sitting, and rolled down the
PRiNCES KAI.AN, first noiae of Kingl embankment to the edge of the the creek,
Kalukauna of th, ,sandwich Islands, arrived His feet were In the water, Another passed.
in Now York city on liher way to Euroie, ger in the same coach was tossed from the
where site goes to complete her education, rear end of the car to the forward end .The
the Princess'is fifteen years old. forward cars were smashed into kindling
W t wood, ansd the debris was scattered on botfi
Sou4 h and West. sides of the track,
A m tothe Confederate dead was The trainmen and passengers who escaped
unA veled at Alto thra Confeder dawithmposing worked hard, and soon had all the
rvelloed at Aextownrwa, Va., with imposandthe wounded placed in the cars tpt remained on
ceremonies The town was crowded, and the the track. A special train was cent from Sul.
military and o lei parade surpassed all aex livan and the wounded were taken back
pectat'ons, Tie presenoatlon speech was by to the town, The family of Colonel John
Mrb Ito T Daniel The oration was delivered O'Dap, Vise-Presldent of thie t. Lqis and
by Governor Ftitugh Leo. San Francisco Railroad, were on the train,
HEAVY white frosts have danmagedcropsin and-all were dangerously hsrt, His soe
Indiana. The watlher was the coldest ever Patrick, aged seven, sustained a fracture of
known there attliat season, the skull,
Trsm Prosbytrian General Assembly On the train was a large body of physicians
(Southern) conc',luted buetineFs at Chattanoo- returning from Sprin gleld, Mo., where the
ga, Tenn., and adljlurned. State Me!lical Convention was held, and they
A BAND of six horse thieves, who stole 500 rendered valuable assistance in caring for
horses front San .iguel Coumity, New Mexi- the injured.
co, were aestedto by Sheriff Loper, and 350
of the horses wOre found in their possession, Laura Bridlgiana Dead.
Tim Rev, H, U rofifield 5$chorr, aged twen- Laura Bridgman, aged sixty, the deaf,
ty-ninc, the stsit:isint rector of St. Paul's thio dumb and blind woman made famous by
oldest andi I"t fte..hionablo Epis-..ouial church Charles Dickens in his "American Notes"
in Baltimr Ml., linhas coimnitteed suicide. published more than forty years ago, Also by
The cause was unrequited love. many public references to her wonderful
A FsImx at itot,, Nev., destroyed the ol i intelligence, printed In newspapers ond else.
tA itRE at i,, N ., desix othroyed tlu e id where slnce heun, died a few days ago at the
theatre buildhi' a.nl six other hhouses and South Boston Asylum where site aid long
oficees near, asfitheo Pionseer Hotel, Lufayette dwelt
House, Pollard lh<.s- and Pyramid House. d .
Tho e sPollard insist and P3~rild ouse. Sho was born in Hanover, N. H., Decem-
he obs is betw d $0,00. er 21, 1829. When she was two years old a
A TERRIBLE wind and rain storm passed severe illness deprived her of sight, hearing
over Quincy, II. 'rte storm was cyclonic and speech. Her sense of smell was also de-
ia itt s natt ail ( et done. The fall force of the storm struck a At the age of eight she was placed In the Per-
cemetery in thi!e southernn part of ithe city, and kings Institute for the Blind ti Boston, where
nearly every iiaUi,.iint ill lihe rottunids was the Superintendent, Samiuel U, Howe, uinder-
demolished. took the difficult task of instructing her.
ALBERT MAi'at., the mulatto who so bru- With infinite patience and skill she was
tally assaulted Mr. Johii Gillis, wifeof a taught to read and write by the sense of
farmer livingt 'ar Port Huron, Mich., was touch alone, as well as to sew, embroider and
taken from ti. county jail by a masked even play the piano a little. The processor
mob and lyuchel. additions and subtraction in small numbers
.. had also become familiar to her, and she
could count and conceive objects up to 100 in
Wassluungton. number. She knew the days of the week
THE Navy Dt:t'rtiunt has hegnim to assign and tlvidcld the day by the beginning and
the officers of tii. ves ls wrecked tat Sanma end of school by the recesses and by the ar-
to other ships antl stati mns. rival of meal ties.
THs President api.inted B. F, (ike.son, of On Januar'y 8, 1842, Laura was visited by
Pennsylvania, 1, te SitLnd Controller of the Charles Dickens, who was so much interested
Currency, and S.l i. liliay,of PenisylhIli*, I l her that hlie remained several hours. His
to be Coummll .11:r of LCustlits. visit Is described in his "Notes on America.n
7, d aii~ of -ct N o A1 i 31li.s Bridgman liied at the Perkins Institute
Iyn dereo ,t ssi rretary No lt, Agelt t continuously, witTithe exception of the sum-
Mc(hesnCey aes '. all tie ite sett l er months sent in Haonover. In 1887 there
eoil thme Cheyeaji r- .rvatlo sl, was a notable'celebration of the fiftieth annl-
S tille.e, t'rivat' tsretary t iilrtforti, (t1ienerai -
( oor'ge B. Wiltoism. t i atud. Re preseutatlvRo ioting Over Oktlhomraa Lots.
Anders ton t f~le s lef t Wasmngton fos t he er wre o tew eDris 0a11o
s aE I r 'Y.o i,," t- beet a. hotme ufite. time s nee the itpensg ot k a-

GENERmiAL eW WALLACnAuLE a td Bfathsuiol One of thebestlots in Guthrie was awarded
B. Tucker Ihave tbeen aplpointed (2imiis- by the Board of Arbitration to a man
sioners by Jresident Harris n tto go to Hayti named Driscoll, of Chicago. An old man by
and endenwor to secure coalintg 1jtions 8it the name of Dlemer, of Kansasroccupied the
Mole St. cliholas and Saninin a.amy for tihe front of the same lot with a tent. Driscoll
United Stet(s. I, erected a buildinlon rollers ready to move
T E mnarriai.e of ex-Secretar3itayardt to Itto the front as soon as Diemer should va-
Mbliss Mary Willing Clynter, Is afillin u d to cats.
take place on June 12 in St. John's.plscopal Recently the Council passed an ordinance
Church, W'asshington. f1. empowering the Marshal to eject every per.
PRESIDENT IfARRISON his rented one of son whose claimn for a lot had beer rejected
Senator H..GDaviis's cottage, at Deer PiA. by the Arbitration Board. This put Into
Md., for tie ason and preparations were execuion would affect over a thon.
being made for the reception of his family, sad persons. The City Government made a
testt ease of the Drisoll-D lamer contest,
(o ErIALt Sh riabeLn was actingSecretary The Mahah proceeded to remove Dlemer
io In th.es mThismwas o return to the old and- his tent. Immediately a mob
athe ote, ei wa abret t o .th e odffl of 1200 men collected and drove the Marshals
practies aros e between Setbcrry Lincoln and ll i- away The mob was about to attack the
tica aSr b atenSecretary Lincoln tud City Hall wbhen CaptabinCavanaugh arrived
General Sheri.htni. upon the scene and dllslrsed it, after which
PRtESIDENT HARRISON nominated Generals' the city authorities resumed the work of
Lew Wallace and Beverly Tucker special en- ejecting Dienwer.
vcys extraordinary to Hayti. Almost im- Diemer fought like a tiger and had to be
immediately after the names were made plubllc dragged from his tent to the street. Driscoll's
they were witlihdrawn, building was rolled forward. The mob at-
SAuMUEL J. IRUBY,,of Iowa, has been mspm- tempted to tear the house to pieces, but this
pointed Unite l States Consul at Belfast time the city autlioritles wsre able to repulse
Ireland. the angry meu without the aid of soldiers.
'That night soldiers guarded the principal
.. ..... streets, and more trouble was anticipated.

Tur. German lReichstag passed the Aged
Workmen's Insurance bill and adjourned.
Q'IrNS VAITOe:IA has just celebrated her
seventieth lbirthay by creating three Baro-
nets and a KnigItt.
SEVERAL wnitehouses in Lubeck harbor,
Ger any, were burned andu$4U0,000 worth of
cotton and flax was destroyed.
Tax dwellings, the Methodist Church, the
pnstoffledcnd' tliree stores were burned at
Bridlgewater, Cstuada; los $70,000.
THuEE men were killed in a boiler explo-
sion in a quarry at Mille Roches, Canada.
W. THOMASu' J., Minister of the Uni-
ted States to Sweden nand Norway, wasv re-
ceived in official audience by King Oscar.
SMALLPOX is mlkling terrible ravages in
TWENTrv-FIVE policemen were Injured dur-
ing evictions at Falcarragh, Ireland.
THEa latest authentlo news from Hayti is
to the effect that Hippolyto has defeated
Legtime in several battles and taken posses
slon of the Goveinment.
THRf.E persons were killedI. tnd 'many
wqundedin an ana-Progressist riot in Bel.
Tar village of Deutschmachen, near Sa.
gkn, in Prussian Silesia, has been complete)
destroyed by fire n9ta house beingleft stand.

The Biennial Session of the Grand
Lodge in Chicago.
The biennial ses'ion of the Right Worthy
Grand Lodge of the Independent Order of
0God Templars was held in the First Mego.
dist Episcopal Church of Chicago. -W .
Turnbull, of Scotland, Right Grand Worthy
Chief Templar, called the convention to or-
der, and upon the cal of the roll te follow-
ing delegates from broad responded:
England-Hon, W. Watson, Member of
Parliament; Joseph E anls, Mrs. Woods, Guy
Haylor W. C. AS ,ry, A. J. Oslprne, R% .
H. MoPrre V, Wllaus, Samuel Insall W.
H. Brown. Mary Walshall, Miss Annie ShIp
an Scotland-(ilbert Fisher Rev. J. D.
MclInnon, Jamas Uinllton, W, W. Turn-
bull. Ireland-John u S. Little. Denmerk-
-Captain J. P. Jaoobsos% Sweden--Oskar
Eklund Johmsn Ahlen and 13B:. E. Hockert,
India-Walter E.. W'ebb. NewSouth Wales-
N. 8, Collins. South Afrlea-Mr, and Mrs.
Theodore Schreinen..
A round of applause was accorded each
foreign delegate a.s the naumeswere called
and the lodge was then opened with e sual
ritual. The annual raort shows that. the
organization has a smelbeshisp of over 780,.
000, scattered all over the globe, aod'tat it
has aoe0ompiihed grat results in'the matter
'of promoting tempernle since the lasroon-
vention. FinanclallyIt Is in excellent shape.
The twenty-one local lodges united in giving
the delegates a brilliant reception. .
111 Treasury Depar nt has disbursed
=SB0 y on account of pnlgon, thereby
elbag the approprion for tbe curmnt
And fyewn, amcaam* to i$,7K,000.

Argentine's Cattle Trade.
E. L, Baker, United States Ct(asul at
Buenos Ayres, In a report to the Department
of State, says that the cattle industry of tht
Argentine Republic is in such a languish-
ing condition {Iat a law has been passed offer.
ing a guarantee of five per cent. for ten years
on the capital employed in the business of ex.
porting fresh or preserved beef. The report
says it is understood that several establish.
ments are preparing to take advantage of the
guaranty provided by the Government and
are going into business on a large scale with
special steamers fitted up for the trahlic and
warehouses in England and France.
Great things are expected from this bounty
law by the Argentines, but Consul Baker
says he does not believe' the law will hurt
United States beef shippers much until new
methods are adopted for the preparation
of beef for exportation'. Stall fed cattle are
quite unknown in this country and all
buflocks for the market are takmn directly off
the grass, the meat, of course, Telng soft and
watery. Argentines, it is (tought, will not
cut much of a figure until they learn that dry
food is absolutely necessary in order to pre-
pare fresh meat for very distant foreign
Gladstone's Narrow. Escape.
The Rt. Hon. W. B. Gladstone while walk-
Ing in Piccadilly London, attempted to
cross the street ana was knocked down by a
cab. The driver did not stop his horse, but
endeavored to escape. Mr. Gladstone re-
tained his feet and ran after the vehicle. Ho
caught Up with it and stopped it until the
police arrived and arrested the driver.
Mr. Gladstone was not hurA and was in his
seat in the House of Commons that evening
none the worse for his tumble. A rumor In
circulation that the ex-Premier was seriously
injured created great excitement until it be-
came known that it was groundless.
lx Miners Killed.
While a bucket of broken rock, weighing
over a ton, was being hoisted to the surface
in the new Pettibono shaft of the Delaware,
Iackawanna &Westorn Rallroadsnear Kinugs-
ton Penn the wire rope broke, letting the
buet fall early ne thousand feet upon
ten nen engagedin lasting #t the bottom.
Edward Jonse was Instantly killed, and
James Coyle, Samuel Gessman, Cornelius
Coma, George Vest and George Greslby were
mangled ,so .that thoy died before morning,
The other men were Is-s seriously injured.
The Cholera id India.
A despatoh from Madras reports that the
cholera., hlcoh always prevails in a modified
degree hI various s part of India, has devel-
oped extraordinary virulence ad mortality
in the Ganjaw diAtrict. A thousand deaths
4je taken place in one week.
The local authorities are taking steps to
prevent the sp sa of the disease.
fought a Duel for a Giii' s Loe.
Near Bro*nsvflls, Madon County A%&
Jaam- Rovadtree and Georgb Wilson qggtl
a duel with pistol, Wilson was killed atthe
=cnd shot, and Roundtree fled The men
re young farmers. They loved the sme
jirl and agreed to settle their afaldr by a
Ge l .

AN English wood engraver as a rule is a
mere machine, copying or cutting literally
what s drawn for him on the block by a
draugtoman, the American method of en-
gtving from photo, direct on the wood
Being olm wn to them.

IBox Is down a dollar.
BA oZ has 8000 aloons.
OxLroMA is practically settled.
Swanai has 0000 Wiles of railway.
Tasm rainy season ib Mexico ha begun.
Wt are to have a new Chinse Minister.
Sarme x-.Taa locusts have appeared
AwOEUA has 10,000 electric motors in te.
Bmats is preparing for War with Bolivia.
IowA has 45,000 mulesvaluedat 4,000,000.
GmUT Bnrfit Is to have 147 torpedo
BaREADSrTa i are tending downward in
price. '
Go Sja are becoming a terrible pst in

ANARacIsTs are fomenting trouble'in Lorn.
IanA wheat is lower in the Enaglish
markets. ,
TatAw are npw 8,000,000 Baptiet n this
Tau domestio hemp crop Is only 10,00otons
3MAkoZnL are Maid to be plentiful on the

T" Buddhistsdai M,00,000 adhMerents
In the world,
TUw OM re PWArd of 10,000 clbbmen in
new York city. -

Iutmaaiuozrto tAe eu o*try sMod to be
t1 = 40Mo ur teti rm *
OR th Isacease

A Sotanton (P6F ) 'Snv1 g lntft.
tlon I obbeo of $185,000.
Cashier George Jesmp, at the Boranton
(Penn.) City Bank, was placed under arrest 3
in the bank after the closeof business at that
institution. The arrest was made by order
of the board of directors He is charged with
embeallngthe gum of 138,000. The direct-
ors also decided to close the bank, placing it
in the h a of an agn eo until it condo
could be ascertained.
The announcement of the cashier's arrest
-td intense, excitement in business and
b g circles, and especially among the
Depositors, many of whum had made deposit
up to the close of business at the bank.
A number of the depositors swarmed
around the building decrying the dishonesty
which was practiced by the offioera of thio
bank in receiving their money,' knowing that
the bank was insolvent, Several women do-
positohl, who were freonzled with excitement,
fainted upon the street.
The bank had been the depository of the
city and school funds, but with the change in
the municipalofficers o April 1 $186,000 of
the fuAds were withdrawn and deposited eola.e-
where. The county is caught for upward of
$10000, The funds of a number of secret and
building socletis. wore deposited with the
bank, and it is believed the societies will be
heavy losers.
The downfall of the cashier is attributed to
high living and speculation in unmprofitable
coal lands.
Hs bond is only V15,000. a s father-In-
law al ahis brother, JTudgeo Jessup, are his
bondsmen. The capital stock of the bank is
*100,000 ad the deposits nearly (500,000.
Mr. Jesw*T .mad been cashier and Vice-Presi-
dent of the bank for nearly six years. He Is
about fifty-five years of age and is a
member ot one of the most prominent
families in northeastern Penmsylvania,
and was an officer in the Second Presyterlan
Chbuch. He was also a prominent member
of the bicycle club of that city, President of
the Pennsylvania State luea e of American
Wheelmen and Vice-President f the National
Association. He has two children, girls 'of
twelve and fifteen years resDectiveolv.

tathor and Son Meet Their Fate While
Fishing in a Lake.
The tragic drowning of two clergymen-
father and son-is reported from Batesville,
Ark,, the victims being Baptist minis-
ters named Rev. John and Rev. James R.
Moxley, the elder being some fifty years
of agoe and tihe younger, Iss son. twenty-
five. They were fishhig a lake, when
their boat was accido tally capsized, pre-
cipitating the men into the water, which
was fifteen feet deep. They made desperate
exertions to save themelvoes by swimming
ashore, but became oxhautted and sank
a short distance from each other, The acci-
dent quickly drew a crowd to the bank-too
late, however, to render assistance. The
Moxloys were well and favorably known, the
elder having been a minister for a number of
years, while the younger man had but re-
cently entered the ministry.

COKE is depressed.
PITTnBURG Iron is twonty-five cents lower.
AN eight-hour league has been organized.
THEI building trades strike in Berlin is ox-
GRZAT distress prevails among the work-
Ingmen in Italy.
MAINE farmers are complaining of the
scarcity of farm help.
PHILADELPHIA has 182 carpet factories,
employing 17,80J hands.
THexE are 20,000 igarmiakers of both
sexes in New York city.
THIc operators claim that they cannot com-
pete with machine-ndned coal.
THE average German laborer does not ex.
penil uim"re 'UWan $t.e every year I nin lrobes.
Ix Germany, the army was called upon to
force the striking miners back to tkir work.
In the Nlorthwest fa'mlabbrors =ai oldinga
mass-nmeotlugs in the fields to ditls thi
wage question, f
OVEr five thousand hard-working women
In Now York and Brodklyn support sick or
lazy husbands.
SKILLED carpenters n Japan earn forty
Scents a day, and some exceptionally good
men ortj-fvae cents.
SPIeNNSYLVAIr A now has a law for the in-
pection of factories in the interest of chll.
dren and women workers.
ON the South Austrlian railways engineers
who run their trains for two years without
.accident receive a present of W60.
THa Patternr Makers' League of North
America, at their meeting in Pittsburg,
agreed to abolish all piece work.
THE seventeenth annual convention of the
Journeymen Horseahoers' National Union
has been held at St. Ppul, Minn.
THB manufacturing Industries of Sweden
are represented by upward of 8000 works,
affording employment to about 74,200 hands.
TWO THOUSAND Workmen are at present
employed on a new hotel in Tokio, Japan:
Over 7000 bamboo poles are used in the sdcaf-
Tnr laborers and mechanics of England and
Europe work an average from twelve to
twenty-four hours more per week than the
laborers and meohanie of America.
A MItUtOto copies of tme Decla'athon of
Principles of the K. of L. In the French
language are to be distributed among the
working people in Parle during the Universal -
le London female typesetters are making it
basd for the men. Some of the offices prefer
the women, as they get them cheaper, and say
they can pick sip type as fast as the men, but
do not set so clean. -
Tear building trades strike at Pltthburg,
which Involved nearly five thousand men.
has been settled in favor of the strikers, and
work resumed on all the large buildings hi
course of erection. -
Crzz of.Sloux Ciy, Iowa, guarantee
T, 000 to tse National Railroad Conductors,
provided the assoultipn makep its permanent
nomSthere,. T h offer.has bsei socpted, and
a (800,000 building will be erected.
T.B street oar drivers who have beets on a
strike in Vienna, and who have finally suc-
cumbed, average about siiaty cents in wages
for a day beglning at 7 in the morning and
ending at mdnlghtor c1 o'clock A. I,

Beaves ...................... 8 0 4 60
Milch Cows, oom, to good..,o 00 o 4600
Clvei, common to prime... 2 60 o 8 0
h~-@......0................. 4 33 5 0
L mb ... ... ............... 610 800
Hogs-LAve............... 4 90 90
Dressed ........... 8
Flour-City Mill Extra..... 4 80 4
Patent ............. 1 8 23
Wheat-No. J Red.......... 1 88
Rye--state............. 4 @
Borlsy-Tworowed State... @ 85
-ora-Ungraded Mixed..... 40 48
Oa o.- White.......... 88
MixedWetern....... 80
Hay-No. I............. .... 8o o
Itr.iw--ong Rye......... 70 78
L.ed-- tam ......',I, -- @ 660.
Sutr- Creamery.... 0 1
We Im. Oreamery 9 '15
Factory............ 8 11
chen -3-atate Factory...... 8 11
I ttM-Ught...... 7@ 9
WMtsrn............ -- 0 .
Egge-Statead Penn1........ 4 @ 144
Steers-Wetern............ 8 00 @ 4 80
Sheep-Medium to Good..... 4 00 @ 4 28
Hob Fair to Good-....... 400 600.
Hogs-pod toCholaeYorks 4 68 @ 4 78
ou-mly............. 00 @ 25
Whtea.o. Nortern- ..... 1sx 88
trwa--No8.a Yellow-........ @ 87
QAt--No. ,Whlt.......... t 81 ,
Bar1ley--No. 1 Canada....... 74
.lom,-.peing Wheat Pat'a.. 8 40
Cor-gtamr Yellow-...... 40 47
0gt--po.,9'2hite ....... a 41

B.eef- D ree d w eight ....... .- I6
nhemp-LIvO wiliit........ 4
fmb.t'...4.... ..6..1 1 ,l
oogh--Wortt .......... (. 5 8 B

+, 1 ,,T+D 4 S..

* ^.

GOVmtRSB LADO, of Rhode Island, has
been inaugurated.
Tax Prwbyterlan General Assembly,whil
met this year in New York city, has coa,
eluded (te labors and dissolved.
PATIctx MoCARTay, Thomas O'Neill and
Thomas Farrell were killed at Palmer, Maa,,
by the breaking of the pguy rope of a derrloak
Two heavily laden freight trains collided
near Triubull Churchb, Conn,, killing
Engineer William B. Look and Brakeman
Charles Olds, and fatally Injuring two trahi
.O. Sullivan and Frank J. Black, alias Wood&
ruff, were Indicted by the Grand Jury' al
Chicago for the murder of Dr. Croluin, a
prominent member of the Clan-na-Gal.
A TERRIriC wind storm took place neao
Clements, Kan. Four persons were killed
and a great many wounded. Over a dozen
houses were demolished,
CHARLnS VrL.Tn killed his mother, aged
fifty, at Grand Rapids, Mich., by stabbing
her in the breast with a heavy, siharpenedL
wire. He then took pnlson, andl, resting t
gun between hIls knees, hot himself dead.
DR. FRANKr BAKER, of tihe Lighthouse
Board, has beenau appointed Assistant Superino
tendent of the Life Saving Service, 0
the age of sixty-four years, was formerly re.
tired from active service in the army. Gens
oral Kelton, ,vwho has booen. Assistant
Adjutant-General, will act as Adjutant.
Gonersl until an appointment is mnido to fill
the ofllce. ,
ADIIIAL KIMBERLY reports to the Navy
Department that the Samoan natives are disl
banding and that peace prevails. i
CONTRACTS for furnishing the Postoffice
Department with supplies of stationery,
wrapping paper, twine and nmiscellancouNs
articles were awarded, The contract prices'
aggregate 3125,000.
TnH cutter Valkyrie, now matched to racd
for the America's cup, was badly beaten in u
stiff southwester by both Irex and Yarana lna
a race from Harwich to Southonsl, Englandi
A CONFLACGRATION In the town of Pod4
hajce, Galicia, has destroyed six hundred)
houses, a church and a synagogucani caused
the loss of many lives. Twelve corpses werl
extricated from the ruins.
AN unfinished six-story factory was nlowtt
down at Danville, Va., and six men were
killed and four were injured.
of one of the most prominent Gersmans
American families of New York city. com-s
mitted suicide by shooting himself in thq
head just after participating in the Memorial
Day exercises.
THa Democratic State Central Committee
of Connecticut have chosen ex-Congrestinan
Carlos French to succeed the late William Hi
Barnum on the National Committee.
Two unknown well dressed meu were killed
by the 8 o'clock express train whiile wvalldln
on the track near Darien, Conn.
M8,. BERTHA SCHMDT was slihot and killed
in New York city by one of her admh'erss
John D. Menken, who killed himself.
JOHN SHEDLOCK, a miner, and his helper
a Hungarian, were killed at the Port Bowkl
Icy (Penn.' coal mine, The roof fell on toll
of them,
MRS., itRANDOLPH BRADT, of Benl.arm#
Texas, became suddenly Insane, and, seizing
a pistol, killed two of her children. .
COLONEL JoHn C. HASKtELL. of Columbia,
has been elected the member of the National
Democratic Committee front South Caro4
ALEXANDER M. WALER, aged sixty-nino
years, killed his Wife and then himself, a
Baltimore, in a family quarrel.
THE Sprifig Palace at Fort Worth, Texasa
was formally opened to the public,
HON. E. J. GAY, Representative in Cona
gress of the Third Louisiana District, died a4
Pldquemine. He was probably the richest
Ivan In the Southwest, &his wealth being
roughly estimatectat from $5,000,000 to $10,.
000,000. He owned and operated a number oA
the largest sugar plantations in Louisiana,
THE Unir tted States Court of Claims has ad-
jounued tntil October.,
TaHE President made the following addi-
tional appointments: Orlow W. Chapman, ol
New York, to I- Solicitor Generol; John B.
Cotton, of Maino, to bo Assistnit Attorney-
General; W. C. Shelby, of Tenessee, Chief
of the Department Claims Dtvision, Indian
Office: Frank M. Thompson, of Arkansas,
Buperintenident of the Hot Springs.
TIE Amnerlean colony in the city of Mexico
have given a banquet to Mr. T'honas Ryan,
the newly appointed American Minister.
DESTu'rTrIVE storm's have occurred In
France, Mexico and China.
-mwMs number of eaterpllar stop'
trains on the Canadian Pa ilo's new line
through the Maine wilderness. It Is hnpo-
sible to run trais on a regular schedule, and
in announcing their train service the Cana-
dian Paofic m angers havr to put in the
laume, "caterpillars permitting." Every
train i delayed from two to fivehours. Two
hundred men have been hired to spread over
tme line and fight the pest. '


99 NEW YoaR.

* a' C



las t-A Questionable Dental-Th
Past Was Secure-As Far as
She Ha l peen-The Same
Stloe, Etc., Etc. ,

Ihad told her that I loved her,
She had whispered me the satiet
Then in innocent flirtation
I was caught. The climax came.
She demanded hack her letters;
And mry mind Is in a whirl,
Tor bdy sune mistake I sent her
Letters from another girl.
: Brown-"', understand that you toli
WVells that I am a regular chump."
Jones-"Nothing of the kind, s1r. I'n
pot going round tolling the public what
bhink. "-OwAra World.
Full Blown Itose-"What a pity, dear
fou are engaged so young. You will
ever have the fun.of refusing a man."
Bud-"No, but I've had the fun o
accepting one."-L-fe.

'Omaha Teacher-"What influence hai
ihe moon upon the tide?"
Omaha High School Girl-"I don't
know exactly what influence ihas on th'
Iled, but It hbn a tendency to make the
untied awful spoony."-Oinah0 World,

Lady Finlchealth (at hotel entrance)-
tNo, I have no'money to spare for you
don't see why an able-bodied man like
oui should go around begging."
Lazy Tramp-'"I s'pose, mum, it's fer
about the same reason that a healthy
ivoman like you boards at a hotel instead
pf koepin' house."-Nee York Weekly.

"Johnnie, my boy, would' you have
iked to have been George Washington?'
t "No? And why?"
S"H o never steda baseball game in his
life."-Lincoln (Neb.) Journald.
le--"Aw, weally, Miss Blossom, dc
7ou believe man sprang from the ape?"
Sho (very tired of his attentions)-
!'Yes, I presume some wmo have, but
$here are others who have never yet made,
the spring, or at least never sprang very
lar."-DBrlington Free Press.
Daughter-"Talk about your Daniel
'Vebster, Henry Clay, Everett, Calhoun,
etc., pshaw I Henry mnde a better speech
than any of them last night."
Father-"What did he stay?"
Daughter-' 'e said: 'Nellio, I love
Mou; I have three millions. Will you
ave met' "-och.

Visitor-"Why are you crying, Tom.
Tommy-"Because mamma won't let
aco weeurmy hair long.
Visitor-"O, you want to look like lit.
Ple Lord Fauntleroy, don't you, dear?"
i Tommy-' 'Naw; I want to look like
buffalo Bill."-Ch/icago Journal.

I Elderly Spinster (at Navy Department)
--"I understand that you are going tc
open a lot of sealed proposals here to-
Official-"Yes, madam, we are."
Elderly Spinster-"'Well, I guess, I'l]
tit down and wait. I'm not going t
idrbw away any such chance as this."

SLawyer-'"Your share of the estate,
fir, is one dollar, and there it is."
,. Prodigal- Thank you, Mr. Brif.
hIs unexpected windfall quite over-
tIhelms me. Will you not help me to
elebrate the occasion by joining me at
bfinner? I know where we we can get a
qalendid d'hote for a.dollar."-Bamar.

"Uncle Midas (to young scapegrace
iard)-" What, more money? My dear
boy, your exticvagance is something
amazing. Go to tthe at, thou sluggard,
consider her ways and-- "
i Young Scapeag'acn'-"Ahl that's just
(t, nunky; I do consider my aunt's ways,
.+ut I consider my uncle's moans."-Towan

! Storekeeper-'"'Mr. Fogg, let me show
* ou our new ash' sifter. It is a wonder-
(ul labor-saying machine."
F ogg-"No, thank you. If I should
buy one, Mrs. Fogg would be getting me
$o sift the ashes, on the ground that with
jour machine it is so easy that I could, do
It ust as well as not."--oston 2Tran.

Husband (alarmed)-"Emily, there
oeems to be a smoke cojning up through
.he floor. Run and tell the lady on the
lat below. Something's afire in her part
)f the building! Quick I Quick I"
Wife (cold and stately)-"Oyrus, Ill
ever do it in the world. 'We ve lived
three months in this flat, and she has
S ever called on me."-OGioAo Trimune.

Mrs. Youngwife-"Oh, George, I've
lot something dreadful to tell you "
I Mr. Youngwifo-"For pity's sake,
trhat is it?"
I Mrs. Youngwife-"I made a pie for
Dinner and set it out on the back stoop.
A tramp came along and stole it."'
Mr. Youngwife- "Dreadful indeed I
Poor follow l"-Burliegton Fe Press.
is -"
A. D. Marsh was judge at the primary
fonday.L A young, smooth-faced fellow
lered his vote, and Marsh asked him
f he was old enough to vote."
"Yes," says the fellow, II am twpnty-
,;e." .
"How do you knows"
**Well, I have hed the seven-year itch
threee times," was the response.-Coiats
Ohio) Oburew.v
First Olub Idler-"What does" this
iLeant The paper says that Rocooe, the
rell-known architect, is in the insane
I Second Club Idler-"Oh, yes; he
ew the plans for a h6use to cost w ,

The fats won't hurt you if they do
chose each other across your face.
Two men in a room must put up with
one chair.
;iPlase don't empty the sawdust out ol '
thepillers. ,
If there's no towel handy, use a piece ol
theo crpet.-Philadlpaha North Amerd
'Father of'Amerleau' Photogrraphy.
The father of American photography,
Mr. M. B. Brady, has lately been town
on a short visit. He comes from Wash.
ington, where he is widely know. ItI
*idake. it easier to realize what sort of pho.
tography Mr. Brady has dealt in, to k ow
that at the close of the 'war the United
States Government bought thirteen toni
of negatives from him. He.had photo.
graphed every celebrated personage inl
this country. And not only did he pho.
tograph them on his plates, but he' has
retained the mtose interesting remains.
cendees of all of them in his memory. Ito
person, M3r. Brady looks like a French
marshal of the Empire, though hiisbel-
ligerency has never taken, any form other
than that appropriate to the best a*toeu
boxer of his day.,-lV's York Journsl.

A Substltut9 for Coal.
Petrole is the name given to a manfa- .
tuWed substitute for coasl made by a firm
in Minneapolis, 'and is the direct outcome I
of the scarcity of fuel which has retarded
the birth of manufacturing industries in
that ei.y had in fact the whole Northwest.
Itis made from saw-dust, the raidluui A
of rude petroleum, and anumberotothet
lngredleit which are not mad known by
the inventors.

Whale's MIlk for. Consumptives.
"*Whtloid, Infallible Cure for Con-
sumption. Dispensing hours, 8 to 10 A.
U.; 8 to 5 P. 4." On turning down Ox-
ford street my attention was attracted to
this huge sign on the opposite side of the
street, and also by the number of people
looking into the building. Entering the
building, I was t a loss11 what to make
of the matter, asall I could see waa the
crowd and a large tank in the centre of
the room. This tank was some seventy
feet long thirty feet wide and as I learned
afterward, about thirty feet deep, having
been constructed at, a great expense.
While waiting patiently for developments
I found that the liquid was being lowered
or let out by some means. Soon a smooth
blac l surface appeared to view, and as
the water continued to recede I became
aware that a captive whale was'on exhil
bition. Surprised at not having to pay
any admission fee, I was soon made aware
of the reaon. A framework had'been
constructed on which the anin&li rested,
and soon an expert milkman ws engaged
In extracting for the cdnsumltives wal.
old (or whale's milk), whibh was greedily
absorbed at five shillings per glass.-
Lon4m Druggpi'stBul.0 *
PlowerqOOO TearbOi Well Preserved.
P ;. Newbe of Lond0b, has ex-
bibited and explains, aoe o dowerg,
.wreat~ of: roiuu, ad -ma-
reanths reomiating, hih h been
taken froman ,aisent Egyptian oaes
tery. Though 8000 y o ty were
la an iralstatof rTto.

000, and it coat only $90,000. A corn.
mission was at once appointed which de.
flared him insane."

They were passing under the elevated
e railroad, and the din overhead was al.
most deafening.
"This bustle makes my head ache," she
said. '
"Prdbably," observed he, "If you were.
to wear a smallaerone."
S 'Sirl" she indignantly cried, 'I mean
the noise confuses me."
"I beg your pardon," stammered he,
"I am confused too."- Tine.

H'OW JACK woN THE onoa.
Here is our old salt's story of how he
got a glass of grog: When at the *heel
d Captain South says: t
6 "How do-s she head?"
"Southeast, by south, half south, a
little southerly, aptain South."
"*Put another 's' to that, my man, and
you shall have a glass of grog," says the
"Southeast by south, half sputh, a little
Ssoutherly, Captail4 South, sir."
S The grog 'came.-Marthlf's Vineyard
f 'al- ,

SThe fish wore very nice, William,
.But how did you eomne to catch fresh
s mackerel in Fox Lake?" *
"What'a that What do you meant"
6 "I mean that you have deceived me.
e You never weut fishing at all.
e "Of courseI did."
e'No, you didn't. It was a stupid
blunder ot the fish market to send .fresh
mackerel instead of black biss, wasn'tt it?
_ We will talk this matter over later. Ii
you can explain your week's absence in
e any better way t an that you are loading
a'double life I shall be very glad of it."
r -CGhykeago Hrald tl
In the train.-"Georgie,Georgie! mind,
your hat will be blown off if you loan so
far out of the carriage." Paterfamilfas
a (quickly snatching the hat from the head
of refractory youngster, and hiding itbe.
hind his back)-'"There now, the hat hat
gone" Georgie sets up a howl. After
s a while, his father remarks: "Come, be
quiet; if I whistle your hat will come
back again." (Whistles and replaces hal
on boy's head). "There, it's back again,
you see!" While the parents are engaged
in conversation, Georgio throws his hal
out of the window, and says: "Pa,
t whistle again?"-Argonaut.

The youthful heir to a Walnut Hills
ancestral establishment is of an inquiring
turn of mind and directs his attention
specially to the elucidation of religious
problems. Last week heoheard a Sunday.
school address on "The Prodigal Son."
Just what the small boy thought of the
address his father was curious to. learn,
and so he said to him that night at sup.
per: "My son, tell me which of the
characters in the parable of the prodigal
son you sympathized with?"
"Well, papa," replied the cherub with
perfect nonchalance, "I think I'd feel
disposed to sympathize most with tht
p r;tM.'"-erivfnti C';.,"'.,'mi)';ud.:

"what is your mission here, sirl?
askB the old man Wlith a frown.
'I=m on throe missions, sir," replied
the poor young man, who was also a hu.
"Well, what are they?" inquired the
old man, impatiently.
"Per-mission to marry your daughter,
ad-mission to your family circle and stub
mission to the regulations of your house.
o "Ugh!" grunted the old man, who was
something of a joker himself. "I have
one little mission to offer before I con.
clude my arrangements with you."
"Name it," cried the poor young man,
eagerly. "I will be only too glad to
perform it.
"Dis-mission I" shrieked the old man,
with a loud, discordant laugh, and the
poor young man fell in a dead faint at. his
feet.- Waehingtaon riti.
Gents goi' to bed with their boots on
will be charged extra.
Throe raps at the door means there is a
murder inu the house and you must get up.
Please rite your ntame on the wall paper5
'so we know you've been here.
The other leg of the chair is in th(
closet if you need it.
If the t hole where that pain of glass I
out is too much for you, you'll find a pai
of pants back of the door to stuff in it.
The shooting of a pistol is no cause foi
qny alarm.
If you're too cold, put the oilcloth ovei
your bed.
Caroseen lumps extra; candles free,bul
they musn't burn all night.
Don't taro off the wall paper to lit.
your pipe with. Nuff of tbat already.
Guests will not take out them bricks in
the mattress.
If it. rains through that, hole over.
head, you'll find an umbrella under the

- I-

Ep oued loan and -will. It Is o$ t n
aoe tince ittra of the dnfta8 t au.iea t.
M Itns. Ax Botwets.
Aa Sable MiLeh,,.Dse. s, '85.
esod for books on Bleed Diseaes 'and Caneer.,
malted tree. TWO 8w Spr ( O .

pIL ,k n

D a .




A Diversity of eautiful Scenery
in a Very 8Small Space-Rollo
of an Anuocient Scandi-
navian Custom.

It is said that there is no other spot In
theo.world where such diversity of scenery
has been compressed into a small space as
the Isle of man. It is a Lillputian king-
dom from its miniature constitution to its
tiny rivers and waterfallss; from its pigmy
mountains to its little valleys. Every-
thing 4a abridged and petit, writes Marion
Tnylor. in the San Francisco Call. Manx-
land lies midway -between the ports 6f
Belfast %nd Liverpool, its rocky coast con-
tinually washed by restless waves of the
Irish Sea. Douglas, the principal town
and port, *na simply a fishing village not
very many years ago, but now it can boast
of ondon shops, fpe hotels and boarding-
houses, and in the season there Is such a
mighty influx of visitors that many have
to seek shelter in the bathlugmachities
for lack of better accommodation. Its
beautiful bay is guarded at one extremity
by Onchau IHead and lt the other by that
majestic promontory, Dnuglas Head, the
viw from which Is unsurpassed; while
between the two on an islet of rock is
WordsWorth's wave-washed tower of
refuge. .
Douglas owns some ,beautiful walks,
notably one through the woods to the
nunnery grounds, and a nther to Kirk
Braddan, where lie bot Druid and
Scandinavian in the graveyard consecrated'
by the associations of 1000 years.
At Castleton, in the south of the'
island, is the House of Keys, where the
Manx Parliament is held; it boasts also
Castle Rushoen, which dates from the
twelfth century,and which was the prison
of the heroic Countess of Derby, who, as
Sir Walter Scott tells us, was detained
there after the island had succumbed to
Cromwell until the restoration. At the
present time the castle is used as the
[Maux House of Detention. Port Erin is
a sweet spot,and from it may be obtained
a fine view of that mountain-like rock,
Brad ia IIHead. A sail round the Calf of,
Man insures for the tourist sublime soon-
cry, for it is there nature assumes her
wildest mood. The cliffs rise to giddy
heights and wear all manner of v'eird
shapes. The Stacks, the Eye, Sugar Leaf
Rocks and the Thousla Rock, each stand
out as a picture of superb coast set nery.
'Spanish Head, a stupendous clifi oa the
mainland, with hidden rocks, sha.'p as
knives, stretching out under the sea,is so
,named from having been destructive to
the warships of the Invincible Armada in
( Ramsey, the second town of itport-
,ance on the island, has many attractions,
,among others its proximity to th, beauti-
>ful Sulby Glen, and many prefer it to
,Douglas on account of its quieter aspect.'
Laxcey, a few miles distant from Ramsey,
is noted for the largest water-wheel ip
the world, used for draining the lead
mines of that localit, and standing as it
does, a miracle of mechanism, amid the
M' Tost roTmantic an' Vu t'ul rt mmtounin
scenery, Snaefell overtopping all; it lives
long in. the memory. Then, how many
lovely glens there are, with their wooded
banks and fairy waterfalle-Glen Helen,
with the musio of Rhenass. ravishing the
eye and ear, and Dhon Glen, with its
rushing waters making melody every-
where. Surely it is the land of poetry.
A glance at the Isle of Man would be
incomplete without a few words on the
subject of what is called by the Manx
people Tynwald Day, which means a fes.
*tI'va attended by the population of the'
entire island. It is held on the 5th' of
July every year, and is the lingering reli(@
of a Scandinavian custom, elsewvhere obl
solete for a great number of years.
The main purpose of the gathering is
to hear the public promulgation of the
laws of the island from the lips of the
governor-general, on Tynwald Mount,'a
mount hemmed in with hills in the ham.
let of St. John, an out-of-the-way spot
situate between Douglass and Peel. It is
a quaint ceremony, in whiph those laws
that have passed through the House of
Keys during the past year and have re-
ceived the imperial consent are declared
to the people. The law-giver reads the
statutes first in the English language and
then in the native tongue of Mona, a
dreadful dialect, which is still spoken
there to a considerable extent. Outside
the Mount there arc all the characteristics
of a country fair, for the rest of the day
is devoted to fun and pleasantry--the
Manx peasantry evidently agreeing with
the old proverb -which tels us "all work
and no play makes Jack a dull boy," and
there, mingling feeling freely together,
are seen the Peel 'fishermen, the farmers
from the interior, the pretty MIanx girls,
attired in gaudy colors, -the swarthy
miners from Laxey, soldiers in their gay
uniform, belonging to the detachment
sent thither for the day from the military
headquarters; and last, but not the least,
the good-humored tourists, full of delight
and enjojtnent. And thus we leave this
happy people, content with their own
beautiful island, their humble lives and
primitive ways.

) Into the '"BI"ti *nids" of Russia.
The road stret0b0* over silent and
empty plains, where the horizon retreat
Incessantly before the eyes, without
changing in aspect, Uke the waves in the
open sel, It i inded a sea--a sea of
wheat with its go14en cars undulating as
far as the eye can see. Nothing in our
thickly populated Cotuntry districts can
give an dea of the profound stillness of
the Russian steppes, -At long intervals
you come across a peaant seated in his
telegue, or astride of his droghi-a prim.
itive cart made of a beam placed on two
axles. A few versts further north we
leave the last village, of Greater Rlussia,
with its black and low cottages built of
pine trunks and wattling. As the trav-
eler advances into Uktania, the houses of
'little Russia assume, a nioro comfortable
air, with their whitewashed walls. The
keeper of the inn where we stop was for.
marly a serf of La Generals; liberated be-
fore tho emancipatltn, he has made a small
fortune. Now his two sons arebeginning
to learn Latin, with a view to obtaining
dijilomas at the gymnasium of Kiev. At
the door one of these boys, in long black
coat, black boots and cap, is playing on
an accordion. The other is absorbed
in a volume of the poems. of Nekras.
The carriages plunge once more into
the corn fields or into the shade of a
birch wood. This latter is rarely met
with in the "black lands," which are al.
most entirely cleared und cultivated.
Furthur on to the north you often travel
for a whole day through an ancient forest,
in which are stagnant marshes covered
with dazzling flowers--with roses, anc.
mones, orchids, floating islands of orris
and of water-lilies. At lust we arrive in
4 front of the mill which turns on the river.
The Jow farmer salutes'and bows to the
ground. The peasants that we meet. on
the road, with their fatniliar faces, greet
'La Generale with a respectful "Good-
day, little mother." On the hill a flag
floating from the top Of the turret marks
the house of the seigneur; a few more steps
and the horses rush at full gallop into a'
large courtyard surrdftulud with build.
wings nnd dependencies,
Fifty or sixty persotns, men, women
and children, are drawn up on the steps
awaiting the arrival of their mistress.
These are the families' of the "court,"
for tho seigneur has his court just like
the Tsar. These family's, employed in
his immediate service, nil living on his
liberality, constitute the aristocracy of
the village. Serfdom has disappeared, it
Is true, but its manners and the obliga-
tions it has loft still survive. All these
people pay their tribute of grati-.
tude by kissing the hands of the bone.
actress as she gets out of her carriage.-
Harper's agaeine.
Battle With a Boa Constrictor.
One of the most perilous battles be.
tween a woman and a large boa con-
strictor occurred at Grand View re.
gently, says the Kansas City Traveler.
&bout 7 o'clock, as Mrs. II. N Strait,th,
* handsome and accomplished young wifi
of Ho N. Strait, of the Wyandottc
Plumbing Company, descended into the
llar .of their residence on Sixteenth
street, Grand View, she was startled by a
loud hiss and two fiery reol eyes looking
at her. returning' wuth u hanp, the lady
discovered a large snake coiled around a
piece of wood. Taking a coal shovel in
her hand, Mrs. Strait prepared to do
battle with the monster, The first blow
seemed to infuriate the reptile, and, with
a loud hiss, it sprang at the now
thoroughly alarmed but brave woman.
A blow from the shovel knocked the
thrust aside, and with the rapidity of
lightning the snake again prepared to
s oriko Five consecutive times did the
uge monster retreat, and then plunge
thro lh the dimly lighted air at the
women who was so nobly defending he
e self. At last a well-directed stroke
knocked the reptile to the floor and seemed
to stun it for a moment. The glistening
eyes hpd become two fascinating balls of
flame, and the great fangs worked with,
'awful velocity. Following up the blow,
Mrl. StAit'succecded in killing the boa,
and with fast-failing strength she reached
the floor above, where help soon reached
Mr.. Strait Is in Wioming Territory,
where .he is largely interestd in a newly
discovered mica mine, nd his wife was
alone with theservwnts. A party of neigh-
bores were summoned and the snan e
carried into the woodshed. It proved to
be a boa constrictor and measured eleven
feet and eight inches from the head to the
tip of the tail. It iu supposed, to have
escaped from some menagerie.

Gold Plating the Human Body.
.There i. a St. Louisgentlemanngaged
in the silver and gold eloctroplating busi-
ness, who has for 4^v years been engaged
in a private laboratory upon a series of
'remarkable experiments, the object of
which is to supplant the present art of
embalming the dead by silver or gold"
plating the human body, The electro-
plating prQcess would, of course, present
a hermetic stirface, and the bolly if pre-
pared as now for embalming and then put
through a silver or g.old bath would keep
forever. An egg lectroplatcd seven'
years ago, when recently opened 'was
found to be as fresh as the day when it

Food for Reflection.
The New York World of February 9tb
"The question as to how much of what they
pretend to know doctors really know is a very
SInteresting one.,
"They possess exceptionally groat facilities
for humbugging, and the presumption Is that
they are not proof in most cases, at all times
at leaat against temptation to mako use of
them. Their profession comes as near being
an esoteric one as any that is acknowledged
to be reqpetable. But the revelation as to
their views n the Roblnso arsenical poison.
ings ues ia nBosto is s a'tling,
"There wore flte deaths from the drug, and
the doctors in their certificates attributed
them A tpectively to pneumonia ,typhoid
teveer, menigti., bowel disease and Jfght's
disease of the kidneys. Tho truth would have
never been known but for suspIclons with
which the doctors had nothing to do, There
is food hero for reflection-and for doctors."
The above criticism is fully warranted by
he startling ignorance shown by the attend-
Ig physicians nthe Somervilleo cases.
It cm be uptly said. that hwman life Is too
often sacrificed to the ignorance and bigotry
Of the profession.
Too often it happens that fatal results fol-
low an improper course of treatment-the
physician treats the patient for consumption,
general debility or for nervous disorders,
whilst the real disease, which is slowly do.e-
stroying tho kidneys and filling the system
with a poison quite as deadly as arsenic, Is
altogether overlooked or does not attract at-
tentiou until too late.
Physiolans too often treat the symptoms of
disease instead of the disdae t=iel.
It is well established that four-flfths of the
ordinary ills which beset humanity are the
results of disease ia the kidneys wblch will
yield to the curative properties of Warner's
Safe Cu.e if timely used and to it alone.
What is apparently a disease in the other
organs is more oftentimes a mere symptom'otf
kidney disease which should e quickly
eradicated by Warer's ste Cure betre f
secures too farm a Hold on those organs.
Country and City Lungs.
A few dan ago a New York spqolalist
in pathology showed the write? two
bottles. One contained a section of a
healthy lung of a man who had lived in
the country, and the other the lung of a
man who had lived and diedin Now York.
The country lung showed a clear pink
color; the city lung was almost black, and
It was impossible to trace the veins
through the smut and dirt. The expert-
ment proved, of course that the air In
New York is so impregnated with dust
and dirt that the lungs become in na much
need of a bath as if they were 'laid in a
bed of charcoal,-/ l or d Uourant.

There is a great deal of typhoid fever in
the City of Mexico. ,
What is sweeter thaeroses
That bloom in the beauty of June?
Or the stately and fr grant lilies
Whosebells ring a s mmer tune?
Ah, sweater the roses blowing
On the cheeks of those we love,
And the Illy of health at's glowing
The cheeks' red rose above,
But how soon the lily and the rose wither in
the faces of our American womenon. Why is It?
n ily becaueeo s nony of them arevictime of
weaknesses, lrregulrlte and functional de.
rangements incidental to the sex. If they
woul- use Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
all these beauty and health.destroying all.
esnts might be warded off, and we would hear
les about women "gro viug old before their
BlRunrtg snds itsixty.nine per cent, of the
total amount of coffee imported, end the cost
per poula is alx-tenths of a cent cheaper than
rl --late the stomach, liver and bowels,
Dr. Prce's Pellets excel. One a dose.
IT is estimated that the annual money value
of the fruit consumed In Great Britain s ,.
000,t0t, of which about $1,000,006 worth is In.-
100 Ladles waAted,
And 100 men to call daily on any druggist for
it/re trial package of. Lanv's Family XIedi.
cine, the great root and herb remedy, discov-
ered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the Rocky
Mountains. For diseases of the blood, liverauid
kidney it is positive cure. For constlration
tind tlearcgz up tne complexion It does won.
ere. Chiltre. like t. iVeGVyoao pTtsV to.
Lae ..sise package, 0o cents. At ni rug.
Tranna captive English millionaires In East
Africa have been reloeced on payment of 1000
pounds ransom.
If you are doubtful as to the use of Dobbins's
Electric Soap, and cannot accept 'the expert-
ence of matiit n who ute It, after the PA years It
has been on the market, one trtal will convlnoe
Ak our g a'acer kor i Take no imita-
. Tn total production, of wheat in America
In 1888 wa s I 80.o000 bushels. Of this Callfor-
nia raised ,156.00 bushels.
Catarrh Cared.
A clerymn anafter years of suffering from
that lea-omi disease, Catarrh, and vainly
trying every known remedy, at last found a
description which completely cured and saved
hil from death. Any sufferer from thisdread-
ftl disease sending a self-addressed stamped
envelope to Prof. .J. A. Lawrence, 88 Warren
t, N. Y., 'will receive the recipe free of charge.
Students. Teachers (male or female', Clergy-
men and others in need of change of employ-
ment, should not fall to write to B F. Johnson
& Co., 1009 Min St.. Richmond, Va. Thoir
grent aucces shows that they have got tihe
true ideas about making money. They can
show you how to employ odd hours profitably.
Oregon, the Paradise of Farmers.
Mild, equable olinate, certain stied abuisdant
orope. Btst fruit, grain, graes anel stock coun-
urcss Oregon Im'igr't'n Board, Portland, Ore.
The Internstional Banking Co., 81 &1 33B'way,
N. Y. City, call attention to their adv. headed
"An Excellent Investment." They refer to
Bellgman & Co. and to Kesler & Co., bankers.
Jaffliotet! with sore eys use Dr. rMaao Theme,
Sen'lre.water. Druggistasell ati2Sc.perhbottl

^ 0.%

aWilhout pain er the usle of tah
iateal wIll receive everyhoe coseto
tn o "ablI. oeti foe circular.,
Hollad Medical and Surgloal
30 -y-oT
W t to learn a ll about

a tll ouh l S1 In a
| OBtneatlu l on Kony ICaT Itt1

toi moPIgse. e Ift5
It JL e l
'I gait
^y rW wiilullr w

ow wit l- t rorl 'ea S write Bs;tam t
14R3MI'll # V O., seCO., ity, uq

IVED W .sr ttty Ren ider Co., Hoy.M
k 7 _. ", O>i01 l< ieR'lS eN1'GLIUM
Intitutean, log=D 0 1033. A
Mlr.O, N. Y. OrI aftl.er el si

Swp I i s a .o m
s e Ip s Al t
leti utf1 Ckto ekNr Chonduesl Co..nadissnaf.Pkt.llrfc

.io iy el.r st sat ,c -

irtad os We have, sold sig tl is
.smany yearsstad Istbas
'IastD. J r DYcx.& I
01 91.60. mld by ngIcsWa

Donee you .be equally fboott, b"i
send at once for the



191 Pages,. 91 Fll.-Page aN

Uslored Maps of each Sa1te aln4 Teriffory In the United Stats.'

Also Mops of ry ntry In the World.

The letter press 6i the 4 miles each State; time 4
settlement; population; chief ciesl; rea" temperature; ulur
of officials and the principal postmxast60 5 the State,; number
farms, with their produ9tionus aad. the vaue thereof; diereat
manufactures and number of e loyS A'5 IAo the ares
of each Foreign Country; form of goveratha4 nation; pris
,ipal products rand their money valued amonit of trade; relitie*j
size of army, miles 0f r4filroad and telegraph; ni:umber of ho l6
cattle, sheep and a vast amount of iniormation- yauable to all


A A i9wsapg r ra nare otaatfr nsliA tlaS
referaeo in erto tl e

Away iA the memlogr a41 Uw Mk a.0
the'-chWi points J6 y1th^ pef'

.. *1 .*., / g P .". .

; '*

:,''* '* '< .4 .

t. '1 -




Chicken Cholera and all
Diseases of Poultry.

breed eor degiA snraltd wvi&Ast*# ebeOX 4P
ib dfeielssomi sw o nsv/es ak mss 0a. 91We
Oft qw.TAej, Wdimay ss. sdand k awived

THE CHAARLE A. VGeamuRop,. Saitimers, Md.
g N T N V-99,

All TIred Out from the depestiln effect of the
ebs qlag season, or by hard work and worry-you
Bedthe tone t building op, nerve-strengthaina
effet of Hood's aranaparills. ,ld by druiest.

was laid. The experimenter had pro-
gresed a long way Ain he succeeded in
plating a chunk of (lihoe, and later on lie
succeeded in preparing successfully the
human leg. His e eriments are con-
ducted with great se that a really beautfu ay of. preserving
the bodies of the deid has lben dis-
covered. The advantage" of silver-plated
ancestors mounted on pidestals as statuary
are at once apparent.",-tar.yaings.

The Rome t America.
St. Louis is csllhd by the Catholic
clergy of this country the Rome of
America. Baltimoreis the oldest strong-
hold of the Catholiolaith in the United
States, but with the shifting westward of
the center of population she lost her posi-
tion. It is the iargg number of church
structures, the con4vpts, asylun s and
academies, the vast'ea of vAluable and
centrally located property, the large at-
tendance at the churches and the number
and sacredness of th1. possessions of. the
various parishes th tU3aye combined to
give St. Louis the Wiadonymn mentioned.
M., 'louis Stalk ,FO,
In 188S the b sugar product of'
Prace, Germany, Belgium, Austria Hum
ga, Bolland, and'R:I&a amount to.
I9to,000 tons; an l a t same year the
rtir cane-sugar l*oduction of the world
was ooly g,80,00,o ons.

In this country 4tee are orepuatoriea
tot the inoineration of the dead pt Wash-
i Ingtoni master, Pennsylvania New
lprkh, Buffalo, Detroit, St. Lou, Plt .
IdelVhift OMMao 1 Ab (ftinclwd. ^

o- dte rsised that the moat
udeo ees eoM t I
Remarkable as
PersMnae gls rapidly
while eakiug it.
ios 17wlMeged Physicitas o be the I1seiT
a IUTr tion o ls fort thuaie of
ADavemnas. oott & Bowne, Nw Twk,



( ocures 0.A K i
uh Pepu w K lr-no{as n "1 a to t
er n working or

yNo .
loftc seat-diurie ma 0s fm e
to ndroto ; r
s eh oaWe efor ta r fI n I s
0orpow to n c avstn lndttt. ,
hyo uaicia o toIrsoyear u. tabo1ttle

s1nitisdy CIrc'lapredres. sTi W

i IIaN$ t or o ain, o
jmp.ra,, e r ot, goo m pran shad), rang, s a
j Oa lKd bu ms, egt s j19 4 sepr ans. it V )ei no hee ndrf
S ately. avoitepreser tl ImIM t
{lpytaelanf gr 0 rears..CuApibote0 4 41 es
?,W14. Cioularfrw AddressrTHB We
H. OBBORNBCO,. Look Drawer aOf,. Palm. N. Y

until it is redeemedrn with a premium
The redemption# take place on
ofe ovary year.
The following enormous Prontusl ar diothiftg
mum 0- ,
rem Sm a -

l niot1 o o o -
d rnt ls n ra0- a

e mu reo ume at Iwtwe have,
dThele de were issued ijy one 0 the sed oo
Kl t may gorIfytYUhold suod ap bd. ver aw
solder must rope ve at least 14-2- florlas ,hsa
bond I o ed toned I bhe dados t receiveA g I
pormlum. A W l th repeat twht we hvu
These nods were Iud the rioh aeod fichn ohl
DECREE, 0M ,t oM3to IhIch sPECIAL aIV
ANTTI ia(pSHPVB eU D atuioutlng tv o,4UjSW
tBOeL.,AHD.L.ORa.BIro deposited unMthea3
otUeNtbrlaud (which lIs the oA'vRNMBNT
OF HOLLANID) to s eure the retl ni ptioa of
and Usp the preonnist...
We ooer thea y da w)U at b exceed
low plceoKaE9ight (1s8.XI) DoUll calh, uapersc
pf which e will Irnirielately forwaril o wnu--
w ti llo .oy to r) or tto smeo the fohnea
wo )s Dolls a, monati for fAve moAtIM, S
ni you the iame rights and privileges M yoU
ve I) you pc id tha( till prite ds ao at once.
loney te an bct bouent Heither by DRAFTS on I
York. o wIIoCE or EXPIRES MONEy OpS.lS
or In HOIHIbt IIloaT S to the foUiowing,
E ithcl1,0,d 0 1 and 83 Broadwy,
I *' t4, New York ,.
N. U.-Thee aBondsi ae not to bo crtopreds rc
any kind of Lottery or Lottery sobshepbtlilidr
jaw, u asderided by the Court of Apps o IN. iC.
late, by the Circuit court of the u. B;Dirtrila
y. e by the CrlAotltl Court of t. Loui. ML.i.
by the Superior Court of Ba Irainoetsco, L TM.
are therefore legally transmitted through ._
mllS &an(I Slegit imate atiolo for eomiiMerc.
reter by permission to
.ira.J. f W.BS mn Co.Mille Bld/gN .Y.M.',
U:eunsl. Kessler itCo., 34 WallIt., N. Y.Vito,'f
Aglo.Austrian Bank, Viennw, Austria. "
Avitran.Laender Ban.* Vienna. Austria.
Mention this papa.,


olrn t r tthou el rous oIowl,,I
ue Upreelcad oro ml nd.'-Corrupondls(. ,
Wobiter'l Ilutrated
Thousands ofrrWord* Defined. l
"IuadrodeorPlotures, Abbreg. 7ia'jU
viations Explalined. Ordin.J : J
illy Foregn Phrases Traun. /', i
late. iletrtie Pytem .f or."
Weilgks and M"easuires.
. pointed In $iMal, elertype, oo flne
mpiper iwibjunaul Forniuclot. t_ )
aSo-apLAGEIM _8-93o ;
Who that reads eon't every day comr ns
1ortdawa onmesaneh he do nt know. ndlwhIc
e cai os proouosoe orspel7 a Haic the et M
prt &nodeerat.s91 D'etlonr which oan ollI

Swl&it Vl su neeoral a* toredultto.
mon wen aV bsMeIa chi~pR~d, durinxthe luiw
aer, p~ItW owninlf t.e or.eouoed Dlin
I edtjnide 1oe. ers6i1 *tat a trnl ng
Poatpl orIac.in1no.ofa. o "strmaps.
184 Leonard St., N. Y. Citr

LITTLE WONSR, tt eW and i
mnost uj'o"I artIcle N er the Wor. asbet 1 a In.
vented. It wil savo its t a sloone of E et c t
many thn It Is designed to do. Sent free y Mi
to 'h'o ae Ise s OB receLpt t 1 oaets bo the B OMI
"(.WOVELTY CO.,,Ul AdaJs gmret, bWikiyu, ;. Y.
Nmn o MN t-ll u EbDit a_ Ie o rl DETECTeEsl s V soesv .tsr EsttelsS
UminCl r11st P GrsmnsoteDtcvoeTeroauCe.tt~rm c4tOxlut5Z
aR ovao- m W,.t AN A i

etB ultORN l. ,1-F.' ,lme 5' W T 1.i., A
PstU tgnL Eu W lTED f or 6"eIan


TaB I ,AtLY .EQUATOR-DEMOOBiT, J.U N 8,* 1889.

oun aRIio,. s e'o did, but bof ouiase hoe onobaled it 'dl
At the recent sink ofa the: war *shils* at m.uqh a1y ppile,.- Al that day we lay h
Apia the Captain of one of them orderetdthe roasting and motionless, and as the sun ti
g unfurled. The men on board another of went down and a' light breeze sprang up I
Sloomed veasl grated it with oh er, every man u'tered a artelt "Th ta
Which was resonde to with t ielriA t breath m uered a earfelt T
by the loyal Captain and his men. Heaven I" We crovqed too soon, however. I
Across the peach-blow sky f spring The brees did not push usmover five miles b
The storm-dark clouds arelooming; before it tired out, and we were left as c(
With sullen votce the breakers ring before, the sky full of stars and .the sea th
The thunder loudly booming. like a mirror. I was in the mate's watch th
.u 'and came on duty at midnight. Indeed, th
Thobud4led war ships ride apaoe, we were all on duty for that matter, as al
Each at her anchor straining; there was nothing whatever to do and we in
Black, black, Is a heaven'sn's face; were sleeping on deck. I was aroused, fo
It lightens twixtt the raining, however, to take,the lookout, and I took i
Like crumpled rose leaves the mist edge my seat on the heel of the bowsIt as a br
The hidden reef enwreathing, matter of form. As we were no moving, 01
But cruel as hell the jagged leige 4o other sailing craft could moe, and the tl
Beneath those waters seth)ing. few steamers crossing on our line could ex
see our lights and avoid us. something th
On, on they come, the poor duipb thing, happened, however, before I hid been on to
The storm whids fiercely driving; duty at hour. The Josephine was rising to
At her dread work each breaker sink, and falling,on' the, glaspy swells, and an
For conquest madly striving. swinging her head to every pojpt of the TI
"Ift we must dle"--tlo leader's voice compass by turns, and I was scanning the be
Outawelled the roar of thunder- sea and the heavens in thq most 'perfun.- o
"It is our own and solemnt choice ipr way, when an object suddenly came th
To die our dear flag under, into view. t was a black ppt. Against cc
the darkness, and after rising to my feet 81i
"Vor us to-day the battle field and'watoh ig it for a few minutes I made b(
Is where the sep' are lying out, as I thought, the dismastqd hull of a go
We claim a right we cannot yield, mall vessel. It was coming d.wn to- g
To glory in our dying." .. ward us, and when sure of this I hailed ye
Hecoased; upon the topmost mast the mate. He game forward with the
The Stars and Stripes were floating. glass, and 'after a lonf look he said:'
Thie sight Is liko a trumpet blast, "Well, that beats my trme. It is the ,
And other ships quiok noting. hull of a dismastqd schooner, and stands to
up high and dry. There's a lot of raffle o0
Up tothe sky there sounds a hober around her bows, and I believe a whale' s in
That starts theeohoes flying. tangled up in it and towing the wreck!" in
Back comnorthe answer, loud and clear, He sent me to call the Captain, and in dl
From gallant hearts, though dying. a few minutes all hands had caught the as
A moment'sspace, the waves ih brine excitement. The wrook stopped for a ca
Baptize the flag low lying, while on our starboard bow, and, not over
And from the breakers comes no sign a quarter of a mile away. Then it crossed fo
Of living or of dying. our bows and came down on our port o1
side to the quarter, where it'-lay so close ov
0 flag, dear flag, once more thy name, that every man could see, what it was. us
As always in thy story, It war then, at the suggestion of the bu
Has set a thousand hearts aflame Captain, that we raised our voices in a vy
For thee and for thy glory. shout to see if anybody was aboard the vy
-Annie B. King, in Hasper's Basza. strange craft. We were answered almost )t
immediately by the barking of a dog, and dt
^ O ... the Captainpaid: dt
A FATEFUL VOYAGrE.i "There are' men there, and they may in
be starving and suffering. Well, lower w
In the year 1808 I signed papers with a boat and pull. out to her."
Captain. Delano, of the brig Josephine, Heavens I sir, but you wouldn't think la
Joe a voyage from Sidney to Auckland of it whispered the mate. "She'sbeing nM
andreturu. Slhe was an English craft towed by who knows what? Seel There hi
and was loaded with a general cargo,an aheo moves again I And just listen to th
ihad made may voyages across the 'New that howlingI" '
Zealand Sea. The' crew consisted of It wastrue that the hulk was moving. be
Captain, mate, cook and four men before She moved across our stern at slow speed. be
the mast, and every one but the cool was and ranged tip on the other quarter, and w
white and spoke English. I was then the dog ceased his barking and sent forth an
eighteen years old and just out of my such mournful howls that every man was fo
apprenticeship. I should have had a upset. hi
second mate's berth, but the Josephine "What do you make out under her se
carried no such officer. The Captain bowel" asked the Captain of the mate as cw
stood his own watch, and there were oc- he handed him the glass after a long ta
easions whlien the mate had to go aloft look.' at
with the men. Captain Delano was a "Why, sir, there's the bowsprit, the al
good sailor and a good-hearted man, and foretopmast, and a big tangle of ropes," co
there was nothing in the grub or the dis- was the reply. g "It looks to me as if all ca
cipline to flund fault with. We left Bid- the foremast raffle had somehow slowed m
sey one morning with a fair wind for the around under her bows, and I'm certain co
fifteen-hundred-mile voyage, and had any that a whale is tangled up therein. I ha
one predicted the queer adventures and. can iee flecks of foam as he churns away, ca
the trugodies which were to befall'us he and you can hear a ripple along our side
would have been looked on as a lunatic. from the sea he kicks up." f sp
A portion of the story I am going to The dog barked and howled by turns, on
tell you appeared in somo of the Austra- but we got no other answer to our re- K
Ilan papers twentity years ago, but only a peated shouts. an
portion, and that full of errors. It was "Mlon," sald the Captain, as the wreck da
only a montoutto asieM. e>' 4 .piiM q W1" gWly to"ouv .1<
'imy-m ,t'otocr tan0c 'pla ity tb that hulk. Could ta
lawyerr at Melbourne, eand so ,Wwole never forgive myself4f I left any one to he
series of aldvontures s fresh J my or A die of starvation. .1 won't order any one ta
ery. to go, but I'll call for *lIdnteors." fo
For the first three days out we had fair Not a sailor responded for a minute. ag
winds and a smooth sea, and tlhe brig I waited to give the men a 'chance, and sc
made lie progress. At midnight on the as they hesitated I volunteered. Two ca
third night the wind shifted, blew up a others then came forward, and their ac- fo
squall which lasted half an hour, and then tion shamed the mate into saying: p
died away as flat as you please.. We were "Very welt, pir. I'll take Jones and yc
left rolling on the waves for an hour or Harriland pull off add investigate." w'
two, but when daylight came the surface. Why he left me out I do not know, PI
of the sea was without a ripple, "while but I was quietly Ignored, qnd the two &
there was not the slightest breath, of ,air middle-aged meo n whose. names I have
moving above.' The sun came up like a given had the oars as the hoit moved me
ball of ire, and the greenest hand aboard away. The Captain called after the mate Ri
tew that woe werein for a calm. It was to be sure to board the hulk, aaid if he b<
terrible hot by mid-forenoon,* and our found her. n gopd r condition to cut the of
humane Captain ordered all hoads to raffle loose and report. The wreck had ca
Anock off and make themselvqa as com- been moving away from us pretty steadily Ow
fortabed as possible. By noon' the brig for ten minutes, and as the yawl left us.I of
was like an oven. The decks were so hot could hardly mboke her out. The mate
that even the .cook with .his tough feet was to show a light when h boarded
tiared not walk them tnshod. Down ln her, and for the noxt halt hour we rere
hls fo'castle In. was stifling, but as It wn 'straining our eyes to catch It. Then we
worse on desk we lad to stand it. figured that he had missed the hulk and w I
It was about noon whoed the cook, who' was pulling back'to u, and although we t
dail gona to tie side to throw over some had out our regular lIghts, which could w]
slops, called out to us to come and se have been seen for t .hree miles, we fo
the largest shark which hpman eyes ever sent up several skyrockets and burned a ,b
selomeld. I crawled uplfrom the fo'oastle, 'flare as further g eutdes. Buts the hours m'
always cuniprs to see one of the monsters wore on and brought no tadings, and t
lose at hand, but expecting that the cook daylight amt cam e we swe t h sea vain o
lad greatly n exaggerated, and when I fow sight of either hulk or boat. e .I
looked over ,the rail I was astonished. A breeze came with the sun, and we h
sThenslongs that I, dared not credit my without result the 'loss of three men r
over ten ftew aw and s .he afte a onl ly two working hands, and as a measure f
'roused up to look at the follow, we get against what might come. The breeze ith
is exact length by a taeh line along the was light, and as we ware under shortened 0

deck. e wa thirty-two and one-half sail we did ot coer y .grat distance h

with his great dorsal fin baking in the the yawl pulled away.: tul Wii4tit'4tke u
lot sun, and so near that we could see over ton minutes to null t lioe. Whrt '

every little detail. All agreed that he could have happenedtothe boatt If iot
was the largest shark any one had ever *ble to board, she should, ha'te re.
seen, although all of us had sailed in the turned. In boarding she should have
warm seas, and some of the men had displayed Ight, us ordered, and then
turned away when the coolclimbed upon returned to teportothe state of the wreck. C
the rail and said he would stop little The last ever seen of the three meai wp th
eor a game with the big fellow* He when they pulled away from 'us. Npto a
peantby,tthattat he, would"h 4 t .worda been h 6ard t fom them to the
with him. I have met-numbers o bip' day, or wll t ever be known how they ce
took who claimed to have ",,ader Tp"- erished. ,.. o .
with sharks and were not afraid of being' Night brought aeam again,' and wI w an
srt by them.. The cook at jus oppo. so fagged out with the heavy work of the tc
itm the shark's middle, and be had be. 4ay that I went to slepp almost before I
I'N a sort of chant,; whn' passed .0 t. ad.flnished the cold bite I got'from the ei
wd intending to find a mislt-s end' paltry. We understood from the Captain ei
beave it over nd scare the monster vsyW, A ht hle should cruise 'bout fdr a day or
liad jtumt found an oUl bito i rof n afd tw more inhopes pffaihan with the 4n
,got baok to the rail when there was a boat, but it wa easy to see that he was
plash and ayoll. The oook a Io the 'badly 'utet, and in the afternoon I
sater through some earWlt eA.move of his. melled iquoq t about him very 'strong.
I adnmy eye ot the i l rk, k. and2 toe. When He jildusto go Into the pantry
.nts .were like. Ugtn Wflt- one at. d fotg for 6ometmng to eat hi voice ini
tnt Of his to llewo.Mi34 vrotd,. w think, and his legs very weak. My cei
'hi great jaws opened, artid I waM,0Oka mate .a td stand watch the regular time as
glht down upon him.a hetoo the cook and thei awaken nMe Sonetihne in the sis
U elear to the middle andbt himt o n hrt I .WM F aroused bt smetding and
s Il-nk atianthlat, ae f. .1.t w5.aru s l mksabut. ,mea Ths 0
e rollaway fota-w
reand rmalned'on the msfa. edfretltiy "uIte 'and so I lay down std slept aga i. d
bdowm.., After half a minute it began w daylight when Iawoke,. an, andV .u
.owlyto.r sik, but WM .ot? et out of ara -; got .oro b i;lk aind meot Pe
aht whndeu:t SWthe iark else it. As ftroim thl pant ao 1 loked aound for t
so .8 'sbadv it he 3hdl aw 'ltd w ny mate. _o lidt. hla .fter k hu't "0&
W: amfm neo i sw.. ie.- m ateon mAtein # A-. the oped $hv
tw yp tar Ianda Paedebn teponseI -n
, wu.r ierewe were, lf a w ti .asi: Sla ventto i&.j t'.eeoiA s alar ol
S the b.innIg of the vo ', ad..there reMIdtha Ie" ,saeaboc4 ooi

wad. I ti ... captainn eltit .eme. r.. toitft6 wotWlt.... "

lsappeaqed.' I did not give up until I
ad searched every possible place where
bey could have hidden away, and then I
sat down and let superstition and torro:
ke such hold of me for half a day that
liked to have gone crazy. It wasonly
y'ealling up all my will power' that I
would prevent myself from 'leaping Oves
e ra. After seVeral hours, however,
is, feeling wore off, aid I could view
he.situation with common sense. I Was
one, but it wAs a fat dalm',and I turned
ito thacabhi and',slept for six hours.be.
ire I opened my eyes. Then it was to
nd that evening bhad como, and that the'
oig had been boarded by a boat from
ne of the mail steamers plying between
he big island' and Now Zealand. My
xplanatlnas astonished and astounded
me men, and after I had been taken off
' the steamer, and given all the detail
o the Captain, he took the brig in tow
id continued his course for Sidner.
here the story was told' and retold,
ut 'wit4 very little satisfaction to any
1o. A craft was sent out in search of
me lost yawl and the hulk, but n'eitheM
uld be'found. The general idea at
Kidney was that the Cpptain and sailor
oth got drunk that bight, and somehow
ot overboard, but no one could even
guess the calamity which befell tIlt
Awl.-Neew York Sn.

Thrilling 'Adventures of a Shipper.
"Any mtn of this crew who attempts
Desert this yeseh leaves his dead- body
n the deck," was the determined yarq.
ig shouted above the noise of the break-
ig sea by Gaptain Charler Hale on thp
iseAsted schooner City of Philedelphia
s his crew rushed toward the stern toes-
ape on a passing vessel. -
The schooner ad sailed from Cardenas
er Philadelphia laden with a large cargo.'
sugar, and is one of the many vessels
wneda by Philip Fitzpatrick. She is
usually commanded by Captain Burton,
ut he was detained at home the last
oyage by slelickness in his family, and the
ease was placed In command of First'
ate Hale, who acquitted himself with
istinotion In saving the vessel and crew
during a violent gale and:bringing them
uto port afterward when many masters
would have deserted the valuable craft.
Before the schooner had lost sighttof
.nd sails were furled and preparation
sade for heavy weather. Within a few
ours the vessel began to roll deep into
he sea, besides straining heaVily. This
ontinned until the Cape Florida light
ore ten miles distant, and the Weather
egan to moderate. Again heavy weather
as experienced in the shape of sudden"
id violent squalls, blowing with the'
'rce of a hurricane. During one of the
heaviest bursts of -wind a terrible sea-
wept the decks, carrying overboard
illiam Cosgrove, a sailor, of Bath, Me.,*
king away.the mainmast and foremast
id breaking the mizzenmast fifteen fee
boVe the deck, and leaving the "J
mepletely at the mercycpf the a |-I
obin was filled with water, ap 4lM'
ade a clean breach of the dk.k Thl_
mtinued the next day, knocking 'th
itches off and letting the water into the
rgo and cripling the entire crew.*
Temporary masts made from booms and
inrs were rigged, and the schooner kept
n her course. ,One morning the bark
elvin, of St. John0, appeared' in sight,
d' the entire crew rushed to loose the
wits and lower the boats. The ring.
in Halo, who alhed a six-shooter at his
sad. Seeing the determination of Cap-
in Hale.the men at once crept into the'
recastle, and, after a consultation,
;reed not to attempt to desert the
hooner. When the Kelvin hove to a
Ull was made by permission of her master
r volunteer@to.go aboard the Philoiel.
ila, but the only response was, from i
eung Irishman named Patrick Higgin4s
ho came on board and worked until the
liladelphia was docked at B. Millman
Co.'E shipyard. .
During the time that the vessel was dis
asted, and up to her arrival at Hampton
cads, she Was' spoken ton times and
carded by captains from many tugs one
the latter offering Captain Hale $800
sh fot the privilege of charging the
ners $1000 for towing hih into a port
safety.- C'incnnati O nqSuirer.

Horsemanship of Indian Riders.
Fity fine.-looking young men, mounted
con ponies, drew up before the tents,
t a signal from the chief they began
lr evolutions with a loud yell. In a
oment they disappeared over a neigh-
iring hill. *. Then tIjere suddenly rose a
Mighty. trampling of horses' feet, and
ey wept past again, so compact that I
ly saw a ball made of homes and men.
sitting in two, one body swept to the
ght and another to the Teft, and again
ey disappeared.. Presently they
arged each other in solid' lines and
illo the spectators weated breathlessly
r the shoik of "ollisin "th filel skfill
lly Opend to the right and lefand'tset
nes passed through the intervals with-,
it touching. *' *- ... -'?
Now oame the moment for displaying
dividual horsenlacshj.p" ,Some of the.
hers approached, ea0h'lying so close .to
s pony's back hat nothing but? the
eisedzld be seen." Otbiess stooderect

Pon their aaleishi0 backs. S Bome hung
tl horse by one foot and one hand, so

tkop, and dr w wi and shoe omroW'
am beneath te horses' nck.-- Some of
Te en e thdan horses while rdingl
vla in a* h .wa &l. fa&l fom bi hose,
if wo'dieI, ahd two others, dg up
hind hi, wouldte him b *a ais
,d a s ,wing) him between their
ors" anod ahe Ti e 0 bI'
In listed early ts o and at lits
oso men and hore :wre completely
haunted. All that evening the .unean
reformers lay in their lodges, while the
dlan womeir broteght them ood and
thd them.,. ad- eNe.

Cellular Cloth,. .
The pei* cellular clothl 4"fo niuing
bo- u in nuoulat.ii ais.4to 0be a euo*
u. It is wo ehqnO df the *ame material
the 6 .oensi- *Situ of cloth, being
rply. 0 'its' name Indicates, eldl-y
6=veainto a, the network of'wlih is
vred o0r witth i a'thn ff. 'Ir porcs
Wlhty allows the slo4 Us e
Ies and outsndeo ai,. > for .
i ""lde to' t"os' e of sthe of e ,O

s a** h bt /tq -

5 i ; JrM. ,iA

The Burmese wnman has' few of the,
troubles'iad pleasures of a NewEngland
ho~usepri, ^s pFrank 0. Carpenter.
h1 Is l done, out of doors
atl',tine 'o.f t I year, ad .her. range
never eto outeof orde She builds her
ios on the ground, and har cooking
utet s consist of 'two or thsee earthen
pots. Thbse and a jar of wate with a
oocoanut ladle, make up the kitchen fur-
ntur and our Burmes wife is not
t*obled with table sireadng or dish
washig. She is never worried bout her
kur nor hr baking powder. The Bur-
meie use either kniveser fori f Ukelr 'er
staple fod is ice, and' a 'hugeplattr of.
this i'eooked for the family and placed
upon"tio 'I fo. In addition there Is a
bowlof curry/j kind of soup, gravy-
like -nltu-re, which 41 seasonedwith
ashb adpepper, and whldh i"very hot.
The family q~iat around the rice dih,
ad. 'a"h Jhass hIbt own little bowl for
.ourryind. larger oue for ricdi.' Evu^-
pe'he i self, putting'l s faDgeS
Inato the rite platter and taklgags mueh
aeu ,tpn his Was. The
fllf ovyed fm theobowl to the
Sbwt and; ad*at te clefs 'of
t1he e teeyote ts expected to wats
o e N o & O
odll i i hmeal, and at the ead e
6 and rines but.
Q. 1 hiv Mn a may ftmuln ,t
'm.afl, iod in no oMe hail mmeeahop

for kiv ,an fo*. o fI -V.

tte ai vl 4h 4 *Oaue of Anew hada
ot~u ^-. i

' 1. *



A SIGN oiai AMf jiAX' WO' A.
"BSe that lady putting on her glovea"
aid a Fren6han as he stood In front of
thq Lafayette Hotel., "Doyou know
that's the first means of recognizing a4
Amerloan lady on the streets. of Paris,
We would as soon think .of buttoningup
our vets or putting on our ties Ater,
leaving the door for a walk in Paris.
Many and many a time' we 've picked
South Americans lb Paris by tdat sign. I
rathealikeotheAmerioan girl forit, though.
She looks as if she didn't oare a cent
wbom it pleased or displeased."-lPhiao-

"What makes women look so odd
'nowadays?" said the Man About Town to
an observing woman recently.
"It 4a the absence of hustle,"' she re-
plied. .WVe have our choice of a small
bustle and 'one radd, or two reeds and no
bustle. When ione'- dressmaker does
pot take in her ous tmW's 'poit, osh
fails to put-if it is'two reeda-the first
one near enough totheabelt to avoid
awkwardness. Hence t!e falling .back
appearance you mention. It is very un-
grac ul," s e continued, *6"bt' :t will
soon b4 ovecomie. Trust a woman to
conquer obstacles, no,matter wherb they
lie or what causes them. ft Is one of her
missions, you know."-2V Tew York B e.

.Here is a pretty story from the Detroit
NVIns. "What pretty child; whose is
itt" said one Jady to another, as they
c Xossld adisoua square. "I noticed you
nodded to the nurse."
"Thereby hangs a tale," responded her
companion. "The nurse used to be in
my employ andi left it to become the wife'
of a coachman. They live over the stable
not faraway, and the child is theirs. She
dresses it like a millionaire's baby, in the
finest and mostidalnty of clothes, which
she faithfully 'opies from Fifth avenue
children. She cannot dress herself to
correspond, so she wears the nurse's liv.
ery for her o04' child, and is proud to
have passers-by stop and admire him as
some favored darling of a wealthy home.
Curious fancy fpr one of her sort, isn't
it, who, as a rie, are so eager to drop
the regalia of service "

Dressmaker can thrive no wnore in St.
Louis. Their business is rapidly dwin.
dling,and except in the case of those who
cater to the rich, whose prejudices com-
pel them to cling to long established cus-
toms, the modistes are generally retiring
from business, This is due to the gen-
eral adoption of ready-made dresses by
the ladies of the. city; hand-me-down*
I they are called by sarcastic dressmakers.
Before the introduction of ready-made
dresses, ladies were in the hubit of #x-
pending a largo amount Of money for The
material, and then paying from $15 to $25
in having it made up. Now,a dress sim-
iar in every detail to one of those made
tip by a'fashionable modiste can be se-
cured at the dry goods storesfor $25,and
>th.-rawy 4 AIF t .pefftiy before they
arc allowed iave the store. A lady
purchased a black silk dress, recently,
exquisitely 4cade and of handsome mate-
rial. It wis ,procdred for $25, and
was pronounced by all who saw it to
be the best fitting dress the lady had
ever worn. Made up at a dressmaker's,
the dress would have uost $40, dbuntohg
the material, thread, buttons, trimming
Sand the like.--Star-Syings. ".* .
-90'?.. -- .:.- -.. *
cosvTm 0s or TIE MEXfIE PntIOD.
The Empress Josephine and her ladies
always wore light colors-clear yellows,
pinks, lilacs, etc. A real Directoire',or
Empire gown touches the ground, and is.
painfully scanty, so were it to be made
nto a short walking dress.the effect would
be indescribably ludicrous and un.
becoming. The French women of that
periodnay at home on sofas whilst their
husbands went to the wars. They were
nearly always painted, reclining on
couches or standing up-never sitting.
Their stockings were invariably white,
and when possible ces dames showed the
tips of their pretty feet encased in Greek
sandals. Any attempt at tight lacing had
to be abandoned, for the groat art of
dress in those days was to appear loosely
and simply robed, recalling in every
possible way the beautiful Athenian
'.women, even to the wearing of fillets and
bands norpss the hair. In the midst of all
this simplicity French feeling asserted it-
self, and hats were accordingly produced,
which any belle Athenienne would have
rejected with scorn. Another Important
and expensive item, of that day was the
mIens. No Empire gown was complete
without. those qutipt adjuncts, which are
found now with great d~eculty. ,-NV
Orltm. Poayuna, .

9 X1z1sX WOMBf. U -N.

mghtt be checked. Like poor Garfield, 8 a;d .,i '
only with better success, he said: "I'll perse tP adnmyst
take the chance." For one whole year that oud flTey were
he permitted no food of any kind to p wa0"ff c fora s of
his ps but tl Bhkimmeka p1tot, se pso) rWas tota oken
by hq_ physilJhM. 'Re ,be n to gain Ix.il.e 4-).-,tl) "T~-rtold It a should
itrenptlo, fais now able to 'drive about be storied to death. All Sept mus
with lis daughter, and occealonally to i l,. ed. Piw. wh.,
attend to a little busilnss Hle livescove w.oe- 'ed lh ,
fortably in a' 1 indsome, 'old-fashiond He hh done no voleoe, nithe any
house on Thomas Circle, near the roesi- decit oHis out." They aild
dene just bought by Ohle( Justice Fuller,wa .y.s. ._-, o MrW ue Jee
Iln *ashingtoen, and dbrawsta pe'iion o from nai
th.e oernmenat for disabilities co- ionly, t/ ,." 'st Yead
Ca t roo r w s "nt-tthe
At^ of s lbs hadl, .as.' teoo fi tforrwiv. ,S~rirB
~ f& r r t0e e ic
i Aritel.tlbleB.watS., who w"samrderlt&Otheb one
SAopor to 'Wtsisoton cbrro- "r
an interesting not tsaluabl discov. 2elftet i t
ry has been ide by Captain Weaedin, othe
ld charge of the nlmals atthe a6o.'o TUt- o,2, an
building i nfested by rats, ,ad how to hSVA Sy Tge,
M ri4dlst ti has lopg been A perplek- ofthis justpersitn, an yet deliet'
ing queitlon. tra. wre used, butbotho- iee14ei.i hiaeu bto u anb eea
nlag wduld tempt the Aodeutt to enter.: mI ..... .. .. ,
tityof au"l04Wc doused uoeas food for
aS o t .1 dto this drawer 6the m te

AA, 44%0otbfore-one-can u 2l

Black i and llowad avTOite miit MlI Onery
combination. S ABBAIH SCHOOL
Plaid mohair is the newest. fa1bo to: SC H
little girl's wear. INTBH NATI6NAiL LEsoN Fo ,
Cases of spot silk accompany most of 'JN O,
the new parasols.
nlish'tao oesare to be seen on ,um- ,son et. ,*.e. Bet. Platee,
et wa dre Mrk xv., 1-90-Goolesn Texts
Japanese designs are a feature of some sloln is., O-Commentary.
of the new brocades. .' '
For afternoon receptions bengaline 1.Ad atrl i the mo~ n
dresses stand high in favor. Here is the word htara'lh ,wav" or "Iansi.
Quaint hairpins' of transparent amber fl, ofte times) in
are in the form of muskets. t wp, tseto h and other.
Drawn hqts and bonnets of black' mull tulyhwhateve there is th done; but this
will be popular for country wear. tat i ik he bid-tof
With gosamer gowns silk orsatinpetti. The dsbTile'oftf rist oculd notwateh
coats wil be do rigueur this year. Rn e oo uri EftX. ni i o r, watheo
Some expensive parasols have balls of* aad working all Ulghtl ,b there not somi.c-
gold or ironon the points of the 'ribs. lktlto-.ay when Qhrlitlans eomplain
lc' u i gseIs a little over, the pout
Pale gray and yellow' is just now ea our on hou d a ha, bt our
favorite color combinatiort with blonde. 'ounrs none too much to sped at an eater-
Black gloves and ribbons are worn not etoo g t Sso I es
with gowns of lale green drepe de chine, *or the destruction of oul and body
Cotton bunting in dark shades will be o~ till n ht or even all P, .
utilized for summer gowns ;or country :4or4 l'O nghy th bard"i, the betrayal
wear. a by professbd friend the mrest and
tylsh narasols handles are of silver be -bound and 4 away to
eElien to apal>h the e xa&ntoon a
and stalned ivory, intermingled in spiral re treatment before slaha Slthree.
-pattern. old denial recordd in 0t6ah of the fou-r
Mignonette green, violet And 'deep, h e should di a wod not
orange were combinedJn a costly Parisian deny % was It not enough already to
teagown. break the Daviour's heart? But It I only the
0oo His suieri s, "The chief prts
he russet-red shades promise to be ri the elders and
popular at thie seaside and In the country scribes and the whole council." It would
h% asuaftner'. eem from this that theo examination and con.
.. a ,on of last Iqeon" wes not .before a
Printed India sIlks ae amoade up into. ou l, but nowtat all had assmbed,
parasols to match the gown with which thae i4m to convey In what ed been done;
they are worn. w o ? Savsuehnas oseph or 'lIodemus pro.
they are worn. tted Is not recorded perhaps because
The prominent feature of the ribbon thy saw it was useless. 'And bound Jesus
trade is the great number of fancy styles aneearried Him away, and delivered Him to
,a a l. ; ate." Luke xxxiii., 1, says: "The whole
that are show.n.' multitude of them arose and led Him uuto
'The newest blue is. Pompcilan, a brill- Pilate." The Jews could not earry out the
iant shade, particularly effective in vol- sentence of dat which th pronounce
vete andopluhsJesus; that must aedone by the
vets and pluihe's. Roman Governor, therefore Ie is taken be*
Genuine metaHo ribbons, gold or il- tore Pilate.. ..
are used to trim ummerto of 9. "And Pilate asked Him Art Thouthe
vaer, are ueto trim summer tets o ing of the Jewse' It is possible that 'as
black or wbite not. olate, the representative of the great world
Vlontie the hw gown stuff h wer of that time, to which the Jews were
Velontine, the new. gown stuff, has a enin subjection, looked upon Jesus and
silk back and stripes of short pile velvet asked this question, he may have thought
over the right side. Him some poor, harmless, weak minded per.
sod jeust as now when some t'ce believer in
Natural colored pongees will be styl- Jesus still eaks of Him as Kir of the Jews,
ishly trimmed with white laqe or em- soon to return and sit on David's throne, as.
broidery laid on flat. eating that he ao expects to reign with
.. '. ... ... Him (Luke I., 8W, Rev. v., g, 10), he is oosid.
New checked and plaid silks, now a ed 8y many rel.ous as w0all as by nysid
shown in 'Paris, have considerable black world wise people a very weak minded
in their composition. r 0 Beoever be steadfast; believe
.uod, no matter what people think or say ot
English milliners introduce gold in y, no matter whu. people think or y of
some form into almost all of the hats and 8-8. "Jesus answered nothing." In the Re.
nts "-nishe" th vised Version this statement is omitted from
bonnets furnished by them. verse 8 andn verse 5 t areas: "Jesus n
Strawberry and old rose shades are more answered anything." He had confessed
well established in popular favor,but are nowi to Platse a g t an
more delicate than i eretuore. has now nothing morets say, and to the vas
The newest form of ten gown is the rious acouatltons of the 'chief priests He
medieval, which has. a cuirass corsage, swe n thtge nether woyoo n
full skirt and antique sleeves. at) thus granlvsyilent in the presence of Jew
Strings are generally dispensed with anGentile authority, let us not forget that
upon the newest Paris bonnets, but when l is not o ions, Jews, tf an
worn they are oftenest of ribbon velvet. Lord of Lords. (Rov. xv., 8, margin; xix.,
Ribbons of all widths and all materials o16. ..Now at that feast he released unto
are used upon all styles ox dress, from the them one prisoner, whomsoever they desird."
sheerest muslin to the richest brocades. Matt. xxvi., ,saysm that this was h custom.
B Pilate had already said to Jesus that he had
Black is a leading color for dresses, power to crucifyand power to release. Thew
bonuets,wraps anclhats. It cannot com- esns of our lesson tell us of a certain
pete with the popular greens, however, prisoner named Barabbas, who was then In
S, ron for imurrection and murder, whmn
Bonnet strings are tiny pipings like att. xxvil., 10. speaks of as a notable
milliner's folds. They pass under the prisoner. Consider these two Pilate, the
chin and end in a rosette 'just below the an Governotr,anJ osusof saretthe
Thear hStrtie is latraaetly In Sloe poweer'fthef- s' f ,
substitute for it is a steel twelve Inches w or f vo Jesus after His resurrectioni "All
long and placed in the back of the dress pWe 1 gi ven uintm e in heavee UFnd ir
twelve inches below the waist line. and the Last, and the Living One; andI was
dead, and beholdI am alive forevermore,and
Handling an Ocean Leviathan.. I have the keys of death and of Hades"
att. ,xil 18; Rev. 1., 17, 18, R. V.) Seee-ig
Although everybody knows that the Jesus and believing His words will deliver us
transatlantic steamsnhips are immense from all fear of thea greatest earthly powers
structures, one must see a ship from-abroad 9. o latest eanverdtheatln-. Will
brought alongside her pier in order to ap. that I release unto you the King of the
prostate adequately,her size. Either there. Jewo" Matt,xxvii., 17, says that Pilate
Is soeth ethe matte with tbemecha"n- asd them whether he should release Barab.
|s .b. -.the .au.t wi t'h te M rhan or Jewewho is called Christ? By' con.
m yblsuchi ,Bhpa as the & Servla,. sulttgiaharmony of theaor els it appear
the Umbria, the City of Rome, or the that ate introtoded for Jesus and 6ered
City of Paris is moored, or else there is to set m free no less tha aven times o
eventful, morning l t lhs belg the h
not _oom enough around the pier, fronts, U I the putt e responsib ty oft u
for almost invariably it takes from half death upon the Jews. Peter says t-at Pilate
an hour to something more than an hour was determined to let Hint goActs ill., 18).
to bring a lnrge ship into place and have' d1."'eRei fo ew tha. was
everything ready for the passengers to hated and envied by hIs brethren, ani MlM es
disembark., The other day when the was envied by Israel. (Gen. xxvil., 8, 11;
Servia came in there was a group of men Ps. ovt. 10.) '.tWrath I cusue and anger is
and women waiting on the wharf to re. t y.N ro i re iablto and 4for.)
ceive their friends from abroad. The 11, "But the dioe priests moved the Mo.
great steamer was In sight at 11, 1,a few tha he should rather relean Baraba
oatloriiths dowew the stream. She came te&^".I t^hee untinJela's.gopec
slowly along like a wounded monster. It that he fonn no fault in Hu; when Ju
was a little before 12 when she touched threw down the money he said l had be
the edge of the dock. All that thep re. y4- Innocent bloqld; and now the wife of
malnoi to do was to swing her around e lt Go., t^vernor testifie that Re,'a
into the slip. This operation took an. but Hls own nation fon t enitef
hour, and five tugs and a largeonumber of .y. .... f a murderer to te a yly
men pulling and hauling upon ropes were i hearts ei l5Jthoiu t-ey are
engaged in it.-2eo Y nor S en. wtitrelg
*. -- 'u i ..,theIr hart nurderrs. Baesok os.
A Battle With Bright's Disease. woul d .?tett hoqff& ^ a'^. *'
The fact that, General .chenck is able iw I ,.'wA li ..
to get about egain in fair health is an Thi*s rIle.s V seven Interesionon behn i
attention* of his wonderful will power. OfJesus 'usts the JewS to l
Some years ago hea was so wasted by'u ie SoAt a ib v^ te ^
,Briht's disease, with which he was af- the only right t.lg o.doe. ia
fllced, that none of his friends expected,. as wa et'.. r .. yttH..6m0
he rould live more tha oafew ays "n a4d that' weaqt receisiett Bi hit
lon His, ins told'. hi. te Ba a e
lfe. If be wouldabsoolutely rnrain from 18. ey o d
nourishment of every kind exeet Hfe." Aconefng to Jew Taw, tf' k
skimmed milk the progress 'of the disease was guilty of' blnaphlosmy, us 'ost y ihhdl-W

Onoe' she anked the Giver of All Good for
her darling, and prayed that he might be a
good and a useu ma4, AhI well for that
mother that she could'not look down the
stream of time some forty ears and see
her boy dying n the city of Ord Nebraska,
In a =an, unattended, s.ve by the neigh-i
ing horses--without frend, without any-
thing save a madening hankering for rum.
Let r-e fon4 nmoter, s she rooks her babe
to seep inn Is little crib and sings to him
'her Illables, dream oifields of usefulness
or her son. Ruthless hand, you would
say that wold part the curtain of her reverie
and shw to eothe torpent of the still which
lies dolld in' his pa.tay waiting for a
"n tosnk deep Into lis vitals its poison-
os venom. Then she wonld not believe.
,' y Von. she would reply.
N ] Fossil bit folih mothers;
know you not that in thi ail land of ours a
"hf.dred thousand Mso onoeaas falr and bright
an 1uao, o.rs ,to-day, go ahing down,
S 'y sonwill about
t th chances. Orate that he t safe,
does nets mothee rStnomfe Iou to res-
rs to t t. o ,th

'," .'. I ', ', "' the

thi notout but by pi'ayer and fstini."
tt. xvl.il) Was it tteach us when Iil.
te, wrong oppressed oppre insulted, to r;
member tatwe viveanot an High Priet.
who cannot feel for us, but that Thou wart
In all point tried as we are? And that crown
o thorns-was that to teaoh us that Thou
9d6 tearthe cursp rooting up the v ',
e tl ( Aen. IlL, 18).that Thou miehteq
redeemli too, In duas time? Thc, Lor%.A
us .to rea en ber thatwe are saled wit
e uoly Spirit of promise as an earnest of
our IherUlt4ae0 6n thee redemption of th
Prons oavsioon,.and whatever we av i
'tUlpu n to or afer, may 1 all be oh
W 40y or borne to the prai e of Th
glor,(ph. I, 1 .i -a p.

Gurgle, gurgle, little beer,
In your meek and lowly sphere,
Many a thirsty neck you wet,
Irowning many a vain regret,
In your song ther,'s lots of cheer,
Little beer i
Gurgle, gurgle, little beers
Place my name on record here,
That of all the llquldd known,
From temperate iontemperate zone,
Standest thou without a peer,
Little beer!
Gurgle, gurgle, little beer,
I do love thee. Yea, I fear
y affections too intense,
Qlvg around thee, deep and dense,
Loved not wisely, but too dear,
Little beor!
Gurgle, gurgle, little beer,
Stream of amber, bright and clear;
Do you mind the days that I
Tried to drink.the brewery dry?
Oft you ot me on m' ear,
Little beer.
Gurgles gu'gle, little beer',
Ahle How many a bitter tear
_parkles in thy shining roarn-
Many a desolated home-
Many a sorrow, dark and drear,
Little beer!
Gurgle, gur'gle, little beer,
ouW may think it rather queer,
But I feel that I must shun
You, op give the job up, one,
No more schooners will I steer,
Little beer!
-IM. M. Folsomn, in Atlanta Constitution.

It is clear that through prohibition the bulk
of the enormous sum that is spent every year
In Pennsylvania for run will be saved to the
people. Has the reader any clear idea of the
magnitude of the traffic? Let us take an ex-
ample. Take a city with 500 saloons-and
there are a number that have that many IL
the Keystone State-and let us figure up the
amount of money, wasted by the people for
rum. How many dollars does each saloon
take in over Its bar each day, on an average-
taking Into the calculation all saloons of all
descr options, from the gorgeous bars, fre-
quented by t4e men with money, down to the
dirty little bber-shop in the suburbs. From
actual investigation in one Ohio city, we are
inclined to believe that the average is about
$15 per day. But let us put outn figures en-
tirely within the mnark, and say thac each of
these 500 saloons averages but $10 per day.
Let us make our calculation on that basis.
Ten dollars a day for each of 00 saloons
fives a total of (O000 per. day. We will
save Sunday out of the calculation, though
the great majority of saloons derive their
most profitable trade on that day, and
count but six days per week. This
then, gives a total of 10,000 a pent
for rum in one week. In the fifty-
two weeks of the year, then, the rum bill of
that city amounts to the vast total of $1,N0,-
0001 How large a city does it take to main-
tain five hundred saloons? The city of Toledo
has about one hundred thousand population,
and It ontadins between four hundred and five
hundred saloons; this way afford a basis for
any one who desires to estimate. Suppose
the saloons were all hanishedi from the Penn-
sylvania city we are considering; what then
would go with this $1,B0,000 whOlch Is spent
b eos afr ru ist wouldo for th
,tJ!"Pti55lt9eneft ieesbino iffist dted of S- '
During them. These peer-ons and their fami-
lies would lie better; ty wuldhavlive better; they wouldhar
food and in greater variety; they would wear
better clothing; they would live in better
houses, and their homes would be better fur-
nished and more attractive. The money
would be spent for these, not fort rum. The
grocers, the butchers, and the bakers would
all have'greater patronage; the dry goods
merchants, the boot and shoo men, the cloth-
ting men, would have a' larger trade; the fur-
niture men, and, in fact the dealers in the
thousand and one articles of bomefort aud con-
venience thqt are reuired lit households, ,
would all sell more. Tahe any city of one hun,
dred thousand inhabitants ad consider what' *
would be the effect of adding 81 0,000to its
trade every year. Trace out the channels In
which this enormous sum would flow, if the
yawning hell-holes were closed down which it
pours ina never-ending golden stream,
its payers receiving nothing of value in re-
turn. Then extend the calculation to the
entire State of Penasylvania, and you will
have some faint idea of the enormous volun-
tary tribute which the people pay annually
to that infernal combination of greed and
elfhnes te r. Wht argument
showing? The abolition, through the adop-
tion otf ohIbltPon, of' thos a upon
the people would be truAe economy. It would
mean, praotcaully, the addition of two-fifths
to the wages of the drinking class--tor it is
estimated that an average of two-fifths of the
pay of these men goes for nun and three-
ifths for the necessaries of life, Is there
not here an evil that needs prompt remedy?
The experience of Kansas and Iowa and
MalneIs that Prohihition does prohibit. The
only way to stop this drain of the money of
the people is to abolish the saloon, License
will not do it, for the saloon still exists under
license. 'There Is no way of stopping it but
the nen-through Prohibition to destroy the
salogo and pulve'ise the rum power.- Ioiedo

'And who ls "Whisky Fatr' Echo answer
fr'. I H came here an outcast, a tramp.'
withota5 a friend, wlth nothing. Yes, he hai
josaethlng-a burning, a craving, an on-
quenehlable dsire for whisky, and the more
he drank the more he wanted. Who was he?
Once a fond mother pressed him, an innoeet
babe, to hsr rlngon bbon. Once she twined
hi golden locks about her finger. Once she
knelt beside him and taught him to lisp his
even ngpr0ayeer. e..
.1 pra thebs Lot my soe] toeep s."