The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 20, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, April 20, 1894
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J« •.PROFESSIONAL CARDS, E. M, .FUNK, At tAW. Special attention yen to collectioni, and wni transact other bnatneag promptly. And Bleo agent lor fthd farm property, IOWA. C, E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and OOCNSELOB AT LAW, Practice in all Btate and tederal courts. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Catroit, Iowa. W. R. LEE, ITTORNEm Will practice In all state ntul fea l.«£«,courts, Collections and alt other bust- imL*y n £ e .9 elve Prompt and careful attention. MnMin citizens bank block, Carroll. Iowa. THE NATIONAL CAPITAL Funeral Services Over the Body of Senator Vance. DlSOtrS3INQ OOXEt'8 ARRIVAL, F. M. POWERS, practices In all the court« and i?1S£lSi" ectloIW promptir. Office on Fifth ». over Shoemakers grocery store, Carroll i« GEORGE W. BOWEN, ATTOBNET AT LAW. Makes collections and •_ i*'WSSft otbet le ? al business promptly. Of•M In art/nth Block, Fifth St. .Carroll. A. U. QUINT, "'» all the JSS 'til!",! 1 ?! 6 ol °»e?t attention. Office second •oor, Trowbililge Building on Main St., Carroll. JOSEPH M, DBEES, ATTOBMKT AND .COUNSELOR, carroii, Iowa, **, -£•"<«• Bought and Bold. T»«« paid tor nJ«- Abrtriwt* hnnUlua. BpeoUl "iT* 11 to . collection. TloKoM Sold to »-.; 'I 1 .. tlM i § ?* *«iope Mid America. Atent for Life and Fire Insurance Companies A. KESSMSB, A. M. M. D. AMD SURGEON. Carroll, lewa. Besldence corner Carroll and 4 Brt 4 flu tii streets.' DB. W. HUMPHREY, DENTAI, SURGEON. Teeth <*• •* traded without pain . X! of nitrous oxide ga*. —^ over Citizens Bank, corner room. IBEHTISTl G. L. SHERMAN, Gas administered, ill work Is guarantee! Office on Fifth St., OTerCo-operatl»e clothing store, Carroll, Iowa. l&w C. A. SMITH BI^CK SMITH IOWA. Shop moralng untlsat WM. ARTS, JOHN NOOKKLS, J. t. UE83, . President Vice/President Cashier , DOSS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. loans Monej at Lowest Bates. Accords to its depositors every aceommoda- ,* Uom oonslstnut with syuncj banking. Aktyn Excha and 'nge. Sells Some and For- . L.CCUJKBT80N Pren. R. E. COBOKN, Casnlw To Inquire Into the Affair* or the Onion P»o«flo—The Preildent Pardnon Two Oonvloti—Admiral trwld Goen on the Retired List — WMhln|ton Netri In General. WASHINGTON, April 17,—The funeral services over the body of the late Senator Vance were held Monday. At 3:3Q the ket was borne from tt)e marble room by the nine Capitol policemen in uniform and laid before the vice president's rostrum. The lid was hidden by a mass of flowers, chiefly white roses, tied with broad purple ribbons. When the active pallbearers had deposited their burden a number of pines were brought in and grouped about the form of the dead senator. Everywhere were the pines, seeming to bring the pungent fragrance of the North Carolina mountains into the chamber. A few minutes afterward the family of Senator Vance entered, and soon after committees of the senate and house appointed to attend the funeral entered. Then came the honorary pallbearers, who were seated at the aide of the casket facing the audience. Then, followed Speaker Crisp and members of the house, the chief justice and associate justices of the supreme court and tbfe president and bis cabinet. Sir Julian Pannceforte, the British embassador, was escorted to a seat next to the cabinet officers, Rer. Dr. Moses D. Hoge of Richmond, Va.. offered prayer and then delivered the sermon. The remains were taken to Asheville, N. C., for interment, DiicnMlng Coxejr'i Arrival. WASHINGTON, April 17.—Washington authorities, civil and military, are beginning to take an active interest In the arrival of Coxey's army. The question is: What will be done with the Coxey- ,tes after they disband? The individual members of the army will be without means to get out of the city and General iy has disclaimed all intention of leading away the men he brings in, and it looks as though the men might camp here and say to the authorities: "Here we are, and what do you propose to do With us?" The district authorities have prepared a list of tho statutes under which Coxey and his men could be arrested and dealt with. There is no lack of law; laws against vagrancy, against bringing papers in the District, against assemblages on the Capitol grounds or processions without a permit are in force. Commissioner Ross, the president of tho board, says tho authorities do not think they will have trouble in dealing with the Coxey army and that he considers the invasion chiefly dangerous, because of the precedent it would establish. If necessary, there are 1,000 troops so well drilled that they could bo massed in uiurching order on two hours' notice. THE GREAT NORTHERN STRIKE. Itlll Attending I5ust»iml—No. Attempt to Rcplnco UIP Strikers ttt SciiUlu, ST. PAUL, April 17.—The Great Northern strike hns reached within one division of this city and it is probable it will be here before long. On Sunday Grand Forks, N. D., was the most eastern point, but since then ft has extended to Crookston, oh the Fergus Falls division, and to Breckinrklge, on the Bvecklnridge division. East of these points there has been no interruption to traffic, Friends of tho strikers In this city do not favor the extension of the strike to this division, for the reason that they beliave' the company would have a certain advantage nenr its headquarters that it would not have anywlinrq el?e, •At St. Cloud the men deckled to strike and all the members of the union went out at midnight Monday, Everybody, including conductors and brakemen, struck, At Grand Forks the officials wanted to get out a train, and 20 deputies were sworn in, but SOO men assembled at the depot and declared no train could be made up there. Another attempt was made at Devil's Lake to take out a train, but it failed, as had both previous attempts during the past three days. There was no struggle, but the 301' strikers there stood their ground and the train was not started. Otie train was moved at Larimore, N. D., but no mails have arrived since Saturday and everything is said to be tied up. Nearly all the brotherhoods are now represented in this city by officers. Grand Chief Clark of the conductors said the organization was taking a vote on the proposed new schedule and could not legally have ordered a strike. He has no advices whether any of his order have gone out, but added that if they had there was no question but that they would be punished. Chief Morrissey of of the firemen said he had no advices from the west as to how many firemen were thrown out by the strike, but he knew that locally they do not appear in favor of the strike. George Howard of the American Railway union arrived here and has been studying the field thoroughly. He denied emphatically that there was any trouble between the union and the brotherhoods and insisted that the railroads were trying to keep the two organizations apart. 'M'GOVERN'S QUEER FINB. A Chicago Policeman Discovers rt "What Ia It" From tlie World's Pair In n Scwcr. Whilo at work in a connection of the city sower at Woodlawn police station City Police Phtmber Pat McGfovern captured a qneor animal which is not altogether beast or fish. It is 9 inches long, has a head like an alligator, with short feet mid a flshlike tail. McOtovern thinks it is one of the World's fair aquatic exhibits which escaped from tho Fisheries building last summer when a section of glass was accidentally broken. It was put on exhibition in a bucket of water at tho police station, whore scores of persqus went to see it. The "what is it"" wriggled around in tho bucket all day, to the great delight of McQovom and Lieutenant Lnrkin, McGovem was at work in the sewer under the station when he saw Home- thing that looked liko a fish drop out of tho pi]io and fall at his feet. He is not a drinking man, and ho says it is a good thing lie is abstemious in bis habits. At first ho was frightened at the hideous looking object, but it was only for a moment. Ho hold his light close down to the strange animal and saw that it hod feet. It was of a greenish color, and McQovern's first impression was that it was some species of reptile. He olambored out of tho holo and went to Lieutenant Larkin's office to tell hiiq of his find. "Oh, I see," said the lieutenant, "you've been drinking again. The next thing you'll bo finding white elephants in the sewer.'' "I'm not a drinking man," said Mc- Goveru, "and I only ask you to come and sec for yourself. It is neither fish, beast nor reptile, and who knows but it may be the missing link that scientists have long been looking for?" The lieutenant accompanied McGovern to where the strange object was lying. When he saw it, he was convinced t»rtnvt>ncl» Beauty can rarely satisfy the hopes it has raised. One of the ancients called it "a short lived tyranny," another "a silent fraud," ami when we remember the temptations to which it subjects its possessors, as well as tho failure to which it often leads, tho pleasure that seems to attend it nnd the Might thcit again nud again succeeds, it may not unreasonably be argued that, notwithstanding the predisposition of mankind in favor of personal beauty, the quality has been overrated, and it is not a gift which the mother may wisely desire"for her child. The great disqualification of beauty is that it does not usually accompany brightness of intellect, a desire to please and the personal qualities that have a lasting charm. We are aware that that is a bold and sweeping assertion, and we admit that it must make way for numerous exceptions, but it is upheld as a general statement by many observers. In the days of The Spectator, when it was the fashion to notice and write about character and disposition more freely than now, Addison, Steele and the rest, gallant gentlemen as they were, were compelled to acknowledge again and again that "tho beauty" was vastly overrated in a woman. "The professed beauty is almost as insufferable as the professed wit." "I have observed a certain cheerfulness In as bad a system of features as was ever clapped together which hath appeared more lovely than all the blooming charms of insolent beauty." That is the tone of the comments of these old observers.—Fami- •ly Herald. OF CARROLL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000,00. Surplus, $5,000.00. Opened liuzlncsx Fell. TttANtfAOTINS GENERAL BANKING Bought und Sola, Titles examined und Abstract* Vurnubed. tlFTU STHKKT, CAKHOLL, IOWA. Indian Appropriation Kill. WASHINQTOM, April 17. — Tho bill making appropriations for the Indian service for the fiscal year 1805, prepared by a sub-committee,'was laid before the full committee on Indian affairs of the house today. The total amount carried by the secretary of the interior aggregates $0,031,750 and an appropriation for the current fiscal year of f7,l'J5,89tt. Tho bill abolishes the office of superintendent of Indian schools; reduces the Hpecial agents from five to three and tho inspectors from five to two. Attached to the bill is n provision for ratifying, with certain modifications, the agreement with the Yankton tribe of Sioux Indians in South Dakota. OLD HELIABLB Will IiiT«*tlB»t« the Union Piioina. * WASHINGTON, April 17.— The house committee on Pacific railroads Monday continued its consideration of the proposed legislation for tlie payment of the indebtedness of those railroad to tho United States. Chairman Riley was in- strnctod to request tho presence boforo tho coinmittou of the receivers of tho Union Pacific and of Hoo. George Iload- loy, tlie apecial counsel of the United States, tho committee to «ot from those persons information of tho present status of »ho aliuirs of the road and of the notion tnkon by the government to pvotuot its intuivst. |ONKBH"JMEATAfAHKh; * W. HXITSH, J*ropr4*(or. i JBottght, fUwH. Sldt MMto, OAJUTB ANT» POUJ,TH v MsrJMt Pile* J>«I4 for Bug* i 0tNwtf OAMKOU*. i> TIAM WALZ and Shoes I MM • luu M« ¥ AND CENTS' SHOES WASHINGTON, Ain-il 17. -Tlio sonate committoo on public IniuU |I:H tlnd led to roport advureoly tho amomlui-.'iit to tiio sundry bill, proposed by Buuutor ICylo, providing Unit thu act ropouli/ig the tlmlxtr culture law shall not ullVct u c»iitoHt pending Iu tlw land ofliiM> prior to tho piuisiigo of thut net. Tlio nmt'ii'l- nu'iit him rowiviHl roiuldorublu utti'iiti-ui from tliu couniiittiHW of both hoiuua, i Oruvur I'uriliiiuTwu, W. WIHNUTUN, April 17. -Tlio prosidci.t has purdoiiwl John Lute, soutcncw! in Uldli to six yours' liaprlmiiitnunt for udultwry, Hiulmg, us u roimoij. hu WIIK c^uvictud upon fuUo tostlmony, E. o, Filled, buutiuicod in Novudu to thruii yi.'iu's 1 iia|U'itiouiuout for uinbiizzliuuu'iit from tbu miiilH, Inm IMWII piwloaud, do to ixytoro him to clttzuiwhlp, Quiet at Scnttlo. SEATTLE, Wash., April 1?.—The Great Northern railway yards are as quiet as a graveyard, not a wheel turning nor any freight being hauled. An oiler was made by the strikers to take out the mail cars, but the offer was declined. Local officers have made no attempt to gut men-to take the strikers places,*nnd apparently none will be made until after the conference in St. Paul with tho chiefs of the railway employes' unions. There is a small landslide on the coast line, but Superintendent Copolimd could not get a crow to go out ami clear it away. At a general meeting of railway employes on all lines it, was determined to uphold and support tho Great Northern men in their strike. It is confidently expected hero that a general strike ou the transcontinental lines, except the Union Pacific, will be ordered before tho end of tho week unless the managers of tho roads restore their schedules to the one in force on the Union Pacific. •THINK CERTAIN CITIES EXEMPT. Application of the Martin Mulct Law Said to bo Limited. DUBUQUE, April 17.—J. J. McCarthy, a prominent lawyer of this city and ox- city attorney, has como to tho conclusion that the Martin mulct law does not apply to cities like Dubuqne and a few others in the state having special char-' tors. Ho buses his opinion on a decision in a Burlington city case in which it was decided that no legislative act applied to cities acting under special charters under tho enactment itself expressly so provided, and this act is applicable only to cities acting only under tho general incorporation law. A Litiulnllile In Utah. SAIVT LAKE, April n,—A landslide occurred ut Webber canon, east of Ogdon, on tho Union Pacific rond, causing nn ac- ident to u freight train. A lingo muss of rock foil from the cliff 400 foot above the railroad track and demolished thu roadbed for a diatimco of nearly 100 foot, The onginoer nml fireman of tho freight triiin jumped just an tho engine was about to crash into tho mass of rocks. Tho fireman luul u lt«g broken. Thu an- giuo wua biully wruckotj. foinulo Tnm»ui,,r Short, FOIST Btvrr, Kan,, April 17,—An ox- port inviMtlKHtiou of tbu books of tlw city troiuiuvr, Mw. W. M. Pallium of this city, tlw only fuiuiilo city treasurer iu thu stati", iimki'sit upptuirthut «lut is if 1,000 short in her accounts. Sho has bt-en iiiipoiulod, pointing furthur invusti- giitiou, and hur Ixniilswim liuvo tukoii Iho Bjntitor up. 11 In nut thought that slit) him boon dlshunwt, but tlwt the sliortiigo U duo to somo one huvitig ob- tttluwl Ulu iiiuuuy by illugul iiu-uiw. that the plumber had not been dreaming or drinking. A pail was brought from the storeroom and into it was shoveled McQovorn's find. Tho news soon spread through Woodlawn, and there was a stream of persons going in and out of the station all day.—Chicago Herald. HANDY FOR FORGERS. Sir William Don. • Sir William Don was a handsome lad who, when he came into his fortune, spent it in gambling in the space of four or five years and then went on the stage. He was one of the most eccentric characters to be imagined, and odd things always happened to him. In America he always went abont under his title, and as baronets were not very common OFFICERS AMD DIKE -jiiHs: C. A. MAST, - - - President. «. W. WATTLES. - - vice President. C. L. WATTLES, - - - Cnslller. J. E. Griffith, y. HlntHis, N. F. Sturges, elms. WalterscbeW, Sumner Wallace. Interest p»Id on time deposits. Moncr to loan on good stcurltr. Drafts for sale on all putts ot the world. SteattiMilp tickets to and from etl tmttsof KMOPB. Insurance written In the best coinitnulcs. CALIFORNIA And all Pacific Const nfid Pnget Sound points are renched com- fortnbly nnd qnickly vis A Prussian Invents a Kind of Paper Wlilch Can Ik> Used For Nefarious Purposes. A Prussian named Lautz lias invented a writing paper which •will be heard of in the criminal courts before long. It is of tho same appearance as any other writing material, but a discovery as to its properties has caused the German government to declare its manufacture illegal, mid a patent has been refused. It is composed of parchment, glue, as- bostus and the ordinary ingredients used in the manufacture of. flue paper, such as is nsod for cheeks, bonds and certificates of stock The moist sheets immediately after leaving the rollers for tho first time arc placed in a bath of concentrated sulphuric acid, to which distilled water has boon added. After having been pressed between glass rollers tho shoots uru successively bathed iu pure water, u solution of ammonia and finally in water again. The process is completed by hard pressing, passing through felt rollers and drying between polished and Uoivtodjnetal cylinders. Tho peculiarity of this innocent looking paper is that writing, no matter how acidiferous tho ink, can bo readily washed off with water ufter any length of time. Such material would be dangerous iu the hands of forgers. Although prohibited by the Gorman government, quantities of this paper will no doubt bo manufactured for nefarious purposes. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. liaUiuiorc'« Cucoauut Tree. Thococoannt tree in tho palmhouso at Druid Hill park has attained a height of over 60 foot, and it bos become necessary to guy it with strong wire rope. In a year or two it will have to bo cut off, It is u graceful tree. Mr. W. D. Hamilton, tho gardeuor ut Druid Hill park, raised it, Fourteen years ago ho planted a couoaunt at Patterson park, which iu a mouth or two sprouted and grow. Three years ago, when tho tree was 25 feet high, Mr. Hamilton planted it in rich soil in its present position. It is said to bo -tho largest artificially grown oocoimut trou in tho United States. A date palm planted in tho oarth near tho oocoouut treo has loaves 20 foot long and n oironwforoneo of 8 fcut. It is a magnificent plant, said by many to be tho Uiuwtover soon iu a conservatory. It has only boon planted out two your*.— BultiiuuroLottor. , in those days his manner of writing his name, "Sir William Don, Bart," was sometimes mistmderstooo'd. To his great amusement he was. of ten addressed as "Mr. Bart." One story is told of aim in illustration of his business habits. He had hired a cab for a short drive and at its close asked the driver if he had any change. "No," said the man, and ns the fare was 50 cents Sir William tore the bill in two and gave him half. One day he said to a friend: "Mv clear John, if you will take a walk with mo I will give you the great surprise of my life. You will see me pay a bill!" And he did pay it, astonishing the tailor even more than his friend. He died in Australia while still a young man, poor and despairing.—Youth's Companion. Palace Drawing Room Sleeping Oars and Tourist Sleepers leave Ohioage daily and tuu ttirongb. to San Francisco without change. Personally ConHnrted Excursions In Tourist Sleepitg Cure leave Chicago every Thursday. Rale for a completely equipped berth from Chicago to San Francisco, Loa Angeles or Portland only 84.00. Passengers from points west and northwest of Chicago can join these excursions en rente. Variable route excursion tickets al greatly reduced rates. FOR DETAILED INFORMATION APPLV TO AGENTS CHICAGO &NORTH-WERTERN;rY OR ADDRESS, w. A. Thrall, Qen'l Pass. * Ticfcet A* CHICAGO. McNEILL & CO, The Old Jtun Mntle the llulcs. An amusing report cornea from near Cataract, Wi«., regarding two young men who seriously quarreled over a wrestling match and decided to settle it according to Marquis of Queensberry rules nnd arranged to meet the nest day. Meantime the fathers of the boys heard o£ it ami were on hand just as the boys were etn'pped "for the fray." Tho boys were a: ..ious to get into their clothes at once, hi ; their fathers told them to settle it then i.jd there, but desired to take a part in it themselves, and each of them pulled from under his coat a good rawhide whip. These were given to the boys, nnd they were told to use them instead of their fists. Tho boys were there for "blood," and at it they went, and it is safe to suy tbat the two boys never hnd such a larruping in their lives. But one round was sufiictont, and nothing would induce either to again face the cruel whips. They were both very incok and had a great deal of respect for each other, while the spectators thought'it was the greatest circus they over saw.—St. Paul Pioneer Pi-ess. DEALERS IN and jot) Seadsloass OFFICE AXD TA1IDS, WEST JfXD OF FOURTH STREET. JCOAV.A. I'ulUviiviM iif Telephone. H. M. Barron of J. 8. Barren & Co.. dealers in woodenwaro, New York, narrates nn experience ho recently hnd with a prominent house in that city. The head of tho concern alluded to remarked that during November and December last ho kept a record of all the clerka in their employ who answered telephone calls. Those who were civil and in other ways gave tho impression to inquirers that it was a pleasure to hoar from them and courteously answered their queries NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN. Prop, in pntlre new and complete stcck ot ->Harnese, Saddles, Whips,«. Robes, Fly Nets Ana everything UBunlljcontnln^U in a tlrst class establishment or this kind. ,411 work warranted to be Hot class In evory particular. Itcpalriug Neatly and Cheaply Done: GIVE ME A THIAL. —Opposite Burke's hotel. Cnrroll, Iowa. Will Ulvu Mil WABIUNUTIIN, April l7.—Buorolury CurlUle luw not yot rtnoljud u ilcolsion us to tho iinuilwr of mtitltikins Iho North Aiuvricuii Commorolul connmny ahould bo purmtttwl to tuko durina the coming Htfiuwu and, at the rvquMt of thu coaa- ««.'! Jor thi* oomiiiiiiy, luu duckioil to glvu a huuriag of tho_BiibJuut ut uu wirly dutt'. Ailmlrul Irwlii lle|lr,i«, WAHIIIKUTON, April 17,-At Honolulu. Admirul Jrwin luiulod down his lluj,' mid iif .forriKl tho cuinuumd of hlu vw*ol* ou ihiibttitiuu to Ailiuij'iil Wiilkur, t«k- ,' las own pluco on tliu ivlii-'jil list of tho uuvy. ' April 17.— Tho supreme •otirt lius iiiinuiincoil Unit it would hi>ur 1'urthrr urguia. 11(3 aitor April HfT, and t it would tuko u ruo*i un April UIX Will Ititrtt Him ui thu nu.K, Tux., April 17. —On Klin C'rwk, Itvo mill's f fum j, urUi u j ))t ,.ty O f young puunlu \\vro huviug u piuiiio, mul ouuuf tho KirU, lliilliu \Voluh, iigoil 12 your*. btnrtiHl with John Baldwin for u furui housL', a inilo distant, on «n orriind. Not rotiirniiitf, search wiw umik<, uiul tlw girl wus found In u tuiukol, iloud. Citi- zons urn aeouriiig Iho Country for UuliU win ami, if ciin b 'lit, Uti will Uo uimii-d ut thuHluku. BOSTON, April 17. -Tlw ' Htvuiuw Do Huyti'r wita ou J'ostoil ut AiUwDrp uu Just. Shu u oriiw jf W iin-ii Jlunry Alyor wtia tlw uiiiiluiii, Tim Uu Huytor \viis Uouvily liuli'ii, und lior wirgo, wlik-li i)t' wiinlinv Khi.xs, would muko it t . x . tn-iiii'ly difilimlt to koi-ji ulluiit iu tho *'\\'IH uf b.n- l)"ili{{ *\uvu in by | t ti>. Muvrul himii'iiiH, l j'ov |.in>, FKKSNO, Cul., April U. -10d Muri-ul, Hiuiillt. C'lu-U KV.UK, wiw sun. by Jmlgii Uuri'is tt> liii! iu ;at at Fulsom lor wbU-ry. Tho llotlom tl f 111. Mlno I'oll Out, Smith, a minor, hud u narrow from death sumo days u«u Ho wiw ut work iu (ho bottom of imd ut UioiU'pthuf S3 fwi from tho sur- fuoo Inn plok Blvui'k through into mi ulil di'ift oreuvu. Smith luul biu-oiy liuio to drop his tools, oluti.'h thomjxtiuid uliout to hiH imrtncr nn tho Kurfuoo when tho ontiru bottom ih-ujipod out of tho shuft.- Jt id not jioiiitivoly known how iloop tho old nxcnvutiuii ia A biiokot wus low W'od uvor 40 fw-t from tho snot tho uuvo t.vik pluou without, bottom. —Fulhoni (Cul.) Tnh-gnuu. Hull »l«lilii, H n, J-'niuro. Mull liKhting luw invwlwl Knuim ()u 0 of tliu untortuiumuuts of K«st«r Monduy at Duyomio \vus tluiNuoullnl sport of tho BjnuiUh uronu, iu whluli il vu bulltf wuru kulod. Wmiy KuHlUih vinltur* from lliw- rita,UluilstiHii)'(i fiiviu'ito wutui'ing pluco ttttuudud, but moat of thi'iu Joft in disgust uftor tliu UrA aiiiuiul wus killed. Now thoy uro writing to tho London uuwspupvi'ticompluining of (ho burburiiy of tho * wero marked "Ko. 1." Those who were impertinent, abrupt with answers and haven't-thu-timo sort wore classed "No. 3." At tho boKinuiug of tho now year thoso marked No. I \voro kept and ad- vancod soinowlj«t. Thono in tho No. 2 category wore cither reduced in salary or thfir uorvii-cs dlspeiiBod with entirely. Without dUi-uKsing tho ill brooding of givinjj indiaVivnt unnwora, tUorousoniug of tho ttouior ]>urint>r ijiiotud waa that in- uumucli us) su much business is now donu DR. McCREW THI SPBCIAU8T. Baa no oqnal iu tiu treatment of all GouortUoBa.gloet,Btrlc. turo, •yphub. varico- oelv, eponnntontaa. umiatural ditcharnee. lost uiauhooa or look of (lovolopinent or waletiog away, night louse*, uorvoot, ireak. n ,. » ,~ .—T~ 'orgetful, loyt'ejuni Wl ovil clTocU of early vice and oil ilifeatoa i tba hlocul, akin, Uvor, klduoyn and bladder. Powerful romediiw, innUmt ruJicf, permanent «nr«e. 1H Tear* oznorlonce, Cirr.iilnre Jrao. 14th and FAliNAM STS.. OilAU^. MEB. LO^MANHOOD RESTORED VIM. by thu answer onu receives \\'uuu,ii |<i Vnvoliiiilu Wuuu-ii. Ilwillh Couuiiissiumu' Kmory uf lirauk- lyii hiis tti»jH»intiHl Dm Kubiiu ]{. Pruv, Agnus «j)iu-|i8 luul AJIIIU JU. Drown toiii- porury vaocinutorH for dm K^'l" 1 hk-h Kohool and tho grumiuur solm,.; <. Tlu'.so uiinuiiitiuuiito worn inmlu in uumtH(uuiux\ t>f thllolljl'OtiojW Of WJJIUMjf t)lC<|UIUi)K(u »xamiuutionu by imao vuuulimturu either nmkus u «i>oil impression or does much hiirni.— Iron Ago. Th.< (lit) liuurcl'. I-lug. A rumor which anwo shortly ufter tho death of Ow«w«l Potit that the fliig of the Old Guard WHS to lx> oolil to tt for- ciguur \\M CHUBOI! u food ik-ftl of tixcito- mont in Purls. Tlmrc is not the least fomidution for tho report, us tho fuinous Htniulard i« not likoly to i«»« out of tho littiuU of M. do In Uoujilllii,n., who now tuhoriu it. Thu ling 1* kept In tho room* In wliioli tho Into Kiwurul diwl, ami though ngu luu rtwduml tho t'olors ttluio«t iiuli»- tinsuislmblo thu naiuou of tho battles in which tho t'uunl took part uro Mill bl*.— London I I'Wki t. K. .u l,y i * fur II. i>r rlv r.">r U« to ,-viro or r, (uml ll for *ikl« iu Carroll UJT J. w. luiioii. Kxurbllum Mr. Nuthiiu Strung of Nuw York, who im* vNtnliliislioii iiitiny I'Uimtublo ontor- ]iritit'8, uiiju)Uiit'f.s thut ho it> urrHiiyiiiif u M)l«m»i> tu bury tho pour ut rust or ni'iir- ly i-ust prii'o. Ho duokrwi thut ut prca- out (ho uuili>rtiiki>r« dwrtju exorbitant j>ru%'», und thut tln> \n>or «rt» often viu- tims of thuir growl. Uuileolarw thut he linn niudo ustiuly of thosubjuot, and thut Hie rcul oxiMniMtg of u funeral coating •100 urn rarely juoro than |i80.—Now York LI%IT, uu life iin!iil««iinHi. "T t-Vt'l- llfuHl ttuffc, Av. i.l 11,0 iu>i*»ni»n [WBKMEN ii.i ,-o Uuurt

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