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Georgia weekly telegraph, journal & messenger. (Macon, Ga.) 1880-188?, June 18, 1880, Image 5

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M 3lxmcttnl $e 3®fj?^jertgec €tltpplj fc' Mts®?ngfr. FRIDAY. JUNB1S.18S0. —Him. WilHamH. English, oflndiana, ba3 written a letter iq which Jie declares that he -will not consent to tta use of his name In antagonism to tliat of Hon. Thomas A. Hendricks, .pitlifir for Presi dent or Vice-President. ( , , A Curious Coin cidbnce.—There is a curious coincidence in' relation to the thirty-sixth ballot in connection with presidential aflalrs: Garfield was momma, ted on the thirty-sixth ballot; Jeflerson was elected on ther thirty-sixth ballot. In 1S01 Jefferson and Burr were an exact tie in the electoral : college, and the election went to the Houae of Representatives, where Jefferson was ejected on the thirty - sixth ballot, the contest lasting for seven days. • WlLLT Mb. CONKLINO Sa.Y8.r7A Washington dispatch says 'Senator Conk- ling admits tliat he was greatly disappoint ed when the break took place in Blaine’s line that Grant did not get enough rotes to secure his nomination. IJe says that if he had anticipated any such result he would have thrown his forces to Edmunds and secured his nomination. He says that he will take an active part in the campaign, and hopes to carry New yoik for the ticket. —The Paris Figaro says: “Do not waste your orange peel, but make an In cision round it midway, and remove care fully in two halves. Take the two cups and place them hollow downward, one on the grass and the other among the plants or vegetables. At the end of & few. days you will be rid of all slugs, black or gray. Every morning you will find that they have taken refuge under the cups of or ange peel, and can be destroyed.” —The European sportsman, mighty hunter though he be, is completely put to the blush when comparing his meagre ac count of a day’s shooting with the regal bags made by the Indian rajahs and princes, or even by the Feringhees, in British India. There may be less physi cal exertion, and consequently less physi cal improvement, iu the monster battues of the East than in onr more homely and vigorous sports, hut the total is something very magnificent indeed, bix tigers, tliirty-six buffaloes, 140 pigs, and 0,200 deer is the sum of a Hindoo gentleman’s shooting. ■ A Talk With Ghaut.—A New York World reporter interviewed General Grant at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Thurs day. He expressed obligations to liis friends wlio stood by him so persistently, and said he was soriy Senator Conkling was not nominated. He declined to ex press an opinion as to the result in No vember, but did not think Garfield would carry a Southern State, though there, was a hope for Virginia if the Republicans combined with the Mahone men. He is very confident Mr. Seymour will be the Democratic nominee, whom he regards as their strongest man. —A speaker at one of the Unitarian anniversaries in Boston accounted for the decay visible iu some of their churches by- saying that the members thereof were selfishly luxurious and by their lives seemed to say: “Give me good preaching at one end and good singing at the other and I will fold my hands, shut my eyes, go to sleep and enjoy my luxurious pew in the broad aisle.” It is said that this is not a Unitarian sin only. The Jubilee Singers have a new song, a line of which is: “Wake up dem lazy Baptisses,” and this also might be sung fitly iu other churches. —An engine tliat will pull a short traiu without flame, smoke, grease or noise is precisely what is needed on elevated rail ways. Such an engine Colonel Beaumont, an English engineer, is reported to have invented. Air is stored in a reservoir un der a pressure of 1,000 pounds to the square inch, and delivered thence, first, into a small and afterwards into larger cylinders, whence, after giving out its force, it passes into the outer air. An old difficulty, that compressed air freeze^ the atmosphere, which condenses on the joints of engines, has been overcome; and the engine can now haul a gross load of twenty-two tons for eleven miles, or twelve tons for twenty miles, with one charge of air. W110 Dis Man Gai:fiei.d.—A Savan nah dispatch in the Charleston Fetes, says that the negroes are thoroughly demoral- alized. In anticipation of Grant’s nomi nation, they hod made arrangements for a grand demonstration to-night. Garfield is uukuown to them and they are bewil dered. Remarks as follows could be heard in groups of negroes: “Fore God, de ting is up. Marse Grant's beat and do war is no accouut.” “Who dis man Gar field? Is de Demycrats wliip um?” etc- The darkies are completely crestfallen and the decisive bulletin scattered them in dismay like sheep. —A telegram came to the .Wesleyan Female Seminary at Cincinnati for Miss Mary Beach, daughter of a State Senator, saying that her father had died suddenly of apoplexy. The school officials gave a ready assent to her speedy departure, and did all they could to soothe and assist the seemingly grief-stricken girl. She was joined at the depot by a young man whom she introduced a3 her cousin. He really washer sweetheart, and had sent the message according to a previous under standing with her, not because her father was dead, but to enable her to get out of the seminary and elope witli him. They were married before the fraud wa3 dis covered. —An almost perfect house has been lately disentombed at Pompeii. It is the best preserved of all' the Roman dwell ings hitherto discovered. There are two atria and a very spacious peristyle, in the middle of which is an ornamental foun tain. There is also a complete bath, which must assist’ in clearing up some of the doubtful points concerning the arraiige- ment of Roman baths. The paintings in the interior of the house were executed with -considerable taste, and they are in good preservation. Those on the first floor, representing for the most part ma rine animals, are especially interesting. The frescoes also, which are contained in the wings of the building, are excellent representations of scenes from animal life. Grant on Gawield’s Chances.— Interview at the races: “Is Garfield going to be elected, any how?” The General did not reply. “Whom will the Democrats be likely to nominate, General?” “Seymour.” “We have many Democrats here who look towards General Hancock.” “Seymour,” pursued Grant, “I have been backing against others singly, and I- am almost ready to back him against the field at present. General Hancock has no show whatever, though of course he may wiu it. Seymour is perhaps their strong est man.” l| . • —The Dqke of Argyll began life as a very poor Duke, but will probably end as a very rich one. His uncle had left tlie es tate. terribly, .“dipped,” and then there were, jointures still further to deplete it. In fact, at one time ho contemplated sell ing Rojeneatli, his beautiful historic scat in Dumbartonshire, but his slender means led to saving habits, w Uich grew steadily upon him, and he lias all his life lived so quietly and unostentatiously that he lias gradually cleared away debts and now enjoys a splendid income, a large propor tion’of which he saves, liis eldest sou’s wife lias $30,00p a year fropi Parliament, besides a marriage portion in cash of $150,000, aud ibly have no children. The next son is a pattper in Colitis's banking house. Tlie third married a Manchester lady of. iortune, and is in a stoekbrokiug house which does a great deal of business for the Rotlischilds. Another, now his father’s. secretary, is in Parliament, and 7ery likely will eventually be iu office, and tbe last is in tbc navy. One daugh ter is married to the eldest son of the Duke of Northumberland, with over a million a year. The Duke of Argyll has for many years of his life been in receipt pf public pay sufficient to cover tbe ex- _ peases of his villa home at Kensington. WE8IXYAY R3IA1E COUEOE. Junior Exhibition—Xonainff Session. Yesterday morning the commencemeht exercises at the college were resumed, the occasion being (he reading of original compositions by the Juniors. . The pro-, gramme bore at its head thia caution; j Rabid, rodent dritie, . "!' ‘ ’ j Hear yoitr victim pray, '' That your tongue acetic, File not your teeth away. Even had we h^en disposed to. do a lit tle filing, there ..was no :cause/ apparent. The'tnosic, vocal and instrumental, was all fine,and the compdsitions excellentboth' immaterial ■ and, rendition., The Seniors will have to look to their laurels,, not 'to he outdone. "*1 • • • . " : ■ ' .The exercises Opened with the Northern Route March, performed with.great accu racy and precision bv/Misscs Price, Breed love, McRae add Dareh.' During tbe ren dition of this inarch the ^Ivnlors filed into the hall and took tkeir seats, their appear ance being greetedwith applause. After prayer by the Rev; Alpheus Wilson; ^‘H Tpvatore,” or i-ather selections from that opera arranged for a piano duet, was most pleasingly .given by Misses Lee/iFord, Williams and Ilumber. The first composition of the morning, “One fault may mar a life,” was read by Miss Mamie -H. Darragb, of Macpn. The young lady, treated Imr subject in) a novel vet. pleasing manner. The influ ence of physical as well as mental faults was dwelt upon and frequently illustra ted, and the original proposition thorough ly established. The reader’s voice, though low in tone, was clear and well, con trolled. *„ ” / V ' The next composition reader was Miss Emma Davis, of Albany, who paid a ten der tribute to “Oar College Days.” Her composition was marked by a multitude of pleasant memories that entered into it vividly.- This was ono of the best read compositions of the day. After a fine semi-chorus, “Oh. Happy Day,” by a spe cial vocal class, “Our College Bell,’* cer tainly one of the best junior compositions we have ever heard, was read by Miss Claude C. Freeman, of Macon. The com position was in the nature of a poem, found ed upon the fact—unknown, perhaps, to many—that when the bells of St. Michael’s, were brought to this city, to be cast into cannon* the Wesleyan College bell, which had been cracked, was exchanged for the “C” bell of St. Michael s church. The history of the' bell, and the scenes through which it had passed, were sub jects for the poetic fancy of the reader, and very prettily handled. “Haunted Houses,” by Miss Clara O. Harris, of Macon, was another very fine effort. Tlie author forsook the old beaten track of composition writers, and launched her boat upon the mystical sea of life. The comparison of literal and figurative haunted homes, was a happy conception. “On Blooming Meadows,” a piano solo, was very sweetly rendered by Miss F ederick. The next composition was: “Gathering Summer Driftwood fur Winter Fires.” Un der this heading, the author and reader, Miss Mary Ellen Johnston, had gathered a most charming group of fancies, which we shall call mental bric-a-brac. Still, through all, was understood the pleasing lesson, that as the dwellers on the coast gather In summer their winter’s wood, from the drift, so should we lay by in youth pleasant memories for old age. Miss Johnston read with great ease and distinctness. “Short Cuts,” by Mis3 Nannaline Jor dan, of Washington, Ga., was an alto gether original and pleasing composition. The tendency of the age is toward the shortest road; whether we be rushing for the post-office or Wealth. Her anecdote of the Atlanta preacher who described tbe devils taking refuge‘among the swine, and tbe disappearance of the latter in the sea, brought down the house., / ’ \ v “The Swallows,” a vocal solo, was very tenderly sung by Miss Jessie Brantly, of Macon. Within ifij compass the young lady’s voice is as sweet as any we have everlieard. “Myrrh Bearers,” a composition read by Miss Georgia Pate, of Hawklnsville, was a beautiful application to daily life of tbe. lesson taught by Mary’s act of devotion toward her Lord and Master, and was beautiful iff language and delivery. The “Mattei Waltzes,” au instrumental duet was performed by Misses Bonneli, Willis, Waithourand Harrison. “One smile for the living is worlH a dozen tears for the dead,” by Miss Belle Si Peterson, of Greensboro, Alabama. Beginning with this unique proposition; the author read a most graceful little os- say, thoroughly demonstrating the useless ness and selfishness of grief, and the value and comfort of smiles. The proposition may be a difficult one to exemply by! liv ing, but the, lady we opine, will never find it difficult at any time to establish its truthfulness. “Boat spng,” a vocal duet, was charm ingly rendered by Misses Walthour and Morgan. • -uif “Victoria Regina,” by Miss Annie Dayr- sOn Snider, of Macou, was a graphic de scription of Queen "Victoria, her youth; as cent to tho throne, marriage and happi ness. The closing tribute paid to the. great queen was touching and eloquept. “Down by the.hazel deli,” a vocal solo,, found a sweet utterance from the lips of Miss Gussiri Jones.. The ballad, beautiful in itself, lost nothing in its rendition. The young lady was forced to return and acknowledge with a bow the continued applause, and, eventually, to repeat tbe la?tverse. , . . . “Know thyself,” by Miss Annie Trippe, Of Forsyth, was the last-composition of the morning, and abounded, not only in elegant language, -'but deep thought. Applicable quotations irom . Pope and Shakespeare were freely Interspersed in the composition, and illustrat(oh3 of the necessity of knowing one's self were shown by the unfitness of. men for various calli ngs. Miss Trippe Is a fine reader, as'well as a close observer. After,a chorus by the, scnior^Ligidg class, the exercises were dosed With tbe benediction.' j EVENING SESSION—SENIOIIS’ COitTOSI- • nl XQH&! J —« -Like the Juniore in the . morning, tbi Seniors forestalled crKiciam by a tadt'ac knowledgment.' IJi this place,' also, tlie acknowledgment was opt of place, and there was no place for criticism. | “Whoe'er thinks a faultless piece to see, Thinks What ne’er was, ne’er is rior e’er shall be” m J-tm does not prevent us from occasionally ex pecting and hearing faultless pieces. The exercises opened with “Priest’s March” performed by Misses' Crippen, Woolfolk, Johnston and Morgan. After Prayer came an instrumental duet, “Mar tha,” by Misses Brock, Humber, Rush and Frederick. Thq first essay came from the lips of Miss Anna L-Dranchjif Waynesboro, upon- “Editors.” However telling the young critic’s handling of the subject may have been, we are forced to admit that her esti mate wasaifalrone. Tjiere is nothing too good or too bad that one cannot say ofthe subject, and we rejoice that their treat ment was no mope severe. . 1 , / r “The joys of life,” a vocal duet, by Misses Lee and Felton, was very beauti fully sung. Tlie young ladies’ voices har- monizsd exquisitely 'and elicited eveiy manifestation of pleasure from ttift audi ence. a< ' . : ,f “The Emerald Isles of Life,” an creay, bjr Miss Maria fi. Clemens, of;Montgomeiy^ county, >vm exquisitely (handled btf its fair author. Beautiful as a subject, it was beautiful as an essay, and not the 1 poor einigrari'ijj mjemoirjr pictured in distant lands fairer segues thou Aid . tlie. gentle reader, mi q ~ 1. “ • '! v “Roses as well as thbrns-are waiting for our feet,” an essay By Carrie'iL Cor bett, of.Macon, was Jail of fine thoughts and gentle .teachings. -Let us hope' that for herself, tlie little lady is mistaken iu her prophecy; ’that.oifly 1 the roses, so ialr and sweet, await her, tliat the thorns will never be seen or felt. ui “Tannhauser March,” an instrumental solo, was well performed by Miss Petjer- son. One of the best essays of the evening, and ohe ofthe best delivered, was Miss L. Eiise Davis, of Albany, on “Failure, the Road to Success.” None can hgar the es say without being impressed by its logic and beauty. “I’ve been thinking” was the title of an essay by Miss Eula L- Felton, of Marshall- villo:- Obeying Dr. Smith’s caution to remain quiet, the audience were treated j to many rare and racy thoughts, expressed in a sprightly and captivating manner. We’ve been -thinking since that essay was read, tliat it equalled any yet delivered. . “Valley of Roses,” a semi-chorus, was rendered by the special singing class, among whom we noticed Miss Crippen, of this city, a young lady whose voice has so often been heard and admired here. “Cloudy Days,” was the subject chosen by Miss Annie L. Forrester,' of Macon. Entering deeply into her subject, the young lady produced a beautiful piece of mental mosaic, exquisite in part and as a whole. Her style of delivery added much to i s charm. <i Miss Ida A. Frederick, of Marsliallville, read the hext essay, choosing for her sub ject the motto, “Life is What we Make It;” a well chosen subject, and rightly handled. The lessons taught were fault less, and could all be brought to think as the author thought, life would indeed be bright. Miss Eiise Davis, of Marshallville, re turned and sang “Sounds of Lutes and Mandolins” in her happiest style, and was greeted with continued applause. r Miss Hattie C. Freeman, of Macon, and a favorite, if an enthusiastic greeting can be rightly construed, chose for her sub ject but ono word, “Rings.” What the young lady left unsaid about the subject is not worth remembering. When she finished, her fancy had woven a ring about the entire assembly and bound them to her by golden hands.' > ' “Fence Advertisements” was the sub ject upon which Miss Sallie W. Goodali, of Macon, chose to speak. It was tredted in a most novel and entertaining manner, and evinced much genius on the part of the author. 1 “La Fa Faletta,” a vocal solo, found expression from the lips of Miss Minuie Walthour. The fair young singer won for herself the genuine Macon applause that seems never to know when to cease. “The Tongue” was the [subject chosen by Miss Belle B. Harris, of Lawrenceville, and surely'a tongue was never better em ployed. Tbe subject itself is a dangerous one for a lady to trifle witli, but Miss Har ris, however she may have aimed her words at others; certainly -did both tongue and brain credit lait evening. Mis3 Emily H. Humber, of Putnam, county, spoke against some of onr best citizens uuder the caption, “Visionaries and Practical Men.”. Ctyie would suppose tlie subject one upon which a young lady could speak but little; but Miss Humber proved to the contrary, and presented her subject in all its length and briadtli, with out one false' light, j " The last piece on the programme was a chorus by the Senior singing class, “I come, I come.” The Seniors will finish their readings this morning, after which Rev. Alpkeus W. Wilson,D. D., will deliver the annual address. There will be a business meet ing ofthe AliimhaTat four p. m., and at eight p. m. will occur the concert. Senior CImm—Second Section. " “And now at last the work is done, -The battle fought, the victory won.” The exercises opened yesterday morn ing with the Boccacio March, performed "by Misses L. Williams, Jackson, Persons aud L. EVerett, during which the readers of tho morning marched in and took seats.' After prayer hy Bishop Pierce, Misses Fate, Emma Davis, Freeman and 1 ' Conn, rendered “Fra Diavelo,” an instrumental duet. ' *1 . The first essay ofthe morning rsfas read by Miss Steila O. Hunt, of Macon,, sub ject,: f*Words, their uses and meaning;” The young lady entered into her subject with all the' vivacity arid confiddricie of one who had, thoroughly studied the sub ject. She Illustrated, the force of words, 'felt and Hrifelt, and closed with ait apt and, appropriate poetical’quotation. «i Miss Annie Lou Hutchings, of s Macon, read 11 most practical and well constructed essay upon “TI16 Culinary Art.” It em braced many hints.t? housekeepers, and a recital of the difference’ in the styles of cooking. “One drip of tea and a hot roll,” said the young lady,' “Is. Worth more than a dozen parlor entertainments,’’ and we’ agreed witK her. We trust that hor words fell upon good ground, and that, as she expressed it, “the' class of I860 will be distinguished in the kitchen as wpllas ln the parlor,” for never was a truer saving than the Frenchman’s t “The Lord made iriau, but the devil made the cooks.’’^ I .; One of the most beautiful of all the vocal -efforts of -this cOmrnenoement was the “Morning Hymn,” sung by the special siugiug Class. ’ “Heroism," an essay, by Miss Mary F. Johnson, Macon, was tbe next pieee upon the programme. The subject is one that has been sung by the poets of all ages, and lives in a halo of romance that not even this, the, most practical of all ages, has been able to dissipate. Tlie pictures of the heroes, os drawn by the fair reader, were very beautiful, especially her tribute to Lee. “Mind your own business,” was the subject chosen by Miss Mollie G. Lee, of Walker county. . -rniM “Wbat-a jolly* world this world would be'if idle iorigiies could l)d 'Suppressed,” said the * fair reader, or, jn'plher. worjls, If everybody minded their own business. We thought she would spare the men when site admitted tliat a woman could say a thousand things it would not he safe for one of the other sex to utter, but the men caught it a little further on. The essay was spicy and very gracefully read. The blows were very impartially deliv ered, .' . ... “Auld Lang Syne,” piano solo, was most exquisitely performed by Miss Emily ^uinh^r. “Essay, “The 'Trivial Round, the Ccm mon Task, Will Furnish all We Ought to Ask,“by Miss Annie L. Maodonell, Ma con. - • The young lady illustrated by the stars moving in their orbits the truth that each human being has his orbit to move in, his duty to perform. The warrior, states man, author, poet, painter, sculptor, m- veptbr,' philosopher; geologist, have all their reward in. fame; while those who perform the trivial round seem to have nothing briti labor to greet them. This is not-irrie,! al^he essayist' shewed. The coral reefed .its construction was the lesson she Impressed upon her hearers, and the truth that God made the little riiote in the sunshine as perfect as, the largest planet was most beautifully ap plied. . The essay was full of wisdom and beauty, and splendidly read. “Shakspeare’s Julius Caesar, a criti cism,” by Miss., Jitaggie McEvoy, Macon, was indeed a criticism bold and original/ -Frederick and number. Tlie critic objfeeted in the beginning to the position -Which Shakspeare ’ has accorded to J. G„ whom she .said, though one of the noblest of Romans, was accorded no place whatever.' She was lenient towards Brutus, severe with Cassius, and gave all praise to Portia. This criticism was one of thirty-three written .as exercises by the Senior class, and showed careful study and preparation. “Harp of the Wind,” by Misses Eiise and Emma Davis, a charming song by Abt. Surely never an Eolian harp gave forth sweeter sounds, than those which fell from the singers’ lips. The harmony was perfect... -i “Variety”—essay by ! Miss Georgia Me Rae. The reader, in the discussion of h* novel subject, encompassed the world and showed that no two objects, alike, exist. Carrying the Subject Into daily life, she completed a very chaste and happy essay. “The Reign of Beauty” was the subject upon which Miss Matilda Peyser, of Ma con, devoted her talents—tho reign of beauty in earth, sea and sky, in the face and in the head. Beautiful in its concep tion, it lost nothing in its reading. Every word, clear and sweet, fell clear out upon her hearers, and the effort was highly ap preciated. The reign of beauty was never better illustrated, than by this essayist. “The way through the wood,” a vocal solo by Miss Kate Swatts, of Atlanta, was sung in a way that elicited the warmest applause. Miss Swatts has a very musi cal and melodious voice. She was forced to return aud bow a second acknowledg ment. “Hobbies,” by Mis3 Ida L. Price, of Bartow county, Georgia, was the next piece on the' programme. The young lady took a very sensible view of hobbies, asserting that the hobbyist helps the world along, for the inventor is oft a hob by rider. The, essay embraced almost every class aud very humorously were some of them described. The closing il lustration was very flue. \ i The last Ussay of the morning was read hy Miss Mattie C. Rush, of Forsyth, Ga., subject, “Female College Commence ments.”- This composition was so replete ,witjh good things that it is scarcely'possi ble to select from them. It contained, howevei; a complete defense of female college commencements, and after rebut ting the charge that the graduates were inferior in any point to those of the oppo site sex, carried tho war into the enemy’s countiy, asserting a superiority. This composition pleased Dr, Bass so, lliat; his i face was a curiosity for the time being. After the address came a beautiful duct; “On Rosy Wings,” sung by Missis Trippe and Bacon in a perfect manner. We only regretted that the song was not longer. This closed the exercise of tho class. When the exercises were finished, Dr. Bass introduced to the audience Rev. Al- pheus Wilson, of Baltimore, as the ap pointed orator of the day. The speaker advanced to the stand and very humor ously andressingDr. Bass and the trustees ) stated that he felt himself in a very diffi cult situation. That the young ladies had not only exhausted all the choice topics, but that the last reader had asserted tlie superiority of her aex over his, and that he was afraid to go into a competition; be sides he had no fine dress and commence ment arrangements; that-the nearest he could come to them was the possession of the two badges which he had on Iris' coat, and wore by the request of the societies; that altogether he lelt himself at a disad vantage, and would hare to,choose, some subject with which the young ladies have not had experience: Beginning with the emeigence of a young lady fromschool, he pronounced the diflerence between her old and new rela tions toward her family, equal almost to an; emancipation of conscience; that they go out Into the world with sense of responsibility, an' antici pation of results and preparations to meet them; with a self-asserting life. Having' drifted into seriousness |tbe speaker delivered a most learned -and beautiful philipic upon 'self assertion, its necessity and its danger, showing that while self assertioqi and the independent expansion ofthe mind were greatiu&glo- rious ends, that no man was equal tp{ the guidance of his own rltfgyiillustrating,by showing the impossibility ' of- foretelling eveu'the events of.the'coiningday, though' ail.tbQ force of wisdom and experience be brought to bear upon the problems, and al though, that day; when viewed from! the day after, presented its events as having oc curred from the simplest aud most natu ral of causes. He spoke of his personal experience o’u tills joint, showing how far- Re had drifted O'oui expectations of yofitb. Not by ■ self-assertion, but! by God (Ally, can we'-live. ■ idJtrtridiJ ..vs The speaker was opposed to tl^e trim^ ming of humanity by one model;, there must ba-variety—self-assertion and. inde pendence would produce that; be did not want his wife like everybody else’s wife; she might not be the most beautiful woman in the world, tbe gentleman said with a smile, but she was the one be wanted. He objected to the convention alities of society, tbe rules that cramp freedom of action and speech, stating that three-fourths of them should be abolished; that the safest position for tbe mind is in antagonism. He gave, en passant, church societies a gentle rap, affirming that, it looked as if a soul could not. be saved without the forming of. a society and appointment of a secretary and a com mittee. Addresirig the young ladies, lie urged them not to take for a model anybody ou the face of the earth, not even Dr. Bass, not even their father or mother. Passing into the question of life, lie dwelt upon its wonderful expansion and capacities, the abundance of room for knowledge. What cannot a man learn with the world and eternity about lrim: But build nut on another’s foundation. In this strain, without effort, without notes, speaking pleasantly and smoothly, the gentleman charmed his hearers for tliree-quarters of an hour. His whole ef-, fort was toward the establishment of a mental energy and freedom. Carried into politics, he would be known as a disorganize^ but in the mental field he he has chosen, he classes with the spirits that lifted pure religion out of her bonds, and brought man face to face with, and responsible only to, his God. We do not give this even as a synopsis of the address abounding i 11 wisdom and beau ty, simple and chaste, it gained a new lus tre from the ease and fluency of the gifted speaker. .. EVENING SESSION—ANNUAL CONCERT. “Heaven is the birth-place of music, and Heaven will be its final home.” The evening’s entertainment began with an overture—Pique Dame—very beauti fully performed by Misses Felton, Swatts, Chorus—“O11 the mountain high,” like all the renditions of the seijior singing class, was almost faultless iu its style and execution. / * Vocal solo, “O Mio Fernando,” sung by Miss Ethel Crippen, was 0 triumph of vo calization, and won new laurels for the accomplished young artist. Upon being encored, Miss Crippen sang very sweetly, “Maid of Athens.” Instrumental solo, “Mignon Polonaise,” was very skillfully interpreted by Miss Addle Singleton. The young lady has a fine touch. . Semi-chorus, “Guardian Angel” by the special vocal class, was exquisitely sung, and reflected much credit upon their mu sical training. Vocal solo, “La • Fioraza,” as sung by Miss Eiise Davis, won the audience into a storm of applause. Miss Davis has one of the finest voices iuthe college. Instrumental solo, “Lucia,” as per formed by Miss Brock, was one ofthe best of the evening. Chorus, “When the Summer Rain,” was another triumph for the Senior sing ing class. Overture, “Stradella,” by Misses Sin gleton, Palmer, Brock and Rush, was very beautifully rendered, and gave evidence of high musical conception and patient ef fort. Vocal solo, “Alraio Cardellino.” Mis3 Minnie Walthour, in her sweetest tones, sung this selection, and was encored into a return to the stage. Miss Felton’s instrumental solo, “Faust Waltz,” was another spray in the laurels which the young ‘ lady has at this com mencement so fairly won. The vocal solo, “Per Sempre,” by Miss Emmie Truman, drew out prolonged ap plause. Miss Truman has delighted all wlio have heard her. Miss Katie Swatts performed that diffi cult, yet sadly beautiful “Misere du Tro- vatore ”in faultless style, Casto Diva, the most difficult of all to- cal selections, was sung by Miss Mamie Little, with an ease and perfection re markable. Recalled, she sang a touch ing little ballad with great effect, and was forced to acknowledge tbe renewed ap plause with a bow. ! “Rigoletto,” an instrumental solo, was skillfully rendered by Miss Jennie Pal er. “Forest home,” was beautifully sung by three of the best siugers on tlie stage: Misses Little, Truman and Crippen, whose voices blended in perfect unison. “When the morning sweetly breaking” was the closing piece sung by the Senior singing class. . . To-diy is presented a most interesting programme.' The professors, and trustees of the college, and all the dignitaries of the laud who may be present, will march in procession to the chapel at 9 o’clock: The third division of the senior class will read their compositions, the baccalau reate address will be delivered by Dr. Bass, and medals and degrees conferred. The Ijut Day nt the Woleyan. Yesterday was tlie closing day at the Wesleyan; the large hall of the chppel was literally crowded to the last inch, there being more than six hundred per sons present. j To the inspiring strains of the Wedding Marcli, as played by Misses, Peterson, Jordan, M. E. Johnston and B. Jones, the last division of the Senior dass, arriyed In ^hite and flowers, filed into view,and took the seals prepared for them at the front of the stage. . 1 • j ; ,. The senior singing class greeted them with a fine chorus, “When the Morning Sweetly Breaking,” after which. Miss Lueia Elia-Brock; of LaFayette, ( Ala,, stepped to the front and read the most, charming salutatory we have ever heard. Her address to the audience, editors and reporters, trustees, elkssmates, and teach ers; was 'delivered in a graceful and spir ited manner that wou. the hearts of all'. None who heard this welcoming compo sition can doubt hut that the salutatb- rian was properly chosen. “Peasants'Wedding March” was very sweetly sung by a semi-chorus: •» q J ! • • Essay—“Silence is vocal, if- wc listen well,” Was ! the' subject chosen by Miss Eleanor E. Setley, of Macon. Introdubing some beautiful and' novel illustrations, and touching sweetly “silent eloquence,” the young lady closed lief chaste address with a dreamy quotation; 1 apropos to fier subject,. )W . , u* “Fortune’s Favorites” were most admi rably treated by-Miss Nellie C. Sims, of Macon,’ in a fine essay beautifully deliv ered. Miss Sims is a capital reader. ' Dr. Bass, here introduced Miss Ethel Crippen as one of Macon’s favorites, 'and the audience, was charmed with that quaint apd tender ;melody, “Hannah at the window binding shoes.” . -I “Every block of marble holds a Ydmis, ' With nothing but uuchbeled tCtmel be tween us.” : This w^li chosen subject foUnd a friend in Miss Addle L. Singleton, of Baftovr: county, Ga. Life is but the stone upon which we carve; arid man mutt make or mar his own hqpqmess. The young lady, singularly enough, was upon, the line of the annual address yesterday, arid the ' “Dreamers and Doers,” by Miss Mary E. Solomon, of Twiggs county, Ga., was an effort worthy of the highest praise. True ini its premise and correct in its logic, the bright fancy of the young reader wreathed it with flowers to perfection. After tlie singing of a chorus, “Pour out your Sparkling Treasure,” by the Senior class, came a beautiful little essay, “Wanted,” by Miss Katie H. Swatts, of Barnesville, Ga. After a recitation of the wants of humanity as evinced in the ad vertising columns of a prominent news paper, the essayist took higher grounds and made“Wanted” the lever that moved the world. . Supporting her theory with ready reference, she won for herself a po sition in the front ranks of the graduates. “Ambition” was ' the subject of Miss Emmie Truman, Macon, The best illus tration of her subject the young lady could have given us, we think, would have been her own course in her favorite, study, vccal muaic, arid the success at tained, a legitimate result of laudable ambition to excel, hut, modestly passing tliat by, we were treated to a pure essay, most gracefully spoken. Miss Crippen again delighted her audi ence with a vccai solo, “Beneath the blue transparent sky.” . “Some Day,” essay by Miss Victoria B. Walker, Marshallville. This beautiful subject was entered upon., by the reader very gracefully.'' Lifting the future's veil, she showed"the futility of postpone ment as well as tlie aims of /hope and ex pectation. In that brief sentence sleep all unfulfilled promises, all unrealized hopes, and every disappointed expectation tliat the world has known. The subject was thoroughly handled and all its latent beau ties revealed. “Letters,” an essay, by Miss Minnie Walthour, Macon. The reader, -alter dwelling upon the thought that letters flow through the land like hidden currents, bearing their burdens unseen, burdens of joy or grief, of hope and despair, confined herself to love letters and letters of affec tion, and gave a most beautiful essay up on that particular class. Miss Walthour read with remarkable ease anddistinct- ness, adding much to the natural beauty of her composition. ' Essay, “The eyes of other people arc the eyes that ruin us,” by Miss Norma Williams, of - Chattanooga, Tennessee. We had been directly under a battery of beautiful eyes for more than an hour, and thought that the line upon which th<* young lady was going to begin; judge of our chagrin when she construed it into, “How we are seen by otherpeople.” This ruined us. The composition, however, wa3 not only fine in construction and log ic, but exquisitely read. Music—“The Holiday,” by special vocal cisss, was very finely sung. Tho last piece from the class came in the shape of a valedictory from Miss Mary Belle Lovett, of Screven county, Ga., the young lady who won the first honor, and whose record for the last year shows not a single mark or demerit of any kind. Speaking in a clear and mellow voice, audible in every portion of the hall, Miss Lovett de livered the most finished composition of thp season. The effort was marked by an entire absence of the melo-dramatic so common to valedictorians. Her fare well to the audience, trustees and school mates was dignified and womanly,and that to her teachers and classmates, tender and affectionate. From her writing we should judge that the gifted young lady has a bold, original mind, and a highly culti vated one. The address, though long, was listened to with marked attention. This ended the exercises of the Senior class, and stepping to the front, Dr. Bass conierred upon tbe class of 1870, the de gree of A. M., and upon thirty-two mem bers of the class of 1880, the degree of A. B. Quite a stir was apparent among the young ladies when (he Doctor drew out the special diplomas and medals and call ed the new roll. ■ MUSIC DIPLOMAS. The diplomas for music were conferred upon Miss Lucia E. Brock, Eula L. Fel ton, Emily H. Humber, Jennie L. Pal mer, Addie L. Singleton, Kate H. Swatts, and Belle S.' Peterson. The last named is a member of the Junior class, and her success was greeted with cheers by her companions. “THE FACULTY CLASS MEDALS.” First medal—Miss Annie N. McDonnell and Miss L. Felton. Second medal—Miss Maggie McEvoy and Miss Emily H. Humber. For fidelity and scholarship—Miss Hat tie C. Freeman.. Excellence In vocal music—Miss Ethel Crippen. Excellence in vocal music—Miss Em mie Truman. Awarded by Miss Daniel. Improvement in vocal music and paint ing—Miss Minnie "Walthour. By Misses Daniel and Mason. Improvement in vocal music and excel lence in elocution—Miss Eliza Davis. By- Miss Daniel and Dr. Bass. Excellence in painting—Miss Eue D. Fulton- and Miss Mattie Rush. Excel lence in’palnting and instrumental ma st, by M.nss Mascn and Prof. Newman. .•Excellence in elocution—Miss Matilda Peyser. By Dis. Bass and Smith. Honorable mention of Miss Ida L. Fred erick in music andipainting. Also honor able mention of Miss Clara Nutting and Miss Bessie Rogers. As these names were read out and the medals conferred, the members of the vari ous classes greeted the announcements with the most Vociferous and unselfish applause, especially when the recipient was not a member of the graduating class, but had earned her honors in advance. We have already spoken.of the high standing and merit of this graduating class, and now close this hurried notice with the assertion that there has never heen a more brilliant commencement at tlie Wesleyan. Dr. Bass’ baccalaureate was a very beautiful parting admonition and bless ing, replete with wisdom and gentle teachings; it cannot fail to be remem bered bjr thode whose guidance for years has been in his hand! The closing fare well is as follows: “The world needs, and must have pa tient, loving, dutiful, modest women. Tbe family, society, the church needs you, and I commission yon to-day for the high and holy services ' of Christian womanhood. Go forth with our blessing. Falter not at obstacle^. Woman is doing more to day than ever before 1n the history of the race. In the home circle, the-social walks of liic, the sebool room, the hospital, the distant mission' field site is an angei of mercy. Woman’s' gentleness, patience, goodness, lore, are opening the doors of heathendom which have so long been tarred against the piety and active zeal fering sisters of distant lands, pious Wo men are organizing all over Christendom for their relief., “Two of your elder sisters have illus trated their Alma Mater on the distant shores of China. One of them having fin ished her work, has entered her Master's joy. Tlie ether still lives to labor in the cause, of woman. Then others occupy important offitial positions in the Georgia Conference Missionary Societies, giving the weight of their womanly influence to this grand modern enterprise of Chris tianity. “I do not say you ought to • devote your lives to the mission work of tlie church. But I will say that if your Christian hearts tell you that there is Christian work to be done, you should be willing to respond, cven though obedience to the call pnt oceans' and continents between you and home that you love. Never miud what the character of the service to which duty- calls, you should ■ embrace it as the ap pointment of Heaven. Make yourselves blessings wherever your lots may be cast, or whatever may be your station in life. “We are proud of your college history. You have enjoyed our confidence 'and you carry with you our love. Be true to your selves; be true to your God; he true to your race. “ ‘So do good and to communicate,forget not, for with such sacrifices 'God is well pleased.’ Be feet to the lame, ears to the deaf, eyes to the.,blind,, friends tojthe poor, angels of mercy to the sorrowing. Brighten homes Witli your smiles, gladden sadness with your songs, arid bless society by your pious deed. “Now, dear pupils, we slip the cable of your life-craft, and bid you God speeij on your voyage of love. God grant you pro pitious gales, and a safe auchoige on the ‘shining heavenly shores.’ “With the benedictions of these trus tees, the love’ of your schoolmates, the good will of the audience, • and the pray-, ers of your teacher, ‘ I bid you au affec tionate farewell.” Omission. The essay, “Woman’s Work,” by Miss Annie P. Breedlove, of Talbotlon, notice of which was accidentally omitted on last Tuesday, was one of the best of the whole number. Woman’s true sphere was beau tifully pictured, and the nobility and dig nity of her labors given its true place, far above that to which the advocates of “woman’s rights” would have her des cend. dinary fi|; receipts 2; sales -; gross —; stock 124. Charleston, June 10.-Cotton steady; middling 111,; low middling-11 J; good ordinary 10j; net receipts 185; gross —; sales 100; stock 8,533. PRODUCE. reverend gentleman only missed a catas- 1 of the Church. tropbe by one day after all. “Touched with sympathy for their suf- riNANCIAL. STOCKS AXD BONDS IK MACON. CORRECTED DAILY BY LOCKETT A BOND, BROKERS. Macon, June 10.—Georgia 0 per cent, bonds, due 1SS9, 109iS110; Georpia do (old) 1001®106; Georgia 7 per oent. bonds (mortgage) 1090110; do bonds (gold coup) 1100112; do bonds, due 1S9G, 11810120; do S per cent, bonds 10*2@115; do *4 per cent, bonds (Baby) 97^0100. Northeastern R. R. bonds (endorsed) 100 0105. Central R. R. joint mortgage 7 per cent, bonds 1100112. Geoi-gia II. U. 0 per cent, bond 102401041. Wes tern R. B. of Ala. 1st mort. 10040111; do 2nd mort. 10901104- Mobile and Girard R. R. mort. 1100112. Montgomery & Eufaula 1st mort. endorsed C. and S. W. roads 101401024.A. & G.R.R. consolidated mort. 1050107. Macon and Western R. R. bonds 100401014. Southwestern R. B. bonds 1010103. M. & A. R. R. 1st mort. (not endorsed) 93095. M. & A. R. R. 2nd mort. (endorsed) 1000102. City of Macon bonds 87089. City of Savannah bonds 73075. City of Atlanta7 per cent, bonds 1000110; do S per cent, bonds 112 0115. City of Augftsta 7 per cent, bonds 1020104. Southwestern ft. R. stock 100 0101. Central R. R: stock 810S3. Augusta & Savannah' It. E. stock 1100 112. Georgia It. It. stock 1000102. Tbe Markets by Tclesrapb. New York—A’oon—June 10.—Stacks opened strong; money 3034i esc k au S e long $4,854; short $3,884; State bonds dull; government securities inactive and dull. New York— Evening—Money 203; exchange $4,854; government securities closing lower; new 5 per cents 1034; 44 per cents 1095; 4 per cent 10SJ; State bonds nominal. Stocks generally weak, closed lotyer; New York Central 1254; Erie 3ti|; Lake Shore 1034;lllinois Central 1034; Nashville and Chattanooga 55; Louisville and Nash ville 1204; Pittsburgh 118; Chicago and Northwestern 92; do. preferred 107; Rock Island 101|; Western Union Tele graph 104; Alabama State bonds: Class A, two to five, 574;class A, small, 00; class B, fives, 80; class C, two to five, C7. Sub-Treasury Lalances: Gold $80,0S4,- 737; currency $8,844,903. COMMERCIAL. COTTOX. ,' Liverpool, June 10.— Moon —Cotton fair demand;middling uplands G4;middling Orleans 0 15-10; Receipts l,750;sa!es 10,000; American 1,450;-. speculation and ex port 2,000. Uplands low middling clause June delivery 0 23-320—; June and July 0 23-320— July and August 811-16; August and September 611-10; September* and October 017-320—; October 0 17-32; November and December 0 3-10. Futures flat. * i 1 I ■ ' Liverpool, 1:30 p. ni.—Uplands low middling clause, June and July delivery, C11-10. Futures weak. ; 5:15 p. m.—Sales of American 7,SO0;Up- lands low middling clause September and October delivery 04; October and No vember 0 9-32. Futures closed weald New .York, June 10.- Foon—Cotton dull;, sales 117; middling uplands. 12; middling Orleans 124. Futures steady; June 11,00, July 11.02, August .11.09, September —, October 10.71, Novem ber 10.55. i „ New York—Evening—Net receipt 934; gross 4013. Futures closed steady; sales 58,000; June delivery 11.01011.03; July 11.64011.05;August 11.72011.73; Septem ber 11.13011.14; October 10.73010.74; November 10.50010.58; December 10.57 10.58; January 10.05010.00. Cotton duil;sales 177; last evening —; middling nplauds 12; middling : Or leans 12|; consolidated net receipts 2,944; exports to Great Britain 1,*20S; France —; continent —; channel —. Galveston, June 16.-Cottou quiet; middling 114; low middling 10 4; good ordinary 0§; net receipts 61; gross —; sales —; stock S,G74. Norfolk, June 10.—Cotton quiet; middling 114; net receipts 358; gross —; sales 44; stock 17,401. Baltimore, June 10.—Cotton quiet; middliug 11J; low middling Ilf; good ordinary lOf; net receipts 300; gross olS; sales 200; stock 5,782. Boston, June 10.—Cotton quiet; mid dling 124; low middling 114: good ordi nary lt>4; net receipts 205; gross —; sales —; stock 10,785. Wilmington, June 16.—Cotton quiet; middling ll;low middliug 10J; good 01- ilinary Of; net receipts —; gross —; sales —; stock 1,370. ruiLApELraiA, Jupe IG.-CoUonqaiot; middling 12|; low middling lif; good or dinary 10|; net receipts'"—S. gross*158; sales to sp-iuuKs 43!; stock 11,184. •Savannah,June lO.-Uotlon quiet; eiid- dlk\g 1(£ low middling 104: good ordinary 9|; net receipts lo2; gross —; sales ; stock 8,404. , . New Orleans.June 10.--Cotton quiet; middling Ilf; low middling 114;good ordi nary ,104; net reeeipte 0,8; gross]—; sales 1,009; stock 91,505. * Mobile, June 10.— Cotton dull;, middling uplands Ilf; low middling dog; good ordinary 94; net. receipts I; gross —; sales 250; stock 11,7:13. Memphis, Juno 10. —Cotton steady; middling 11J; receipts 03; gmpmguis 003; sales 550; stock 29,419. Augusta, June 10.—Cotton steady; middling 11; low middling 1(>4; good 0 The Macon Market. Macon, June 16.—Bacon, shoulders 5J; clear rib sides 7J. Bulk meats, shoulders 5; clear rib sides 7§. Hams, choice sugar-cured 11. Bag ging, Dixie, If tb 314; Globe, 1J lb 111; Union Star, 1J Jb 11*. Lard in bbls, S|09; in tubs 9J; in buckets 1O01O|. Grain— Com, white,by car load, 6907O;mixed, by car load 680(9. Oats, feed, 55. Salt, Vir ginia $1.60; Liverpool $1.150$1.2O. Meal 72; bolted 77. Grits $4.50. Flour, fancy, perbbl., $8X0; choice $7.50; extra family $7.25; family $7.00; extra 80.50. Coffee, common 144; f a ' r 1045 good 17; prime 184019; Java 28032. Molasses, choice Cuba, hhds., 37; do bbls., 35037; sugar- house, hhds., —; do bbls., 30; Geoigia cane syrup —050. Sugar, Golden C, 84; brown SJ. C Coffee t>4; extra C white 94; standard A 10J; granulated 10|; powdered mid crushed 11. Crackers, soda 3; cream 9010; ginger 10; strawberry 14; fancy 15. Candles, star 13. Matches, R. W., in paper $2.80; R. W., in wood $2.S5. Nails, basis 10s, $4.50. Starch 5054. Shot, drop, $2.25; buck $2.50. Ball Pot ash, Babbett’s —; Royal $3.25; Sterling $3.25. Pepper 18. Spice 20. Ginger 124; Nutmegs $1.OO0$1.25. Cloves 50. Cigars per 1,000 $2O.OO0$OO.OO; cheroots $11.50. City candy 13. Snuit', LorriHard’s jar 02; Lorrillard’s foil 70. Tobacco, common 40; medium 50000; Lucy Hin ton 52; fine 750$1.2O; Shell Road 50. Cheese 17. R ; ce 7407|. Macon mills J; shirting 8; do 4^4; sheeting 9. Tlie Markets by Telegraph. Louisville, June 10.—Flour steady; faintly $3.750$4.25. Wheat firm at S1.05. Com quiet at 4240—. Oats quiet, firm at 354. Pork steady at $11.00011.50. Lard good demand 7.00. Bulk meats firmer; shoulders 44 ; clear ribs 6.950—; clear sides 7. Bacon active:shoulders 4.S0; clear ribs —; clear sides 7.574* Sugar-cured hams 9J01O|. Whisky at $1.00. Cincinnati, June 10.—Flour easier; family $4.4O0$4.£O; fancy $5.OO0$5.75. Wheat lower; choice red winter ; No. 2 red winter $1.100$—; Amber —. Corn dull, mixed at 390— Oats quiet at 324033. Pork firm $10.750$— Lard good demand at 0.600$—. Bulk meats higher; shoulders ,4.374; clea r ribs 0.00; clear sides—. Bacon linn; should ers 5; ribs 70—; sides 7.50. Hams —. Whisky steady at $1.00. Sugar firm; hard 100104 New Orleans 7f®8j. Hogs linn; common 3.2503.80; light 4.1O0$4.35; packing $3.8O0$4.25;butchers $4.3004.40. St. Louis,June 16.—Flour quiet; fancy S5.1O0S5.6O; family $4.500$—. Wheat lower; No. 2 red fall $1.0010— cash; S9i0S9i July; No. S do $1.00. Cora lower at 354035f. Oats quiet and lower at 200294. Whisky quiet at $1.08. Pork higher at $11.00. Lard higher at 6.550)—. Bulk meats higher; shoulders 4.20025; sides 6.70075. Bacon strong; shoulders 4.S0; clear ribs 7.20; clear sides —. Chicago, June 16.—Flour dull and lower; Western $—0$—. Wheat lower; No. 2 red winter $—; do. Chica go spring 91J092| cash; 90 July; 85J085J August; NO. 3 do 860—. Corn lower at 34{0S4f cash,354025J July. Oats weak and lower,27|0— cash,26f .July. Pork at 10.50. Lard steady, fair demand 0.60. Bulk meats firm andliigherjshoulders 4.35; clear sides $0.800—; clear ribs—. Whisky steady and unchanged. New Orleans, June 16.—Coffee firm; Rio cargoes 12*0154. Sugar good demand; common to good common 6J07J; prime to choice —0—; yellow clarified S408J. Molasses dull; common 300—; fair —0 —; centriiugal —0—; prime to ckQice — 0—. Rice quiet at 5406f. Hew York, June 16.—Coffee firm and quiet; Rio in cargoes 12J015J; do in job lots —. Sugar firm and quiet; Cuba muscovado 74©7f Centrifugar8408j; fair to good refining 7107f; prime 7J; refined demand strong; standard A 9J 09§. Molasses fair demand at 55060; Rice good demand at 6|07|. Rosin quiet and steady at $1.4O0$$1.45. Tur pentine fis-m and easy at 290—. Wool dull and weak; domestic fleece 40057; pulled 22050; unwashed 15004. Texas 18035. Whisk/nominal at $1.13081.35. Freights quiet. XAYAL STORES. Wilmington, June 16.—Spirits of Tur pentine at 25|. Rosin quiet at $1.05 for strained;good strained $1.10. Tar firm at $1,924.' .Crude turpentine steady at $1.- 00; hard—; yellow dip $2.50. uticura Humors of the Blood, Skin and Scalp. Crricrsa Besolvbxt i* the matt powerful Blood furl' Lirer Numulav.t iv-r rom- poinlrd In lortf miouie* ilt-wtiiti jr'tbo first d'it iu»y be eelc-ted n the m)h>, blood, eetat. aid uriif, •howina tb.t it h«3 vrtored the blood nod reen d,Unbilled 'niOai OUt tue entire •TStem. la it. P’'H' through the circu- Ltinn Hold* it rnft-w with ihe o-mq t piracies 01 aster which fester knd mdutain <, wb'cb it cl otuicdly unties duttrtyi:^ and rf-a.ian!lv eliadnatiuK them frern :he ssst-ai. - H uee its power to forevei eitsl r» roful'Ml, C»i ocr-un, turn Carter Hum-rn. wbi'UuLcbeck- ed 191 the h d£ w tb tcul corruptions and rot out th de leate uuchinety c.t ide. t utie r», th] v rest eiterut 1 remedy for all Hu* juor*of t e9r«!pand elm. Uiee's. fortu and lb* har.ltig Woul d*, i. the n,o:; h c. hi c OOd hta'inc if outward appicitiois. It speedily de»'roi• fenrru* and pa amis juowtn. restore* tbeotikLtidasnd tubes tu a heal Lv eutidiiicn, and cur*', when asais ed bj tbe Cutieua Soap, of the Cmsi.ii Scalp which Lave been tbe tortuieo: it life time. Skin Disease. QraUScffaricg for Six'een Years. A Won* det ful Ct re by the Cu'.icars Rem6<.ius. Meaara. Woek» k Potter: Ger.tleien—Cati- cora 4. mediej have do..c m- a p. acrt) food. 1 have oeen a fit cted wit a it ciaeae- Tvr eiitoen vi era. tome <it}» it troubled ire a c.-j th.u olL- er«. out at n got tbe lie really drove me wild. 1 wou'd aeratch until the IRH would run down tuy l nrvbv. 1 hart- bad aeveral phyticiare. Some said they could cur., ui<. but other, arid net. I will *»y that l c<o-» 1 u ed the i uticora Eetn- e-’tes 1 was in It lesriul state, bad given.up all hvpsol ever havir gany relief. bn;, like a dro*i.ii.g mac grasping at a straw, I thought I would try tue Cuticura 5:me<xlesk afreet .hieh 1 bad read o much. Tbev have por ormod a wauuerfu) cure Tor mo and ol mv own tree will an J accord Iircimmend Lkt iu. Yours truly, S.A.tTEBLB. US W. Van Suren 8L, CMugo. III., JSarcb 7, 1 More Good Than Doctors In Three Years c f Croat Gc t’ccien—rica.e dud CO cents to pay for a small hoirif Ctitienra a d di ect r to iuo. The doli<r b.x <ou s-nt me has aor.e me more good than ail ice doctors iu tbree ye«ts. 7in doctor* 1 ave dot.« me. n > ,oou. Y.y feet and lrgs aro Lealing fa,t.‘ I: !i indeH Cut.cure. YoJTstiu'y. r VAN't V ORGAN, P. J4. Mot « w Mitm, June S5 lS7i. Cutlcura ?oap bC.EBiOtt T9 ANY. Cu 8 Dbim.t. Druggist, 1 irat P.are. cor. Court Mr et. HRoUyn, March 4. Ia79. I can <beeri»:’j: spiak ol ■ he h wli-g qualities of join < aticnra ruep. a:.d its lerfutnn 16 ,cPe nt r ;o any of the staudard soaps to «■ in use. CH vs. D tXX IN. GUTI r l'R t.Curimru Resnlrer.t Cuficnra Soap are t» e4»i, c t j Wen- » A potter. Chemists ol4 Ur»rci-es Watbirwnu fVrret, Ho w,n, Mraa »no ter *«lr b.' Dru.m ti and l>viert>. Pries 11 ut» u»a >bi b busce ■ Ol, nt, tree botes .csitai: ii*. ua, a: d ono Ls.t times the euor, t. ij oi lira,'!, £1. Xyaolva, t, vi p,.- bottle. Culicu- ra boii., 13 nnts prr take, t j mail, SO cents-, threw ,uk a. ft Velio. CGLLuys* VOLTAIC ES EUC1B3 * !'’oo.le- nfistdy iu tbe worm ran soqurctly as suage tbe neat vieleut p.iciy ms ti bait., ihey DT r-eq distrmu.e throughout the ■nwlw*’* > ericas fs»t<ma gentle and <on,b una, current of o rctririiy which !c- annibileto. *m.vital s* Weak lt d Par ous a r-aif, cores f*-,ec L •<>!. Palptiatiso of th- Heatt. Pan fat bin w. Liver CwppLtrU. f hfemalrim, Neuralgia aud Soitsea. Get tfefa gjiurre. etfetlectily