page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
The Carolina Watchman.
j xjy. THIRIT SERIES
SALISBURY. N. C. OCTOBER 4, 1883.
" - . I ' fea. . i - ..... ,
-- - - - -
lsTrBa?KD 'f TI,E YEAK m-
L -.Lehold Article for UnlTersal
For Scarlet and
Sore Throat, 9maU
Pox, Measles, and
. Person waiting oa
uld me it freely, scmna rere amm
known to spreJ wnere ut rimora
aw ft tci
Je.i, h.d taken Dlaoa.
r?:-k.kr;9 vield tO it.
n cestroro. i . wu
' iriri flV of I
A member of my bub
ily was ukea with
Small -pox. I used the
Fluid : the patient wee
not deli nous, was
OhUbfklaf, Plls, week, no ojeie
" s had it I. W. fARK
UUntisra curI tMSOtl Philadelphia.
Ship ft prevenfed.
To parly the Breath.
Cat"' relieved Jnd
CDred-f- .1 .
Toanls ai ' rafjidly
SAefitote for Atuasl
or Vejeubie Poons,
The physicians hen
use Darbys Fluid very
successfully in the treat
ment of Diphtheria.
Tetter dried up.
Fthe Fluid cSmne viioser. prejernea.
aurnrewnt araicuoif wiui , - - -
c,rlrtFcTr with de
oded i"nta8e-. !U
(sdiipeinble to thef siclt-
roo m -roan,
j "jCnrei.; II
In cases of Death it
should be used about
the corpse it will
prevent any unpleaar
The eminent Phy
SIMS, M. D., Mew
York. u " 1 ,m
! . ..: i b t is
Prophylactic Fluid is a
but Unirenlty, MashrtUe, Tenn.
Ify to the most excellent qualities of Prof.
I Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant end
t it is both theoretically and practically
to any preparation with which I am ac-
N. 1 . UMTON, frof. Chemistry .
bv Fluid is Recommended br
AlixandbK H. Stbphrns, of Georeia :
ev Chas F. Dbims, D.D., Church of the
osXsCcntk, Columbia, Prof , University. S.C.
A, J. Batt.lk, Prof , Mercer University;
. F. Pi she, Bishop M. . Church.
DTDfBFENftA "RISE TO EVERT HOME.
Pfcctly harmless. Used internally or
1 externally? for Man or Beast.
he Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and we
hare imdaM evidence that Unas done everything
here Sumcd. For fuller information eet of Your
t a pamphlet or send to the proprietors,
J H. KI I.IN A CO..
MtActuring Cheriists, PHILADELPHIA.
i i i
fa WELL Ah THE INTEREST OF
M R. Crawford, of the firm of
R R. CRAWFORD ft CO.
are mnv prepiuetl to supply our
toners w ith nil kiiuU of
In jdilitioii to tlte
Nest Selected Stock oi
U A H D W A K E in the
; I T A T E.
AVe also handle
ana Blasting Powder
Mpia o Mining Sopplka.
IVe will m
cat Any Prices in
- the State.
' xu m SEE US.
SA H'L TAYLOR,
The following letter tras published in
last week's paper bnt was badly mutila
ted by the accidental omission of two par
agraphs. It is republished here in jus
t ice to the author of it, iu a corrected
Our Exhibit. ' ,
Boston, Mass., Sept. 21, 1883.
The most welcome change hero this
week is the marked improvement in at
tendance. It is more than double that of
last week. The indications are that when
the great system of excursions, which is
so arrauyed as to not only accommodate
all New England, but section- wore re
mote, shall poor iu their thousands, the
attendance will amount to a throng.
These excusrions begiu the first of Octo
ber and last through the month. It is
very essential to the sueceas of Korth
Carolina's great effort that the attendance
be large ; for otherwise our mam mouth
collect ion would be shorn of its strength.
There need be no apprehension on this
Some material improvement in the more
tasteful and artistic arranging of exhibits
is always going on, and is, of course,
much more noticeable to the occasional
visitor than those constantly here. It may
be well to remark that our exhibit has
been very much complimented for its ar
rangement, which is attractive aud sys
tematic. Our people may wish to know some
thing definite of what we have here and
how it stiikes the visitor. Suppose we
look around. To-day, a scientific man of
some .prominence from New York city,
visited us. He said he hud seen so much
in the papers about North Carolina's ex
hibit that he made the journey purposely
to see it. Beginning with the gold ores,
ho was shown through. Of the gold ores
there are 110 mill specimens, of say 80
pounds each, average. As he looked ire
said ; "Why Rowan seems to be the boss
county." Of these 110 specimens, Rowan
has 20 nearly one-fourth. These ores
are of special interest iu that they show
an immense variety from a source prac
Next we come to the copper ores, some
tWeuty-five bright specimens, varying
from leau ores to the highest grades of
prill and gray copper. When the extent
aud value of these were recited, the ar
gentitterous galena next commanded at
tention. These were from some dozen
localities, aud of considerable interest.
Some forty specimens of iron ore are next
examined ores of all grades, imiguitite,
hematite, limouitc, spathic ore, or sider
ite, &c. "Well," says our visitor, "I
never would have believed it ; I have
heard North Carolina talked, bat I was
unprepared for this."
Now look at the marbles a table full
of nicely polished specimens all colors ;
black, white, dove, rose and variagated,
very attractive for all ornamental work.
Building stones ? Yes, hero they are.
Granites, from fifteen localities white,
black, green, red, gray, Scotch and por-
phyritic ; sandstone, from eleven locali
ties red, brown and yellow ; gneiss
solid colors, stripped and spotted ; ser
pentines of several shades ; syenite from
three or more localities, including "Ilnua's
Mountain" iu Rowan ; leoparditc (segre
gations of manganese in quartz porphyry)
showing both the spots and the ferns and
mosses. All of these are highly polished
aud created much favorable comment
among all visitors, and especially so among
quarrywen aud stone-masons. Besides
these there are, iu the rough, ten or more
varieties of talc or soapstone from vari
ous localities, embracing all grades from
purest talc to ordinary gray soapstone ;
shell-rock, itacolumite, hone-stone, grind
stone and millstone grit. A very inter
esting collection of stones. The Davie
county spotted stone bears the name of
"orbicular granite" until some higher
authority changes the appellation.
Now look at those piles of wood, a h un
did! aud fifty-eight stumps of huge trees
fresh from the forest, cut in disks of from
oue to four feet, and arranged iu order.
Some of these are from five to six feet in
diameter, while the whole lot will proba
bly average 21 feet. Walkiug between
this display of wood and long showcases
of bright, golden tobacco, until yon reach
the other eud of our space, where it is
well to pause and look at the precious
stones, some cut and some set in gold.
Charles W. Wheeler, of Charlotte, has
his private cabinet of cut gems here, aud
J. A. U. Stephenson, of Statesville, part
of his cabinet. Mr. Sephenson's cabiuet
contains crystals aud rare minerals of
scientific interest mainly. The most
beautiful and expensive precious stones
are displayed by Prof. W. E. Hidden.
It may be well to state what they are, to
gether with their value. Among the most
noteworthy are two crystals of emerald,
oue .") inches long aud the other 3, the
two haviug an aggregate value of $500
as they are, in their rough state. Two
crystals of Hiddeuite, transparent and of
fine color, on a uatrix of hard quartxite,
valued at $500. A pair of cut earrings
$250, aud a beautiful small stud set iu
solid gold worth $60, both of hiddeuite.
A citrine topaz of unblemished transpa
rency and very large size as large as a
li t ridge egg worth about $400, and a
smoky topaz, nearly three times the size
of the first named, of a pleasing chocolate
brown color value $150. A pair of yel
low spofliimenes, beautiful as diamonds,
worth $200 the pair. A quamariues, gar
nets (almost ruby color), rutile, "fleck
tfawoar," etc., of value from $10 to $50
each. This whole collection, embracing
not only the cabinets mentioned above,
but the numberless gatherings of the late
Prof. Humphreys, of Greensboro, excites
much attention from scientific people,
and is the admiration of all vistors.
Iu the early part of the week we were
visited by embassies of Corea and of the
West India Islands,aud yesterday by Gov.
Cameron aud party, of Virginia. The
truth of the matter is that North Caroli
na has the attion of the American Fair,
aud around our department the visitor
lingers; for here ho finds roost of in
terest. r T.K.B.
GOLD AND GILT.
She was a very pretty girl, and she
knew it, and did her best, in an inno
cent sort of way, to let other people
know it, and she could not help think
ing, as she walked along the Felt ham
road, that keeping company with Tom
Dawlish who was just a plain, hon
est, hard-working young fell low was
rather a waste of time, and that mar
rying him would be altogether throw
ing herself away.
Her reflections came to an end at
the door of Messrs. Bradbury's office,
and she walked in wholly intent oti
the bill she had to pay. A smart
looking young man received the mon
ey ; wheu the receipt was made out,
and she turned to go, she found the
shower, which had threatened for some
time, was coming down with a ven
geance. 'Oh ! dear," she said, "and I have
'Wait here a few minutes, Miss; it
will soon be over,' said the smart
young man; and then having accept
ed his offer of shelter Mary found her
self after a minute or two, thinking
that he was a very nice young gentle-1
man (as she afterwards described him
to the cook), and that he had beauti
ful hair it was so nicely curled, aud
he had a little dark mustache, and
wore such a pretty blue necktie; oh,
he was very nice looking indeed.
'Are you Miss Poole's sister?' he
asked, after a few minutes' conversa
tion. Mary flushed as she replied
truthfully for she was far too good a
girl even to equivocate that she was
not such a distinguished individual,
but only the housemaid and chamber
maid combined. And then he asked
what her name was; and with anoth
er blush she told hi in that it was Cla-
but Mrs. roole said it was too
fine a name for a scrvaut, and so call
ed her Mary.
'I shall call you Clara,' he said
'shall I?' he added, with an appeal
ing glance. Mary felt her heart beat
faster : something seemed to tell her
that her destiny had come and she
had no words to utter, so he followed
up his successful sally with another
one: "Do you evr get ou', of an eve
ning for a walk ?"
Sometimes,' she said, softly.
'Will you go out for a walk with
me next time ?'
'it wouldn't be right ; you are quite
strange, you see,' she answered softly.
'Oh, we'll soon get over that, you
know. Perhaps you are engaged,
Mary's inconvenient heart gave a
thump, which showed that he meant
business i.e., matrimony.
'No, I'm not ; but I'm wanted to be.'
Not a very lucid answer, but he
'Who to?' he asked, coaxingly.
'Well, perhaps I oughtn't to say his
name,' she answered slowly; for in I
. I . . . . L . . f
mis tue most important moment oi
her life, as she felt it to be, words
seemed altogether to fail her.
Wmt is he?'
'lie he's a carpenter. Mary nev
er felt the truth more difficult to tell
in all her life.
A carpenter?' he said iu a telling
tone of inquiry, not unmixed with
"Well, of course, I'm no belter than
'Oh, you are, you are, sir!' said
Mary, in her excitement, putting out
her hand and resting it for a moment
on his sleeve.
- Marv lost her heart to the smart
young man with the blue tieiiid the
well-oiled hair. He never said any
thing more definite than he said that
4irst day ; but he was always ready to
take her out, and most particular
about her dress ; and the result was
that all her little hoard of savings
went in more or less ill-chosen finery,
and loin Da
There was one
body knows what lie might do if he
had the chance.'
'Ah I you don't care for me,' said
the hero of the coal merchant's office,
and the proud recipient of thirty shil
lings a week income. No answer came
save that her clasped hands made oue
dumb movement in contradiction.
Not love him ? Why, every moment
in the day was devoted to thinking
of him ; her work was neglected ; her
money pent ; her place in a fair way
of being forfeited, and poor Tom
Dawlish nearly heart-broken, and yet
he said she did pot love him. "Ah !
you don't care for me !' he repeated
artfully enough, for no avowal of
his own feeling had ever escaped his
'Oh ! I do, I do,' she said ; and cov
ering her face with both haids, let
her bead down upon his shoulder.
'I hate school Franky Poole in
formed her one morning as he sat on
the table while she sewed a buttou on
'I should like to be a sailor.'
'Goodness ! Master Franky, what's
put that into your head ?'
'Oh, nothing ; only Tom Dawlish
was telling me about it ; what they
did iu the wrecks, you know, and all
that. I should like to be on a raft, I
should and he drew his naked toes
on to the table and wriggled them
about at the thought of the great things
he would do. 'Tom's coming to-day,
I heard mamma say so ; and if he isn't
gone when I comeback this afternoon
I shall ask him more about it.'
'I'd tell him not to be filling i hediild's
head with such nonesense, only I don't
want to get iu his way Mary thought.
But somehow Tom got into her way
in the afternoon.
'Look here, Mary he said, 'I want
to speak to you. It isn't that I want
you to look at me if you havu't a
mind to, though goodness knows I'd
do any tiling for vou ; but I don't want
to see a nice girl like you a lowering
of yourself by walking out with a
chap like Alfred Hill
'What's it got to do with you ?' she
'Why, just this, that I found out a
bit about him, and he's only laughing
at you, and thinking you are a nice
looking girl when you are dressed up,
to walk about with; but as for mar
rying you he'll no more do it than
that" and snapped his fingers, tho'
what that action had to do with Mr.
Alfred Hill's intention he did not ex
plain. 'Why, he's going to marry
the daughter of Mr. Brooks, what
travels for the firm, that's what he's
going to do. Ask him, and see if he
can deny it. Why, it's coining oft'
directly, only she's nothing to look at,
so he isn't fond of showing her off,
but she's got some money, she has,
aud plays on the piano, aud looks like
'How do you know?' Mary aked,
her very lips turning white, for her
exacting heart knew that he had fall
en off lately, and that he was not
what he had beeu iu the Spring (the
Summer was over). Not that for a
single moment she believed Tom's
'Why, I work there, and the ser
vants told me. Besides, I've seen him
slowljj not daring to look her in Ithe
face; 'so you may as well know it at
She stood up before him.
'True ! Do yon mean to say, Al
fred, after all that has passed between
us, that you are going to be married
to some one else ?'
'I really don't know what you
mean by 'what has passed between
us.' You don't think I was u-ointi to
'Why couldn't I V
'Well, I don't wish to hurt your
feelings, but consider the difference
in our positions. Oue walks out with
a pretty girl, but one doseut' marry
'You are not a gentleman, as you
think yourself, Alfred Hill she said
slowly. You are dressed like one, but
you are just a bit of a clerk, not bet
ter than a respectable girl like me ;
you are not a gentleman. A gentle
man doesn't try to take a girl's good
name and win her heart as you have
Mary often wondered how she
fought her battle as she did ; but she
seemed to have no feeling then, only
to realize that which would come
'I'm sorry that you let yourselfjfall
in love with me said he tapping his
boot again. 'I thought you wpuld
have had more pride, at any rate till
you were asked
'More pride ! What do you take
me for?' she asked, her cheeks flush
ing. 'Do you think I'd walk out with
one, and talk to him, and let him
talk to me as you've done if I hadn't
cared for him ? I've too much pride
for that, and I shouldn't be fit com
pany for any honest man if I hadn't.
And you know that I've liked jfrou,
for you made me say it, and you
know it; but it isn't you that I like,
but the man I took for you, ami he
isn't lur af. all
'Well, I'm sorry you are disap
pointed in your hope of bettering
yourself by marrying above youL I
think after all yo've said, we'd bet
'Ihe sooner the better;' and she
Water for Stock.
go mere courting.
I don't believe it. You ought to
be ashamed of yourself arid she rush
ed away to hide her gathering tears
and frightened face.
She wrote to him askiiur him to
let him go, and then she sat down
aud almost sobbed her pour foolish
heart out, and spent the bitterest
hour of her life beneath the trees
from which the leaves were falling.
Suddenly she looked up for Franky ;
he was nowhere to be seen. She gall
ed at the top of her voice ; no answer
came. With a fear that deadened all
other feelings she ran to and fro in a
wild endeavor to find him. She asked
the policeman at the gate: he had
not seen him; an hour passed in fruit
less search ; and then, pale with fear
and trembling in every limb, she
went home to relate the terrible news.
Just as she got to the door shejsaw
through the gathering shadows Tom
Dawlish, and in his arms a little
figure, which her heart told her was
'I met this young gentleman as he
was running away to be a sailor, and
luckily brought him back
'Running away ! Why, how were
you going to get to sea ?'
'I was going to walk there said
Frank, stout I v.
'You would have killed your poor
'Mamma said Frank Poole the
ucxt day, would it kill you if I ran
away to sea ?'
'Yes, dear, I think it would.'
'Oh, well then he answered pa-
Animals need gotwl water as well as
men do. We all know more or less about
the effects of filthy water on the human
system. Many and dangerous diseases
come from its use, pet haps more than
from any ether cause. It is precisely the
same with animals. We believe says the
Kansas Farmer, and our belief is found
ed on many years' oliserv.it ion, that most
of the fevers in cattle, sheep, horses and
hogs, are caused bj the drinking of im
pure water. We have h.sr cattle that we
believo died from that cause alone. On
ly four years ago we lost a goad row, aud
no cause could we find that could hare
possibly produced the fever of which she
died, except the standing water she
drank out on the open prairie. We have
seen many instances of supposed Texas
fever in places where no Texas cattle had
been for years.
The subject is a very important one,
and farmers and stockmen need to exer
cise much caution and prudence in the
C. E. Hilktrd, of Faulkner county, Ar
kansas, is making a folding secretary for
the Louie ville Exposition. The top of
the secretary is made of specimens of
Arkansas wood, fitted in so as to form a
map of the United States ; each State is
made from a different kind of wood.
There are forty eight varieties of Arkan
sas wood worked iu the secretary.
Fireworks on ISroad Street,
o 'a iff" j . y
. i i . a i i- 1 , frnni'iiwr v M wall
meet ner mat nigiit ; out lie repueu . -ovj . l,
with. an excuse that made her heart It was springtime a-ain when Jom
Dawlish asked Mary the question
He hud a good situation
sick. He would meet her to-morrow
fSalurdav afternoon in Kensington once more
Gardens, if she liked, he said ; ami to ; ad a prospect of a rise ; and he d a
thts she consented, and for the ht ys been daft on her ; and he want
time, and for his sake, was false to J to know if she could love him
i a ace mat iuiu
r-w t l 1
i i e 17"-.. ..i... one looKea ui win
'You run about, Master Franky, 1 grown thin and pale and answered
i 1 oo i ' Ci I t cn wl e CI ifj t lit i t t el IL- truthfully and simply :
tr-.wl f mS.tssil.nl. don't an not of i '1 don't thillk I do UOW, Tom, hilt
sight and then in her bewilderment ! 'm like to wait,
she forgot all about him, Alfred Hill
I think it'll
'Bless you !' said Tom ; 'I'd wait
seven years rather than lose you.'
But he had only to wait one. 'He's
gold and t'other was gilt said Mary
her wedding day ; and she was
looked rather bored than otherwise,
but he was smiling and shiuy as ever.
She hardly greeted him wheu he ap
peared, but she looked at him with
.ill tho .idinii-iiii.ii she had ever felt
a Mee wm - - - . m .
for him intensified by her fear. He , right.
sat down beside her, aud elegantly TV ,T ., i
crossing his legs, began tapping his Farish Furmau left his widow and
highly polished boots with his bone- children in comfortable circumstances.
headed cane. j I,e was iu8uretl for r,'00 1,1 the A,,lt'n"
'Alfred she said, crossing her hands can Legion of Honor and $3,000 in the
and looking him straight iu the eyes, Royal Arcanum. This will more than
'is it true that you are going to get pay his debts and leave his estate unen
married directly?' cumbered. His rental from his pBanta-
' Who's told you so ?' ' amounts to about 70 bales of cfetou,
'It isn't any account who told me; and his piofits from the farm he culti
is it true as you are going to marry vates will be about $1,500. His estate
t i. i fiio will mt n rovaltv on every ton of fert:-
IVIISS XrUUKS OCUUllJf one pm;o ' o
j l.i ' ..
! i i ,mn..i. uH ' The zers made lv ins eomposr, auu sum
tea nitlllU tlUVl MOO IUVHV T k. .-- - -
wlish was forgotten. ; m . . ' aiulu ,:' tha Furinan Fertilizer Company, which
thing she refused to j . , .f. trk. u . .v t;...af..,i mt t. am . 1.500 for the
, i . quivered witu anguisn. n iu "iu"" -
was she would not give r . . ,, : , atutnnnu flw.nr .S1R(. end more iu the future.
I H 1 1 v 4 w i I v v v s , mm m j
On Tuesday evening. October sccmid
a week from next Tuesday mir citizens
will U treated . to a grand pyroteelmia
display ou Broad street the occasion be
ing the reception of Company II. of the
famous 22d regiment of New York, which
comes here as the guests of the Veteran
Zouaves, who intend to make the parade
one of the most brilliant ever seen here.
Company II is one of the best drilled or
gftnizations in the metropolis, while its
member move in the best society mot.
of them being gentlemen of wealth. They
will arrive here at half past eight o'clock,
the street reception taking place near tho
depot. The pymtecnics will be under
the personal supervision of Mr.- Wake
field, representing the firm of Isaac Edge
& Son, of Jersey City. The Zouaves will
parade with full ranks, aud their band
and drum corps of forty musicians. At
the armory Mayor Grier will welcome
the visitors, after which there will be
-military exercises and dancing until 12
o'clock, wheu the Zouaves will eutertain
their guests at supper. Elisabeth, (X.J.)
George Wallace, the negro convicted
of the murder of Jausen in Savannah,
Ga., became a raving maniac wheu it
was announced to him that the Governor
would not interfere with t he death sentence.
J. 11. KEE3SJ",
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt for FfiffiNIX IRON WORKS,
fines, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder.
Ja as, S3. iy
THE ONLY BIG SHOW COMING THIS SEASON
WILL EXHIBIT AT
ENORMOUS RAILROAD SHOWS
NOW ALL UNITED IN ONE
VAST and COLOSSAL EXHIBITION
NO OTHER SHOW HAS ONE OF THESE FEATURES I
HCTDS OF ASIATIC ELEPHANTS
DROVE OF GIRAFFES
NINE AFRICAN ELEPH ANTS A A WHOLE FLOCK OF OSTmOHCt
li h s I e,a t) . . , . . . f.iN . ! . , i (,! I 1 !
1 I I I I It V I Illllr 1111 IU t I I I I I I V ' IV l I K llll " . I
j i ".Li . heart's story written in her eyes. 1 aupock's Pokous Plasters and Bkax
s m I
4X don't see why it should u t be,
do, and that
i o ... a. i true : a kuuh ii. so"
up ner oaiuruay uiieruooii 10 mm.- , , . j i j; mn .. j
tsf l i i i i i-..i-1 ed his hand in her dismay, and loou-
fihe had always had to take little i . . .. ,it
i inta iiia ovtai with nil ner
rw m ii id w ww m m "
that day, and she never would eon
sent to his being allowed to run about
wild in Kensington Gardtns
w - . . .
ired iiill (torso the smart young mau my dear girl. tvrintr that is accessible from the exterior.
W ') "aVtod. watt, sasj 'But it bu't, it UuMf she .ai.1 a,.- w'inBfe
walked about with her sweetheart. pealingly. pills are unequated. Always keep them on
He is sueh a wild little fellow; no- 'Well, yes, it is true,' he said, band.
Two of the oldest and best remedies are
mxock's Pokous Plasters ami Brax-
dreth's Pills. They are celebrated house-
. . I l l.. nnrl ubnrl nf it. hold necessities. For sprains, rheumatism.
ail A I - it 'I BU I I 1. 9 IHE IUUE 4.v. u..w. " - --, - m -
U Al- i" o ' :,: ,k miA hanlr ar chest, nr lav sut-
ijaius in ini i j
THE ONLY WOOLY ELEPHANT
FIVE TON RHINOCEROS
FIVE BENGAL TI0ER8
A SCHOOL OF SEA LIONS
A BLUE NOSE MANDRIL
r; r r o n m m
vN rwr ovly L
rwr ovtv UQN SLAYER
Two HORNED HORSES,
BAB BOON Si
y tup ..v
mW .eT m ' XT
m M ill I T I : I I
ej m f
TAMIN0IR 4 PC ATI IP!" o.Vi
. M m w - - - - - X
SsA jfJj&mMmV I II l
m m l i wwuh sevrvne. wr
i hssmmmhwi mrmr i , y
XywE EXHIBIT THEM FREE A
U ALL Itlt rn I nurlo.- X-
i n F OUR GREAT -
Aft SHOW. A
m. v x a m v m
IO I.PQ9T KlflPr.n .
O Don pi wuaiii
h LADY RIDERS
Troape of Aerlalists
5V24 Great LEAPEB8
Trouoes of 6YMNA8TS
STRONGEST MAN LivlngV,,
8TIRK BICYCLE TROUPE
6 FRENCH EQUESTRIENNES
Prof.WHITE'S DOG CIRCUS
c CARON FRENCH FAMILY
MOST GORGEOUS PA6EANT
3 MILES OF STREET DISPLAY
A THOUSAND MEN ANO HORSES
TMC CARNIVAL OF VENICE REVIVED
GLISTEN1N8 WITH GOLD AND SILVEBV A THOUSAND COSTLY BANKERS
' ese eii cesTHDKei a DAID W ILIV1MC
HIPPOPOTAMI. MALE & FEMALE
Notwithstanding the Enormous Expense attending to rat an xttMtH
tho Admission is not more than smallShows charge