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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 06, 1902, PART I, Image 11

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THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JULY 6. 1902
PRIZE WINNERS IN THE SUNDAY REPUBLIC PUZZLE PICTURE CONTEST
wT IRI M
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THE WINNERS.
Tin-it Lynn. No. Castleman avenue;
Eair.t box.
Gsorr Weiktcer. No. 1ST Missouri avenue:
c?.tch!cr clme.
Harry lettt. No. t:t fJratlot itrcet; paint box.
Sarah Wtitaker. No. 30 North Water street;
taint box.
Dertrand I-ester. IKnTlEe. Mo.: eatrhlne slove.
Ma!ce Grubcl. No. CIS Easton avenue; paint
b'x.
Ci-ester Hilton. No. 4CB Areo aenue; catching
e;e.
HotrarJ nerce. No. 38U South Seventh street;
catching glove.
Norroan Cnorafi. No. tiw North Grand avenue;
catching elove.
Dorothy U. Wilkinson. KIrkwoM. Mo.: paint
b'i.
Last week's interesting contest In The
Eunday I7.erculic"s picture pas puzzle was
decided fn favor of the abeve ten children,
who sent In correct drawings of the three
conductors on the trlple-dtckpd merry-go-round
before tho cxrlratlon of the time
limit.
The hidden conductors stationed upon
each of the thret platforms of the mcrry-go-rr.un-i
were busy taking up tickets
when reached by The lleputllc's puzzle
patrons. They refused to be "j-ccn," un
til compellod to by the cunning 01 tr.e
children, und it was then wltli reluctance
that they gave up their jobs to so on such
a mission as to return to the newspaper
establishment and command -prizes. They
all came in lined up. and seemed to say:
"Po I Icok nice enough to draw a prize for
little Jlmmie. or Johnny?" Few of them
had the failing, but many were turned
away because they failed to make street
car connections, or forgot to start out In
time. They say they wish they had
another trial. The contest of this week
will give those who failed last week a
chance to redeem their lost efforts.
Last Sunday's picture contest brought
cut many names, also, never in former
contests. Some of these new readers were
among the lucky contestants, it will be
noticed by the above list. George "Wllke-
GENERAL LEW WALLACE'S
PICTURESQUE OUTLAY HERO.
"Billy the Kid," Who Terrorized Southwest, Finds a Distinguished
Biographer His Midnight Conference With Governor of New
Mexico Desperado's Remarkable Escapes From Prison.
.wnrrxEN fou the stjnday hctcbuc
In his newest book. Just now receiving its
finishing touches. General Lew Wallace.
author of "Bcn-Hur." devotes a good deal
of attention to "BlUr the Kid." This cele
brated outlaw, who has never before had a
biographer of distinction, occupies several
chapters.
The General also for tho first time will
relate the true story of the "Kid's" terri
ble vendetta against him and bis officers.
Tho General's encounter with the desper
ado occurred in 1S73. while "Wallace was
Governor of New Mexico. A more intimate
acquaintance, however, was cemented when
It became necessary for Governor "Wallace
to interview "Billy the Kid" personally. The
interview was arranged to be held at night.
and. in readiness for the occasion, two
men. a few minutes before midnight, sat
silent, eager, exr-octant. huddled together
In a little hut on the outskirts of old Santa
Fe. X. M.
Their gaze was fastened on the door.
One man was the owner of the rude homo
that stood desolate on the shifting sands
of tho great mesa. The other was General
Lew Wallace, Governor of New Mexico.
The hands c.f the clock pointed to the
hour of 1Z. The hush deepened. Suddenly
It was broken by the bound of a resolute
knock on the door of the cabin.
"Come lji." said the Governor of New
Mexico.
In night Hand a ntfle.
The door flew open, and, standing with
his form outlined by the moonlight behind
lilm. was the most feared, " the most des
perate, and most hunted man In the great
Southwest "BJly the Kid." In his right
hand he carried a Winchester. In his left
was a revolver. The weapons covered the
two occuinnts of the room.
"I was to meet the Governor here at
. midnight. It is midnight; is the Governor
f here?"
The light of the candle flickered against
a. boyish face, yi.t the man who stood in
the doorway was the most notorious des
perado In New Mexico. He had killed scores
of men; he was the quarry of every Sheriff
from the KIo Grande to the bordering foot
hills that shut in Death Valley. In facial
features "B.Ily tho Kid." the notorious
bandit .and fugitive from Justice, was a.
mere stripling. His narrow shoulders were
rounded, his posture slightly stooped, his
voice was low and effeminate. But his eyes
wore cold and piercing, steady, alert, gray,
like steel.
General Wallaca rose to his feet and
held out his hand, inviting the visitor for
ward for a conference.
"Your note gave the promise of absolute
protection." said the outlaw, warily.
"I have been true to my promise," re
plied the Governor. "This man," pointing
to the owner of the cabin, "and myself are
tbo only persons present."
Tho rlfto was slowly lowered, the revolver
returned to Its leather holster. "Billy" ad
vanced and the two seated themselves at
opposite sides of tho narrow table.
Hilly it Xevr Yoric Waif.
Explaining his midnight Interview with
"Billy the Kid." General Wallace says:
"The man whose deeds of blood had
drawn upon him the gaze of an entire na
tion was born a New York waif. Before he
was more than 10 years of age he was
brought to Indiana, and in Terrc Haute and
Indianapolis, where he was raised, he was
known a9 William Bonne. In 1STC when he
was about 17 years, old. he suddenly left
his home, crossed the Mississippi, and came
into the country of the men of his kind
the frontier of the far West.
"Billy bezan his career with an oath to
kill John Chlsum. hU first employer when
the lad reached the plaina Chhrom and
the 'Kid' had been unable to agree on
terms of settlement for a seasons' work.
The result was the lad's fearful vendetta
sworn not only against Chlsum, but against
all of Chlsum" s other employes as well.
" "For rarh herdsman employed by you
whom I kill.' 'Billy' sent word. 'I will de
duct J3 from our - nsquared account. If I
kill you.' he added, grimly, 'my bill will
be receipted in full.'
"Then his bloody career began. It was
not long until William Bonne, the wulf.
reared in the midst of the peaceful sur
roundings of Indiana, became the most
feared man In the Southwest. At the same
time he was the mont reverenced, the
most adored, and the most respected man
WITH ONE VOICE.
SI. LodIi People "WIio Have Investl
cnltil Are a L'nlt on the Subject.
The voico cf the people
Is heard all o'er the land.
Trumpet notes of truth
Sounded frcm East to West.
St. Louis has Joined the throng.
Many a citizen Hits hia voice in praise.
Enthusiastic people everywhere.
Backs relieved of heavy burdens.
Nights of suffering, days of misery.
Become nights of rest and days of Joy.
Its the constant working of
Soan's Kldncv Pills.
Arc these reports all true?
Here a a.SL Louis woman; ask her opinion.
Mrs. W. Marks (W. Marks, upholsterer),
residence 137S Easton avenue, says: "Pain
across the small of my back at first came
apparently without cause and disappeared
Just as mysteriously, but latterly, when for
two years It was almost continuous, many
a time I was almost unfit for ordinary
household duties, and what to do cr what to
take to check the annoyance was a mys
tery. Noticing Doan'sKldncy Pills recom
mended by a great many people in St. Louis
led me to go to the Wolff-Wilson Drug Co.
for a box. It helped and I continued the
treatment until the backache ceased. I
gave a doso or two to a friend of mine,
T ey acted Just as baneflclajlr."
For sale by all dealers. Price K cents.
Foster-MUburn Co.. Buffalo. N. T. Sole
agents for uri United States.
Remember the name Doan's and take no
substitute.
--. -jv w .;-,.
6zrZOiTwAiiE- I ' aIZ"""' W
ncr. wno has captured two of the rr.'zes,
coming in this week fcr a catching glove,
says he is determined to land one of earh
of the handsome offerings. He says he hrd
leen taught by his experience In the pic
ture tournament to adhere to the old
adage: "If at first you don't succeed, try.
try again."
For several reasons the contest was one
in the Territory. It was the kind of good
reward that sometimes comes to bad men.
"Shortly before I had become Governor
of New Mexico. Chapman, a young attor
nev at Lincoln, had been murdered. Hair
a dozen men were arrested, accused of the
crime. Among them wa Jesse James.
"While It was more than probable that
one or more of the men charged with the
murder were guilty, it was impossible to
prove the allegation, for the witnesses,
tilled with terror, tied the country. When
1 reached New Mexico It was stated on
every hand that 'Billy the Kid' had been
a witness to the murder. Could h be made
to testify? That was the question oa the
tip of every tongue.
Arranged a Mcctlajr.
"I had been sent to the Southwest to
pacify the Territory: here was an oppor
tunity I could not afford to pass by. There
fore. I arranged the meeting by note de
posited with one it the outlaw's rrlend.
and at midnight was ready to receive the
desacrado should he amxiar. He was theru
on time punctual to the second.
"Whrti 'Billy .he Kid' stepped to the
chair opposite me, I lost no time In stating
my proposition.
"Testify. I said, "before the. Grand
Jury and the trial court and convict the
murderer of Chapman, and I will let you
go fcott free with a pardon in your pocket
for all your misdeeds.'
" "Billy, heard me In silence? h( thought
several minutes without replv.
""Governor. sa!J he. 'If I wer to do
what you ask they would kill me.
"Y e can prevent that. said L
"Then I unfolded my plan. "Billy" was
to be seized while he was asleep. To all ap
pearances his capture was to be genuine.
To this h agreed, picking the men with
were to effect his capture. He was afraid
of hostile bullets and would run no risk--.
Another stipulation was to the effect thr.t
during his confinement he shou'd te kept
in irons. "Billy the Kid' was afraid also
of the los of his reputation as a desperate
man."
The plan agreed upon In the cabin on
the lonely mesa at midnight was carrleJ
out to the letter. "Billy the Kid" wan
seized the following morning and confined
in the Lincoln County Jail.
"Billy." though at his own request kepi
in Ipins. did not remain lorr wwrinM cin
morning the guards led him to brenlc'as,.
Returning, the desperado dra-rlcd. In the
ji-uumiw voice mat was a part and parcel
of his character:
Walked Away From Gnnnls.
.,"D,ZS' Vm tlred- TeU he Governor I'm
tired."
The manacle, sllnned ilk m-n-i- fr.m -
JJi?,,s- . The gunrds stoad stupefied aril
iiuij- ine n.ia. laugmng mockingly. walk, d
leisurely from the Jail yard through the
gate and acrors the streetJ Easily grace
fully he threw himself In the saddle tin
the back of a horse standing near at hand,
and, putting the spurs to the animal dashed
away. "Billy" was gone. He had not e--caped
In the night. He had wa'ked away In
the broad light of day. with his guards,
heavily armed, standing about him
They were not In collusion with the des
perado; General Wallace satisfied hlmslf nf
hUS!ns.m.Sck.1vKl"',I'alk."1'
wi.it iuuu iiut now account ror i I y:.'
escape? Hypnotism, some say-hvpnotisra
or that strange something that lurked In
i- utrpin oi in: sieei-gray eyes.
The desperado's frccdom.howevcr. wa net
long-lived. He was arrested shortly after
ward for a series of murders and brourht
again to the Lincoln County Ja'l. IMtriik
Garrett was Sheriff; he was probably th
one man In New Mexico who did not fear
"Blily the Kid." Ho was his match In
every respect as calm, as desperate, as cer
tain. Perhaps "Billy" knew this: -it anv rate
he must have considered himself In desp. r
ate straits. He sent for General Wallac.
The General refused to respond Thn the
outlaw sent him a note. The note rad:
Come to the Jail. I have some papers
you would not want to set displayed."
"T knew what he meant," aays General
Wallace. "He referred to the note he re
ceived from me and In response to which he
appeared at the hut on the mesa. He wa .
hrcittnlng to publish It If I refused to see
Sentenced to Be Haneed.
In the end the desperado was convlct-d
and sentenced to be hanged. Whrn the i-cn-tenee
was read he stood before the tr"al
Judge and said:
"Judce. fhnt itnuen't friytttyn .A .. ti
'Billy the Kid' was not born -o be ur.:r."
hc was a thorough fatalist. !! elleved
he bore a charmed life He 'jcllerod he
would not die until his "time came." and
vi ue-" was inevitable
From the courtroom "Billy" was led back
to the Jill. Mne men were put on guard,
and he was never allowed a moment from
tne sight of one of them. On the day bfor
that set for the execution one rain rat in
J"t of "Billy" while he ate his dinner,
purlng the meal the guard forgot h'msf
and suddenly stooped. "Billy's" quick eo
took in the situation at a glance. With "a
.??,? J?PTVs,upon ,he bending mar. and
dashed his brains out with his hinrJcuffs.
.Le,zed the dead Kurd's revolver and. his
i'8P.cycs, K'eanunu. he walked for-
L deliberately and routed all the other
S? s; who ran t0 the assistance of their
comrade.
fYiniiePhl''.n'nvtfce 3" escaped In the
JTii if ht,of lJ?y throSh tne aooT3 of the
Jail. He forced a blacksmith to break the
In"CaCag"nCk aS he PUrmi lhe aa,mai
Kid was not born to be hung"
But "Billy" had forgotten one thing:
he had not reckoned with the character of
the man who wa? Sheriff of the county.
Garrett shut his teeth hard, like a man
who Is determined to sccimcllrh il pur
pose, no matter the obstacles presenting
themselves. He set out to take "B'lly the
Kid." dead or alive. y laB
Garrett received Information that "Billy"
had gone back to an old fort In the moun
tains to see his sweetheart. Garrett f-1-lowed.
He lay In wait in the doorvard of th
house of "Billy's" love, and finally lili
vigil was rewarded when he saw the ;oor
oncn and a man sten nut inrn tVm wy.ii.
light of the moon.
He passed out Into the night.
"With His Boots On."
Garrett crept to the door and. passed In,
- r-r o- ,,-5.r
Jft3&Bx&S)Lt. -W 8-t sais i-'W w hep m am I
ef the most Interesting of the series. To
begin with the conductors were not in uni
form, and thla fact served to hindir the
i solution. Few of the contetsnts vpccfd
to find a cowboy from Arizona taking up
farts on a merry-go-round: and Ut h
sailor to be caught at this kind of business
certainly a- not a umal thing. It was
pinllng. and hard to decide whether the
sailor and the cowboy ere passengers,
and but for the dim sign on their hats the
He covered the girl's father with his gun.
"Not o word," he suld. and s'.U behind
th, headboard of the !ed.
The door opened cgain. and "Billv the
Kid" entered. He seemed to scent iUr.tr
s a camel scents rain: Instinct t.iucht
him that something wa wrong. He crljJ
lu ixiv uiaciiu uiu i:iu!l in op.1111::. 1
"Kn -, hr-" ! ficVl "ll'ta J Tier'"
Garrett raised his revolver: three sh: ts
rang out on the quiet air and th room
filled with smoke. A form to tered. th -n
crashed to the Hoor. In the nerveless ban I
was a smoking revolver; for the first and 1
FAMOUS WOMAN SPY'S HOME
MUCH FRE0.UENTED BY VISITORS.
Ilistoric Richmond Abode of Elisaheth Van Lew, Once the Haven of
Fugitive Soldiers, Has Been Converted Into a Clubhouse
and Will Be Maintained in Original .Condition.
V. Vru Lew JtaiaglifBis.4- wffft-Bgigi
Richmond. Va.. July 5. The spot In this
city at present most frequented by
strangers Is the old Van Lew house, late
ly owned and occupied by Miss Elizabeth
Van Lew, the famous Union spy, who
rendered more assistance to the Federal
Rrtrprarnpnt flnrlnt- th f"1iHl Wnf fhftn
an woman within the confines cf the Con
federacy, and carriages filled with tourists
empty themselves dally before Its en
trance. The place, purchased since her death,
eighteen months ago. by an organization
and converted Into a clubhouse for men,
has been renewed without being essentially
altered, and hero may still be seen the
hollow ornamental columns on either side
cf the parlor mantel In which were con
cealed communications from General
Grant and the authorities at Washington;
the attic where fugitives from IJbby
Prison awaited an opportunity of escape
through the lines: the secret chamber be
neath the eaves Into which they crawled
when djecovery threatened: the outlet
through the roof for sudden flight when
detection was imminent, and the strange
figure on the basement wall of the mis
tress f the mansion horself which started
put upon the application of some renovat
ing chemical like writing with sensitized
Ink when exposed to fira
Dalit by Former Slayor.
The house, built In 1799 by Doctor John
Adams, ror many years Mayor of Itlch
mnnd, and the Don of Colonel Richard
Adams, a member of the House of Bur
gesses, fronts upon Grace street. It Is
approached by twin semicircular stair
ways, with carved Iron balustrades, lead
ing up on either side to a massive stone
porch; and ascending them, and passing
through to the rear, one steps out upon a
broad piazza, commanding an extensive
and exnuislte view, in tA .ntn. .!,
graceful curve and musical caCcnceV flows
nixonc James. wM!.. ? nn& r..t
ti. i , .:L '"Brant, terraced garden.
?Jlide,1..wlti! IaaKPolla. walnut nnd elm
iKS the.,h0es of squirrels, and sons
?-2?v.iaS.tJi"K J3 tr?nks an,i branches.
Grael walks, hedged high with boxwood.
ni0!-1?1? 'ens ut to summer
ly5 anU ri:sU'; fcatF- anl down to a
f??ri)'Twn,rl.n5 whlch bubbles balow.
...? Doctor Adams's occupancy tradi
Ain'if V."0"11!0" Chief Justice
Mars-hall and his distinguished ectem
uoraries. while General Lafayette was i3s
taMLK,Sttt "B hIS tay ,B ?h"
Center of Cultured Circle.
an Lew a native of Xew York and the
descendant of an old Knickerbocker fantlly?
purchased the property and brought his
B.A.i -zi - ",- " a --
y.ui m. n.c oiaira. speaKtng with en
thusiasm of her sojourn there. Mr. Van
." TJT.ifc w,a d3UKhtcr of the Honor
able Hillary Baker, once Mayer of Phila
delphia, a circumstance which led to her
own daughter destined to become so fam-
..... .. o... .-." w -..,
uuj-uuiil nuuKii uiere: and this, la Utrn.
to her adontlon of the antlslavery senti
ments which shaped her course during the
war. Her Intimacy with Miss Bremer, too.
a proncunced abolitionist, tended to em
phasize her views, and during her visit to
her the two drove to the islls In Richmond.
Mls-t an Lew. whom the authoress de
scribes a " Dale pleasing blonde." weep
ing over the sufferings cf the inmates and
w.nnlng her heart bv her lnterst In them.
System of Intrigues.
Had her father lived, according to one
who knew them both, this interest would
have found a different outlet. He died In
ISO), however, and at the hreaVint- out of
hostilities- a year later, his daughter In- I
augurated a system of Intrigues, which. I
whether vro decry or applaud It. according
- v
solution
harder.
Another feature tf Interest about the
contest was the vast number of children,
both In St. Ixiuis and over the great ter
ritory of The Republic's readers, who took
iwrt In the contest. It Is noticed that a
number of cut-of-town contestants have
barely rclssd eettlng their answers In In
time. They should mail their answers
sooner.
last tlTi- thi notorious New Mexican out
law had rcia-i-d his aim. Garrett escaped
unwoundd. But there were two bu!lt
wourus In the body of "Billv th- Kll."
and both pierced the heart. Garrett's aim
was unerring.
To-day there Is a little lowly heap cf
earth located at I-as Cruce. N. j. To
the curious stranger some Idle native nuy.
now and again, point out this little grave
und explain, with a certain pride, that Las
Truce possesses the final resting place of
the worst bad man that ever Infested tho
Southwestern border.
to our viewpoint, must sUll be admitted to
evince, not only marvelous astuteness and
adaptation of means to an end. but tire
less energy, sleepless vigilance and daring
lntrenldltv. Durlnsr the years when the
nuutu uave tetn a. great ucai
sss-ss sfStt'iBSi
tlon with it; and when Grant hovered In
its vicinity she kcot In such close touch
with him ihat flowers cut from her gaiden
In the morning adorned his table at the
evening meat She rpled upon tho Con
federacy and alt or lis agents, both civil
and military, contriving to Install her
deputies In the household of President
Davis as servants, and through them to ac
quaint herself with the result of his con
ference with his Cabinet. The Information
thus obtained was put In cipher, and. con
cealed between an outer and Inner sole
of his shoe. waj smuggled through tho lines
by a negro employed on her farm, below
the city, his humble station enabling him to
pass In and out unmolested by the guards.
Helped Prisoners to Escape.
ct.. .? . w t.w .... .
of UVZZSZ suppIylngThem !
with imDlements with which to work their I
way out. and harborintr them until an op
portunity to elude the Confederate pickets
presented Itself, and was the abetter of
of Colonel Strelght. the noted raider, who
tunneled an underground passage and with
MOO prisoners, made his escape.
Another dramatic achievement was the
surreptitious removal of the body of yours
Ulrica Dahlgren, the son of Admiral Dahl
grcn. who was killed in King and Queen
Bounty. Va.. and whose untimely end his
mother never ceased to mourn. Buri-d
near the spot upon which he fell, his re
mains were removed three weeki later, Lv
order of the Confederate authorities, snd
piacea in uakwood cemetery
near Rich
mond. On the afternoon of the szme day J
iI,rtiinnfHS!5?S?;J r.7rf.r,,.-ri.!h. '"v0'1 tntnta any proverbs yet. but I'll
burial of the Federal and Confederal dead. learn ,t to-night. It won't be anything- to
EfVfcJ.10! J1,1?, h0n,Sn,,FT!,ln ftrMt.J ' Jo. because I remember so easily."
nn ii5?3 !;.rt i ti- ?'it!r,r,r,d. Rot that night his eheeks were redder
an unsuspected agent of Mlr? itt Uw. : ,h,n ,.,,..1 n. hr .,1,1 over and over; "Let
wno represented Aunr.rai Ui"ieren as
crazed by the death of his -on. an lie
sought htm for the sake of humtidty tc
uiscioe tne wner'roouis ct me bocy and
aslst In its restoration ti the distracted
rather.
Carried Body Array.
Through a change of direction; on the
part of General Elzy. then In cl-nrge of the
city department, the Interment of the young
officer had not been Intrusted to Lpcoinb.
and piqued by this and moved bv tho ap
peals of his visitor, he promised to give hlin
the desired aid. At 10 o'clock that night,
therefore, he repaired to the cemetery. Iih-
man. with his brother ana a negro grave
digger, awaited him. nnd amid n firrc
thunder and hall stcrm. the very batteries
cf heaven seeming to be turned upon them,
they executed the task, carrvintr the bm!v
to Lohrnan'9 house, on Chelsea Hill, north
of what is now the Richmond Loccrntlve
Works. There they found Miss Yan Lew
with two or three Ur.Wn sympathirerj.
Tho former cut a lock of the oSrtr"s hair.
and Lipjecmb having agrcfd to provide a
metallic coffin fcr the remains and Lol-man
to undertake the transfer throusla the lines
the party separated.
The nest morning at an ea-ly hour the
arrangements were completed, and he
coffin lifted Into a cart and covered with
fruit trees. A single mule was attach!. "
and. with the statement that the trees were '
to be stt out on his farm. LoJ.man Orov
safely down a double line of pickets 'r the
direction of Laurel Station, on the Fredei-
CKSDurg roan, ntre. ocueaia a SQSMiras
besh. a third buri?l was effected.
Grave Wai Empty.
Meanwhile Admiral Dahlgren wrote Presi
dent Davis, asking for the return of the
body, and inclosing five CO gold pieces tor
attendant expenses. A ready assent was
given, but upon Investigation the grave was
found to be empty, and. as young Dahl
rren's order to bum Richmond and kill the
i'rcsiaent wiin nis v-acinei naa aroused
Intense feeling nt the South, his friends be-
lleved that ther had been foul play a
convicUoa retained unUl after the ceisa-
- i- --
A. COOK, M. D.
The ortclcal Pr. fon't that ethtrs irv to Imt
tt. Mv treatment ran only be fcai at my cf
flee. lE5tbllbe4 IMI 1
require, how- much easier It would have been for me to thoroughly master them. ThH thought I at once applied to my practice after
leaving for school, and have steadfastly refused to treat or divide my lime upon anything except the class of diseases selected as
7VW SPECIALTIES
In lhe w!rucJrs list of human IKs there are none wnka demand more prompt and careful treatment than the class to which I bava
devotid tea Lest part of my lffe.
Varicocele, Hydrocele, Sexual Weakness, Reflex Disorders, Stricture and
BLOOD POISON
iuwowiiJi uui) iu cm jjuiicul repuaing iruai in me, cntu to-aay i couct If there is a
rir.gle county In the United States that decs not contain some one who can testify to the superior merits o my treatment. I cure
Varicocele. Hydrocele and non and Sexual Debility In the shortest posjlblo time, according to complications or the severity
of the case, and also the worst forms of Blood I'ul.on. I make no charges for private consultation and give each patient a legal
contract in writing to hold for my promise. I; it not worth your while to Investigate-a cure that has made life anew to multitudes o
men? If you cannot call at my office, wslte me your sjmptoms fully. My home treatment by correspondence ts successful. Address
W. A. COOK, M. D., Or CO
610
Hon of hostilities. The precipitate action,
too. retarded the object which It meant to
hasten, the restoration of the bo.ly Turing
delayed until three weeks after peace had
been declared.
Miss Van Lew's services in the cause of
the Union were not positively and fully
known, however, until after her death,
when ex-Federal officers, who had been con
cealed In her house one of whom now oc
cupies a Government position In Washing
tonvisited the place and disclosed the
secret chamber and the movable steps lead
ing through the roof. That her services
were recognized by General Grant Is shown
by the fact that, upon hearing of the evac
uation of Richmond, he dispatched his ald-de-camp.
Colonel Park, to see that she was
properly cared for. and when his army
entered the city paid long visits to her at
her home.
Honored by General Grant.
One of General Grant's first acts. too.
after he became Pres-dent, was to make her
I'oslmbtrtj-s of Richmond, a position which
she held for eight years, and her receipts
from which amounted to V.0.0. She later
had a Government position In Washington,
which she retained until President Cleve
land was Inaugurated, when she resigned.
Her mother died In 1ST0. after which her
home was shared by her brother and his
two daughters. One by one they passed
away, however, leaving her at the last
alone in the old house, haunted by the
memories of more than a century.
Died Poor anil Alone.
To the younger generation with hr
sharpened outline, while curls hanging un
conhced about her shoulders and small,
shrunken, twisted figure, she seemed "a
witch cf a woman" a strange, uncanny
rratnr mnllprlnp tn irlf now 911.1
agnln as she walked the streets. She fell
Into great poverty, too. and the mysterl
ni: xhadowv rarden and the dark, silent
house, with Its solitary taper, was a spooky
place at night. Friends In Bc-on. realiz
ing her services In tebalf of the Untlon.
collected a sum which. If properly man
aged, would have been sufficient fcr her
support. Reared In the South, however,
and accustomed to a retinue of servants,
she continued to have a number about bar,
wfcn trfisiMl nil ollfered and riestroved.
Her beautiful home was heavily mortgaged
and those who knew at as a perfectly ap
pointed establishment, and v io came to
her assistance In her lost lltness. Icoketl
with dismay at me unre rooms. uenwi"i
they remembered.
.. Vfin Ivw!i death occurred on Sep
tember S. 10. Just beforo her eighty-third
birthday. m
ADMINISTERED PITHY REBUKE.
How a Gentle Old Quakeress Re
proved Outspoken Grandchild.
It Is said of a gentle old Quakeres. who
Is blessed with seventeen grandchildren of
various sizes and different disposition, that
no one else In the family can administer a
needed rebuko with the tact and wit which
ta "f
lora been known to give offense, says the
Youth's Companion.
One of the youngest grandchildren Is a
boy of 8. who Is possessed of a quick and re
tentive memory- Not long ago he was di
lating upon this fact to his grandmother.
"Tisn't only In school I can remember
things." he said, proudly. "It's everywhere.
I remember dates and names, and places
where people live, and signs and placards,
and all sorts of things. And In Sunday
school I always know the whole lesson by
heart."
That's an excellent thine, dear child."
said the grandmother, placidly. "Did thee
ever happen to lenrn the second verse of the
twenty-seventh chapter of Proverbs?"
ro. cranuma. saia me nitio Doy. .
another man praise thee, and not thine own
mouth; a stranger, and not thine own
tips."
SAVAGE COLONY IN INDIA.
Madras Tribe Eat Game Killed bv
Hunters, Without Cooking It.
In th Xellore district of the Madras pres
idency live the YanadUi. a strange tribe, as
may be seen from a report which has been
Issued by the authorities of the Madras
Government Museum. They live In forests,
and that they are little removed from sav-
1 cgery Is Indicated by the absence of lmplt-
mtstlc nature of their religion, the primitive i
hunting and fishing methods followed by
many of the trite, and the habit of cat'ng I
the almost raw flesh of the came they kill
after slightly heating or serening It. Thy '
are fearless in catching cobras, which they
draw out of their holes without fear of '
their fanes, and It is sunsosetl that thn
UlTJlidl w .,, . ....... UMilciMl, ,UCT !
protect themselves against the effects of
snake bites by swallowing the poison sacs
of the makes. Especially singular Is the
manner In which they produce Are by fric
tion. For this purpose they prepare two
stocks, one short, the other long. In the
former a square cavity Is made, and It Is
held firmly In the around while the long
stick Is twirled rapidly to and fro In the
hole. Instead cf charcoal powder they use
rags, or evn dried leaves, which they flnl
little difficulty In lighting.
A Sad Spectacle.
Hewitt: "There warn't a dry eye In the
house when I had finished my remarks."
Jewett: "It's enough to make anybody
cry to see a man make a fool of himself."
" -ftf .-5t'.
"""" -'"'- -i
Men must do their duty, no matter what that duty may be. and a penalty 13 attached
tc every v-olatln as certain as day and night. In civil law- you may evade punishment
for a while, bur with the laws of nature there can be no evasion. If you spend a night
In debauchery, your headache net day will remln-1 you ef It. Excesses In youth show
their effects In manheod. and a coninul CeUy in quen-hlng fire will cause the structuro
to be entirely destrovml. If a man has mental or physical dchlllty, he needs treatment of
te right kind without delay, ar.d in looking for It there can be n comparison between
experlenred specialists and the ordinary doctor. Where the local physician sees one caso
cf ail reie I see and treat one hundred. o that when you hear physicians ranting over
ethl. remmbcr that there N more Jealousy than eth!c3 la their madness.
I have mdf a special study of the treatment of rrvou and SexnnI Dlnrases cf
rrei fi.r many years, and ha been uniformly successful In my pra-tlre. to which over
ten thiusacil cured patients will gladly testify. The great secret or my success has beyn
tlmt both rich anil poor alike r"elvo my very best services my whole energy has been
con cr.tr-Jte.l on my Specialties and not scattered ever the entire field of medicine ami
surgery. Each c receives careful and thorough con'lderatlon. and la treated on its
merit. I first dfavovcr ami remove the cau.-e or root of the disease, and once this has
tc a arrompllshed I will qukkly restore you to -what nature intended a healthy and
happy man. with physical, mental and sexual powers complete.
If yo:i are suffering from any of the above ihscacr. or any derangement or weakness
of tae 5-r.i:Iv organs f the lMifc system. I want you to carefully Investigate my sys
tem of treatment and sci-es In curing these diseases. I will answer any question you
m.y wish to ak. am! will gladly refer you to reliable business men whom I have cured,
of a similar affliction.
I esre, ialiy soiklt patient who have been unsuccessful In their search for a cut?,
nvn wh are sincere and earnest in their desire to be cured, and who realize the serioirs-n-
3 of their condition, and will appreciate successful, scientific treatment and a perma
nent cure. I am doing a strictly legitimate practice and realize that cured patients are.
my best means of advertising. I recognize no superior and but few equals in the suc
cessful practice of my Specialty. When you place yourself In my care you may rest
assured that you will receive the very best treatment obtainable, and that you will to
cured in the shct test time possible.
My methods of treatment are distinctly my own and original. In preparing myself for
the degree of doctor I was struck with the idea that ir my examinations for the degrea
could have been limited to two or three studies, instead of ten or fifteen, as all schools
The most learned professors of foreign- countries and the best teachers and hospitals of
Ameri-a, regardless of expense, have been sought, while no amount of labor or careful
tesearch has been .spared In fully equipping myself for the successful performance of mr
OK
Olive Street, St. Louis, Mo.
STUDENT AT HARVARD
invents mm CAR
Vehicle Holds World's Record for
Carriage Having Covered Five
3Iiles in S -26 2-5.
BURNER UNCOMMONLY URGE.
Large Boiler Gives Machine Ap
pearance of Being Much
Heavier Than It Is
Gasoline the Fuel.
RETUBUC SPECIAL.
Xcw York. Julv s. r:em r --.,,.,.
sophomore at Harvard University, and a
son of President Henry W. Cannon of the
Chase National Bank of this city. Is the
inventor and builder cf a steam motor car
which has been repeatedly run at the rate
of more than a mile a minute upon an ordi
nary road, and has covered Ave miles upon
a circular track, one third of a mile la
length. In S:S2-3. which is a world's rec
ord for a stct-m carriage.
For Some time naxt thn rftim? tttKfMt
has taken a keen Interest In automoblllng.
and last year he took an ordinary steam
automobile. whl:h"was not speedy enough.
CM
HARVARD STUDENTS INVENTION'.
to suit him, and by changing it to conform
to his Ideas he Increased the speed to about
double Its former rate. He entered this
car In tho free-for-all class rate at Provi
dence last fall and led tho field over a con
siderable part of the course, flnallr falling
behind and losing because of Inability to
pump water Into the boiler fast ennnc-h m
generate the amount of steam required to
maintain the high speed.
The results cf this experiment were so
satisfactory to Mr. Cannon that he began
last winter the construction of a complete
machine, embodying all the novelties of.
destjrn and construction which he had In
vented. This vehicle was completed a few
weeks ago and delighted Its Inventor by
miking a third of a mile, straightaway
over a rough road In 0:211-5. The steam
pressure at the start of the trial was r
rounds, and at the finish 2 pounds. Tho
next trial was over a smooth road, when
half a mile, straightaway, was covered In
0:13 4-3. with a steam prcssu of 300 pounds
at the start nnd 3T6 pourdsat the finish.
Tried oa Clrcnlnr Track.
The machine was then tried on a circular
concrete bicycle track one-third of a mile
in length, upon which five miles was cov
. i ,
A It is the right of every child to
TVk I VaB1 an aaaaiJX 4. 41 A. all ai 11 I
mm
lk; Wil UJlLit (UIU UJ LUC LiaiCUl3B
the lawful guardians of that right,
the child must
Responsibility
Gre
great is the parents
how important that no
left in the blood to be transmitted to the helpless child, ea
tailtnjr the most pitiable sufferinsr. and martin cr its little body
with offensive sores and eruptions, catarrh of the nose and throat, weak eyes,
glandular swellings, brittle bones, white swelling and deformity.
How can parents look upon such little sufferers and not reproach them
selves for bringing so much misery into the world ? If you have any diseasa
lurking in your system, how can you expect well developed, healthy childrea?
Cleanseyour own blood and build up your health, and you havenotonly enlarged
your capacity for the enjoyment of the pleasures of life, but have discharged a
duty all parents owe to posterity, and made mankind healthier and happier.
There is no remedy that so surely reaches deep-seated, stubborn blood
4nn.al.T,ahj a O O O TtV aautaaul aiaiii - - i
medicine, harmless in its effects, and can be taken by both old and young
without fear of any bad results.
Write us about your case, and let cur physicians advise and help yorL
This will cost you nothing, and we will also send you our book on blood aarK
! aH art KA a km
skin diseases,
THE SVTITT
-.. -.-,-- T.r---f3l ii.'gi.fa.,xao
MEDICAL CO.
f
Gonorrhoea and Urinary Discharge
A Cure In 48Hours
NNYROYAL PILLS
!. Ml Dnablte
irrnr.TCTt u kib
ulMianauwmnkiwiatiiiiiua.
Take EttWDurona Sk
uiauu ui Twinn air ' mr
Otfrtn. f t4 4a. ta mmim Panllaj
Tmtmtalal sat "SaUtT Ur La4la,
n inir man juu. ian.w
T til VTVfYlata. Mwmomm t
raa
- -"-, M--"- - -
ered In 9.-C33-S. breaking the world's record
for steam carriage at. that distance bja
0:311-5. About a week later, on the sama
irocic ana in a anzzung raan, mi tuna waa
still further reducea to S.2Si-5.
The Cannon car. thoush not so freakish!
in appearance as the Baker racing machine.
which was the caw.- of a fatal accident at
the recent speed trial on Staten Island. 1
strikingly novel In appearance as well as
in construction. Its most prominent feat:
ure Is tho large boiler surmounted by sv
short obliquely placed stack, which. 1
placed almost In the middle of the card
riage. Back of It Is the engine, and in th
extreme rear is the engineer's seat.
A particularly rakish effect Is glrta to
the front of the car by a large water taalt
with sloping sides, holding twenty gallons.
which also acts as a dashboard and wind,
shield for the driver, whose seat is be
tween It and the boiler.
The large boiler gives the machine the
appearance of being much heavier than It
really is, for in reality It Is very light end
Is better fitted for racing and straightaway
use than for general road work. The framtk
is an exceptionally strong one, with arched
tubular trusses, which were reversed, thus
being made more rigid and also bringing
the body considerably lower. This frama
carries four coach springs, which aTupport
a fiat body consisting of an angle Iron
framework filled In with oak. The boiler
engine, tanks, seats, rest upon and ars
bolted to this body. 7
Covering of Sheet Iron.
The boiler Is 24 Inches, with L060 tubes,
and has a covering of asbestos 1 Inch
thick as a nonconductor. The outer cover
ing 1 of sheet Iron and extends upward
and obliquely backward to form a short
stack and downward through the body 10
form a scoop, opening toward the front of
the machine, which "heats and drives air'
through the tubes of the burner. Th.
amount of air admitted Is regulated by the)'3
ariver. so mat it may oe Kept umrorxn-'
whether the car is running Into th. winds
cr before It. jo
The burner Is of ths ordinary type, bat 1ft
probably tho largest ever constructed. IP1
has 450 tubes and three mixing tubes. The"
engine Is simple, with two cylinders. S by
4 Inches, geared one to one with the rear
wheels, and Is capable of making overf
LCfU revolutions per minute.
The fuel used Is gasoline at a pressure'
of about ninety pounds, which gives a very
hot fire by whicn steam at 200-pound pre-
sure may be generated from cold water In
less than two minutes. In racing the steam
pressure is maintained at over 400 pounds.
The steering Is done by a horizontal wheel 1
connecting with the front wheels. Th
driver steers the machine and operates thl
throttle while the fireman attends to tha?
fire. a
look for health,
happiness and
success. Hotv
inconceivably
responsibility, "and
taint of disease is
re
uuuuio us o. o. o. 1L acuiuica uul cvcu uacuiuuy
poisons, and removes every taint from the blood, and"
builds up the general health. If weaklings are grow
ing up around you, right the wrong by putting them
on a course of S. S. S. at once. It is a purely veeetabla.
.SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta Ca.
-J?LS3 -.fX-.;

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