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TIIF ENTERPRISE, ' WEDNESDA Y, OCTOBER 2, I860.
. fV!Y SUMMER GIRLS.
. I've deoldefl I shall marry, ' . '
Only I'm io hard tu please;
' 'Twixt two maidens fulr I tarry,
Ona la Winnie, ono Loulia.
Both ara pretty appellation J,
Bui by fashion d'soutalled a
la their Intimate relations '
Wlsa and Lou they're otten oalled.
If Miss Winn I'd never mat, I
Lonj ago bad married Lou;
II Mlaa Lou I could forget, I
Then would know the thing to do.
"Winn la very, very winsome,
Very pretty and petite.
But tbere't Lou, you aeei and in ioma
Waya she's equally at sweet,
Dear Louise tl just the peraon .
For a rhymer auch aa I
To Indite a pretty verse on,
Thut with Tennyionla would Tie.
, But there'a Winn i and what a pleasure
What a Joy, to ling of her
In a eaptlvntlng measure.
Sotting all her heart astir.
Pint 'tie Wlnp my fancy pleases,
Then the thought of Lou cornea in,
And I'm confldont Loulte la
Dearer only there la Winn.
That Is, then, my and dilemma,
If my name were JeliyU-Uyde, .
loould oSer eaoh of them a
Chanoe to be a blushing bHdo.
So a quandary I'm In, then.
Should I w n Winn's heart, you see,
I lose Lou's should Lou's I win, then
I lose Wlnn's-which shall It bef
Very hard it Is, this choosing;
Lou's I win or Winn I lose,
Names Ilka theirs are so confusing,
I'm nnoertuli which to ohoote.
- My attentions I've divided,
' G.v ng each an equal share,
Waiting 'till I have dee ded
Which the wedding ring shall wear.
Both of them so pleue my fancy
Tbat my brain Is In a whirl;
And the only way that I oan see
Is to wed another girl.
-N. Y. Sun.
A Young Lawyer's Admirable aud
Mr. Sutton was la his study preparing a
paper on Social Ethics to be read before hla
club. He had a style rather profound, be
flattered himself, and was just about wind
ing up with a fine peroration, when he heard
a slight rap at his door, and Mrs. Button ap
Mr. Button was tired, but as be made It m
point never to show temper be morely laid
down bis pen with sn audible, patiently
patient sigb, and said : "Well, my dear!"
To which Mra. Button made a bardly ap
posite reply, for, holding up a pair of vory
pretty walking boots, evidently her own,
between her finger and thumb, she said:
"Where do you suppose these came from!"
From Frayer's, I presume."
"No," said Mrs. Button.
"Well, my dear, if you have gone to soma
other firm you had good reason, no doubt"
As she mado no reply, Mr. Button vent
ured a guoss: "I really don't know why
you should Insist on my guessing, my dear,
bat Whatcly, perhaps. A very good maker
and becoming quite the fashion among tha
ladies, I believe." .
"They came from bo such place," said
Mrs. Button, with a certain amount of as
perity in her tone; "I will toll you where,
however. They came from the alley I"
"The alley! my dear," suid Mr. Button,
bardly knowing what to think, but sure he
had something to do with It; "the alley I
Why, what a scamp Muff must be"
"You are wrong," Mrs. Button rejoined,
with great quickness and severity. "Muff
has far too much consideration for his mls
tressto destroy her property. , You are the
person, Mr. Button I. There's limit to
every thing I 'can not and will not bear
this longer. It was only last week tbat my
out glass' Smelling-bottle, tha one poor
cousin Goorg pave me on my wedding, was
broken" :.:. .
"I replaced it my dear," meekly rejoined
"It could not ba replaced. It was a gift
tbat meant something.'
Mr. Sutton winced. He never could bear
cousin George, and was glad ha was now
dead. ' '
""But," said Mrs. Sutton, changing her
tone, which had verged on tha tearful, back
to aeverlty again, "I say nothing mora on
that point, but to resume. It's merely
, chance that I have Dot lost my boots. Mr.
Sutton, soma other way must be devised
for getting rid. of those catsl I ean not
sacrifice all my wardrobe. I say nothing cf
my disturbed rest." ;
"Mrs. Button I" remonstrated her hus
band, "I grant that 1 have been reckless In
throwing any thing that comes to band
without paying sufficient attention to what
it might be, but my dean, when you speak
of disturbed rest, pray recall to your mind
tha fact that it is in an effort to give you
undisturbed rest by dispersing those cats
from the premises that I have imperiled
, your shoes."
-cats, u let stone, wouia not Keep ma
awake," said Mrs. Button, majestically.
"It's your foolishly Impulsive attacks on
them that I complain of, and these must
cease. I can not and will not endure ltl"
"But, Mrs. Sutton; lean not sleep with
"I only say," said Mrs. Sutton, very
severely, "that some other method than
.brewing all our valuables over tha fenoa
ust be thought of:" and with Ithese
rds Mrs. Button took hei-solf and her
its away, leaving her wretched husband
..Liu n.nofii Miviiviu v, uiiouiuii. .
Y suitable for the residence of one of our
.'merchant princes," as the advertisement
that nrsi drew Mrs. Button's attention to
the place styles; it, was no longer the source
of pride that it bad been, for tha whole
place, especially tha alley fence, was in
fested by cats; the very lowest, most ruf
fianly of cat in loglons. Tha coarse, gut
ter tones of their voices, upraised every
night as they were, In strains of love or wild
vendetta, were too much for the sensitive
nerves of Mr. Button he who loved retire
ment, and whose chief est pleasure wss what
he fondly styled "wooing the muse" lata at
night. Instead ba was obliged to listen to
the voices of these horrible beasts, and in
fact, all ol the hrnr that he should have
been sleeping were rendered hideous by
these creatures. v , . ;
Mrs. "Button had borne with tha trouble
in enforced patlenoe until bar frantio hus
band bad laid his bands on all things.
When it Came to brlo-a-brao and artioles
of personal property, Mrs. Button felt it ,
must b stopped, and baa said so. And her
husband know that when she adopted a oer-1
I tain tone and air, It must indeed.
That very afternoon ba met hla nephew, ,
I J. Doming Hazard, a young lawyer waiting
f or practice, and begged ol him to devise
k plan to rid him of thepest of his life, and ,
vas promised relief. The following morn i
I ng as ha took his way down .town he met
h nephew who heartlessly accosted him
Imornlng. Bad a bud light' fHV '
'hat's a matter A fnhrSo.- I iv ytfu
thought of remc J '.'. i '.
"Well, ye,. I ..ail Hay lhavsa
lure thing." Usri V-fJ At 1
"I hope you may have. J hope you have,"
said his uncle with a sigh. "Any thing you
do I will approve. I have trioa every thing
myself with no rosult, uuloss it has been to
draw those dovillsh boosts iu greater num
ber.. What Is your piuni"
"I'hut is a 'little thing of mvown,' as
Bunthorne says. By tho way, uncle, how's
"Yos, moonlight. As for mo, I am In my
office working so bavd that I never have a
chance to see suchat'.iing as a moonlight
night. I really don't know when she shines
and wheta she don't. By tho way, uncle, you
ought to throw something handsome in the
way of business my way If I rid you of your
"I shan't forgot you, James," said Mr.
Sutton, with great solemnity.
"All right. I am willing to guarantee
that the cure shall bi'jrin tbe first moon
light night. Well, you see," in answertothe.
question In his uncle's eyo, "moonlight is
good for taking observations. You will like
to see this thing wjrk, won't yout Whea
did you suyV
"The m oon will be full on Thursday."
"And to-day is Saturday; very well."
That nljht Mrs. Button remarked at din
ner thut Mr. Button's nephotv had boon do
ing something at the alley fence, so.the cook
reported. Mr. Button mado' no reply, but
rejoiced in his heart
On Thursday night J. Doming Hazard a r
rived Just after dinner, and seeking his
ur.e!o in the library announced that bis ar
ranjjcmODt were completed. "So come
down with me, uncle, and see the thing
Going down into the basemcntand ou;
into the back yard, Mr. Button looked and
listened a moment, then said : "I see and
hear the usual horrible state of things."
"Exactly-Just wait a minuto." Leaving
his unole, young Hazard went forward until
ho nearly reached the end of the little gar
den without In tha least disturbing the
dozen or more cats pleasantly occupied In
giving a first-class concert on an alley
Rojolnlng his uncle, he observed. 1ov.
fully: "Now you shall see."
A minute longer passed with no change,
when an old tabby rising to charge upon a
foe was seen to describe the most singular
movements. She flew into the air as if she
bad been shot and came down again with
an agonized howl only to fly up again with
renewed force. Descending the second
time she foil into the alley and was seen no
"Is she dead I" demanded Mr. Sutton,
who had witnessed this gymnastio foat
"Oh, no, only astonished. This is only
tho prelude to the fun."
In the mean time the remaining cats
craned their heads over the fence to gaze
after their friend. Silence following, they
resumed their concert. For a few mo
ments all went well until one, getting ex
cited, made rush, and all at once re
peated the strange antics of the first, ris
ing In the air as if set off like a rocket, and
coming down like its stick, fell into the
garden with a yell and darted up a abed
roof and disappeared.
Again dlsmy seized the remaining
cohorts. -In the mean time the cats' cries
had brought Mrs. Sutton to the parlor
window overlooking the scene, and the
servants bad come from the kitchen, and
at every fresh performance set up a chorus
of exclamations, while Mrs. Button majes
tically demanded what It all meant
"It's the cats, my dear," said her hus
"Catsl I should think sol Why do they
scream sol What Is happening! I demand
to know, Mr. Buttoul '
"I don't understand, It myself, Mrs. But
Here the attention of all was diverted to
a couple of large mousera who rose to
their feet and began walking cautiously
along with the evident Intention of leaping
down. Much to their astonishment, a stop
or two and they too flew into the air, de
scribing perfect curves si tbey did so, and
uttering piercing shrieks, which the serv
ants added to with their oriea of "Holy
mother, see there I The poor craythurat
Ochl listen to 'em thin I"
Meantime tha cats, coming down with
terriflo force, fell In the alley, whence
sounded lamentable yowls and cries.
This was too much for those that re
mained, and there was a rush. Some
jumped down decorously, while others flew
into the air like their friends before them,
and for a few minutes It rained oats, while
the girls screamed and Mrs. Button de
manded that "'this unseemly performance
By this time quiet waa restored, and
again Mrs. Button demanded to k'.ow tho
"Applied science, my dear madam. Noth
ing more. I assure you that a few nights of
this sort of thing will finish the cats as far
as you are concerned. Hora, uncle," and
leading Mr. Sutton down to the fence, i.
Doming Hazard showed blm the metal plates
he had distributed along the top of tha alley
' "You see, my dear unole,' the thing is very
simple, Just fix your plates, connect them
with your store of electricity, and at the
proper time turn it on and there you are
and the cats aren't Beel"
"Admirable I Admirable, and yet, James,
I would not will any of them diet"
"No, no, I guess not Nervous shock
when unconnected with mental anxiety
won't be fatal with cats, I think."
"If you have rid us of these cats-r" . '
' "You'll remember what you said, won't
youunclot You see a slight knowledge of
science is a valuable thing even for a yonng
lawyer." . .
"James, I can't thank you enough." I
shall never forget this neither will Mrs.
Sutton, and any Utile thing I can do come
to dinner coma in, James, and Mrs. Button
shall ask you to dinner. . You have relieved
me, James, from a state tbat was approach
ing desperation and Mrs. Sutton wss
"All right" said his nephew. "I don't
think I will come to dinner, though."
J. Doming. Hazard was aa good as his
word. . No cats care for electrio shocks, and
In theoonrseof a night or two tha extra
ordinary state of that particular alley fenoa
was freely advertised among all cats. Tbey
cam bo more. Mrs. Button even ventured
after a little to replace her brlo-a-brao, and
Mr. Button finished his essay and wrote
others. Bprfngfleld (Mass.) Republican.
. She Was Up to Snuff
' A woman was present on the market-day
Id Constance, Franoe, with a horse for sal
at 11, and dog for which ah demanded
f 100. ' People thought her daft, and told her
so. Nevertheless, she said that ths people
who wanted the horse for II must take the
dog for $100. She finally sold them on
these terms. It afterward transpired
that the deceased husband of the woman
had instructed her in his will to sell his
dog and bis bbrse. The price of tha dog
was to be hers and that of the horse she
was to pay over to his family.
-g - -i
' '1 . 1 A Long-Lived Lawsuit.
At Lx In gton, Ky., a lawsuit that was be
gu in; IMllIs just been sealed. It related
to I fund claim, and the sum In dispute was
erltfaiaiLr about tUXiO,
If II II
In the Disastrous "Wreck at Pala
Narrow Escape of Two Railroad Pres
idents From Death Scenes of
Horror After the Crash. '
Sad Knllns of Wedding- Trip, the Groom
Djlng- few Hour Aftur llelnf Injured
In the Collision.
Cinuoiurie, N. Y.,Sept.80. Fourklllod
and a dozen or more injured Is the summary
of the terrible railroad uvuidont on the Cen
tral railroad, two miles east of Palatine
Brklfjo station, Friday night The train to
which the nccidont occurred was the BU
Louis and Chicago express, bound west,
which, owing to tho heavy travel, was run
in two lotions. The first section left
Fonda at ll :80, ten minutes lato. The sec
tions generally run ten minutes apart,
which order sooms to have bceo disregarded
slightly. When the first section reached a
point opposite Brandywine Kift, in the Mo
hawk river, engineer Weeks, of Albany, of
the first section, noticed a giving out of tho
steam chest of his engine. Ho immediately
stopied and the bind brakemau of tho first
section ran back.
It was not over five minutes before the
crash came.. The engineer of tho second
section says he made every effort t stop by
applying the air brakes, but they did not
wor'.c, mid nothing was left for him to do
but brace himself for the crash. He was
pitched or) cf the window of bis cab, and
landed In such u manner as to break both
his legs and otherwise injure him. His fire
man, John Slater, wont up twenty feet in
tho air, and landed on top of the Boston 8c
Albany railroad's bapgnge car, which was
In the roar and which struck with such tre
mendous force that it was more than half
way telescoped with the rear part of the
Baggageman Wilcox, if Syracuse, was
thrown Into one end of tne car and .quite
seriously hurt about the head. Ho was the
first to come to the rescue of the unfortu
nate fireman on top of the car, and the lat
ter, though badly shocked, was not serious
ly injured. The first section was made up
of a baggage, mall, express and through
passenger car besides a Wagner sleepor,
the Now Moxico, the private car Kankakee,
of President Ingalls, of the C, C, C. ft St
Louis railroad, and the private car of Pres
ident H. B. Ledyard, of the Michigan Cen
tral road. The latter car was on the rear,
and is said to be the strongest and most
perfect car ever constructed.
In President Ingalls' car, tho Kankakee,
were his family, Mr. Johnson, his private
secretary, and Charles Franklin, a porter.
The latter was Instantly killed. All the
othors escaped serious injury. The Kanka
kee was next to the big Michigan Central
car, and was shoved with greajt force
through the Wagner sleeper ahead, which
was packed with people. The two cars tel
escoped, causing a terrible crash and knock
ing out the lights and splintering both the
cars. Tbe persons in the upper berths es
caped with slight injuries, sevoral crawling
out of holes in the top of the cars.
Tbe most terrible part of the accidont be
fel William H. Manning and his party. Mr.
Manning resided at Marquette, Mich., and a
few weeks ago came east to West port N.
Y., where he married Miss Julia Davis, a
wealthy young lady. Tbey had passed a few
weeks of their honeymoon in the East and
started for their new home, where an ele
gantly furnished house awaited them. They
were accompanied by cadle Boyd, a, maid
servant, and George W. Allen, a man serv
ant Mr. Manning was Injured Internally
and badly disfigured about the face. He
was cut out of his berth and removed to the
Hotel Wagner, In this place, and died soon
after. His wife was injured, but not fa
tally. Sodlo Boyd never spoke after the
crash. Her remains were dug out and laid
beside the track and covered. The man
servant escaped injury.
In upper berth Mo. 7 was Charles W.
Weed, a liveryman at Newburgh, who was
on his way to Michigan to buy horses. Be
fore retiring he had a chat with Rev. Pren
tiss Deveuvo, of Dayton, O., who was to oc
cupy the lower berth. Mr. Deveuve after
the crash was found with his head bent up
ward and dead. He had evidently been In
stantly killed while ssleep.
The next moat unfortunate party were
Robert A. Fowlor, William McKay and H.
I. Lewis, of the lumber firm of Bennett,
Mcllroy & Fowler,, of Now York. They
were all asleep and are all more or loss in
Jured, but not fatally. Among the passon
gors In tbe ill-fated car was Mrs. Tate, of
Fredonia, N. Y. Hhe wus seriously injured.
Also Harry H. Adams, county treasurer of
Brooklyn, and his cashier, T. J. Farmly,
and a friend, Peter Sinter, also of that city.
Thoir escape was marvolous, but they have
only a few abrasions to show that they were
in the wreck. .
Died from Ills Injuries.
PiTfKHL'Uoii, Bopt 80. Captain W. R,
Jones, the gonoral managor for Carnegie'
extensive Edgar Thomson stool works at
Bruddock, who was so badly burned in last
Thursday's explosion at that works, died at
the Homeopathic Hospital Saturday night
from tho e.Tocta of his Injuries. Captain
Jones waa one of the most popular men in
this city, and was well known throughout
the Btuto. He was well liked by both capl
tallsts and luborors.
" Drsth of Oenrral sturf Is.
' fir. Paul, Minn., Sept 80. General
Hamuol D. Sturgls, U. B. A., died at his
home in this city Saturday. He graduated
from West Point In 1H40 along with George
B. McClellan, Htonowall Jackson, Stone
man, Pickett and many othor famous sol
diers. General Bturgis engaged in some of
the most Important battles of the Rebellion
and fought Indians for msny years In the
Northwest retiring from active oommand
throe years ago.
To ba Consolidated,
Nashvilli, Tenn., Sept 80. Prominent
Tennessee aud Alabama capitalists, who
have been in conference here, have settled
the preliminary dotalls of a plan to consoli
date all the big charcoal and steel furnaces
In the two States under one company and
begin the manufacture of steel rails. Six
furnaces now In operation are involved in
the deal and many thousand acres of fine
ore lands in Pickham, Btewart and Wayne
Experimented with Olanl Powder.
Hklbxa, Mont, Bept W Albert Nelson
and Harry Walton, aged ten and twolve re
spectively, were killed at Elkhorn Saturday
by the explosion oi giant powder with
which they were experimenting. Tha pow
der bad been carelessly left within their
reach. The boys were great favorite
among the miners and there is great angor
among the men at the carelessness which
made the tragedy possible.
' Killed by a Mailer Explosion.
Yoni, Pa., Bept 80. A boiler In quarry
atWrightavllle, this county, exploded Sat
urday with terriflo force. Mrs. Lemuel
Barnes waa instantly killed, her head being
blown completely off. Her husband had
his skull fractured and can not live, A
small building waa blown to atoms.
Annual Report of thi Commission-
er :or the Past Year.
Condition of R'oiuls in the Western
States DiNcussed at Sme
Flnnnolnl Ktumllng nnd Nre.ls of Hiihsl.
dlsed Corporation! Wio.iu Up ami K.e.
ominaniUtluns Made a lo Prudent lc
WAsniNOToN, Oct l.-H. A. Taylor, Com
missioner of Railroads, In his annual re
port to Secretary Nnhlo says that tho past
year has not boon a prosperous one for the
ralli OAds, espoclally m the West! "In most
of the agricultural Status In the Mississippi
Valley anj west of it," ho says, "there
have been several successive years of par
tial and In many sections almost total crop
fullures. Continued droughts In some
places and excessive rains In others re
peated and destructive storms swarms of
devouring posts-all these have combined
to destroy or lessen the products of the
soil. Inovltably following those failures to
agriculture hus come a geuoral business de
prosslon, and no branch of business has
suffered in a greater degree than tbat of
The Coinmlsilonor says that rate wars are
in most cases dovold or pulllutlon or excuso
and are Inaugurated without reasonable
cause. "I do not agree," he savs, ' with the
claim so persistently made by railroad man
agers, their organs and satellites that tho
recent losses sustained In railroad business
are mainly due to the restrictive laws whloh
of late have been enacted by Congress and
in many of the Western Stotos." He con
siders that thore la a surplus of railroad
mileage in many sections, aud especially In
Kansas and Iowa, and that many of the
roads in those States will not yield remuner
ative dividends for some time to come.
Taking up the question of the Pacific rail
roads, Commissioner Taylor discusses the
best means of securing to the Government
the money the roads owe it and at the same
time so fixing the rates and time as unt to
cripple the railroads. "Time is of small Im
portance compared with security in the ad
justment of other matters," says the Com
missioner. "It is very clear judgment that
there should be an extension of time and a
reduction in the rate of interest I am not
thoroughly convinced that the end sought
can be best attained by the passage of a
funding bill providing for regular fixed pay
ments. Such legislation should be enacted
as wiS best enable the companies to eventu
ally discharge their Indebtedness to the
It Is apparent, ba says, that the subsi
dized roads can not discbarge their obliga
tions to the Government at maturity. "Ex
isting laws," he continues, "are wholly in
adequate to secure the payment of the
debts due and shortly to become due. It is
imperative that Congress provide soma
measure of relief. It Is my opinion that it
would be wise to pass an act giving- a rea
sonable extension of time; reducing the
rate of interest to three or four per cent,
requiring that the earnings from all Gov
ernment transportation by the subsidized
companies or lines operated by them,
whether aided or unaided, should be ap
plied to the paymont of an interest or prin
cipal due or to become due within the fiscal
year in which the service might be ren
dered; prohibiting the payment of any div
idends by either of the subsidized com
panies unlos such company shall have paid
all Interest on Its bonded debt having a
lien prior to-that of the Government and
all-matared.tntVbtedness and Interest then
due and payable oa Its debt to the United
States ; and exacting the payment of such a
percentage of the gross earnlmrs of the sub
sidized lines as by careful estimates would
realize sums sufHciont to pay accruing in
terest and raise a sinking fund that would
moot the principal of the debts at their
The Union Pacific railroad waa jn June
80, 188y, indebted to the Government in the
amount of r7,8t),?. The assets of the
road are $27.304,W5; liabilities, 10,326,139.
The Central Pacific road owed the Govern
ment on June 80, 1889, $.U,2o,7b4. The as
sets amounted on the same date to eV2,737,
3113; liabilities, t1R,2U6,l5. During the past
year there was a net increase in liabilities
Flack Conspirators Indicted. .
Nbw York, Oct 1. Yesterday the grand
Jury entered tbe Court of General Sessions
and banded in Indictment for perjury aiid
conspiracy agatnst James A. Flack, sheriff;
William Klaclt, his son, and referee Mceks,
Mrs. Raymond and Judge Moncll. Bench
warrants were issued for the sheriff and the
others Indicted with him and ral wlU ap
pear In court to day except Judge Moncll,
who is too ill to leave his bed and who will
furnish bail for his subsequent appearance.
The indicted persons profess to le surprised
at tho action of the grand Jury.
Disabled Veterans Kobbed.
New Havhh, Conn,, Oct. 1. Tho Union
charges tbat Superintendent Munson, of
the Norton Soldiers' Home, has openod let
ters containing pension chucks addressed to
inmates of the home and compelled the vot
ran to turn the money over to him or be
dismissed from the institution. Tho article
is based upon luformatlon furnished by a
late Inmate of the homj, who said ho was
discharged because he refused to give up
Ms check to Munson. -
Med rrom a Snake's Bite.
Jacksonville, Fla.,Oct L At Tltusvillo,
Fla, Saturday night, W. H. Adams, a postal
clerk, accidentally stepped on a rattlcanako
as be was walking on the public highway
about midnight. The snake buried his faiiirs
in Adams' leg. He twisted a handkerchief
about the wound and hurried toaphyslclan,
who cupped the wound and administered
whisky ' freely. The troatmont was of no
avail and Adams, after intense suffering,
died last ntgnw
Masons and Bricklayers Strike.
Niw Y6hk, Oct 1. Two hundred masons
and bricklayers employed on a building at
the corner of Lon,ard and Baxter street,
were ordered out on strike yesterday by tha
hoard OI walking delegates of the building
trados, the reason given being that the con
tractor of the building were using brick
made by men who employed four non union
men. . '
. Oav Hlmsalt Up.
Baxtiuorb, Md.,OoL 1. John Frieze, the
young fellow who on Sunday shot hi
sweetheart, Georgia Stone, walked into the
Central police station yesterday and gave
himself op. Frieze stated that he did not
intend to shoot the girl, but Wanted lo kill
Robert Moore, who was walking with set
at the time. He was committed to JaiL . , , ,
la Jell tor at arte
BPRiiioriiLD, Oi, Oct, l.--Frank Maho,
a mulatto, was arrested here and lodged in
jail Monday for ths alleged' murder of a liv
eryman named "Warren, an Danville, Kv.,
two month sgo. : fl Is married to a white
'woman and says h 1 not guilty, and that
negro I treated won tban a dog at Dan
vllle.1,;. f-. J--
' J ' . .-,- . t;y M. ., 'i ..... ,
PLACE r AMKniOA to set a BDSIrlWS EDWATTOrT
or letru minrlhsnd. Is at the MPKNcnBIAM
Hl'NINEN) OI.I.KHE, Olovpnd, O. JCtab
Milii'.l 1WH. firm Uryant k Himujn school. Kit
building, ban ti trhrn nnd heat conrna of stnrfr.
Klinrtlmnd taught hv tnnl). Klufrsnt raulovue frne.
PUUCJCIt, Jrl.TO. A.O Jsfla.A-ropr'a.
Eenew Her Youth.
PUoche Cliolev. Pptirxw.' Clsv fVi
Iowa, tills the following remarkable
story the truth of which Is vouched for
oy tnu rcaidcniH or the t"wn s "I am 73
year old, have been troabled with
kidney complHlnr. mid ' lameness tor
many varsi coulil nt, dress myself
wiuiom ncip. now l inn free rrom i
pain und snrenes' nnd hiti able to do all
my wn linii!ewi:k. I owe my thanks
to El-ctrlo Bitiei for lisvlng renewed
my youth nnd removed completely all
(IIkpksh mid iHln." Ti v a botlle, BOc
and $1 at Aduuis' ilnijr store. 4
TRIED AND TRUE
FrlnniU are scurc, hut If you are suffer
Ing with that horrible disease scrofula,
YOU Will lini Kulnhur Itinera will run
VOIl aa it did mo Hfler infrnrlnit oi,.l,
, - 'M
years, anil paving out hundreds ol' dollars
vi mn;e'iB nim umggiMs jesnneiie nan
scorn, Troy, N. Y.
Jancers, Humors, Bores, Ulcers, Swellings,
Tumors, Abaceeees, Blood Polsonin, Salt
Rheum, Catarrh, Erysipelas, Rheumatism,
and all Blood an & Skin Disease.
Pricb, l per Pint Bottle, or t Bottle tor fl
1 lb. can Solid Extract .M
J. M. LOO&K BUD CLOVER CO .
. Detroit, Mich.
Do Yonr Own lyeliuri at Home.
Th r lll are everything. They srasold every,
where. Price IO. a package. Tlievhennoequal
for Streiip li, llnghtneu, Amount in Packages
or for Ptfttit h-i.i Color, or non-fsilius' Qualities,
Thr do n.'t i.v ..... nut: 4Hriorn. foraalebr
E, W Adnmsalso F.D.Folt
Only Gen a fa e ft rat em fMewrr Tr Alain.
hour lit oka Lear Be. im one re-in(
MIal wanderlna; cared.
Every child and adalc creatl benefitted.
urwu inaaeeaiMiu io iMrMpuuaoe U1mm.
rYnmeetin, trlth Orniorm of lr. Wm. A. Hni
banlel (JretMilraf lomtMon.tlirMt rT3h-
ntififl . liiss mVre-ia.rmi'(l Mtanlkl is in Minn llianasr
iMieTf M.fM,t manor mi turn tanmail
Ilonn. W. W. Ator,.u(le 4J.Mn, Juda F.
Klrhard Proctor, tbe twenUtr,
tiujnminni ntjrv nni ixwt rm or
A thomillf lllr LtUf1 Anil ahnlin. iwan, Ml ....
for arrestHiir fermentation, enabling one to hovt
rich, snorkling cidor the year around. Hu been ou
the market six ymn, and Is indorsed br tlioii
ends who hare used It. It thoroughly clarifies, and
luipnrts no forcia-n Uste. Put up in box desliru
ed for m and SOirull. packaK. retnllmtat Sftand
60 cl. Sold hr rtenh'rs, or s-nt by mail on ixceiut
ofprloe. INMXN BRO S, PaAACina, Akron, 0.
Sold by F. D. Felt.
I I tmf Scientific, Common Sense
IB La k Treatment for Piles, and
I alldise.scsofth. R.ctum
tMllJD'FSJBn and Anus, without the
use si knit, or ligature.. Kareiy Interfering
with the patient's ordinary duties and
practically painless. A. M. to 3:30 P. M.
i. i). in nso, m. i,
m atv iti:h pi.pu.. xf.vf.laxd. o
Ware now miklug easy terms and rz
ceedlngly low prices ; also show the lines
stock of Pianos aud Orgsn in the btate
We are the Northern Ohio Agents for
Decker Bro'a Pianos.
Kraniob Si Bach
Wowby & Evans
Woroester and Loring St Blake's
New Organs $8.00 per montn.
Wrlli-tnr Iree catalogue and Infoimatlon
. B. DEEHER SONS, :. '
473 Superior St., . CLEVELAND, OHIO
NKW HNI1LAN II.
1UU WllUOl . DIUUU rUUUGii
8 Gt & V I
PIANOS and ORGAKS
i. irfeltieMl" JL Je.6. w . ,
Mi AlfrHII'ltl'.klNO. HTKl'K.SIlllMKBk
Ul 1UMATMIISIIKK. IIAHMIMUTUM iV
' , LlflFH Vt TKHMS. cri4nM wIMM.
larsMt r e Ortaa UmMlakanWaGUe.
J. fc HLU.4M sfcawtwst. tlerSUa,,
English Spavin Llrlment removesal
Hard, Hoft, or Ca'lous-d Lumps and
BleinlBlies from hoisns Blooil Spavin,
Curbs, Splints, Sweeney Rinj-hone,
allies. Sprains, all Swollen Throats,
vuiiaiiB, r.io. save sou hy use of one
bottle. ' Warranted. Snld by W. E.
. . ... V ..irt-rrr1 . "j
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin .
A certain "rfnrn ' fnrThrnnln" tin'-
,T VIM "IMV UUI
fcyes. Tetter, Salt Bhwnn, Si-ald Head -Old
Chronic Sores, Fi-vcr Soro Kcze,
ma, Itch, TralrlH Scratch, 8 re Nip.'
pies and piles. It Is i onllnjr and sooth-" '
lag. Hundreds of caei have been
euri'd by ft nftr nil mher treiittnent
had InllHil. 3 and 50 cent boxes for
sale by Fred I). Felt UruKit. Iy33t33.
Dr. A. E. Elliott's
Method of RECTAL Treatment
Pilea, Fistula in Ano, Fissure in'
Ano, Pruritis.or itching piles
and Rectal Ulcer without
the Knife, Ligature
dangerous of all rectal maladies
owing to its underminialize the-
tem before its victims real i .a tva,'r
danger, the absence of pain being
due to the scarcity of 'nerves in
that portion of tbe rectum mostly
Symptoms of Eectal Ulcer.
Pain or weakness across lower
portion of back, often referred to
kidney troubles, burning in rectum
after stool, itching about anus, at
tended with a moisture caused by
discharge from ulcer, constipation
sometimes attended with spells of
diarrhoea, finally resulting in
chronic diarrhoea, when the disease
is almost beyond cure, but if not
too long neglected may yet be
cured ; mucous and bloody dis
charge from rectum, soreness
through bowels extending to
stomach causing dyspepsia; in
females frequently vaginal and u
terine inflammation resulting in
leucorrhcea and ulceration. Hend
to Lodi, O., for descrtptive pam
phlet. Examination andConsulta
.WILL BE IT
Third Thursday in each month
, Is the best place in the city "
and Sausage Fresh
Meal alway clean. Attention alwa
' Successor to
WHITNEY A nnnTT
Carpenter Block. . Wellineton.O
The itandaomn.t T.a. v
Jh. """"""ked to friend tbe
other day that she knew Kemp'. Balsam
r..r Ibefhroat and Lung. w. , ,S
wheii othiirmiicrh rmii . -lV
. 0 .w vuin uau ao enact
whatever. Bo to prove thl. ,nd convZS
jtou o( t merit, any druggist will give too
' t T1' rree Ure W cent,
aodOD-dolAr. ... Ulf
i ' '
' ' . - i '
T-rp-, -T--. -rf '
f p ?! '. .an-t. 1 I !( tl ;J J.irt . i