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title: 'The central record. (Lancaster, Ky.) 18??-current, August 05, 1898, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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Oh, the Pain of
Rheumatism often causes the most in
tense suffering. Many have for years
vainly sought relief from this disabling
disease, unci are to-day worse off than
ever. Rheumatism is a blood disease,
and Swift's Specific is the only cure, be
cause it is the only remedy which can
reach such deep-seated diseases.
A few years ago I was taken with inflamma
tory Hheuniatisin, which became so intense
that 1 was for weeks unable to walk. I tried
several prominent physi
cians and took their treat
ment faithfully, but was
unable to get the slight
est relief. In fact, my con.
dition seemed to grow
worse, the disease spread
over my entire body, and
from November to March
. I suffered agony. I tried
many patent medicines,
but none relieved me.
Upon the advice of a
friend I decided to try
6. S. S. Before allowing me to take it, how
ever, my guardian, who was a chemist, ana
lyzed the remedy, and pronounced it free of
potash or mercury. I felt so much better after
taking two bottles, that I continued the rem
f'ly.andin two months I was cured completely.
rh"e cure was permanent, for I have never since
had touch of Rheumatism though many
times exposed to damp and cold weather..
Kleanoe M. Tippell,
S711 Powclton Avenue, Philadelphia.
Don't suffer longer with Rheumatism.
Throw aside your oils and liniments, as
they can not reach your trouble. Don't
experiment with doctors their potash
and mercury will add to your disabil
ity and completely destroy your diges
tvill cure perfectly and permanently.
It is guaranteed purely vegetable, and
contains no potash, mercury, or other
mineral. Books mailed free by Swift
Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.
FARM AND STOCK NOTES.
S,ooo bushels corn wanted. I
will give one dollar and seventy
live cents per barrel for 1,000 bar
rels of com delivered at the Pil
J no. W. Miller, Mgr
Joe Patchen stepped a quarter the
other diy at Joliet in 2S 1-2 seconds.
The washing of clothes for the
Queen's household costs more than
15,003 per annum.
The 2:15 list of 1898 will be a large
one, and from the way they have
started out the 2:10 pacers will be con
J. L. Jenkins & sons, of Bowling
Green, Ky., have sold 487 cavalry and
artillery horses to the Government
since the war began at an average of
ubout 73 per head.
Sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion and all liver and stomach troub
lesican be quickly cured by using those
famous little pills known as DeWitt's
Little Early Risers. They are pleas
ant to take and never gripe. Stormes
Drug Store. lm
There will be no fair at Lexington,
Ky , this year. After considering the
matter for sonic time, the gentlemen
having it in charge decided to abandon
it entirely this year.
An exchange says: "The shepherd
who can sleep soundly while his flock
is tormented with ticks and other
vermin, should ba compelled to share
Irs coujh with a legion of lleas and
If there is any one thing that a far
mer should do himself it is the sowing
his seed. If not rightly done all tne
rest of his year's labor will be in vain.
There are some things we should not
leave to hired help. Ex.
Win vour battles afraincf iH'spshp. Yiv
acting promptly. Oae Minute Cough
cure produces immediate results.
When taken early it prevents consump
tion. And in later stages it furni
shes prompt relief. Stormes Drug
When the apples are ripening pick
the largest and best first; this will let
the limbs straighten up, and the small
er fruit will have a chance to grow
and mature and acquire color.
In the packing markets the heavy
hog is still selling at the top. The
packers see a good profit in lard and
want the hogs that make it. In the
butcher markets, however, the light
an I medium weights sell fully up to i
an the pain
suffer is caused
by weakness or
the organs of
when a woman is not well these
organs are affected. But when
they are strong and healthy a
woman Is very seldom sick.
Is nature's provision for the regu
lation of the menstrual function.
It cures all " female troubles." It
is equally effective for the girl In
her teens, the young wife with do
mestic and maternal cares, and
the woman approaching the period
known as the " Change of Life."
They all need it. They are all
benefitted by It
Tor advice In cases requiring special
directions, address, siring symptoms,
the "Ladles' Advisory Department
Tbo Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chatta-Booga,Tenn.
TNOS. J. COOPER. TaMto, Mm., Mfsl
" Mr Jftr suffered from very trrenriar
mi paMul sMnetnttUeii sad doctors
couM net raHeve her. Wine of Carded
MMrely cured her and alee helped aw
Maker Ihrwajh the CfcMfC etjjjh'
not above hea-y in spite of tks lard
Tl,e Michigan crop report for July
gives the averages estimated yield of
wheat per acre as 1C:74 bushels, and
is based on over 1,000 reports. It points
to a total crop in the State of 2S.6D0,
003 bushels. Harvest is two weeks
earlier than in 1797.
According to the offic'al report the
condition of wheat in Ohio is 80 p;r
cent. Corn is rated at 00 per cent, but
the condition is very spotted through
out the State. The condition of hor es
and cattle is good, and a marked in
crease iu the wool clip is noted.
The Owinsville Outlook says: "John
S. Hushes, near town, recommends the
o'.lowing for destroying cabbage
worms. He used it last year with gocd
success: liruise a lot of tomato vines
and steep them in hot water. When
cool sprinkle the liquid oortion on the
Four good Jerseys should bring you
at least 25 pounds of butter a week,
worth, in most markets, 25 cents; and
there will be market for all your but
termilk. The skimmilk is worth cash
to your poultry or pigs. To keep
these four cows should cost 3.50. This
leaves a nice income for a skilled dairy
If a new bee qusen is in good con
dition and satisfied with her surround
ings she will walk quietly and com
poseedly about the hive and begin her
egg laying. The bees are most sure
to accept her then; but if she runs
about making a noise the bees will
surronnd her and roll up in a ball.
Release her by using smoke, and then
try her again. This process may have
to be tried several times before all
The wheat crop of the world in 181)5,
according to the figures of the Hun
garian minister of agriculture, was
04,000,000 bushels less than the crop of
1894. The crop of 1890 was 120,000,000
bushels less, and the crop of 1897 was
304,000,000 bushels less, a total falling
off in three years of 488,000,000 bushels.
The visible supply of the wotld in con
sequence was reduced to the lowest,
and ther was no reserves to call upon.
A farm exchange says either deep
plowing or high fertilizing is now the
chief work of the tiller of the soil.
Mother earth is becoming more and
more "hardened," and will not "laugh',
anymore when her surface is "tickled.'
Her treasures lie deep, and to them we
must make the plow run. There is still
poetry iu agriculture, but sentimental
farming will not make the old soil
The following amendment to the
constitution of the General Associa
tion of Baptists recommended by the
Recorder: "That no messengers be re
ceived from any churches which re
tain in their membership members
who "buy and drink intoxicating liq
uors as beverages; and that the board
be forbidden to receive any money
from such churches, or from churches
which retain in their membership liars
or defrauders, or men of impure lives;
also that our board be forbidded to re
ceive money from such churches.'
Proper cultivation of the growing
Burley crop is bound to yield the
grower large returns. A fixed pur
pose to raise good, serviceable tobacco
should be the definite aim of every to
bacco grower during the season
of 1898. No farmer can ever afford to
let a tobacco crop take care for itself.
Put the principle of "quality, not
quantity" into practice this season,
and you will have no cause for after
In considering the adoption of the
common remedy of indigo as a cura
tive and general preventative for
equine diseases, as has been recalled
by different papers recently, horse
owners should beware of making the
awful mistake of thinking all bluing
as commonly used, is indigop says an
exchange. Many of the mixtures used
in household purposes are dangerous
compounds that would possibly cause
the death of horses if placed in their
drinking water. Genuihe indigo, not
common bluing, is the drug recom
The Best Itemed- for Flux.
Mr. John Mathias, a well known
stock dealer of Pulaski, Ky., says: 'Af
ter suffering for over a week with flux,
and my physician having failed to re
lieve me, I was advised to try Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
RemeJy, and have the pleasure of stat
ing that the half of one bottle cured
me." For sale by R, E. McRoberts. Ira
CoL Harry Weissinger, chairman of
the finance commitiee of the commis
sion of United States battleship "Keu
tucky" has taken up the matter of
buying for the great ship, when she
is formally turned over to the govern
ment, a handsome silver service, with
all the vim that characterizes his every
enterprising moves. He wants the
silver to be purchased through a pop
ular subscription, and to this end has
addressed a letter to citizens of Ken
tucky, which, in circular shape, will
b3 largely distributed. In part, the
letter is as follows: "The great battle
ship "Kentucky," named in honor of
the State, was. in the presence of the
Governor and many representative
citizens from all parts of the State of
Kentucky, launched March 25, 1898,
and will be put in commission sonu
time between January 1st and March
The presence of Kentuckians at the
launching was merely a preliminary
recognition of the honor done the
State by the Government, and it was
universally conceded that something
more substantial must be done by the
p;ople of Kentucky, and that when
the great ship shall have been com
pleted, a handsome silver service, em
blazoned with the arms of the State,
should be presented.
Such has been the custom of all the
Pfattftf f$ CUBAN OIL cures
HWIVl 9 Cats, Burns, Braises, Rhea
matum sad Sores. Price, 25 cents,
The sympathetic tenderness of a lov
ing husband is everything to an expec
tant mother, especially during her first
ordeal. George Layton, Esq., a promi
nent druggist of Dayton, O., gives the
following case :
A customer of mine, whose -wife has used
four bottles of "Mother's Friend" before con
finement, says, after seeing. the effects of the
remedy, that if she had to go through the ordeal
again, and there were but font; bottles on the
market, and the cost was $100 per bottle, she
would have them.
" Mother's Friend " is a scientifically
compounded liniment which affords cer
tain relief in the various ailments pre
ceding childbirth, and assures proper
elasticity to the cords and muscles in
volved in the final ordeal.
"Mother's Friend" is sold by drug
gists, or expressed on receipt of one
Valuable book, "Before Baby is
Born," mailed free on application.
THE BRADF1ELD REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Ga
Our Cavalry Is the finest In the World,
An American citizen thinks the
American tfoldier is the best, for the
easy reason that he is an American
bat there were three Englishmen
whose profession had qualified them
to know soldiers of every land, and
who were quite as enthusastic over the
cavalry as any American could be as is
! Fraederic Remington, for 'instance.
For one thing, all of our men are phys
ically as large as Life Guardsman, and
j what they lose in contrast by lack o:
gold and pips-clay, and through the
I inferiority of their equipment and uni
form, is made up to them in the way
they ridj a horse. A German or
English trooper sits his horse like a
clothes-pin stuck on a line the line
may rise or sag, or swing in the wind,
but the clothes-pin maintains its equi
librium at any cost, and is straight,
unbending, and a thing to itself. The
American trooper, with his deep saddle
and long stirrup, swings with the
horse,-as a ship rides at anchor on the
waves; he makes a line of grace and
strength and suppleness fro.u the rake
of his sombrero to the toe of his hood
ed stirrup When his horse walks, h
sits it erect and motionless; whan it
trots, he rises with it. but never leaves
the saddle; and when it gallops he
swings in unison with it, like a cow
boy, or a cockswain in a racingshell.
From "The Rocking-Chair Period of
the War," by Ricuard Harding Davis,
in the August(F.ction Number) Scrib.
State? which have been so honored by
the Government. Kentucky, 1 know,
will not be behind, but will rather ex
cel them in the splendor of her gift
and the universality of the offering.
The gift will not cost less than $10,
003. It is proposed to secure this
amount by popular subscription. Ev
ery town in the State of Kentucky
should be presented, and with the
view of making the subscription as
general as possible, I have addresiel
this letter to representative citizens in
every part of the State. No one need
fear that his subscription will be too
large, nor none so small that it will be
overlooked. We want both dollars
and dimes, for it is to be the people's
With the gift to the 6hip will go a
list of the contributors, and the place
of residence (but not the amount), so
in making your contribution please
write your name and address distinctly.
As chairman of the Finance Commit
tee I ask your personal co-operation in
this work; that you will at once take
this matter up with your neighbors to
the end that the call may be liberally
and promptly met.
Chairman Finance Committee.
N. B. Address all letters containing
subscriptions to Jas. F. Buckner, Sjc
retary Board of Trade, who will ac
kuowleige receipt of same.
The Most Fatal Disease.
It is not generally known that more
adults die of Kidney trouble than of
any other disease. When the first
symtoms of this disease appear, no
time should be lost in taking Foley's
Kidney Cure, which is guaranteed or
money refunded. lm
PRINCIPLES OF TEMPERANCE.
Will Be Taught In the rubllc Schools
AV. C. T. U. Kesolu.lous.
The women's Christain Temperance
Union has been much encouraged by
its success in having the School Board
enforce the law which requires that
"Temperance" be made a part of the
course of study in the public schools.
Every State in the country with the
exception of four has this requirement.
Mr. John G. Roach, who is one of the
members of the School Board, read the
ollowing resolution at the last meet
n g of the board.
Section 43S3 of the Kentucky statu
tes relating to common schools and the
course of study reads as follows:
'.Section 23. The State Board of Ed
ucation shall constitute a standing
committee, who shall prepare rules,
bylaws and regulation for the govern
ment of the common schools of the
State vi hich shall be adopted and en
forced under the authority and direct
ion of the county Saperintendents
trustees and teachers; shall prescribe
and publish a publick graded course
of study for the common schools, spec
ifying the order of studies, and the
time to be allotted to each, which
course of study shall be observed by
the teacher and enforced by the trus
tees. Sec. 21. The instruction prescribed
by the board shall embrace spelling,
reading, writing, arithmetic, English
grammar, English composition, geog
raphy, physiology and hygiene, civil
government, United States history and
the history of Kentucky. After July 1,
1893, the nature and effects of alcohol
ic drinks and narcotics upon the hu
man system shall, in all schools sup
ported wholly or in part by the State,
be taught as thoroughly as other re
quired studies to all pupils studying
physiology and hygiene as a part of
Therefore, said instruction being
mandatory, it is now resolved that the
Committee on Examination and Course
of Study shall make provision for the
teaching of this subject as a part of
the course for the ensuing year, and
shall recommend to the School Board
suitable text books.
The resolution was adopted. The
Committee on Course of Studies will
make its report at the meeting of the
School Board next Monday night
What text-books the committee will
recommend has not been stated. Tem
perance has been taught in a vague
way in the schools under the head of
Nature Studies, but according to the
resolution adopted, a text-book is re
quired, covering the effect of alcohol
on the system, so that pupils will be
examined and reports sent home as to
average acquired just as in the case of
all subjects taught in the public
pl Af amaNUBIAN TEA cares Dynpep-
IWMIvl 9 sis, Constipation and Indi
gestion. Regulates the Liver. Price, 25 cts.
We Never Will Be Missed.
The earth will not in grief disdain,
When you and I are gone,
'Twill hang out at the same old stand
When you and I are gone.
The little "supper" part we play
Will be forgotten in a day;
We'll be just like some last year's hay.
When you and I are gone.
And men will read our epitaph,
When you and I are gone,
And of its Import lightly chaff.
When you and I are gone.
The world will still be just as glad;
Our children, oh, how sad!
May call some other fellow "dad"
When you and 1 are gone.
L. A. IP. Bulletin.
Fare the Round Trip
QUEEN & CRESCENT
August 7th, 8th and 9th, account L. A.
W. National Meet 'lickets good till
August 10th, returning, Finest Trains
in the South. W. C. Riseabson, G. P.
A Cincinnat', Ohio.
- 357,000,000 -
In the following Fire Insurance
JJtna of Hartford.
Queen of America.
National of Hartfort.
Plienix of Brooklyn.
Hartford of Hartford.
Manchester of England.
Connecticut of Hartford.
North British and Merchantlle.
German American of New York.
Liverpool and London and Globe.
I also represent the old reliable
New York Life Insurance
Go on the
DANVILLE STAGE LIKE.
Lv. Lancaster 8 a.m. Ar. Danville 10:30 a.ji
Lv. Danville 2 p.m. Ar. Lancaster 4 :S0 p.m.
Makes connection with 4:50 train for
Richmond. Can'be found at Stodgill's
Stable or Clemens Hotel. .
BAII, ROAD TIME TABLES.
K. C. Branch.
gouth-b'nd Mixed, passes Lancaster, 11 :25 a. m.
North-b'nd Mixed, " " 4:50 P. x.
North-b'nd Pass'gr " " 2:52 a. y
South-b'cd " J " 12:29 a.m.
Queen Ss Crescent Boute.
10 (Daily except Sunday).... 6:09 a. m
6 (Daily except Sunday) 1:43 p. m
4 (Daily) Flag 3:48 a.m.
2 (don't stop) 4:17 p. m
1 (don't stop) u:42 a. m.
5 (Daily except Sunday). . . .11 ao a. m.
9 (Dally except Sunday) 7:55 p. m.
3 (Midnight flag) 11 :42 p. m.
J J. HOOD,
Office over J. C. Thompsan'i Jewelry store
on Danville street.
I HADE MAIMS
Ayone sending a sketch and description may
r ascertain oar opinion xree wueiuer aa
on Is probably patentable. Comninnica
oer for aecurlnff Dttents.
Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive
quickly ascertain oar opinion free whether an
invention is prooaDij
i our conn aen
e. Oldest ara
toeeiol notice, without chares. In the
Aaadrcraely Ultutrated weekly. Tersest etr
cataMea of any adeatue Journal. Terras, S3 a
' ioar moBtM. aj, tjoia ny au nawaaeaien.
We will Send the
to all old
Sand in soon, as the of
fer will not last long,
Soiin mm tosta
OP LEXINGTON, ELY.
Over $110,000.00 Paid in Maturities.
Over $40,000.00 Reserve and Surplus, r
The Following Coupons Matured July 1898:
Gto. 1). Robertson. Lexington, Ky
Geo. I). Robertson. Lexington, Ky
Geo. I). Uobertsou. Lexingtog. Ky ,
ura. a. j. myior. Lexington, iwy.
iv. j. Jjuincu, Louisville, Ky
John L. Fisher, Louisville, Ky
Korman & Flood. Lexington, Ky
Kate Yonng, Louisville, Ky
Mrs. 8. J. Taylor, Lexington, Ky
Ltllle B. Young, Lexington, Kv
E.8. Porter. Louisville, Ky
Sallie IHshop, Leesburg, Ky
J. D. Purcell, Lexington. Ky
Asa Dodge Lexington, Ky
Francis A. Powell. Lexington. Ky
Chas. F. Steinwehr. Koekwood. Teun
Perry Croatwaite. Lexington Ky
J. M. and John Skain, Lexlngtlu Ky
Carrie Rapp. Lonisville. Ky
Slnggie V. lJurries. Lexington.Ky
Sandy Juekson, N. Middletowu, Ky
U. K. Johnson, Baltimore, Md
Moggie D. Bnrricr, Lexington. Ky
D. 11. Good. Lexington, Ky
Dr. A. P. Taylor, Lexington. Ky
Anna Schmidt, Louisville. Ky
nuncK, .-wcnoinsviue Ky
Frouk Reenhurt, Louisville. Ky
Miss Ellen O'Duy, Lexington, Ky 34.50
Mrs. A. J.Taylor, Lexington. Kv 3LuO
Geo. V. Robertson, Lexington, Kv 27.50
W. C. Mchols, Louisville, Ky 34-0
Talitba Heathinan, Lexington Kv 33.50
Louis Samuels, Lexington, Ky... 3160
H. A. Welch, Nicholasville, Ky 5
Buckner McElroy. Lexington Ky 33.7)
.Herman Lettunhouse, Louisville, ky "JU-So
Lem Fong, Lonisville. Ky 32.50
R. Arnspiger. Lexlcgton, Ky 3.'.')0
3teveus & Marshall. Winchester. Ky 3-J.tO
K.J.Diwtrich, Louisville, Ky .-. 32.50
John a. Huguely. Burgin. Ky 25.7)
C A. Culver, Louisville. Ky 22.7J
Sallie Sanders, Louisville, Ky 23.50
C. L.Spaugler. Louisville. Ky .. 19.7)
C. L. Parker, Somerset, Ky 22.50
J. M. fc John Skain, Lexington, Ky 20.7)
J. M. & John Skviu. Lexinston. Ky 20.7)
Miss Alica Adams. Louisvllla. Ky 20.7)
Amanda J. Brittinh.im, I.exli gton, Ky 15.50
Mrs. llattie F. Hecht. Louisville, Ky l'JZO
Sue M. Gentry. Danville. Ky 19.J0
Thomas L. Given, Flemlugsburg, Ky 17.50
Lafon Kicker, Uarrodsburg, Ky ls.V)
W. H. Ford, Lexingtou, Kv 17.50
W. H.Ford. Lexington, Ky 17.0
W. II. Ford. Lexington. Ky 17.7)
Robert Wells. GeoOgetowu. Ky 1C.50
F. H. Norton. Lexington. KV 17.50
J.d Chriaman. Danvillk. Ky 1C.50
Jomes Ravencralt. Lexiugton, Ky 15.7)
Maggie Smith. Lexingtou. Ky 12.50
E. F. Gaines, Danville, Kp 12.50
J. D. rurcell. Lexington. Ky .... 15.50
The Morning Herald, Lexington.Ky .. 11.7)
Miss Anna Knokle. Lexington, Ky 14.50
Emil llhardt,, Nlcholasvllle, Ky 13.7)
J. S. Chrsmau, Danville, Kv H.Vl
W. B.Cassidy. Madisonville. O 11.50
W. J. Lougbrldge. Lexington, Ky . 13.7)
K. W. LcCain, Cincinnati, O .. 12.10
Mary Atkins, Lexingtou. Ky.. ..-... 12-50
O.S. Williams. Bnrgin. Ky 11.7)
Victor s. Leavei, Lancaster. Ky...
Kate S. Brown, Lexingtou, Ky....
Kate S. Brown, Lexln7ton, Ky....
Kate S. Brown. Lexinston. Ky
A, S. Bowman, Lexiugton. Ky.
S. S. Wells. Georgetown, Ky 11.50
T. B. Crutcher, Mcnoiasviiie, Ky io. o
Thos A.BolIautyne, Cincinnati, O C.7)
Thos. A. Ballautyne. O . . C.7)
Shookum Guice Pool, Lexington. Ky .U.'Jl
Shooknm Gulch Pool, Kexlngion, Ky ....... 11.50
Shookum Gulch Pool. Lexington, Ky 11X0
Shookum Culch Pool, Lexington, Ky 11.7)
Shookum Gulch Pool' Lexiugton, Ky .... 11.50
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington, Ky -11.50
S. T. Leavel, La icoster Ky 11.50
John Walsh. Maysville, Ky 10.50
Hon. W. C. P. Breecklnridge. Lexington, Ky 10.7)
John R. Allcu, Lexington.Ky 8.7)
Alice Nuss, Louisville, Ky 9.7)
John C. Lewis, GeorSetown. Ky 10.0
Mrs.Mattie Uervey, Nlcholasvllle, Ky 9.60
K. C. Morgon. Lexington. Ky 8.50
F. M. Drake, Grand Rapids, Mich 9.50
A SMITH BOWMAN, Secretary,
For particulars call on J. C. HcipMll, local apnt, Lancaster, Ky.
via the yueen & Crescent Route from all points
south, to the al
Exposition, Omaha. June i-Nov. ist.
R. Y. P. II.
International Media?;, Cuffalo, Ju!y i4-7 1
Conclave, Indianapoiis, August 2229.
G. A. R. Encampment
Cincinnati, O., September 5-10, iSoS.
Ask ticket Agents for particulars or apply to
W. C. Rinearson, Q. P. A., Cincinnati, O., for free
Dooks, flaps. Printed Matter, Time Tables, Rates
and fu'l information.
India wheat is still threshed by be
ing' trodden out by bullocks and buf
falos. Hexs fever has been added to the
list of epidemics like hay fever and
rose fever by a German doctor, who
has christened his discovery "FavSs
mus." His cure for the disease is to
keep away from the beanfields.
Axr one with Sane ho Panza's fancy
for islands may buy "The Salvages,
north of the Canaries, which are of
fered for sale at Madeira. There are
three large islands and several small
ones, by themselves in the ocean, un
inhabited, but) with game.
The first woman to offer herserviccs
to her country in '01 comes again tc
the front in "98. Nearly 40 years have
elapsed, yet it has not served to damp
en the ardor or chill the patriotism ol
the woman who less than two hours
after the firing of the first shot at Ft.
Sumter, was enrolled a nurse in the
union army, the first of the original 1?
appointed by Miss Dix. She is Mrs.
Mary S. Gist, and lives at Washington,
. Your Job Work.
You Are Going North,
If You Are Going South,
If You Are Going East,
If You Are Going West;
rURC HACK TICKETS U TMC
The Maximum of Safety,
The Maximum ofSjm1,
The Maximum of Comfort,
The Minimum of Rates.
be clwerfaUy fanUafced by . .-
c. p. Amour. JV air