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ti easily earned by any one uf either sex In any
part uf the country, who l willing Id work liulm.
irlouily t the employment which up (uriilih,
ine laiwr is nam nwi nicuriiw, nnu jou run no
rlik whatercr. Weill ion out ruiiriilrte.io that
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Hot H.ill, "i rlUnd, Mc,
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BBS- aWjtV -.v
ataLVfirILBWS ' ''
':'iBBH M BaaBm'
Tlie nlwvcctit is n perfect picture of Waller I Shaw, the Touisville Deputy
Collector of Internal Revenue, who was recently presented before the
United States Court by District Attorney Jolly for illegal violation of the
Civil Service Itws, the alleged olTeti.se consisting ol the soliciting ot a small
sunt of money irom one Tucker for campaign purposes Mr. Shaw is one of
the most efikient and popular men in the Service and has always been a true
blue Republican, and it is to be hoped that he may prove himself clear of the
GOES BACK TO CRIME AGAIN.
The Natural Trond of tho
KxlilbllPd I.lkp mi Aiimiiil li I lie Morbidly
'eirliii, llir Kirprt 1'ro
lurrl on n I'rUnniT
"Yes, I am an ex convict." he said,
"and it is no fault of the state that I
am not branded as one wherever I go
"Never mind the crime. It was
not murder or highway ' robbery. It
was done in the excitement "of a moment,
but I suppose it was right that
I should have been punished. I was
in two ways. There was a legal
punishment for the crime, but that
didn't amount to anything compared
with other things I was obliged to undergo.
"I was arrested and locked up in a
police station. It was not the
placcin the world, but then I
didn't expect anything luxurious.
The drunks and disorderlies hail to be
put somewhere, even if they ditl disturb
others who weie compelled to
put up in the .same place for the night
So I made the liest of it had to you
know until I-was led to the grand
jury and transferred to the county
"Here is where I was put on exhibition.
What! Why. ceitainly I
mean it. 1 was put in a cage and exhibited
at times just like a ring-tailed
monkey or a man eating gorilla. It
depended on the humor of the guatd
as to which I was made to pose for.
When to the grand jury made its
rounds of the county institutions one
of the members leaned up against the
iron bars of my cage and suggested;
" 'He's got a bad lace.'
" 'Desperate' chimed in another.
" 'A very hardened criminal,' said
the attendeut. and they all nodded
their heads in an approval and moved
"Now for a man who has yet to be
tried for his offense that struck me as
pictty tough. Still I ditl not kick.
It was really imineterial what opinion
a county commissioner had of me.
"Then an older man took some of
his Iriends through the jail and pointed
me out as one of the cleverest ballot
stuffers that ever staid out of the
council. Again I was confronted
with some women one day who peer
ed through the bars at me after being
told that I had murdered my roommate.
I presume the attendant
couldn't recall what I had been guilty
of, and thought it wouldn't do to let
me off with less than a murderer. I
heard one of the women say, 'What a
brute!' and an other add, 'He looks
like one, too.'
"Really the exhibition business got
a little tiresome. I couldn't recall
that there was-anything in the laws
that made a museum or a menagerie
out of the county jail, amis after I had
lieen made to iose as a desperate and
hardened criminal for the edification
of eight or ten different patties, and
had heard their comments on my
'treacherous eye,' my 'vindictive
smile,' and all that sort of thing I was
inclined to rebel. It looked to me as
if, even if I were proven innocent, I
wouldn't be able to walk the streets
without being pointed out as a train
robber, a wife beater, or something of
that sort. Ilesides, if the county jail
were to be tun on the dime museum
plan, I thought I could improve on
the methods. So one day I got the
ear of one of the guards and gave him
' 'I don't think you make the
most ol your oppoi Unities, ' I said
'Now instead ol telling the morbid
people who come here that this the
man who killed his father because he
couldn't get money to go the circus I
would suggest that you put more dramatic
force into your remarks and
give them something like this:
" "Step this way, ladies and
see one ol the mast remarkable criminals
of this or auy other age. This
man, ladies and gentlemen, has robbed
three banks, held up a train
single handed, and killed seven meu.
He was captured in Podunk county
after a two days chase in which sixty
men took part, and when cornered
made a desperate fight against great
odds. Next week he can probably be
seen in the criminal court where you
can leant further details of his career
of crime. Admission free." ' "
"The attendant shook his head and
ami went away mid later I heard him
tell the head jailer that . he thought it
would be a good idea to put irons on
me as I was more desperate than he
thought at first.
"llul the exhibition still went on, '
the only difference being that I was
made out more desperate than ever.
I became the Royal Iicng.il tiger or
the Hyena of the menagerie as occasion
might require, and was shown
off more frccpieutly than usual. I
every day to hear the attendant
warn visitors to keep away from
the bars as I had a long reach and my
claws were sharp, but they never
went epiite so fir.
"Then I was taken from the menagerie
and put in the arena in other
words, the criminal court. There I
was lpoked over by a lot ol old women,
and young women, and old men,
who had nothing better to do than to
sit all day in a stuffy room and listen
to the (It-tails of brutal and often revolting
crimes. Still, it was not so
b.ul there for me, because they were
bound to learn what I was really accused
of, and when they- found-that it
was not anything that promised horrible
or obsencc details most of them
left to hear a sensational divorce case
that was on trial in another court.
"I was convicted in fact, I didn't
make any defense outside a little to
lessen the penalty and then I was on
exhibition again. The crowd trooped
back to the court-room as I was led
out audibly commented on me and my
"1 looked forward to the penitentiary
with a feeling of relief. I was tired
of being one ol the figures in the circus
mil at the expense of the state
and city, and ns far as appearances
went, largely for the benefit ol the
morbidly inclined. There was nothing
in it for me except greater degradation
than, it seemed, to me, was
necessary. It certainly doesn't instill
the spirit of reform into a man. Some
feel that they arc heroes pr martyrs
because of it, and some especially
the sensitive feel that it lessens
theii oppoi Utilities for reform in the
iulurc. It does no good to either
class to be trotted out through
their paces in the States Wild West
Show. Ivvery time I was pointed out
as a hardened criminal, I felt that my
chance of leading an honest life later
was lessciicd, however, hard I might
"And the penitentiary was little
better than the jail, I found. It was
a bigger exhibition, and that was
about all. The trainer or the ringmaster
would occasionally' bring a
party into the dining room and deliver
a little dissertation on how the
animals-were fed. He would pick up
a plate of bread and ask the visitors
to try it and become convinced that it
was fit for even a man to eat, and
perhaps some one would say: 'Why,
they cat just like other people.'
"They would be taken through the
cells and the workshops, and sometimes
noted convicts would be pointed
out to them us the choicest exhibits
in the collection.
"I have felt their gaze on my back
when at work in one of the shops,
and known that my story what there
was of it was being related to them.
I have heard a young woman, stand
ing almost over me as I was at work
'And this one? What did- he do?
Did he kill anyone? Or is he just a
"Of course I couldn't look up. I
could just grit my teeth and wonder
why they didn't label he penitentiary
'State Museum of Criminals,' and fix
an admission price so as to partially
defray the expense of running it, instead
of making the display to a large
extent a matter of personal favor. Another
thought that always occurred to
to me on these occasions was that
there was one more person who might
stand iu the way of my leading an
honest life later; one more who might
go and possibly unintentionally cheat
me out of the means of making an
"I did not receive as much atten
tion ns some of the others who were
put on exhibition, but I received
enough to make me feel more and
more, as time went on, that it was
going to be difficult to cvei get a good
shut in life again. Kven the animals
in a mncagerie have the privilege of
looking at the spectators and
their disapprobation of the comments
and remarks made- -that Is, the animals
In anything but a state or municipal
menagerie run at the expense
of the public.
"I didn't have any session in the
'solitary,' and I don't care to go into
the subject of any specific instances of
ill treatment in the penal institutions
of well, never mind the state. My
story is applicable to almost any. By
the system of public exhibition I was
practically branded, and I knew it. I
was not only branded with the crime
I was convicted of, but between jailors,
attendants, guards, and penitentiary
officials, who had at different
times the power to put me on exhibition,
I was branded with half a dozen
different crimes, any one of which
might arise to confront me at any
"When one gets out of the penitentiary
there are ordinarily just four
thinirs to do. and the museum or
menagerie business is conducive to
but one of them the starting in on a
career of crime.
"The four courses open to a man I
can briefly state as follows:
"First, a man can go to someone,
I suite iraiikiy wnat ms History is, ana
nst for n inb in order to start over
again, isine men out 01 ten win say
they arc very sorry, but that they
could' t afford to have in
the office or store. He might be recognized,
and if so it would injure business.
The very fact that lie had
been on exhibition in state or municipal
penal institutions not the fact
that he has been in them, but that he,
has been exhibited to all curiosity-seekers
counts against him.
"SccDnd, a man can goto someone,
without telling his history, and, perhaps,
get a job. He feels that he has
a chance to start over again and
work hard. Then, perhaps, someone
recognizes him and tells the proprietor
that he has 'served a. term.' The
proprietor is sorry, but it will not do
for him to have a 'penitentiary bird'
in his employ. Perhaps it was only
a policeman who notified him in the
first place the police are very officious
at times but there is no telling
when others may recognize him, and
the proprietor does not care to take
the chances. It would jeopardize his
own business. There are so many
people who may recognize him, and
they are so apt to talk about it if they
do. There is a fascination about calling
attention to a man that once has
really been in stripes.
"Third, a man can go to someone,
tell his stoiy, and get a job. The employer
may sympathize with him, but
his story will become known and will
operate against him. He flocks by
himself for a while, but gradually the
stigma wears off, although there may
still be people on the street who will
paint him out and say: 'Know him?
I saw him in stripes at the'pen'once.'
I belong to this class; I have been
through all that I speak of in connection
with it, and say that the exhibition
system in the jail and penitentiary
has made it harder for me to get
on my feet again-than anything else.
With some employers I would be a
criminal from mere force of circumstances.
"The fourth course that I mention
as being open to a man is to enter upon
a career of crime. It is easier than
any of the other three under the circumstances.
There is less chance of
people who may have seen you
ferintr. and. nerhans. less danger of
the police doing you any harm. This
class is frequently augmented by ac
cessions from the first two I specify,
and occassionally from the third.
Some men arc almost forced into it
through their inability to secure employment."
lion ' Till. .
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot
be cured by Hall's Catarrh - Cure.
.F. J. CmtNRY & Co., Props.
We, the undersighned, have known
F. J. Cheney forthe past fifteen years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
in all transactions and financially able
to carry out any obligation made by
West&Thaux, Wholesale pruggists,
Toledo, Ohio. Walding, Kinnan &
Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Sold by all Druggists.
Like it Ureal Hallway
with its branches running lit every direction,
are the arteries and viens
which convey the blood to every part
of the system. A cold, sudden change
or exposure may cause poisonous
acids to clog the circulation and then
comes Rheumatism. - Beware! If you
value life, remove the obstniction
with Drumtnond's Lighting Remedy
You can get a large bottle at the druggist,
or it will be sent you by ex-express,
if you send to the Druiinuond
Medicine Co., 48-50 Maiden Lane,
New York. Agents wanted.
A TlirillltiK Adtrtilurn Willi (he
It was in Honduras, near the Caribbean
const, while on a government
survey, that I first saw the warrior
ants those strange insects which
march through the tropical forests in
armies, attacking every living creature
in their path, says a writer in the
Los Angeles Times.
One intensely hot day, as I sat
swinging idly in a hammock under
the thatched roof of my hammock hut,
a native came running in, and with
excited gestures, bade me follow him.
I did so, wonderingly, and going out
into tUe.open, looked in the direction
he indicated. There on the rolling
savana stretched a wide black belt,
extending far into the deep shadows
of the adjacent forests. It
rose and fell with every wave of the
ground, and like a huge snake, slowly
crept towards the village.
"The warrior ants," explained the
the native in a strange patois of English
and Spanish, which I shall not
attempt to imitate. "They will soon
be here," he continued; "you had bet
ter untie your dogs or the ants will
Acting upon his advice, I loosed my
dogs and retiring to a safe distance,
watched the approach of the warriors.
In conuntless multitudes they swarmed
over the plain, marching in compact
order like a well-drilled army.
Before them scurried a heterogeneous
mass of lizards, grasshoppers, frogs,
beetles and all other manner of insects
and reptiles, in a wild scamper to escape
to a place of safety.
Presently the advanced guard reach
ed my hut and disappeard within, then
the main column appcard and soon
the roof, the floor, the walls, and the
rafters were black with them. Like
the soft rustic of dried grass stirred by
a gentle breeze came Jhe sound of their
presence in the leaves of my thatched
roof. The sound increased in loudness
as the rats, mice, lizards, cockroaches,
centipedes, and others of
their ilk, who had long made the roof
their home, tried vainly to escape.
Some succeeded in getting away from
the house but only to fall victims to
the surrounding hordes without.
One large cockroach, I noticed, made
a plucky fight, but overpowered by
numbers, he gradually relaxed his
effotts and was soon dismembered,
each and carrying off a poitibn of his
body as a trophy. The most exciting
battle was with a snake about three
feet long, which tried to slip away
unseen. The ants quickly
however, and fought with ter
rific ferocity. With every switch of
his tail the snake killed a score of his
tormentors but their places were soon
filled by the black swarm which swept
unceasingly on. Finally the writhings
of the snake became fainter, and at
last ceased entirely and then, and not
until then, did the ants relinquish
All day long they marched through
the house until at sundown the end
of the column had passed and, was
lost in the thickness of the forest.
I entered my house and prepared to
survey ruefully my larder, but my
anticipations of my sorrow were premature
for there were all my provisions
as I had lelt them untouched.
There was but one exception a poor
turtle which I had kept tied to a stake
that morning, intending to keep
him alive for a few days before making
him into soup. He was stone
dead, but the rumpled earth about
him showed that he had made a hard
fight for his life. Not a dead ant
was to be seen; they had all been
carried off by their comrades. I afterwards
learned that the warrior ants
refused to touch any food that they
themselves had not caught and slain,
which accounted for my provisions
remaining untouched. I was overjoyed
at the change in my house, not
a cockroach, lizard, or any other in
sect or reptile was left; they had been
My second experience with warrior
ants was not attended with such pleasant
results. I had been hunting all
day in the vast forest with
fairly good luck, but as dusk approached
I found that in my enthusiasm
I had wandered from the trail,
and that I was practically lost.
Dreading the possibility of haying
to remain all night in the forest without
my pablo (mosquito net) I looked
around for a point of vintage from
which to survey the surrounding
countty and get my bearings. Se
lecting a tall cabbage palm tree, whose
top towered high above the others I
removed my heavy hunting boots and
started on my upward journey. The
smooth surface of the tree rendered it
difficult climbing; when about half
way up I slipped and fell to the ground,
a distance of about thirty feet. Fortunately
the earth beneath me was
very soft and spongy, and I escaped
without being internally injured. I
tried to rise, but a sharp thrill of
exquisite agony which shot through
my left leg made it impossible. I
had broken my leg, and the unpleasant
fact that I was helpless and must
remain there all night, stared
me in the face.
My ultimate rescue troubled me but
little, for I knew it would be a question
ofa comparatively short time be-
fore my abscence from the village
would be discovered and a searching
party sent out. Covering my head
with my canvas coat as a protection
against the myriad of mosquitoes
which appeared soon after dark, prepared
to make myself as comfortable
as possible under the existing
circumstances. The long hours dragged
along, and in spite of my precautions,
the musquitocs bit me unmercifully.
Now and then a troop of baboons
would crash through the forests
and make night hideous with their
deep roars as they jumped from tree
to tree. Their cries would awake the
rest of the slumbering animal and
bird world, who would add their quota
to the infernal din, and it would
be hours before the forest would be
quiet again. Finally the sun rose
and with the sun came a strong sea
breeze which swept my persecutors,
the mosquitoes, far inland.
Listlessly I glanced about me, and,
as I did so, my eyes fell upon what
seemed to be a large green blanket
that I had not noticed before, about
forty feet away. I lazily speculated as
to what it was when presently a tremor
ran through it and it appeared
to move. On it came towards me
across the open, slowly dragging
over the uneven ground as though
impelled by some invisible force.
Suddenly the truth flahed asross
my mind it was the advance guard
of an army of warrior ants, and the
tiny green leaves composing the moving
mass were each carried by one of
My heart sank within me as I remembered
the fate of the snake and
thought of my helpless condition.
Fascfnated, I watched their
tionsiortne onslought. The green
mass stopped. The ants had discovered
the presence of an enemy in their
path. Messengers had been sent to
the rear and soon the main body of
the army appeared; they marched as
I had seen them before in a compact
column about six feet wide and extending
as far as the eye could reach.
On they came, closer and closer.
Suddenly I felt a shooting pain in
my foot; the puncture of a red-hot
needle, then another, and in an instant
my body was covered with the
ferocious insects. They penetrated
my clothing and sank their pincers
deep into my flesh. They doubled
themselves up and clung to me with
bull-dog tenacity. Hundreds I killed,
but thousands remained to take
their places. Maddened with pain, I
shrieked and screamed like a hurt
child. Thank heaven! Answering
cries were heard and a party of natives
burst through the brush. They took
in the situation at a glance, and rushing
in amongst the ants, picked me
up and bore me away from my terrible
The next day, while lying in my
hut, with my injured leg in a splint
and my swollen body daubed with
moist clay, a young native entered
holding carefully between his fingers
a large warrior ant.
"Senor, do you like these ants?"
he asked- I confessed that my love
for them did not seriously disturb my
mind. "But I do," helaughed;"they
clean our houses well, and then, too,
they heal our wounds."
I took the ant from him on a twig.
He was about half an inch long, and
of a glossy jet black color. His head,
which was of enormous comparative
size, was armed with exceedingly
sharp, branching forceps, or mandibles,
which he kept high in the air,
now and again bringing his jaws to
gether with a terrible snap. It was
hard for me to believe that this lively
little fellow was stone blind but
such was the case. These ants have
no eyes, but their sense of smell is
veiy accute and the abscence ol sight
seems to trouble them but very little.
"Yes" I replied, handing the insect
back, "I have seen them clean
your houses, but as for the wounds,"
rubbing myself ruefully, "I thought
they made them instead of healing
"Look at the cut on my hand," he
answered." "See." Taking the ant in
hand he held it over the cut. The insect's
pincers clashed and caught the
edges of the flesh on neither side of the
cut and drew them tightly together.
This done, the native twisted the
head of the ant from its body and
showed me his hand.
"You see thecut is closed," he said,
"the pincers of the ant hod the flesh
together it will heal now."
This was the last I saw of these
wonderful insects, which took" the
place iu the tropics of housemaid and
surgeon, for I soon afterwards returned
to the states.
How It Acta.
After using Drummond's Lightning
Remedy for Rheumatism, according to
direction, for ten days, Mr. John
Eoyentin.of Hampton, Va., writes that
he can walk and attend to
which he could not do before.
This Remedy has a remarkable record
of cures not only relieving pain.but
restoring all the functions of the crippled
limbs. There is no excuse for any
one to suffer longer when this wonderful
Remedy affords such certain relief.
If your druggist has not got it,
write to the Drumonind Medicine Co.,
48.50 Maiden Lane, New York.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
HARTFORD, - - KENTUCKY.
I. 8. a. WIDD1J0.
(Office, over Anderon Dataar.)
Willpractlco their profusion In all Ihe courts o
Ohio am) aljolalngcnuntlc, and court of Appeals
Special attention gtren to criminal practice and
Tames -. SznitH,
Attorney at Law,
Will practice his profession In Ohio anitaujola.
Ing counties, and the court of Appeals, bpecia
attention siren to collections.
Office north side public square. TlTlr
E. D. fJUFFY. B. D. BINGO.
Attorneys at Law.
Will practice In all courts of Ohio and adloinini
countles.and in Superior Court and Court of Ap.
rain, vonrciions ana an legal uusinesa attended
Office, No, aja E. Market stUartford, Ky.
mm at law,
JR. TZ. 7"ecicaixiarf
Attorney at Law,
(Office In Crpjrder llulldlng.)
Will practice his profession in all the court ol
Ohle and adjoining countlea. Alao Notary
:&. Xj. 2EXea,'rrlxi,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practlcehls profession In all the Courts ot
Ohio and adjoining counties, and In the Court of
Appeals. Special attention siren to collection.
Office, over Williams, Hell A Co'a drugstore.
II- i- Wiif m
OFFICE OVER RED FRONT
Is prepared to do all kinds
Dental work at reasonable prices.
THE NEXT MORNINQ I rc.IL BRIGHT AND
ntw AND Mr COMPLEXION 13 BETTER.
Uy doctor says It acts eeatly on the stomath. Il.fr
and kl.lneri, aiidU.pleu.nl lautlr., 1 11I4 drink U
made from herbs, aud Is prepared foruseastMsilyas
tM. It ! Mllnd "
All druRnlilt tell tt at 60c. and 91X0a packaca. If
Laac'a Kantltf Medicine move lb tHwilavl
4mj inprucrio i inaunT,iniiianff"irT.
II UNION jQUAAI.N.Y.
' ,., lorrolHU .mrrm. 'VS
""'"" . auusT
H. A. LOZELER&CO.,
340 Superior tit.
CURES H0TH1HB BUT PILES.
A SURE and CERTAIN OURS
::iicvn for IS years as tho BEST
RIHYIEDY FOR IMi.ES. .
.',-., I'luuituHi'i.Tmoamp. co.,it.mn.
...1....1 .-.I all I'AIEHT hLSIMXM at
undid to for MOIIKKATK r.V Out aOn
oppxiti Iho II s. Iai" Oft", and wm een
Win in Iihio than tlioae ,'" ''"
HAMIIfitilOX. 9i'"d MiUF.U MtAVtlM I
rmniai V.vit.lio.. We ad. a. so PJteul
al.ilily'fttenfihaiMiinil weinaae lJ CHAKbK
roi eitctiiar. drire. Icn y'"".;
attuel clients. In
wnlu In fmaBXaaanaBBfTaTBBBBl
ftipoiK'f roirni f(f 'VaiitmUQH. O 0'.