Newspaper Page Text
COLOMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2G, 107.
NEWS AND COMMENT.
Mks. Harriet Tikkanv, wife of
the famous jeweler, of New York, is
Vet Virginia's ex-Secretary of
Htate, W. T. Chilton, is short in his
Mr. Bryan is going to Mexico to
make a careful study of that coun
try's financial system.
Firk destroyed the Dyersburg
Btate-Gazette office and three other
buildings adjoining it last Monday
The next session of the Middle
Tennessee Medical Association,
will be held at Dixon next May. The
Associaiion met at Murfreesboro
Maury is fifth to the wealthiest
county in the State, those coming
ahead of her being Davidson,
Shelby, Knox and Hamilton, in the
The war has been over thirty-two
year3, but, nevertheless, there are
now nearly 1,000,000 names on the
pension roll, and 200,000 claims are
The disappearance of the yellow
fever wa9 celebrated in Baton
Rouge, La., and several other towns
by torch light processions and
The memorial service.? over the
late Senator Isham G. Harris, were
held in Memphis Sunday. An Im
mense crowd gathered to do rever
ence to the dead statesman.
Monday's American devoted more
than two columns to Dr. Kelley's
sermon in McKendree church Sun
day on "Hall Caine's 'Christian.' '
The large auditorium was crowded
beyond its seating capacity.
Last Saturday w is a great day on
the gridiron. Yale played Prince
ton at New Haven, and the latter
went down in defeat, and Harvard's
hopes were blighted at Philadelphia
by the boys of the Keystone State
The Interior Department est!
mates the total Indian population of
the United States, exclusive of the
New York Indians and the five civil
ized tribes, at 117,178, located on 177
reservations, embracing 33,404,837
The biirsiest raid on wildcatters
ever made in East Tennessee, was
made on Wednesday night of last
week in Polk county. The revenue
officers captured three men and de
stroyed enough home-made ooru
jukvi to float a small steamer.
The Standard Oil Trust now ha9
charge of the gas light privileges of
Greater New York and will at once
set to squeezing the people. The
milk trust has just been organized
and nn advance of 25 per cent has
taken place in the cost of milk to
The war reminiscences, headed
"Echoes of the Past," from the diary
of Captain Andrew J. Campbell, are
attracting so much attention and
such general interest among our
readers, that we will make it a fea
ture of our first page hereafter, be
ginning with this issue.
The Dingley law as a revenue
producer is proving to be a miserable
failure. The deficit in receipts and
expenditures of the Government fcr
this fiscal year has reached the
enormous amount of $45,000,000, and
the deficit for this month alone will
be more than $10,000,000.
One of the worst fires in the histo
ry of London occurred last Friday,
destroying property worth $25,000,000.
It was started by an explosion, and
when it was pronounced under con
trol, had 6wept away one hundred
and fifty warehouses and badly
damaged a number of hlstorio struc
tures. A terrible duel with pistols took
place in Waco, Texas, last Friday,
and as a result W. A. Harris, a well
known citizen and Insurance man,
and his brother, Editor J. V. Har
ris, of the Waco Times-Herald, are
dead, and Col. O. B. Gerald, a prom
inent lawyer, is seriously Injured.
The two Harris brothers and Col.
Gerald met on the street, and, after
exchauiriuK a few words, began fir
ing at each other. Gerald killed both
of his antagonist ftiul himself re
ceived a shot in his wrist and one in
his hio. The trouble jrrew from the
attacks In Rrann's Iconoclast on
Baylor University, Editor Harris
taking the side of Baylorand Gerald
defending Brann. Gerald was tried
and exonerated on the ground that
the shooting was done In self defense
Excerpts From the Diary
Capt. A. J. Campbell.
Life In Johnson Island Prison, Writ-
ten at the Time, by One Who
Negro ItpfiMea to Tnke the Oath 'N
Kir," lie Sny, "I am a Native
ISnrn, Southern Oentle
maii." Continued from Inst week Article (.
Johnson Island Prison, Anir. 15.
1802. The Ilen'mlcr correspondent
gives a letter from one of Buell's
men who says that they draw
rations off the citizen" of Tennessee
and that they have all sworn by all
things good and great to take no
more prisoners; that they will here
after send fewer prisoners North:
that if they were permitted thev
would place the torch in one hand
and the gun in the other of the nig
ger; that traitors would soon have
justice and the rebellion crushed.
One would suppose that he is not
aware of the fact that we are taking
double as many prisoners as they
are. But enough the devil will get
Aug. lfi. Six months ago this
morning we were delivered over to
Gen. U. 8. Grant, U. S. A., as pris
oners or war unconditionally sur
rendered. How much longer we
will be held in prison one cannot
tell. Our prospect for release soon
is hardly so good as formerly. I see
an axeount of a boat having been
fired into by Confederates above
ClarKsville. Also a dispatch from
Gallatin from McCann to Jno. Hugh
Smith at Nashville, stating that he
McCann had not heard from him
sine lit ran for first lieutenant in
the Confederate service and that he
had better leave Nashville or he
would soon be quartered at Tusca
loosa, Ala. Smith denies having
anything to do with Confederates
and promises McCann a warm re
ception if he will visit Nashville
The paper gives an account also or
the capture of John Leftwich and
partner, cotton buvers. The former
is a deserter from the Southern
Aug. 17. Sunday morning has
come again with its dearth of news
Sunday with us has lost all its joys
and attractions. It is the same long
dreary, tiresome day of yesterday
The streaming or a hostile nasr over
us is the same. The sound of mar
tial music, the discharge ot inns
ketry, the salute, the heavy tra.-.ip
of the ever vigilant sentinel, the
click of the sewing machine, ttie
harsh sound of the lilt) aad the
monotony is the same as every other
day. And when night closes in we
can but say that one more joyless
day lias passed on Johnson Island
in a military prison. The date of
the last letter received by me was
the 8th of July. I believe my friends
have written to me since, but the
letters have been suppressed .
Aug. 18. As usual there is a rush
for the sutler's stand when the
papers come in "Give me a Her
aid. Enquirer and Uro'iHtcr!" Give
me a licuMer!" "Herald!" '-En
qnircrr "Jte.qixtcrr "Herald!"
" Itirtxter!" "i'crintrr" are per
sistently repeated by a hundred or
lno-e anxious men until ths be
wildered sutler can scarcely tell
which way to turn. A few copies of
the Louisville. Cleveland and Nash
ville papers come here by mail
Any news from the Southern army
our homes or upon exchange
quickly known in every room.
The adjutant ot the &oth Tonnes
see, J. I). Bledsoe, of Huntingdon
left here a few days ago represent
ing that he was going to VicksDur
to be exchanged, but it is the uni
versal belief here that he took the
oath. The nwn this morning
good. Gov. B. Magoffin, the Speak
er of the Senate and the head of the
Military Bureau, (all of Ky.) have
resigned. Excitement is created in
the North and troops are hurried
from Indianapolis to prevent the
"invasion" of Kentucky. (If they
would say to prevent the uprising
of the people they would come near
er the truth ) John Morgan has
captured a construction train sent to
Gallatin to repair the road on the
14th. Gen. McCall who was taken
in the series of battles before Rich
mond, now that ho is exchanged
says that he is for instant subinls
sion or extermination.
Aug. 19. "Learn by papers that
railroad communication north from
Nashville is cut oh. It is all the
same to me in respect to communi
cation with home.
Aug. 20. The papers state tht
one thousand prisoners from Chioairo
and Indianapolis have taken the
oath and gone home.
Aug. 21. To-day for the first time
in my life I have tried the realities
of the washtub. Perhaps I may
have appeared pretty awkward to
the initiated, but I think I would
do pretty well if I could keep the
skin on my hands. I have not
made any progress in ironing, this,
my first effort proving an entire
failure in every particular except
the burning of my hand and the
smutting of my shirts. Darning,
f atching and 6ewingon buttons is a
amiliar task, one I've long since
eiiih"d t. fxpcnte with disnatch
in) w I won't khv neatness.
Li!t night while lying in mv hunk
e.idiuur by a light, supported in a
quart bottle instead of a candle
stick, just hwk of my room I heard
the crac of a musket quicklv fol
lowing the word "halt.'' I was al
most sure that another prisoner h id
been assa-isinated, but the coward
failed in his object, We've learned
that the word "halt" is only used to
stop the victim in order to m ike a
more sure fire. This causes me to
chafe against my chains and grow
restless at my detention and to ask,
when shall I leave the land of gun
wadding bread and fly-blown beef
nd part with my tin plate and cud.
Yom the papers we see that Clarks-
ville has fallen into the hands of the
brave Confederates and they are
marching on Ft. Donelson. Two
transports burned at the mouth of
Duck Kiver. Rumored that 1,100
prisoners will leave Johnson Island
to-morrow for Vlcksburer We
write and receive letters written in
acids. This was a favorite method
among the prisoners of writing on
the blank sides of the paper any im
portant news that would be sup
pressed by the guards. This other
wise invisible writing was rendered
fgioie ny passing a hot smooth nsr
lion over the paper.
Aug. 2.5. To-day the Federal offi
cers paraded us up and corrected a
roil or our names. Ft. Donelson lias
been evacuated by the Federals and
large body of Confederates are
moving upon the place, with but
thirty inches of water at the Cum
berland shoals. Federal transport
mirneu ny guerrillas between Mem
phis and Mound City, Ark. Heventy-
flve shot nut into another below
Hickman, Ky. The bag of wind,
alias Gen. Pone, and his "grand
army" flying in disorderly retreat.
iietore the Old Hero. Stonewall
Jackson at the Rappahannock on
the 19th, hurrying with all possible
haste to cross before an avalanche
of maddened Rebels was hurled
against his band of ' Vandals
Ihe Southern account of McCook 8
death is that a party consisting of
seventy cavalry made a dash upon
his guard (which wis a gtrong one)
when they "skedaddled" nd left
him to catch what he deserved and
what he received. Fo Northern
account soe paper 8, date of Aug. 12.
laies of sutifring of Union prison
ers in the South from bad fare, had
clothing and bad treatment appear
in their papers from time to time.
rso doubt their treatment was much
better than ours from reliable ac
counts from Southern prisons.
Received a letter from home dated
Aug. 9, the last before that dated 8th
of July. My sister writes that on
the 29th of Julv a party of Con
federates burned the depot house at
Culleoka, containing seventeen
bales of cotton and some of Ballan-
lants produce. Six or the same
party next day caught Dr. Thomp
son, of Williamson county, at the
same place and relieved him of
$3,500 in gold with which he had
been buying cotton.
ug. 25. News to-day is: Six
hundred political prisoners are
comin;r h'Te from Camp Chase
Camp Morton prisoners are moving
South. Between four and five hun
dred Tennesseeana and a f6W Ken-
tuckyians take the oath. Two
thousand guerrillas in Raleigh
Tenn., on the 20th en route for Mem
phis. J. V. Gamett arrested in
Indianapolis with $3,500 Confederate
notes. Udells property con
flscated. Five thousand citizens
have left Maryland since the draft
order; leaving at the rate of 300
day. Rebel Congress met Aug. 18
loote introduces severe retaliatory
measures. Yancy passes through
Buffalo in disguise on his way to
Canada. Bragg at Chattanooga
bound for Nashville.
Aug. 2(5. bor hundred men ar
rive here, from Uamn Morton; one
escapes. They are saluted in Sin
dusky with the epithets of thieves
and murderers. Although accus
tomed to such scenes, the sight of
them, as they were brought in be
tween flies of Lincoln's soldiers
told on my reelings. There were
men of all conditions; the decrepit
the gray-haired, the tender youth
the wounded, the maimed, the in
valid, the soldier, the citizen, the
minister; all badly clothed and
looking bad from rough treatment
and long imprisonment; some
arrested for endeavoring to Join
Morgan, others lor political offenses
some for supposed sympathy with
the "Rebels," others charged with
Deing implicated in bridge burning
etc.; all held as bushwhackers. And
to listen to their tales of suffering
at th'e hands of Federal captors-
snot down after surrender and dis
armed; snot ny the populace on
their wav to prison; tied hard with
ropes and carried to jail; packed
from prison to prison, sick and
wounded; shot in prison by sen
tinels it is enough to move the
heart of a Stoic.
Seventeen men have been shot at
Camp Morton and many of the
number killed. Men are chains
for persuading Rebels not to take
the oath. Three hundred and thirty
Rebels take the oath at Camp Mor
ton and twenty of them join the
Northern army. Some get drunk In
Indianapolis, saying that they took
thn.oath and had to vomit it up
' Hurrah-far J et1-.D4.vis !".., six are.
shot down in the streets by citizens
The others go. home bound to re
spona to Andy Johnson s call as
minute men when their State is
invaded; in effect swearing into the
Federal army. ( Most of them are said
to be Tennesseeans.)
A free negro from Tennessee who
had hired to a mess to cook for
them, when they took the oath and
started out, thought he would "go
along home with them, when an
officer of Uncle Sam's stops Cuffy
and informs him that he must take
the oath. "No, sir," said the
darkey. "I am a Southern gentle
man. My home is In the South. I
have a wife and children there and
I cannot take an oath to the Feder!
government. I not disgrac
my wife and children." Cutfy is
still a prisoner. ,
fTO Hit CONTINUED.
MAURIS MEMORIAL SERVICE..
Friends of a Great Man Un Honor to
M emphis, Nov. 21. The memorial
exercises in commemoration of the
life and services of the late Senator
Isham G. Harris, twice postponed on
account of yellow fever, were held
night at the Auditorium. Many
distinguished men were present.
The large building, which has a
seating capacity of 6,000,was packed,
and hundreds of people were turned
The large building was handsome
ly decorated with chrysanthemums
and other flowers. The audience
was representative. Men of wealth
and the poor were there. All social
classes had their representatives.
Believers in all religious creeds were
attendance, and men of every
present political affiliation came.
Many loved Senator Harris; many
more admired him, and all enter
tained profound respect for his
ability, courage and integrity. On
the stage were seated prominent
members of the professions. Men
in public life, bankers, merchants
and gentlemen well known (n all
avocations. The clergy was repre
sented on the stage and in the
Speeches were made by Senator
Bate, Gen. George W. Gordon, Sena
tor Tourple of Indiana, Congress
man Williams of Mississippi, and
WHAT OTHER PAPERS THINK.
Out-of-Town Papers Eipreiio Their Opin
ion on Columbia's Election.
The anti-reformers in the muni
cipal election at Columbia won by a
vote of twenty-six. The trouble is,
when it comes to a test of this kind-
morality and good government vs
the saloons and the devil in general
the former element wont turn out lu
full force and work with earnestness
for the end desired, while 011 the
other side every man puts in full
service. L3wisburg Seutlnel.
Columbia s city election this year
was an exceedingly warm one and
culminated last Tuesday in the
Anti-Reform ticket being elected
by a small plurality. Columbia will
probably be a "wide open town
again when the new regime begins.
Like her only rival, Greater New
York, Columbia has emphatically
endorsed the "To h 11 with Re
form platform." Giles County
The "headliner" on the Memphis
Commercial-Appeal took the "Peo
ple's Party" of Columbia, to be the
Populist Party, and thus heads the
dispatch giving the result of the
"POPS CAPTURK A TOWN.
Columbia Mayor and Aldermen
Elected by Them."
t AK.ttACK FOR GOVERNOR.
If Ned Carmack runs for Govern
or the next summer will be hot.
Ed Carmack has intimated that
'liarkis is willin' " if the Democracy
of Tennessee desire him for Govern
or, Gibson County Journal.
We stake our reputation as an
Isaiah and Jeremiah on the state
ment that E. V. Carmack will be
the Democratic gubernatorial nomi
nee and will be elected, fo. Troy
Brainy and brilliant "Ned" Car
mack, who whaled your Uncle
Josiah Patterson in 18!)0 until the
aforesaid Josiah had the thumps, is
in the list of gubernatorial proba
ble. Winchester News-Journal.
It is yet almost a year till nomi
nating conventions will be held, but
there are a number of Democratic
aspirants spoken of at present as
available gubernatorial material,
most prominent among these being
E. W. Carmack and Benton Mc
Mlllin. Savannah Courier.
J. M. Thirswend, of Groesbeck, Tex.,
says that when he has a spell of Indi
gestion, he takes two of DeWitt's Little
Karly Risers at night, and he ia all right
the next morning. Many thousands of
others do the same thing. Do you?
A. It. Rains. ly
GEORGIA EDITOR'S PLATFORM.
Think Lynching t Religious Duty The
South Wan Right In the Sixties.
Atlanta, November 21. The an
nouncement of Mr. Beni. M. Black
burn, editor of the Daily Commer
cial, of this city, that he is a candi
date for the Democratic nomination
to succeed Col. Livingston in Con
gress from the Atlanta district,
brings out a new platform, which
will excite considerable attention.
After dacUrtpg in favor" of the ex
platform he adds to it this:
"I am in favor of lynching brutes
for the usual crime, because I be
lieve that it is our religious duty to
keep our homes pure and undeflled.
I believe the South was right In the
sixties, and that the sentiment of
her people will sustain ma to-day. I
am opposed to any system that gives
brutal and cowardly sycophants the
right to shoot down innocent labor,
as was lately done in Pennsylvania."
Many other ideas of like character
are promulgated. . .
Total Valuation of If eal and Per
For the Year 1S97 A Decrease of
$1,317,0SS in the Assessment this
Year Compared to Last.
Maury U Fifth to the WeHlthteit Count;
in the State, With Properly Worth
8,077,9"0 Davidson Lends
A tabulated statement of the tax-
aggregate for 1897 has been com
piled by Comptroller Harris.
I he total assessed valuation of all
property, real and personal in Ten
nessee for IH97, Is fdll,uio,o4o. as
against $312,472,63:1 for 1808, being a
decrease. ot $1,897,088 in the assess
ment of this year as compared to
The total valuation for this year,
classified according to divisions, is, in
East Tennessee, $87,035,829; Middle
Tennessee, $134,027,440; West Ten
The .largest valuation shown in
any county is Davidson, the wealth
iest counties coming In the follow
ing order. Maury being fifth :
Davidson 308,631 acres, $8,487,100:
30,483 town lots, $30,005,580; other
property, $8,456,800; total $46,949,480;
State tax, $140,848,44.
Shelby 456,466 acres. $7,353,783;
20,700 town lots, $29,010,800; other
property, $4,696,306; total, $41,060,-
889; State tax, $123,182.60.
Knox 322,363 acres. $5,595,930:
12,455 town lots, $11,146,960; other
property, $1,874,500; total,$18,0l7,390;
State tax, $55,882.17.
Hamilton 227 397 acres, $3,632,065;
24.050 town lots, $11,419,685; other
property, $2,478,420; total, $17,530,770;
State tax, $52,592.31.
Maury 377,603 acres, $5,344,575;
2,298 town lots. $1,031,725; other prop
erty, $1,101,050: total, $8,077,950;
State tax, $24,233.85.
Montgomery 330,466 acres, $2,954,
735; 2,801 town lots, $2,570,810; other
property, $951,775; total, $0,477,350;
State tax, $19,432.05.
Rutherford 372,400 acres, $1,521,
400; 1,005 town lots, $1,062,770; other
property, $779,370; total, $6,363,510;
State tax, $19,090.62.
Obion 351,590 acivs, $3,810,79.): 2,
437 town lots, $1,019,265; other prop
erty, $595,249; total, $5,455,223; State
Williamson 348,297 acres, $1,156,
979 ; 702 town lots, $538,750; other
property, $584,101; total, $5,279,810;
State tax. $15,889.50.
Giles 357,482 acres, $3,1S3,0!5 ; 673
town lots, $656,861; other property,
$605,854; total, $4,446,413; State tax,
Some of Maury's near neighbors
are taxed as follows:
Lawrence 3-il 6 1'J acres, $916,140;
1,495 town lots, $l(i(,5.i4; oilier prop
etv. $63,064: total, $1,177,310; State
Lewis 167.017 acres, $U7,56i; 3
town lots, $1,670; other property,
$43,145; total, $452,383; State tax, $1,
357.14. Hickman 407,827 acres, $1,467,505;
124 town lots, $56,120; other property,
$216,890; total, $1,740,515; Stat- tix,
Marshall 229,407 acres, $2,4tM,b71 ;
532 town lots, $209,035; other prop
erty. $201,206: total, $2,953,912; State
Perry 275,824 acres, $729,530; lati
town lots, $27,340; other property,
$127,221; total, $884,098; State tax,
Wayne 173,767 acres, $799,503; .S03
town lots, $7o,900; other property,
$262,307; total, $1,132,770: State tax,
ON A FLYING LOCOMOTIVE.
An Engineer Rnil a Fireman Kutf.tir In a
Birmixhham, Ala., Nov. 19. On
a ireignt train aasning southward
over the Louisville & Nashville
Railroad at the rate of thirty miles
an hour late last night one of the
most thrilling encounters ever re
corded in fact or fiction occurred
Twomer,one black and crazed
with drink, the other white and con
scious of deadly peril, engaged in 1
life-and-death struggle in the cab of
a flying locomotive, which ended in
the death of the negro and the most
miraculous escape from the same
fate by the white man.
When train No. 25, southbound
left here last night at 10:16 o'clock
Engineer E. P. Bishop and Fireman
Wiley Craig, colored, occupied the
locomotive cab. About twenty mln
utes later a few miles below the city
the negro was lying dead beside the
track, and the engineer, bleeding
irom a dozen Kniie wounds, was
alone in his cab.
Soon after the train's departure
and when two miles from the city
tSMnop-ioia me nretnan 10 stir up
tne nre. rnis angered the negro
and springing from his seat, he drew
are volver and suddenly and without
warning fired a shot point blank at
the engineer. The bullet missed the
engineer, who struck the revolver
from the negro's hand just as the
latter was about to fire a second
Craig, now crazed with rage, in.
stantly drew an ugly knife, and
grasping the engineer by the ghoul
der, pulled him from the box and
began to cut him across the breast
Royal makes the lood pure,
wholesome and dellciou.
ROVAL BAKING POWOf II CO., NEW YORK.
Bishop had a pi-tl in his hippocket,
but he was hHd for a tini in such a
position tht he could not reach it.
Finally, after a desperate struggle,
during which the two men rolled
over and over on the floor of the cab,
Bishop managed to draw hjs pistol
The bullet struck the netrro in the
breast and penetrated his heart.
Without a groan he fell back into
the darkness to the ground and
Bishop was left alone in his eab.
1 he train at that time was near
Oxmoor. Ther it was halted by the
wounded engineer, who told the.
crew of his thrillinsr encounter.'
Bishop says thut bin watch chain
saved him from a fatal blow at the
hands of the negro, who wielded his
knife with the savagery of a demon.
liishop was Klvun a Preliminary
hearing before Jus ice Martin this
afternoon and was diicharired.
THERE WERE 41 j DEATHS
During the Yellow Fever K lilcmlr,, Out
or a Total or 4.3H0 t'aeii.
Washington, Nov. 22. Accord
ing to the last weekly report issued,
by the Surgeon General of '
the Marine Hospital service, giv
ing the returns up to the 19th
inst., there had then appeared
during the yellow fever epidemic in
the South a total of 4,289 cases, of
which 440 had proved fatal. Of the
total number of casus, 1.817 were re
ported from Louisiana, 1,025 from
Mississippi, (40 from Alabama, 62
from Tennessee, 16 from Texas, 4
from Illinois, 3 from Georgia and 1
each from Florida and Kentucky.
Small pill, safe nill. lie.-u pill. IioWitt's
Little karly Kisers euro biliousness
constipation, sick heartache. A. B.
When the Lord culls up earth's heroes
To stand before Ills face.
Oh, mativ k inline unknown to fame
S'lall rintr from that 1 1 i ir h plane!
And out of a grave in the Southland,
At thu lust liod'rt call itnd heck.
Shall one man rise with fearless eyes
And a rope about his neck.
For men have swum? from (allows
Whose souls were white h snow.
y.ot how they die nor where, lint why
Is what Hod's records show.
And on that mighty le.ier
iswrit-ani I in vi' name
For honor's sake he would not make
A compromise with shame.
The great world lay before him,
ror lie was in his youth.
With love of life young hearts are rife,
nut better lie loved truth.
Ho foil); lit for his conviction.-,
And when he stood at ti.iv
He would not iliuch or stir one Inch
From honor's narrow way.
They offered Ufa and freedom
Jf he would speak the word:
In silent prido lie gazed aside
As one who had tint heard.
They argued, pleaded, threatened
It was hut wasted breath.
"Let come what must, I keep my trust,"
lie said, una laughed at death.
He would not Hull his manhood
To purchase priceless hope;
Where kings cu-t down a namo and
He diguitied a rone.
Ah, grave, where was your triumph?
An, deatni w nere was your stinT
He showed you how a miu could bow
To doom and stay a king.
And (Sod, w ho loves the loyal
Hecause they are like him,
I doubt not yet that soul shall Bet
Among his cherubim.
O Southland! fling your laurels;
And add your wreath, O North!
Let glory claim the hero's name,
And tell the world Ills worth.
Kli.a Whkkluk Wii.cox.
1 m f-i m
Most Torturing, Disfiguring,
Of lulling, burning, bleeding, scaly skin
nd scalp humors is Instantly relieved
by a warm bath with Cuticuka Soap,
a single application of Cuticuka (oint
ment), the great skin cure, and a full dose
01 Cuticcra Rksolvixt, greatest of blood
purifiers and humor cores.
Remedies speedily, permanently, and
economically cure, when all else fails.
F'-vttii otx r Cwiw. Coif.. Mi rVnpi.. Bortoa.
mr" How 10 Can tnrj 6kio mod Blood Humor," In.
Parlfln) inl tWt;"-4
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