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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 19, 1898, Image 6

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Ithe anarchists.
(&. interview with draromtinoff, exj1.'
-lied nihil 1st, recalled*
kbis utterances those or emk
: press elizabeth's' assassin,
e>\ victims chosen .vqt becavsk
op personal hatred. bi't
YORK, Sept. 1?.-Elghteec
irs ago In that very Beaurivage Hotel
Gcnpva, where the body of the marred
EraprcBu of Austria laid In state,
itched by praying nuns and priests,
citing its transfer within a few hours
Vienna, I spent an entire night, ejusd
with ex-Professor Dragcunanoff,
o was then, and still remains the
ving spirit of the nihilist party, and
man In whose house Vera Sassoulitch
k then living, after having effected
escape fnun Russia, in spite of the
trts to arrest her on her acquittal of
charge of shooting at and wounding
leral Trepoff, chief of the police at St.
crsburg. The professor was then a
J-Iooking man, with a red beard and
p and kindly eyes peering forth
High spectacles. No one to gaze on
him would have believed mar ne wa? me
' originator and author of all the moot
Snotable outrages of the anarchist party
%of Russia. Vet, throughout that entire
?night,he argued with me and expounded
B^fcls theories and doctrine on the subject
of regicide and of the assassination of
people high in office and rank.
&r;- Just before we parted?it was long be&*:
fore daylight?moved perhaps^by the
$ bottles of Rhine wine that we had drunk
? through that warm autumn night, he
* intimated that before long I would have
an opportunity of learning that he had
<ri?An ? npnctimi demonstration of his
gjj; doctrine. A feiv weeks later the entire
floor'of the dining room of the Winter
1$ Palace at St. Petersburg was blown to
ft, Pieces, a ec??re of servants and officers
f being killed and wounded. The czar
KjY would have been among their number
had he not been delayed for ten minutes
jr. beyond the appointed time In his apartw;
ments by a visit from Prince Alexander
fej-. of Bulgaria, to which alone his escape
was dua. And in the following March
11% the czar was blown to pieces by nitroBf&glycoring
bombs.subsequently proved to
||j_ have been manufactured in Geneva, In
I&.-, ail probability under the supervision of
my learned and mild-mannered Profeasor
If 1 recall to-night this Interview with
K&; Dragomar.cff It U bccauie the theories
BpV tvftictt fte expressed anu, in iaci, ???
EyV whole utterances on thai ?K?casljn, were
ill so similar to the?: which, according to
|p*;' the dUpxichos from Europe published
R& io-tlay, have been protested by the asij|;
-'ejis?:"ri of Empress Elizabeth. They are
Ij&V -to tho effect that this assassination of
Bp:. t>:?. great. and especially of r<?yal perKft~
;?eir.3g??a, is not the.oflfaprlng of any senBp'
ti.-rcnt of personal haired or vengeance.
nnH nmrrhl.afs?thi^v tire one
Ij and the game thins?know full well that
one monarch killed will bj merely suc[
ceedpd by another: that, twenty officials
can be found without delay t?? take the
I place of a murdered dignitary, and that
there Is no direct and Immediate advanf
tag* to be obtained by the assignation
, of a young girl such as the queen of
; Holland or of an empres* so entirely
; aloof from all political and even social
: life and Influence as Elizabeth of Aus,
ttfa. Such deeds*, according to Dragonanoff,
who, before being sentenced to
death, was exiled to Siberia, whence he
I escaped, was one of the leading professors
of the great Unlverity of Moscow,
are justified by the necessity of rooting
k~. oat from men's rnlnJw the habitual re*
[ , spect for the powers that be. Aa the atK
tacks on people of rank and power Into.
crease, the more will the people get to
understand the absurdity of the respect
E? and veneration with which especially
k?- orowncd heads have been regarded for
g centuries.
"Our mission," he declared, "is one of
lr. universal relentless and terror-striking
p. destruction, and in the selection of our
victims tre are guld"-l by the relative
k , use which the cause of anarchists would
t" derive from the death of any particular
[ ' person. In the foremost rank of those
L cases stand the people whose sudden
and violent death will have the effect of
lfterrifying both government and classes,
j. Our battalions are so numerically weak,
and our enemies, on the other hand, are
: . so mighty that we are morally justified
-- In making u?e of all attainable method*
? of striking terror into the hearts of our
jjv These principles, in which muat be
ought the cauae fur the otherwise alto
[v Empress Elizabeth, do n??t, however,
r owe their origin to Professor Dr.igomanF
]off, but to hi* friend and mentor,Bakou|
nine, who may Justly be described as the
founder of nlhlltam and of anarchy.
t Born a noble, with the title of bnron. In
I' Ilia youth a page of Czar Nicholas, this
extraordinary in.in, a Riant in stature,
first originated and founded the froxpel
[. of anarchy. His school, entirely distinct
' from socialism, which merely alma at
[ >. leveling everything, hes for Its object
f;. destruction. In Its sight "everything us
i it now exists Is rotten, and before any}
thing well can be created all existing Inatltutlons
must be dcntroyod. Hellglon,
the state, the family, laws, property and
V morality all are equally odious and must
be rooted out and abolished."
tE -
[v It III becatlfo nothing ns It exluta at
present flnda favor In the eyen of th?:
t follower* at Knkounlne Hint thev have
been called nnarrhlnt?. or nlhlll*tf. Thejf
, demre to break up actual aoclal orjfanl*
tatloa Into rmro Individualism, with enj
tire Independence for cnch Heparate
! pinion. They maintain that no oiiq
ahould be bound by low* or moral obligation
i of any kind, but that everybody
should be allowed to do na ho or ahe
pleaiea. The object l? anarchy In th<>
very trurnt *enae of the word. The follower*
of tho creed are modext enough
i to decline the nttcmpt to create a new
order of things In the placu of whut
tbey propose to Jcare for a b*tt*r and
more enllghteotd generation.
In 1848, at Geneva, Bakounlne founded
the anarchist movement In the following
address to the cougreta of the in
"Brethren:?I come to announce to
you a new gospel. This n^spe! admits
of no halt measures or hesitation?. The
. Old World must be destroyed and reI
placed, by a new one. The lie must be
*toroped out and give nay to truth. It
is ourjinisslon to destroy the lie. The
first 1 fc is God. the second lie is riftht.
Might Invented the tlctlon of rlsht to
Injure nr.d strengthen her reign. Might,
; my friends, forms the sole groundwork
of society, and should be in the hnr.S-J
of the majority. It should be in th<!
hand.-? of chose nine-tenths of the huin-iM
roi<A t 'lmiii. (mmcnait nntvpr hAS
been rendered subservient to the remaining
tenth by means of that lying
Action of rlfflit. before which you ar?
accustomed to bow your beads and to
drop your arms. Once penetrated with
the conviction of your own mlsht, you
i will be able to destroy this mcro notion
, of right. And when $ou hove-fret*!
your minds from the fear of God, and
from that childish respect for the fiction
, of right,'then all the remaining chains
that bind you, and which are called ctv'
j lllsatlon. property, marriage, morality
1 . and Justice, will snap asunder lilie
thread. Let your own happiness be
your only law. But in order to set this
law recognized you must destroy everything
as it now exists, the good with the
bad, for if but an atom of this old world
remains the new will uever be created."
These doctrines are professed by an
organization which has been In existence
for just thirty years, which bos
destroyed the lives of two sovereigns, as
well as attempted those of a number of
others, and which, In spite of all sorts
of special explanation and concerted
movement on the part of the various
European powers, is stronger and a
greater menace to society than ever.
Few people are aware of the fact that
iit?t in th>> K.'imn tvav as the notice have
albums of photographs which they describe
as their "rogues' gallery," in the
same way do the various anarchist
lodges in every capital of the old world
and in many of the great cities, such as
Lyons, Marseilles, I^eipsic and Milan,
hove collections of photographs containing
the portraits of all the crowned
heads of Europe, of ihe members of
their families, of the great dignitaries
and officials, and, last, but not least, of
the j.ollce officers..In each Instance the
peculiarities of appearance and of character
being specially noted, while the
favorite disguises of the police are described.
In one word, the anarchists
have their counter-pollce.whlch Is every
bit as well equipped and thoroughly organized
as that which hus as its spcclal
mission the hunting down of their
movements Let me add that these
"rogues' galleries," or blnck books, of
the anarchist lodges are open to the inspection
of any one ready to serve the
cause In such n manner as the murder
of Empress Elizabeth.
In conclusion, 1 may stato that the information
described above about the
anarchist movement is obtained, so to
speak, from headquarters, and perhaps
the most striking ovldence of its authenticity
Is the fact that Professor
Dragoma noff had taken round to
the various secret printing offices of the
r?'\UIUUUIIUI J ...... v.. ....
Narodnya Volya at Geneva on the afternoon
that preceded the memorable
nigbt which I spent with him at the
Bcaurlvage Hotel.
\rw Itnllnwd Itre? r I.
OMAHA. Neb.. Sept. 16.?A special
train of 3n engine and four cars on the
Chicago i Northwestern rallway.establlshed
a new; record between Chicago
and Omaha to-day, making the run of
493 miles In nine hours and twenty-nine
minutes. It left Chicago at 8 this
morning and pulled Into the Omaha Union
depot at 5:29 p. m.
Don't Send out Invitations.
He looked happy enough as he walked
up to the poetofllce box, ?et a huge
bundle on the floor, and began takln*
Ipreuy Fquorc ch??ui
dropping them by twos and three in the
j "Big lot of letters," remarked ;the poJ
liceman. "Nice day, too."
"Letters!" said the happy man. "My
dear fellow, these are not letters. They
are wedding Invitations."
A stern look came over the face of the
hitherto friendly policeman.
"My friend," he said, "I am sorry to
disturb you, but I must do my duty.
Come with me."
"On what charge, sir? This is an outrage!"
"Not at all. You an* advertising a
lottery through the post.*'
The man went along.
The l uck of Some Women.
Boston Globe: "Isn't It awful?" said
Mrs. Jenks to toer 'husband.
"Isn't what awful?" Queried Mr.
"Houston's boy was run over and received
infernal injuries."
"Internal, you mean."
"No, I mean Infernal. I know what
I'm talking about."
After a quarrel of Ave minutes Jenks
produced a dictionary, and with conniderable
difficulty managed to find "Infernal."
"There," he exclaimed, "I told you so!
Infernal means relating to the lower regions."
"Well, replied Mrs. Jenks?and there
was a ring of triumph in her voice?
j "uin't that where he w.it* injure.1
Sacrificed to
Blood Poison.
Thoke who liavo never hod Blood Pol?on
can not know what h desperate condition
it can produce. This terrible
disease which the doctors arc totally
unable to cure, is communicated from
one generation to another, inflicting itt>
taint upon countless innocent ones.
Some ywiraaxo I \rt?s inoculated with polton
by o nunw who lnfncte.1 my bahe with blood
taint. The little one wa5
Ungual to the struggle, Tfc
and It* life wiH .MiMrted
up to the ??arful poison. if ~ "" wSl
For xlx lontf jfMf I iuf- J
ferod uutolil mlimry. I W| jfa. wffif
I and uleera from head to W yftp
I foot, and no lanpnajro >'/
canaxprcM my feeling* ffc-s
yl woe during IbOM long ,<y\ ^TjfSf
, year*. I had the be*:
medical treatment. 8?v*
eral phyatrlan* wrr^<
Mvely treated me, bat all
to tin pHrpnae. Tl??? m-rrtirr
and |>or*?h aeemed to add fuel to tht
awful tlamo which waa dcronrinft me. I vra*
advMed by friend* who had *e?i wonderful
cureatnadeby It, to try Swift'* Specific. \?
got two )>ot11 >? . mid t felt hope attain reviro In
my breaat?hop? for health ami bapplne**
again. I Improved from thentart.nnd n com'
plete and p*rf*rt cure wft* ttic retail. H. 8. H.
in tbe only blood remedy which reach#* ?lcspcrate
ca*c*. Mm. T. W. I.rr.
Montgomery, Ala.
Of the many blood remedies. 8. 8. S,
In tho only one which can reach docpinntnd,
violent cnapa. It nover fails to
cure perfectly nnu permnnenny uie
mo?t uenperate caws which are beyond
the raaoh of other romedio*.
S.SS.rThe Blood
(s rrnni.v rrorrAnr.B, and fa the only
blood remedy guaranteed to contain no
mercury, potRth, or other mineral.
Valuable books mailed free by Strift
Bpeciiio Company. Atlanta, Ueorgia.
Contln?*4 from Pint P?|?.
1 patriotic people of thl* country wanted
' ; Win to do. The hearts of Democrats arc
generally right, but their leadership la
' wrong.
The afternoon meeting lasted Just
' two hours. It was Intended that it
should not be too long a* to the out
1 th* crowd. It tn estimated that C.000 peo'
pie were at the park iti thi* afternoon.
'I If M?Ht rr ||? .
! The evening inwrtng. while nrt ?c
' large, wa* just ont Initio spc an the
afternoon gathi*;jiifl, ahoui .l.noo peojta
! being present hi' the park. Among the
, speakers were Bqw. Gc?t*rr<? P.iff*'nbarI
get. of Pt. PIeu.<ant. a?;.l Congressman
{ Dovener. The latter; Y.$lrred".yy the
! crowd t? * high pltfch. and Hi3 remanm,
j brlc-f a* they were, were !lh* \*aUv punctuated
with applaud1, jpaptaln Dovener
j handled hid subject ?Jattyjlty. as he always
does, and never appeared to befj
ter advantage than on tills occasion. lie
only spoke for twenty minutes, but
j what he said tvas of a highly interentj
lap rharact-r. ns h!s audience was sympathetically
The night meeting was shorter than
the afternoon meeting. This was also
according t?> the plan of the committee.
At the night meeting a letter from
Senator Klklns, regretting that an engagement
with the President prevented
him from filling his engagement, was
The opening rally of Wood county Republicans
was a big and enthusiastic
: success.
To b? Mad* by ill* Repabllcatti thla Campnlgn?The
Stat* Administration Can go
lie for* the People Without the (lalvor
ofen Eyelid or a dingle Deficit?A Frond
Spcclal Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Sept 18.?
"Yes, the Republicans will moke an aggressive
campaign. If It Is an off year,"
stated Hon. William M. O. Dawson, secretary
of state and chairman of the Republican
executive committee, to your
correspondent. "State Issues will be
one of the topics we will Introduce Into
the discussion, though we ore equally
prepared to meet any opponent on any
question of either state or national import.
The records being so squarely
against them. It Is quite likely the Democratic
party will seek to avoid state
politics and befog -the Issue by shouting
free silver, hard times, "Nigoer domination,"
or any other old subject In order
to cover up their past sins of omission.
as well as commission. It Is to ho
expected that they will attempt to belittle
our record by referring to the apparent
balance of *223.446 74. which they
left In the state fund, but with their
notable faculty of forgetfulness. not on
item will they remember of the greit
sum approximating SlMO.QOO of dc/teits
which they left for their successors.
"As a matter of fact there was a defloli
in the> treasury when the present
administration took hold of affairs, so
/?? n? ?h?? utate fund was concerned.
But for the fact that they had the
school fund to borro*.v from, this fact
would have been apparent before ilie
state changed hand*.
.Vol n SlujJe- Drflclf.
"The close of the present.fiscal year,
the 30th of this month, will show a balance
of nearly, If not quite, >4,000,000 In
the state fund without a deficit In a single
state department, while u part ??f
some of the appropriations will be
turned back Into the treasury unexpended.
"The school fund has also been growing
at an unprecedented rate. Under
former administrations the average Increa.se
per year, was $20,000, under Republican
administration it has been
$60,000. If there was no other evidence
than the fact that a conscientious buslne?s-l!ke
administration of state affairs
for the short period of two years
showed a saving of nearly half a mill
lc-n dollars for the tax-payers or ;ne
state, that alone would bo very strong
presumption that there was n screw, or
several of then loose somewhero. t>ut
there Is other evidence.
"Any person who goes over tne books
of the different departments for evtral
years past and makes comparisons with
the pnst two years, will And plenty of
unmistakable evidences of lnrompeteney
and carelessness, to use no harsher
The big Snrpitis,
"Where this big surplus of ours came
from Is too comprehensive a question
for u short answer. You had better bo
through the different department* and
compare the records. In a general way
1 may pay It came from stopping leak**
everywhere, a close scrutiny of tlie disbursements
in every department mare
rigid enforcement of the collection laws
ond a close adherence to strl t business
principles in ever? department. Yes, I
can give you one instance from figures
right h?ro before me, and figures that
don't lie. Take the appropriation for
printing which has been $15,000 per vctir
for :i period nf four years, ending Siptember
?0. :* %. aggregating rGO.CO). During
that time therr was a deficiency
accumulated of $20,000, making .i total
of $80,000 drawn from the fund
for printing alone, for the four y. .irs, or
$20,000 per year. We expended for the
_ ?!.?!- t-flrtrt no
year iswi ? uiuc nw uuu v?...
shown by the auditor's books. This Is
otic instance of the many that goes ti
inak<* tip our surplus: to show up all
would require a book of large dimensions.
So Faiatinmilntt* Kcoiiomy.
"Nor has the economy wo practiced
been of <he parsimonious kind. None
of'the departments have curtailed any
necessary expense; they purchased all
tho supplies that were needed, and some
of them have expended considerable
sums in making changes and Improvements
In their offices to facilitate business
and for better security. There has
been no waste or octrovugunce. Nothing
ha? been puld lor except at u fair valuation.
and then only for the quantity
actually delivered: revenues arising
from tli** sale of ijubllc lands have not
been ('I re clod Into other channels, but
turned Into the state treasury. Sheriffs
have not been allowed to become delinquent
to the state."
Hnrkfllry County llrpilbllcntt Cnminltlre.
Speolal Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
MARTlNRHl'RCl, W Vn.. Sc, t 18 The
mombtiw or.fflio Republican rrcecu
live coumy comnmice ?vno were emmen
on Saturday. by th?? "county convention,
mot yeaterafty fl-fl'l cffWted a permanent
organisation, C. M. Lamar was chosen
clmlrmjri, ?infl L. D. \V. Oerhnrdt accJtrrknlrr
Oriiinrrnflo Nomination*.
Speolal Dlfnnlch to tli? Inldllgcncar.
MARTIN8BUHO, W. Va., Sept. !?.?
The Democratic county convention,
composed of eighty de-legates selected
from ihe magisterial districts of thin
county met yesterday. Kach district
won well represent ml. H. C. Berry wu*
mndo chairman; (\ W. Buyer ami J. W.
B. Kvons secretsrJo*; If. H. Cusluva, of
Martlnshurg, wos nominated for tha
legislature; Jacob II. Stuckey, of
Hcdgesvllle district, won nominated for
county commlsnlonr; Prof. J. W. flhr?rler.
of Qerarditovyn district, Was notnl*.
nnted for superintendent of free schools.
SPINAL MiwttfiS;
Jezmlo E. Green and Mrs. Harry
Jmrarc 15. Orerx, Denmark, Iowa,
writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
i "I had been sick at my monthly
periods for seven years, and tried
almost everything I ever heard of, bat
i without any benefit. Was troubled
| with backache, headache, pains in the
| shoulders and dizziness. Through my
| mother I was induced to try Lydia E.
. Plnifhnm'* Vnimtnl)l#i Cnmnotmd. and
' It has done me &o much good. I am
< now sound and well/'
Mr*. Harry Hardt. Riverside, Iowa,
writes to Mrs. Pickham the story of
I her struggle with seriousovnrian trou:
bio, nud the benefit she received from
the use of Lydia E. Pinkham*s Vegetable
Compound. This is her letter:
"How thankful I am that I took
your medicine. I was troubled for
two years with inflammation of tho
womb and ovaries, womb was also very
low. I was in constant misery. I had
heart trouble, was short of breath and
could not walk five blocks to save my
life. Suffered very much with my
back, had headache all the time, was
nervous, menstruations were irregular
and painful, had a bad discharge and
was troubled with bloating. 1 was a
perfect wreck. Had doctored and
taken local treatments, bnt still was no
better. 1 was advised by one of my
neighbors to write to yon. I have now
finished the second bottle of Mrs. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and am
better in every way. I am sblo to da
all my own work and ean walk nearly
a mile without fatigue; something I
had not been able to do for over two
years. Your medicine has done ma 1
more good than all the doctor*."
All Soils af Locul Xtwiaiul Goulp Front
tiia aiui c?r. ha
There Is every prospect of a great irc
start in the right direction for a levlval su
of industrial enterprises In thl? city 8ti
this fall, and those already here are
doing well. The steel company has exceeded
its highest hopes in the output of he
that concern. All the glass factories rei
are doing well, and the two older enam- _5(
cling plants are doing a fair business,
while the third one Is getting things n1'
shaped all right for a new start. Other thi
industries here are flourishing, as they on
have not done for years. ^
John Fish, a prominent young man of 4 ,
the Third ward, will go to Wellsburg, ^
j W. Vn.. this weeK, wnere ne wui lam?
! the part of John Knox, fn the "Story of he
j the Reformation." that Is to be Riven in he
that city. John Is Raining quite a reputation
as an nmateur actor. 6tl
The city council has osked proposals
for furnishing the fire department with Int
new Rum coats, for this winter.' The ^
volunteer bora need all this kind of .
protection they can get In the winter
The "Sub-Rosa" club will Rlve n
dnnce next Thursday evening, in Armory
hnll. in honor of Miss Stewart.
Prof. Anton LaRoche will furnish the
Dr. PorterfieH has returned home
from Cleveland, where he has been
attendlnR the annual convention of National
Council, O. IT. A. M.
The scarlet fever Is not spreading
here, but the health authorities are enforcing
the strictest rules In nil cases.
Chester Smith left last rvenlnR for
Rraddock, Pa., where he will work for
McCreedy & Rosser. contractors.
Thomas Holt and wife have returned
home from a two months'.vlsit with relatives
in Frnnkton. Ind.
Mrs. Edward Meredith, of Chambersn?
la #li?> n-nnuf nf rolntlvea in
the Second ward.
Mlra Jln-nle McCloy, of Waverly, O.,
is the guefet friends and relatives In the
Second ward.
Mrs. D. H. Darroh and daughter are
visiting friends and relatives In St.
Miss Kate A. Sherry, of the postofllce,
returned yesterday from a week's vacation.
Miss Ella Stewart, of Steuhenvllle. is
visiting friend3 and relatives In this
Ilrcriit <'l?nrfrr? iMiirit.
Spcclal Dispatch to the TntelHsencer.
CHARLESTON,W. Va.. Sept. 18.?'The
following domestic charter? have been
Issued by the secretary of state here:
Kenova Industrial Company, of Ke- ?.
nova. W. Va.. for tho purpose of manufacturing
khk and electric current for
light, heat, power ana otner purines,
water works, building, rollinjr and leasing
dwellings: capita! subscribed. ?<!00,
with the privilege of Increasing the
same to <1.000.000. The shares are $100
each and are hold by W. B. Campbell
an?l Stuart Wood, of T'hlladelphla. Pa.;
II. K. Douglass. of Hagerstown. Md.f;
W. 11. Doyle, of Norfolk/, Va.; J. A.
Oal?*. fcf Koanoke, Va.
<"YrtraI Wagon Supply Company, of
Charleston, W. Va.. for the* purpose of
manufacturing, buying nnd selling all
!;inda of wagon materials, handles, etc.
The capital subscribed Is $:'50, with the
privilege of Increasing the same to
$50.ftC0 The shares are A. H. Conker. J.
F. Butts, O. 1C. Thorn is. J. W. Milbee,
E. A. Palmer, all of Charleston, W. Va.
It Tlinii 'iniiy NVo'dn Aflrrwiiril.
A ('linitrr to 5'nifl: liyn Wheeling IiiiN
I i|irrlriiiir,
It's a strange thing how people will
put away an opportunity until too
late: It's only little things that makeup
our everyday xi?teneo; the trouble uf
we don't pay sufficient attention to
thom. "A wink to the ivlse may be
sufficient," but sometimes we don't get
that* wink and we are all wise Mow,
for Instance. Backache Ir* a little thing.
Sometimes it comes after a hard day's
work, yr, a slight cold. I? will pass
away you say. It's only the result of
ov. i-taxing my bnck. This Is where
you are wronjv It Isn't the fault of
your UIICK, nui *??ur it 111 wr> *. 4 lie I A- I
t-rtlon or straining has Interfered with
their dcltcntc mrohanism. You may
call it hnckfl"ho. If the kidneys are _
not relieved, chronic dh< rdrrs hi-? in.
and tills \i where tin* "littl" thing*"
from Wheeling should not be passed ~~
over. A case In point Is that of
Mr. Henry .Norton, of No. WIS Eoir
streot. an employe fur thirty year.* In
the La Belle Iron worku, says: "For
two or thro.- year* my kidneys and back
hurt mo with n dull, aching pain
ai'iovs lb-- loins. A <Il.?trrHslng urinary
v.ea.kn?,is nrronipnnled It. and I suffered
? p-reat d? ill from indigestion ami Irregularity
of appetite, and often fell
generally used up and run down. Many
a time I have ;vorke?l when I felt liko
going home. Notices of Dean's Kidney
Fili; appearing in the papers, sot me
thinking they might do me good, ro I
I irof :i box at the Losrnn Drug Co. lam
very much .plrneM at the rr?ult. Thoy
wont rtfht t?? the spot and did more
good than all the other stuff I over took
put together. I recommend Doan'a
Kidney Pills n? o good nnd reliable
Doan'n Kidney Pills fur sale by nil
dealers. Price fid cents. Mnlled by Foster-AIllbnrn
Co.. Huffs lo. N. Y.. sole
agents for the United States. K<mcmlicr
the nnuw?Doan'e?and take no
'he Brave American Girl Who With Moi
a Hospital for Our Si
:n3piteof the entreaties of relatives in j f
H country, the comforts of a palatial t
me, and the advantages which accrue S
>m unbounded wealth and high social v
tndlngr, Miss Margaret Astor Chanler c;
II remains at her post as Red Cross g
r?e Jn Porto Rico. With money from J
r own puree she purchased a private 4
ildence In Ponce, established a hosral
for our wounded soldiers, and e
zht and day site has administered to 1
?Ir comfort with the assistance of only t
e associate, Miss Annie Bouligny, of 1
w Orleans. i
The assiduous labor that her estab- c
hment exacts proved too much for
r strength, anil now Miss Chanter's t
alth has broken down under the 1
aln. c
The ancestry of this American hero- t
? is long and famous. She is the c
eat-great-granddaughter of the orig- v
il John Jacob Astor, the great- a
fit Jf
"What made that great artisl
"Why, lie is a master at tind
if I
litanicd Lady?Why do voii want ti
Manager?arc quoted at ten d
gold m
ney Prom Her Own Pur?e Establlihed
clc and Wounded.
rranddaush:or of William B. Astor and
he cousin of Col. John aJcob A8tor, of
lantlago fame. Samuel Ward, who had
rit, classical learning end the moet exlulsite
taste In the world, was her
rrandfather, and she a grandnl??ce of
ulla Ward Howe, and of Terr)', the
Miss Chan!er has an Income of *10,000
b year, a beautiful gray stone mansion
n New York's most fashionable quaror,
and an ancestral country seat at
tokeby, near Tarry town, N. Y. She
ias a strong, sympathetic face, to
iheer and Inspire an Invalid, Is reserved,
.self-contained, and there Is not a
nice of frivolity In her. As an expert
n bandaging and all the details of em- j
Tgency aid. such as are required upon
he battle field, Miss Chanler has no
qual, and she refuses to relinquish her
vork as long as there Is an American
oldler In Cuba.
;il ? If
p c?> I
: go to the seashore?''
raped fignres."
i take the show to tin- Klondike?
- liars a dozen in Dawson City.
J3T. ..

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