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The enterprise. [volume] (Wellington, Ohio) 188?-1899, February 15, 1893, Image 3

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f - a-V
HAT had been in
the cool fray oi
that summer morn
ing a dewy country
lane, marked only
by a few wagon
tracks, that nevei
encroached upon Ita
grassy border, and
indented only by
the faint footprint
of a crossing fox or
coon, was now, be
fore high noon, al
ready crushed, beaten down and tram
pled out of all semblance of its former
solitude. The heavy, springless jolt of
gun carriage and caisson had deeply cut
through the middle track, the hoofs of
crowding cavalry had struck down and
shredded 'the wayside vines and bushes
to burr them under a cloud of follow
ing dust, and the dull, plunging double
quick of infantry had trodden out this
hideous ruin into one dusty level chaos.
Along that rudoly-widened highway,
useless muskets, torn accoutrements,
knapsacks, caps and articles of clothing
were scattered, with here and there the
larger wrecks of broken-down wagons,
roughly thrown aside into the ditch to
make way for the living current. For two
hours the greater part of an army corps
, .had passed and repassed that way, but,
coming or going, always with faces
turned eagerly towards an open slope
on the right which ran parallel to the
lane. And yet nothing was to be seen
there. For two hours a gray and blue
lsh cloud, rent and shaken with explo
sion after, explosion, but always closing
and thickening after each discharge,
was all that had met their eyes. Nev
ertheless, into this ominous cloud solid
moving masses of gray or blue had that
morning molted away, or emerged
from it only as scattered fragments that
crept, crawled, ran or clung together in
groups, to be followed and overtaken
in the rolling vapor,
TFor the last half hour, also, the
desolated track had stretched empty
' and deserted. While there was no
cessation of the rattling, crackling and
explosions on the fateful slope beyond,
it had Btill been silent Once or twice
It had been crossed by timid, hurrying
Winers, and frirhtened and hesitating
little feet, or later by skulkers and
stragglers from the main column who
had boldly entered ft from the hedges
ViM htwhes where the had1 been creep
ing and hiding. Suddenly a prolonged
yell from the hidden slope beyond the
nearest sound that had yet been heard
mm that ominous distance sent them
to cover again. It was followed by the
nrim irallomna- of horses in the lane
and a handsome red-capped officer, ac
companied by an orderly, dashed aown
, tnu-k. wheeled, leaped the hedge.
rode out on the slope and halted. In
Another Instant a cloud of dust came
-n,MrHntr rlnwn the lane after him. Out
of it strained the heavy shoulders and
Ho-htmed chain traces of six frantic
horses dragging the swaying gun that
In this tempest of motion alone seemed
. i .. hainiou with an awful
nanaivc dhu 'i
A a In
forcknowieago oi iw
obedience to a signal from the officer It
crashed through tho bedgo after him, a
udden Jolt threw an artillery man
from tho limber beforo tho wheel. A
aguxe a rising ami falling medley of
flapping hats, tossiag horses' heads and
shining! steel appeared for an instant,
advancing tumultnously up the slope,
But the apparition was as instantly
cloven by flame from the two nearest
guns, and went down In a gosh of
smoke and roar of sound. So level was
the delivery and' so close the impact
that a space seemed suddenly cleared
between, in which1 the whirling of the
shattered remnants of the charging
cavalry was distinctly seen, and the
shouts and oaths of the inextricably
struggling mass became plain and ar
ticulate. Then a gunner serving the
nearest piece suddenly dropped his
swab and seized a carbine. For out of
the whirling confusion before them 4
single rider was seen galloping furi
ously towards the gun.
The red-capped young officer rode for
ward and knocked upward the gunner's
weapon with bis sword. For in that
rapid glance he had seen that the rider's
reins were hanging loosely on the neck
of his horse, who wi still dashing for
ward with tho acquired impetus of the
charge, and that the youthful-figure of
the rider, wearing the stripes oi a lieu
tenant, although still erect, exercised no
control over the animul. The face was
'driver glanced back
and hesitated. "6
prostrate man, and
over him. Another
followed out of the 6
the whole battery had t
slope. Before the dust ,
settled, the falling back i
horses with their drivet
metitary glimpse of the .
- already In position and c
erect figures beside It Th
seemed to have evoked this t
parition again , sounded n
. blinding flaah broke from t
which ..was , Instantly hidden
closing group around it; and a
ing crash ' with : the . high ringi
metal ran down the lane. A cola
on the tense chain
'o on," yelled the
the wheel went
and another gun
ust cloud, until
leployedon the
loud had fairly
if the panting
s gave a mo
nearest gun
f the four
1 yell that
Midden ap-
earer; a
he gun,
by the
'. ' deafen
, ns oi i
run of I
boyish, blonde and. ghastly; the tyes
were set and glassy: Ifcwas Death itself
charging the gun:.
mthto a few. feet off tt the sorse
swerved before' a' brandished rammer,
and striking the chiiek.i. of a gun car
riage pitched his inanimate rider across
the gun. The hot bleed ol the dead
man smoked on the hotter brass with,
tho reck of the' shambles, and bespat
tered tho hand of 'tha-gunner who-still
mechanically served tlla vent. As they
llftod the dead: bod w down, the order
came to eoaso firing; For the ysUs
from below had ceased too; t&e rattling
and grinding was weeding:" with the.
smoko further-to the Sift The omimas
central cloud' parted Jurra brief moment
and showed' the unexpected mm guuar
Ing down- the slope- upon a moar
peaceful river.
The handsomo artillery officer kaat
dismounted and wa gently examining
the dead mam Ilia- breast had
crushed by a fragment o' shell. Be
must have died1 instantly. Tho same
mlxftilo had cut ths? chain oi a locket
which; slipped from his optned coat
The officer picked ft up with a atrange
feellnff Dcrhons bocauso h was con
scious himself of wearing a similar one:
perhaps because It might givo him some
dow to the man's identity. It contained
only the photograph of a pretty girl, a
tendril of futr hair and the word
"Bally." In the breast poclret was a
scaled letter with the inscription: "For
Miss Bally tt.ws, to be- delivered If I
fall by the hireling's hand." A faint
smile came over the ofilcor's face. He
was about to hand the articles to a ser
geant, but changed his. inlnd and put
them in his pceket
Meantime the lane and wooda be
yond, and even tho slope itself, were
crowding with reserves and waiting
trooDs. Uis own battery, was still un
limited awaiting orders.' There was
a sllirht commotion in the lano.
"Very well done, captain. Smartly
taken and irallantly held."
It was the volcq of a general officer
with his staff. There was a
note of pleasant relief in its tone and
tho middle-aged, core-drawn face of Its
owner was relaxed in a paternal sraiee.
ThM voud'J contain flushed with
"Andvou seem to have had close
work, too," added the. general, point-
in? to the dead man.
The vounir officer hurriedly explained,
The ceneral nodded, saluted and
passed on. Hut a youthful aid airily
"The old man's feeling good. Court-
land," he said. "We're rolled 'em up
all alomr tho line. It's all over now.
In point of fact I reckon you've fired
the last gun in this . particular fratri
cidal entrapment"'
r The last gunt ,. Courtland remained
Ilent' lookinf abstractedly at th frag
ment it had crushed and broken at' hi
flMtt. I
, "And I shouldn't wonder if you got
your gold leaf for to-day's work.
But who's your sunny southern friend
here?" he added, following his , com-
and photograph in his hand, gazing al ,
stractedly after him. The smoko had
rolled quite away from the fields on the
left, but still hung heavily down the
south on the heels of the flying cavalry.
A lonir buffle call swelled up musically
from below. The freed sun caught the
white flags of two field hospitals in the
woods and glanced tranquilly on the
broad, cypress-fringed, lazy-flowing
and crnel but beautiful Southern river,
which had all unseen crept so smilingly
that morning through the very heart of
the battle.
II E two O'clock
express from
Redlands to For
estvlUe, Ga., had
been proceeding
with the languid
placidity of the
river . whose
banks it skirted
for more than
two hours. But
unlike the river
it had stopped
qulto frequently
sometimes atreo-
ognized Mations and villages, some
times at the apparition of strsw-hat-
ted ond linen-coated natives in the
solitude of pine woods, where, after
dlicent interval of cheery conversation
vtith the conductor and engineer, it
erther took tlie stranger on board, or
relieved him of his parcel, letter.
basket, or even the vocal message with
which he was eharged. Much of thei
way lay through pine barren and
swampy woods, which had never
been cleared or cultivated; much
throoirh decayed settlements and
ruined villages that had remained
unchanged since the war whose last
eun had been fired three years before.
There were vestiges of the severity of. a
former military occupation, the black
ened timbers of railway brldges-stillun-
repaired: and along the line of a certain
memorable march, sections of Iron rails,
taken from the torn up track, roasted
in bonfires and bent while red-hot
around the trunks of trees, were still to
be seen. These mementoes ox deiest,
seemed to neither excite revenge, nor
the energy to remove them; the dull
apathy which had succeeded the days
of hysterical passion and convulsion
still lingered; even the slow Improve
ment that could be detected was
mill company which had bought ex
tensive1 tracts of land in ueorgia, ana
the yonnger, CoL Courtland, was the
consulting surveyor and engineer for the
company. Drummond's opinions were
a good deal affected by sectional preju
dice and a self-satisfied and righteous ig
norance of the actual conditions and lim
itations of the people with whom he was
to dcal.while the younger man, who had
served through the war with distinc
tion, retained a soldier's reupcct and
esteem for his late antagonist, with a
conscientious and thoughtful observa
tion of their character. Although he
had resigned from the army, tlw fact
that he had previously graduutcu at
West Point with high honors had given
liim preferment In the technical ap
pointment, and bis knowledge of the
country and its people made him a val
uable counselor. And it was a fact
that the country people .-had preferred1
this soldier, with whom they had once
personally grappled, to the capitalist
they had never seen during the strug
A Oat Makes a Clma Spring of Twntr
) . . Two Ft tot m Bird. .
There is a large Maltese cat making
its headquarters at the Seventh pre
cinct police station that is bound to go
! on record as the smartest feline known,
! says the Cleveland Press. IiiUo all
other cats it delights in capturing spar
rows, but unlike other cats it has never
been known to let a bird get away that
i it made up ita nind to catch,
i Lieut Thompson is authority for the
I statement that the eat, perched on the
oornice of the building, mads a leap ol
twenty-two feet inV a tree and caught
a sparrow. The lieutenant has also
watched the cat while bird catching
and has counted nine sparrows carried
to a spot, and after tho hunt was over
devoured one by one. A peculiar trait
of the oat is that there is but one man
who reports at the station that she will
make friends with, and he is Patrolman
Rowland. '
When he is on night duty the cat win
follow him from the time he goes on
DoiiMiEg Suffering Women f
The train rolled slowly through the ; dttty nntU relieved tho next morniag.
woods; so slowly that the fragrant pine
smoke from tho engine still hung round
the windows of the cars. Gradually
the "clearings" became larger; they
saw the distant white wooden colon
nades of some planter's house, looking
still opulent and pretentious, although
the fence of its inciosure had broken
gaps, and the gate wagged on its single
to as ooirrnrciD.
es roiHTXD iiomricAjnxr. to
white, woouy amove arone as ani .uj-
fi ash. broke beside it .Xtus was quk . iJL
followed by another and another, w
a response from the gun first fired, nn
the whole slope shook and thunderei
And 'the smoke, no longer white am
woolly, but darkening and thickening as
with unbnrnt grains of gunpowder,
mlnpled Into the one ominous vapor,
and driving along the lone hid even the!
slope from view. . ,-' -- .
The yelling had ceased, but the grind
ing and rattling heard through tho de
tonation of guns seemed, nearer still,
and .suddenly , there was a shower ,,of
leaves and twigs from the lower
broncho of. a chestnut tree near the
broken Uetlgc As Hip smoke thinned
nin nn'i eTes. i
, Courtland repeated his story a llttli
more seriously, which,' however, failed
to. impress, the , jroung , "aid's levity.
"So he concluded to stop over," he in
terrupted, cheerfully. "But," looking
at the letter and photograph, "I say
look here!. 'Sally Dowsr - Why, there
was another man picked up yesterday
with a letter from the same girU Do
x- ijfurphy. has it. And, 'by Jovel the
v t ma rjlotsire.- too, ,eht Look ! here,
' " lurtyl you might 'get Doe Murphy's
n n.l linfit Iwriin wTifiii this' cruel
is over. - Say you'rS ' fulfilling a
3d trust!' ' Bee? ' Odoa'ldua, old
" ' ' Ta-ta. ond lie ''trottod 'fjtilckly
tlanil r.Mnuineil with the I'.'t'.ur
sacr. "
marked by the languor as eonval
eenca. The helplessness of a raee,
hitherto dependent upon certain bar
bario conditions or political place and
nower. unskilled la Invention and sud
denly confronted with th necessity of
Personal labor, was visible everywhere.
Eyes that but three short years before
had turned vindictively to the north
now gated wistfully to that quarter
for help and direction. They scanned
eagerly the faces of their energetic and
. . 1
prosperous nelgnoors una quonuam
foes upon the verandahs of southern
hotels and the decks of southern steam
boats, and were even now watching
from a group in the woods the windows
f th halted train, where the head and
shoulders appeared of two men of man
lfostly different types, Out sun anen
to the country in dress, xeaiures auu nc
Two negroes were slowly loading the
engine tender from a wood pue.
The rich .brown smoke of turpentine
VnnU filllnir the train with its
stinging fragrance. The elder of the
two northern passengers, with sharp
eastern angles In his face, impatiently
rlnnccd at his watch.
D ... .... A VI- 1
'Of all created snuuessness iu
everything! Why couldn't we nave
taken in enough wood to isst mo mju
miles further to ths terminus when we
last stopped? And why, in thundert
with all this firing up, can't we go
The yonnger passenger, whose calm,
well-bred face seemed to indicate mow
repose of character, smiled quietly.
"If you ' really wish to know as
we've only len miles further to go 1T1
show you why. ' Come with me." '
lie led the wsy through the car to the
platform and. leaped; down. Then he
Minted tlimifieantly to the rails below
thAn.; Him companion started. I The
metal was scaling off in thln frtrips
mm the rails, and la some places it
thickness had been reduced a quarter
.n tnohwhllo in others the project
ing edge ' were torn off or hanging in
i. .hrd. so that the wheels' actually
ran on the narrow central stripl It
seemed marvelous that the train could
keen the track.
"Now you know why wo don t go
more than five miles an hour, and art
thankful that we don't" the young
tnwlnr. finlotlv. ' ' ' ' ' '
"But this is diagracefsX erlmlnair
.toonWiMl the other, nervously, .
"Not at their rate of speed," returned
th vminrar man. ."The crime would
be in going faster. And now you can
understand why a good deal of th
other progress In this state Is Obliged to
go as slowly over their equally decay
ing and rotterl fonndatkms." You! can't,
rush things here as we do ttf the bbrth."
fbe other passenger shrugged hit
'shoulders as they remounted the plat
form and the train moved on. ' It was
nt th first time that those two follow
travelers had differed, although their'
mission was a common one. lnoemcr,
tf. (Vn nrunimond. was vno
MwU br Thra Man. Who W Barring
tba Body of a Foarta.
Oold was discovered in California in
1848 and id Colorado in 1858. The dis
covery was accidental in both cases,
and the fact created the Impression that
mines were "lying around loose." Ad
venturers drifted about in hope of
"stumbling upon a mine." Mr. Thayer,
in bis "Marvels of the Now West," men
tion several instances of lucky -"stumb
ling." Three men, while looking for
gold in California, discovered the dead
body of a man who evidently had been
"prospecting." "Poor lullowl" said one
of the trio. "lie has passed In his
ohecks!" "Let's give him a decent
burial," said another. "Some wife or
mother will be glad if ever she knows
ttr' Thev beiran to din a grave. Three
feet below the surface they discovered
slim .of irold. The stranger was burled
in- another place and where they had
loeated a irrave they opened a gold mine,
An adventurer who had drilled into
Leadville awoke one morning without
food or money. lie went out and shot
deer, whioh in its dying agonies
kicked up the dirt and disclosed signs
of gold. The poor man staked out a
"claim" and opened one oi the most
profitable mines ever worked in Leao-
vllle. "Dead Man Claim," the name
riven to another rich mine in Leadville,
was discovered by a broken-down miner
while digging a grave. A miner died
when there were several feet of snow
on the rrouwL Els comrades laid Ala
bodr in a snowbank and nirea a man
W twenty dollars to dhr a grave. The
gravedigger, after three days' absence,
wss found digging a mine Instead of a
mva. While excavating he had struck
gold Forgetting the corpse and hi
bargain, he thoagat omy oi we urn
thathe had "struck it rich."
But these "stumblings" are exoe
tlons to the rule that mines are found
by aUnstaklng, intelligent prospectors.
They spend wearisome montns in ex
ploring mountain and gulches. They
are mineralogists, geologists, sou, muu
all,, practical explorers, who can tell
from a "twist fcn the grain of the rock
or from the coflor of a spar seam wheth
er "paying gold" can be mined in the
region. Chicago- Herald.
The Chars Af 1d Him. .
"What's the- charge, officer?" asked
the justice as the prisoner was brought
be ore him.
"Well, yer honor," said the officer, "I
saw this man an' another disputin'on
a corner about where they'd go, an'
this feller says to the other, say he:
Come wid me,' and the other says:
All' the dog, la the New burg region
have encountered the cat on several oc
casions, and when she 1 In' sight the
canines take the other side of the
Lars Animal raffe.
The length of the largest tiger skin
after drying is said to be- IS feet 0
inchest but it muBt be noted that skins
expand considerably in the curing. The
greatest length of a skin undressed la
given at 10 feet iX inches. That goes
far toward oonflrmlng what we have)
said to the finest of these latter-day
tigers falling far short! of their prede
cessors. Mr. Inglls ("Maoni"), a trust
worthy authority, discusses the matter
at lenirtin In his book on the Indian
wild sports. And he quotes examples,
within theexperienceof a hunting com
panion of His own, of various animals
killed in upper Bengal which measured
from 19 feet to 13 feet 7 inches.
A Tra a a Towar.
Seed of trees taken byblrds, or by
winds, frequently lodge in some decay
lnar mortar crack on the tops of high'
buildings, and will grow out and make
Quite large trees. One of these is in the
city of Utica, N. Y., where on the top of.
a city church tower is a mountain asn,
which, about fifteen or sixteen years
a?o probably sprouted. It still ton
tinues td grow, and has now reached a
he!irht of about seven feet The roots
push their way Into the cracks and
crevices of the mason work. During the
last two or three years it has blossomed
snd borne clusters of scarlet berries. It
is said by some friend to be one of the
interesting sights of Utica.
Sows snd Fits of Iran.
The word "pig" as applied to iron is
a mere play on the word "sow."" When
iron is melted it runs off into a channel
called a "sow," Us lateral branches of
which are called the "pigs." Ilerethe
iron cools and is called "pig iron.'
Now, "sow" ha nothing whatever to
do with swine, but is from the-Saxon
"sawan," to scatter, German, "sawsen,"
to rush, and ought to be written "saws"
(sows). Having a sow for the parent
channel it required no great effort of
wit to make th lateral grooves-tbs
little pigs.
Alive to the Interests of
our Isdy readers, we pub
lish Mrs. Simpson' letter
to Dr. Kennedy.
Dear Sir : I v. as sn In
valid for yesrs. Buffering
from kidney tronlleand
female weakness. Yhy
dctans prescribed for me
and I took various rem
edies, but -o benefit resulted. Our daily
Saper noticed tho success of Dr. DhtIcJ
ennedy'g Favorite Remedy, of Bon
dout, N. in cases similar to my own.
I purchased it. Tbe first bottlo taken in
small doses, but very regular, improved
1 irm ........U.ln.
cleared, appetite improved, sleep was
sound and refresh lng.aod little further
use entirely cured nie. Tbereneverwss
smedkloe for woman-kind, like Favorite
Remedy, With til my heart, let me urge
them lfn-lt. Relief will be tbe result.'
iliis. 8. P. RiMPsoif. Turner, 111.
Such a frank, randld
statement leaves the im
print ol trutl upon it
The Tiesf proof of the
value of Dr. Kennedy's
Favorite Remedy is tbe
good it bar done, Whnt
reason their foi one suffer
ing, or ialf. fkk, to
rcwuia to.
ELY 'ft
cmn sun
Clean the
Naaal PwaB;,.Al-
luy l'ln ad
Inflaniiuat i..
Heals the Sores
the Semi of T.t
and Smell.
Try the Cnre.HAY.FEvER
A particle Is aoplled Into each nof rll and Is
areeulilt). I'riun Hi emits at tlruuulalsi 01
iiiall.rettwemi.wi reni".
ELY UllULHKKS. 00 warren cnii. i.
Alfred DttPn
. a Etj ss
I i" .M r . 1 asl m.
Both the method and results vfiert
Not in a thousand years.' Then this o -p- t uVam it is rjleaaant
teller tries to argue wid the other, an' fgjjjj,- t( jjjg tagt0) ut)
when he tells him again to come along , nromnlW on the KidllfiVS.
ffJ'SffiwS Liver' andowej J
Ma club" tem eflectaaUy" dispels- colds, head-
"KM hlmr asked the Justice. -ohei d fever, and cures hab&ual
"No but H lays him out senseless constipation. Syrup of Figs la, the
wid a big lump on his head." only remedy of iU kind ever pro-
"Um. welL that's a pretty serioas fuced, pleasing to the taste and. ao
matter,"salJ the justice. "What' the tytable to the stomach, prompt m
charge assault and battery?" I s action and truly beneficial to its
"Worae'n that," replied ine omcer. prepared only from, the- most
"Assault with intent to lealthy and agreeable substances, its
.A ....
Shonhud nd Tewriiin. Circular, mailed.
If unable to attend, our celiege, tend lor our
leUt Souvenut Catalogues,
"ShorthiiiartYoyrHoraa.'' lUlWrrw.
Beat lyitem al how Inetrnctim tm deriatd.
ota,aa nuu ppucauoa lad coo Trig til
Tn Clmlaad Miwthaad CoHg Co
64 and 68 Euclid kn. CLEVtUMD, 0.
miimi ustliits
. . sols riorairroas or ths
glUMliTirs ' J I I Tf fm ALOrrsol a0
PosmraLV to V (V Onus Habits.
For full proof of thla, addnat, without stamp.
J. U. f. HROWMNO, Mgr.. Mario, obi.
A life Size Crayon
of yourself or friend, free.
In order to mtroduoa- oar watk
in your section of th coaatry, we
will for a hort period maie, free
of eharg to say on sendisg ias
photograph, a Life Site Crayon
0 Portrait free. Likenes tiuaran-.
n teed. Our crayon are made by a
T ikillful artit and are a work ef art. It
MThii offer good only for a taoftUa
time-If yom want to take advan
tage of it tend in youn photof;rauh
at once to
122 Qoioey St., CHICAQO, ILLS-
acted, yer honor, I charge him wid in
personalis an officer." Detroit Free
4 nAMisoo, eu
totnsvu, ay.... utm tout. 0.1.
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it tba moat
popular remedy known. '
Renin of Finn is for iaT fn KOfl
I. Ko Mood for Brmpatkr. L4,'airlK.Tk- .11 l.fll- Ama.
wanSed th. whltlshray mud J not have it ott handTwJ pro-
from hkt clothing, smoothsd out the lure. U promptly for. wy. who
denta In hi haU wiped from hU whlak- , Bhe to try t. ; . Do Hot wcept any
erstha dripping fluid that had drenched lubstitute. 1i.v,- r.'.'Vw'. vir-'.
hUia-a whea the cataBtrophaam CALIFOMIM Fid SYRUP CO.
gave one gianm , -diaaotoearlnp!
down th sfcroet, surveyed
the dirty-white puddles that represent 1
ed bJi stock in trade, an turned to th
oronard. !
A1I I've got to ay." bo observesV
rolling of hi coat sleeves and speaking
is the tone of a man aeons tomed to tall--.ttJ,
"is thst th first son-of-a-
ran that says a word about it's being
no ns crying over spilt milk Is going
to get his blamed head punchedl"-Chl-
cago. Tribune. . ,1
. . ' ,R
Stranger (In board of trad gallery)
I suppose those operators . that are
standing around with, their hands in
their pocket and no saying anything
ore watching then- oppoAnlie' " '
Cynical Chicago Mun Yes their rob?
bertunltlo. Chlcago.trtbnne, ' -
. .. . r.v ii"-- :; .. ,
A t th Chsiaimas aUnnerV '.' . ""I
. Uncle 'Dcorj'o (carvlng)-Artn't fern
frthrl' of'ifdb, !BtW6li ' "'-' ' .',
Lt'u J Hncle George, we will dlcua
1 president o! a large northern land and Hr. HIldj Utor. -Judge,
h "ill ,,uX'
. . .
in a CwaaaiaU h
Wmul atac-a.
m!Um '
a 0alaa.0ika.nnmt6Mbtaaai,
hun.. ca.o. Brnhtua m4 AaUma. aanna
Ttm will la
(Ut laMr th. e.u. Baatf
1 Vi
, i.i BMiii ait-ap'
and, aa It al rtla la U aCart aU don sot
kUatar. Baad. Drool Ml 11
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
latra tmrtri I eaa
th. Ham.- ToWKm
hMt tm ta vorldu I l
ba tVt. t
(m. 1 will wairavanj
ar IIiaa '. ,";
ita vaur MlwvUaraieaw aafl I w
h. .n, maaio W" worm f.-.
a Bp.! Our1
on your
wal I aar.
;,, feaua trurj.
anno, ka liaataa
ica r
iMi eaa uan mf
adnvUenneauaaa 1 win aiaau u
nan wed m tt'r.1? Vn.www
1 , va WSA Vt
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
trrruB Boos. A, lu. J, "X
Das. J. Kehdam, uo.i
Inform jrou tha na..ouri
HwViVt Mkaldr Joint I.aaaraeaa.ritl
but without your Unlrrot wol4 w"fl,'ili
IM IBBWU ! T'T""" T..i
TMY tJBj It m wie io-i
kaiw frtan.le
laer erar lae.
Youn Irolj,
$lt. All rnol'f h U r h ffrt a
lor w.w. Jr it mill a m to mn
Vrr,. m rwawljrt 4rM ay lfcJrri)ri.
v.i bojt-T.11 rtiiKyorn'ivV

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