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YANKEE DIXIE DOODLE. A. WAR SONG, DEDICATED TO THE YANKEE NATION. Copyrighted Shout the war cry, sing the anthem: Columbia the Free, Undaunted rules upon the land And fearless rides the eea; "Old Glory" floats upon the breeze, Where, in the sun's bright rays, Mid broad barred folds and bright blue field, The stars of state-hold blaze. CHORVS: Then hurrah for Yankee Doodle! And for the land of Dixie, too! And hurrah for our "Old Glory" Tho star-bright, the red, white and blue! No man shall dare deride that flag The emblem of the Free Man's surest friend upon this earth, Wherever man may be. Within its folds a nation's love A nation's life entwined, Are shielded safe from all the hate Of earth and hell combined. CHORUS: Then hurrah for Yankee Dixie! And hurrah for the Yankees, too! And hurrah for our "Old Glory" The star-bright, the red, white and blue! For 'twas God Himself directed, And God approved the plan, .When, with all these state3 united, The nation's life began. And throughout the years that followed. In peace, in war and strife, God Himself watched o'er the nation Thus .fighting Into lite. CHORUS: Then hurrah for Dixie Doodle! And hurrah for the Secrsh, too! And hurrah for our "Old Glory" The star-bright, the red, white and blue! Though bloody war once raged at home A ml Hourly l'orhtini? thn skV. And though dangers dire have threatened, v lien party sirue ran mgii; Baptized In the blood of heroes, The nation has survived, And fraternal ties, once weakened, In love have been revived. CHORUS: Then hurrah for dear old Dixie! And for the Yankee nation, too! And hurrah for our "Old Glory" The star-bright, the red, white and blue! Then away with all division Down with the foreign foe. Who war on babes and women makes, And laughs at human woe. From Atlantic to Pacific The cry "to arms!" has rung, And from every hill and valley The thrilling song Is sung: CHORUS: Hurrah for the Yankee Nation! And for the cause of Freedom, too! And hurrah for our "Old Glory" The star-bright, the red, white and blue! Bhout the war cry, sing the anthem: Columbia, the Free, (Undaunted rules upon the land, And fearless rides the sea. From Alaska's frozen mountains, ' To Cuba's coral coast, The Yankee nation springs to arms, A reunited host. CHORUS: . Then hurrah for North and Southland! And Yankee Dixie Doodle, too! And hurrah for our "Old Glory" The star-bright, the red, white and blue! ROBERT J. BROWN REDEEMED THEMSELVES. 'A Company of Soldiers WUone Cap " tain Didn't Know Gen. Itonecraui, The late Gen. Jtoseorans ran up iftgainst a tartar once, but he had the good sense not to let his ruffled dignity jcause him to lose his temper. The titory, as told by Col. James T. Ster ling, is as follows: Company A, of the Seventh Ohio, was (formerly the light guards of Cleveland, land was one of the best drilled com ipanics in the army. It was commanded Iby Capt. Creighton. The Seventh Ohio viis in West Virginia in ISfil, and "Old jliisy" was in command. The supplies jfor the army were brought up the Kanawha river in boats which were un bonded by details from the regiment. Gen. lioseerans had ordered that sol diers on duty must wear their equip- ment. Company A was sent out to tin-i iload a boat, and Capt. Creighton per- jniitteil the men to take off their equip !ment and their coats as well while .engaged in this hard work. When 'the work had been completed, the men and officers sprawled out on the grass Jfor a rest, and then (Jen. Kosecrans ani some ot nis stun roue up. i ne gen rnl looked at the soldiers a minute and then called for the commanding roilicer. Capt. Creighton did not know fien. lloserrans, but he rose to his left. ! '"Who commands this company?' asked the general. i "I do, to the ln'st of my ability," re ;p!ied Ihe captain. 'Don't you know, sir," inquired the general, sternly, "that it is against or ders to nliow the men to remove their equipments when on duty'.'" "I have heard some such order," said C;i;it. Creighton, "but the man that is sued it never did a day's work in his life. When my mm have to work Ii:ird, I'll see hiui in the other place be- fnr" I lot them swelter with their ac coiMrements on." "Old liosy" stared at the cool cap ta!n a moment, and then rode down towards the lioat. A soldier approached Capt. Creigh ton, and said: "Do you know who that is?" "No, iitid I don'.tcare." "That's Gen. Ilosecrans, the com- mnnilcr of this department." "Whew!" ejaculated ( apt. Creighton Company, fall in! Without question it was the finest company in the command. When the general and his officers rode back from the boat, the company in full equip ment stood in perfect order and gave lim a present In such Rplcndid style as to attract his attention. Gen. Rose crans returned the salute and request ti the captain to put bis men through the manual. When it was finished the general raised his hat, turned to the captain, and said: "I think that a eompanv that ca landle muskets as well as that should lx allowed to unload a steamer with out anything on, if they want to." Detroit Free Press. DISCOMFITED JOHNNIES. How Some Yankee Vorager WM Helped by the Dnf Little Bee. I belonged to the First brigade (Ward's Ducks), Third division, Twen- ieth corps, and, was with the brigade hrough the Georgia and South Caro lina raids. I was detailed as a for ger when we left Atlanta, and served n that capacity until taken prisoner in North Carolina. During that time I ad a good many adventures, but the ne referred to occurred in South Car olina after we captured the Augusta & Columbia railroad. The foragers hung like a curtain in 11 directions around the army and made it more uncertain as to the di rection the army was going. I was mounted, and as we bulonged to the left wing was naturally on the left front, and have been 20 miles from the olumn and seen foragers afoot many a time at that distance away from the olumn. On the occasion of which I speak 1 overtook one of the One Hundred and Fifth Illinois about ten miles from the olumn. He was mounted on a good horse and had a Henry rifle lG-sJioot- 1 also hntLa good horse and had Spencer rifle seven-shooter. We were on a ro.iu running east to the direction in which the armv was mov- ng. We went about five miles before we found anything. Then we came to a house on a ridge with open country to the east. The house was on the smith side of the road with an open held south, which was plowed. About 40 rods southwest was the corner of a pieee of timber with a good deal of undergrowth. When we came to the house we found we were the first foragers, and proceed ed to load up with hams, butter, honey, flour, meal, etc. While we were there two of the Seventh-Ninth Ohio came up afoot; they had takeu what forage - -. ..- t -. . ' " A' .' 'V-ii .. i ' J . THE BEES WERE READY FOR THEM. they wanted, when suddenly we dis covered about 50 confederate cavalry men coining along the road from the east about three-quarters of a mile off. They saw us about the same time and came on. a run for us. We started the two Seventy-Ninth men for the corner of the woods southwest of us and we stayed to rcconnoiter. West of the house there was a big gate leading into (lie yard and on the south side of the yard was another leading into the field; about a rod back of the road leading through the yard, standing against the fence, were about "5 beehives. The One Hundred and Fifth man and I got on our horses and rode into the field; then my companion got oil his horse and told me to hold him. lie ran back, threw both gates open and as he came back upset about a dozen beehives, and got on his horse as the confederates were' about -40 rods off. Just as we got to the edge of the tim ber about that time the leading con federates came to the gate, and seeing both gates open came right through to the field. As it was a warm afternoon the bees were ready for them, and then the circus commenced. I did not think it possible for a horse to go through as many motions as those horses did. They were kicking, rearing, turning someisaults and roll ing over all at the same time, and tnere must have been at least 40 who ran the gauntlet. The confederates themselves were as lively as their horses and going through some mot;t outlandish maneuvers. In the meantime there were about a dozen who could not keep up. They taw what was going on and did not get into the trap, but went west of the house and commenced tearing down the fence. On these we opened with our Henry rifle and three Spencers (the Seventy-Ninth boys were armed with Spencers). Wc emptied our magazines nt them and they got behind tho house. Those in the field we did not bother, as wc did not want to put them out of their misery. We then mounted our horses and rode off, and were not mo lested any more that day. E. A. Gil bert, in National Tribune. Twice AVer' Victim. It is a fact not generally known that the first and last stand of the confeder ates were made on latlid owned by the same man. A part of Bull Run battle field was owned by Mr, McLean. After this famous battle he decided to move to a locality where there would be less fear from the ravages of war. By a strange coincidence he took up his abode nt Appomattox, which subse quently proved to be the final battle field of the civil war. Chicago Chron icle. Urttlno- Heady. "Pa. is Mr. Spriggins In the militia?" "Yes, my boy." "Well, I guess he's getting ready for wnr," "What makes you think so?" "He was out in the back lot this after noon practicln' running." St. Louis Globe-Democrat. i.. . : rs- v.. v- COLUMBIA BEVEL-GEAR CHAIN LESS FACTS. Stevens' Institute of Technology. Department of Testa. Hoboken. N. J., March 11th, 1S98. Pope Manufacturing Co., Hartford, Conn. Sly Dear Sir: I send you herewith the re auks In detail of my investigation of the efficiency of your chainless wheel No Out), which was referred to in the article on the Overman dynamometer published In "The American Wheelman," December 23, 1897, as affording an efficiency of only 83.9 per cent, at 61 pounds pedal pressure and about five miles per hour. The substance of the detailed report is aa follows: The wheel was tested by me In connec tion with your engineers before it was sent to Chicopee, and found to be ruhy equal In efficiency to your best chain wheels. After its return from Chicopee I examined the wheel and found it badly out of adjust ment. Upon readjustment It showed sub stantially the same efficiency as those at the first test, and, under conditions as nearly as posible those I believe to have existed in connection with the Overman test, Its efficiency was 92.7 per cent. My test were all made with the Webb dynamometer, and with the assistance of your engineers. This apparatus, which Is extremely accurate and delicate, is ex plained In detail In my report to you which was published In the "Iron Age" oroctol'-st !1, 197. Regarding the Overman dynamometer I know but little, as your request that I might be allowed to witness Mr. Overman's tests was not acceded to by him. Very respectfully, (Signed) J. E. DENTON. Prof. Mechanical Engineering. Letter from Prof. R. C, Carpenter, ot tbe Department of Experimental Engineering;, Cornell University, to L. A. VV. Bulletin i Ithaca, N. Y March 14. 1898. Dear Sir: My attention has been recently called to an extract from a report of mine In relation to the efficiency of bicycles, which, from the heading of or from accom panying references is calculated to convey the Impression that the chain-driven bicy cle Is much more efficient than the chain less. The report In question, taken as a whole will not, I believe, give the impres sion that there Is any material or sensible difference. The report does show that the chain-driven bicycle was on the whole slightly, more efficient than the bevel-gear driven machine, but this difference was many times less than that due to tires of different construction and In many cases less than that due to Individual tires of the same kind, and make. It follows from the fact that riders have been unable to detect the great difference which existed In the friction caused by different tires that they will be entirely insensible of the small amount of difference which may be due to the substitution of the bevel-gear as a driving mechanism for the chain I am, Very Respectfully yours, (Signed) R. C. CARPENTER. The letters presented herewith from two such eminent authorities as Prof. James K. Denton and Prof. E. C. Car penter, stamp as unfair and unwarrant ed the recent attacks upon the bevel- gear chainless construction, made by a manufacturer of chain-driven bi cycles, through advertisements and dis tribution of other literature. The bit of inside history conveyed by these two letters show how easily an expert report if not given in full, may be twisted to favor either side of a sub ject. As soon as these unwarranted deductions appeared in print, Prof. Car penter publicly pronounced them un fair to him and to the bevel-gear chain less construction. .. Prof. Carpenter claims to find by dynamometer tests a slight but insensible mechanical su periority for the chain. Prof. Denton, in his article in the "Iron Age," shows that no superiority can be demonstrated by dynamometer tests for either chain or bevel-gears. Both agree that under ideal conditions, by the dynamometer the two mechanisms are practically equivalent. Our experience, however, demonstrates that this equality ceases the moment the bicycles are put in ac tual service on the road. In a dyna mometer test the chain-driven bicycle meets the most favorable conditions, which do not exist for it on tb: road. No bicycle rider need be told that the moment a chain and sprocket is exposed to the weather the lubricant begins to dry, the blocks and teeth to clog with the dust and mud of the road and deterioration commences Even if protected from the foregoing influences, stretching will occur with the best chains and sprockets, causing back-lash mid consequent inability of the rider to maintain a straight track in hill climbing, thus necessitating more exertion. With the bevel-gear chainless wheel, the high efficiency shown by the dynamometer continues indefinitely unJer actual service. Ow ing to the fact that its driving mechan ism is not affected by the weather or road conditions, and the further fttet that there is no back-Jash, and conse quently a uniform pressure can be maintained upon the pedals, this uni formity of pressure giving the rider perfect control of the wheel and en abling him to maintain a straight track thus obtaining the benefit of every ounce of applied power, the Columbia bevel-gear chainless, by this great sav ing of muscular energy, enables the rider to ride at least ten percent, far ther with the same effort than he could on the chain-driven bicycle. Expert cycle engineers state positively that the best bicycle chain and sprocket ever made cannot retain their highest effi ciency after 700 miles of riding, alid that the rider who desires to concerve power should not use the same chain and sprocket for over 2,000 miles of riding. After 35,000 miles of road rid ing a bevel-gear chainless bicycle has retained its highest efficiency. How many more thousand miles of riding the bevel-gears would undergo without deterioration cun only be conjectured. No radical change in bicycle con struction has ever caused us so little trouble as Columbia bevel-gears. We have had fewer complaints and fewer difficulties than we have ever had with any new construction during our 21 cars experience la bicycle building. The change from the ordinary to tie safety wheel, from solid to cushion tires, from cushion to pneumatic tires, and other improvements were not made without encountering obstacles and op position, but Columbia bevel-gears have proven successful from the time of their first introduction to the pub-, lie. Up to date we have shipped our cus tomers over 4,000 Columbia bevel-gear chainless bicycles. All who have ridden these wheels admit that they are bet ter hill-climbers than any chain wheels yet made. The purchasers of these bi cycles are unanimous in the opinion that in ease,and noiselessness of run ning, in strength and lasting qualities, in the time saved in cleaning and ad justing the driving mechanism, they are vastly superior to any other form of cycle construction. To ride a Colum bia chainless bicycle, is to be convinced of its superiority and to enjoy to the fullest the pleasures of cycling. POPE MAUFACTURING COMPANY. March 23, 1808. CURRENT TOPICS. The skins of animals were the earli est 'nrms of money. Kvksy German regiment lias a chi ropodist in its ranks. Thk ropes on a first-class man-of- war cost about S15.000. Nkaju.Y 40 per cent, of the popula tion of Siberia are llussian exiles. A 81XGI.K bee collects only about a teaspoonful of honey during a season. In England there are 70,000 girls en gaged in publ:c houses and drinking bars. Ihe total cordage required for a first-rate man .of -war weighs about 80 tons, and exceeds 515,000 in value. The Tartars have a quaint custom of taking a guest by the ear when invit ing him to eat or drink with them. Whkx bees do not go out as usual, but keep in or about their hives, rain may be expected to fall shortly after. The cost of fuel on steam railroads is about ten per cent, of the operating expenses; on electric roads it is about five per cent. The Chinese dictionary, compiled bv Pa-cut-she, 1,100 years before Christ, is the most ancient of any recorded in literary history. Tiierk are at present 10,000 convicts in the 1 rench colony of Pew Caledonia. This colony has cost the French gov ernment $30,000,000 since 18(53. Quite a sensation has been created in London by the public exhibition of a collection of etched plate done by Queen Victoria a number of years ago, A letter addressed to "The Orniest Man in the United States," after a long journey through the mails, was very appropriately sent back to the writer in Dunve. Mrs. Campbell Copkmak, of Wash ington, has made over 500 mountain ascensions, and is the only woman who ever succeeded in reach the summit of Mt,painier. ,' A statistician computes that Queen Victoria ist now sovereign over one continent, 100 peninsulas, 500 prom ontories, 1,000 lakes, 2,000 rivers and 10,000 islands. Ax Italian doctor has discovered that there is in the common pineapple a substance similar to pepsin and that one pineapple is sufficient to digest 10 pounds of beef. ' The longest-lived people have gener- ly been those who made breakfast the principal meal of the day. The stom ach has more vigor in the morning than at any time. The largest and most valuable nug get of gold ever found was discovered in Australia in 1852. It was reported to w eigh 2'J3 pounds and 4 ounces, and was worth about S55.000. Mrs. Hickson, who died at the age of 103 in Ireland recently, was married in 1813, and was probably the last woman in the United Kingdom whose wedding took place before Waterloo. Bottles are now being made of paper under a German patent. They are for use particularly on shipboard. where heavy weather works havoc among the glass receptacles. The number of distilleries in opera tion in the United States in March was 592 of grain and nine of molasses, pro ducing 321,214 gallons of grain spirits and 9,401 gallons of molasses spirits daily. A ton of Atlantic water, when evap orated, yields 81 pounds of salt; a ton of Pacific water 79 pounds. Arctic and Antarctic waters yield 85 pounds to the ton, and Dead sea water 187 pounds. Jerusalem now has a population of 60,000, about double the number of its inhabitants about twenty years ago, but it has the most imperfect and un wholesome water supply of any city on earth. German police auhtorities are trying to discover the identity of, a man's body recently found in the Khine. Part J of the description is; "Age, about 40 years, height five foot eight; language, the Gcldern dialect." In certain parts of Norway when a person is drowned a cock is put in a boat, which is rowed about the scene of the disaster, the belief being that the bird will crow when the boat passes over the bod'. The term "infantry," meaning foot soldiers, originated with the Spanish. It was first applied to the military force employed by an infante, or young prince of Spain, to rescue his father from the Moors. , For 30 years after the completion of the railroad line across the Isthmus of Panama the fare charged was 50 cents per mile, or 825 for the trip from term inal to terminal. This is said to have been the highest regular rate ever de manded by a road in this hemisphere. Messrs. Christie, of London, recent ly sold an old English walnut chest (from a Suffolk mansion), which con tained' the treasure of the ill-fated Charles I. The royal cipher was mutil ated br Cromwell's soldiers -but it found a ready purchaser at 05 guineas. EVERY ITOMAN SmmMjbm needs reliable, monthly, ragolallnf medleln. Only hamlaat tuspunst drugs akaaldaeasaJ. 11 ja wast ths bast, gt . Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal Pllln They us prompt, wfe nt sextain la nnll The aslns (Dr. Paal's) arr ilaas. Mint. B ". It.SO. Addnai PmiL Mammas Cs ClTtind, O, For Sale by F. B. TISSOT, DRUCCIST. For Sale by BUSINESS CARDS. PHYSICIANS. MH. MILLS, M. D. omee over Near's drug store, South side W. Mala street. itUce hours: 10 to t a. m.; 2 to 4 p. ro.; 7 to t p. m. Kesldeuce, Courtutnd. Avenue. Telo phoiie No. iOft. R HATHAWAY. M, D. Specialty of reo- tal. bladder and kidoey diseases Ken tal disease -i treated without pain or detention trom business. 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It represent! over $100,000000 of assets, has large surplus, writes the latest and most liberal forms of policies, Insures both farm and city property, writes either cash or mutual policies, also issues tornado policies. Kates low, losses promptly paid. Before insuring, call on or address the manager, Jos. Binehower, Wellington, Ohio. Gity Meat Market. Choice Bose Brand HAHS Highest market price paid for Poultry, Frank Curtice, prop. SO YEARS' EXPERIENCE. TRADE MARK. rK'dL .m4? DE8ION8, 'rl COPYRIGHTS Anyone lending aketch and description may qutok)7"'"'?aln, free, whether an Invention U1 probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. Oldest agency forsecurlng patent In America. We have a Washington office. Patents taken through. Munn a Co. recelva pecial notice in tbe SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, beautifully Illustrated, largest circulation off any scientific journal, weekly, terms $3.1)0 a year; tl.aOsix months. 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PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Cuanm and, txantinei tha ha Nerar Falls to En it or. Ora Hair to lie xouiniui voior. Cans scalp diwfties a hair falling. jnajsJJX)arujRjj iCaXaYttv aever CoU ELY'S CREAM BALM Is positive enre. Mil Moth nostrili. It la ftolckly absorbed. H Mnta at Drorglst or by mail ; samples 10c. by maJL I PHOTJiS&S, M Warraa Su, Kw Xork OHf. F. B. i MI A 1 I. A. :atarrh Vwsss. -V f 11 m jm , t h IV HI sVtaaTP"" i 'j Sr. V -Va I i i- In When in doubt what to use for Nenroui Debility. Lota of Power, ImpoMncy.Atr Hy, Varicocele ani other weaknts , from any cause, use Sexine Pill. Drains checked nd full vigor quickly lestored. Mvmu. net tro.al.1 mill ftuMy. J Mailed tor 1.00;0boxet5.00. With' $5.00 orders we give a guarantee to cure or refund tbe money. Addreta ruk ihluilinb, bu ueveiuo, (A TISSOT, DRUCCIST. The Home Savings Bank Co. WELLINGTON, O. Transact a general banking bugineM, buying and selling notes and bills ol exchange. Money loaned on satisfao. tory collateral, mortgage or persona) security. Interest at i paid on all savings deposits, interest? credited an nually. YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. Safety deposit boxes situated in ou main vault at $1.60 per year. , Wm. Vischkr, Pres. G. E. Spitzkr, Vice-pres. J. H. Rust, Cashier, BUhop McCabe, of New York, en Da Jamea' Headache Powders. "With regard to Dr. James Headach Powders, I have no hesitation in com mending them to suffers from headache. They relieve pain speedily, and I hava never known anyone to be harmed by their use. I have been a great suffer from headache in my life, bat have almost gotten rid of it by the constant use of hot water and fruit, and by doing without coffee, The Dr. James' Head ache Powders have, however, greatly re lieved me at times, and I never allow myself to be without them, and hav recommended them to others freely. C. C. McCABE." For sale by J. W. Houghton. JAMES JONES, Wholesale sad Retail Dealer la Hard and Soft Goal Coke, Blossburg Smithing Goal. Wood $1.50 a cord, Telephone 50. East Main St. LEMMEISMFE. Superior Confections of all kinds always on hand. Cold Meats sliced to suit the cos tomer. Catering for Wedding Partiea, .Picnics, etc., promptly and satisfactorily deme. A fine line of Cigars, Tobacco and Smokers' Articles. Prices always please Ready for Business. I have just received a very handsome and complete line of MENS' SUITINGS and am ready to make you a Suit of Clothes or an Over coat cheap. Drop in and in spect these samples. R. S. Hollenbachs Uniformed Colored Porterg attend first mot second class day coaches on through train injuring scrupulously cloan can enroute. Kaslt read dnwa. All Vick.l Fist. PiMsnt'r (Loc. ii'ii 11 6) HI 319 a 3) 9 3) :o 451 1 60 2 I 4 1 10 lS,t0 35 irsini 1.1117. ... Calcsgo.... .. Ft. Wra... .. fituartTilla.. . .Arcadia.,.. .. Fostorla ... .Ofe.aBpriaai. ... BiIIstus... Avsry .... .. Tsmulfloa.. .... Loraia .... ...CleTsltad... .... Bulftlo.... . K I.rk.. 3 301 too 1; Ml S 14 M 7 01 M 8 11) a 3 13 OS 165,13 40 a k 7 siln 35 I 401 3 33 3 oj a o) 0 5' 4 65 7 W WW! Ml I 66 60 17 00 lisoiMa . Lifht t.n. A M. Dsrk It p. tnC. ,T. H)lll.IIMlllMiM tDklly tsoipi Bunday, f Stop oaaisaaL Drawing Boom Sleeping Care on No. 1, 4 and) 0 through to CleyelttDd, Brie, Buffalo, New Yori and JJoston i oa No. 5, 3 and 1 to Ft. Wayne, Chicago or tntermerliata points. Meal an TT'Ti'? "P-t"018 Dining Stations and Cn celled Dining Cars at opportune meal hour. Baggage checltod through to destination. 0 nqairv you will find our rates are always low than via othor line, service considered. For rates i and detailed Information address ft iawytirwwy'w'i''ei''sw wsiti ma f, Ljj ft I 00 7 66 .... 4 II 3 60 II 30 .... 13 13 33 It i 13 01 1 19 11 li 16 If 4t t 00 S 41 :::::' &::::: ,15 HI 61 i I I 61 i II (U I M tot 141 I m! J if Is col!!"