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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, January 30, 1892, Image 7

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1892-01-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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Tim Dramatlo Rnit of n United States Sen.
I I was silting ono evening in the tent
of tlio commanding general, Charles 1J,
Stone, in I'oolesvlllo, Mtl, Just this s!do
of tlio I'otomno rivor, the opposite, shorn
being known as Hall's bluff, when an
orderly announced "Sonntor Baker."
Stono vo3 an inveterate clgaretto
smoker. Boforo noticing tlio orderly ho
lighted a cigarette, which ho held
daintily in his yellow stained Angers,
and then with a quiet irony, which was
characteristic of him said, half to him
Bolf and half to the group:
"I wonder if ho comes as senator or
officer. Ask tho gentleman to walk in."
Senator Baker, in full colonel's tog
gory, entered with his bluff, hearty
manner, and, after partaking of tho
barleycornlc refreshments, opened fire
at once.
"Oeneral"' said he, "tho public
demand a fight. It is bettor
that wo shonld fight and bo whipped
than sit idle here, the target of univer
sal criticism."
Now, bear in mind that Stone was in
command of tho division and Baker was
in command of a regiment, Mb charge
btiing subsequently enlarged to a brig
ade. Such talk from a senator was all
very well, but from a subordinate offi
cer, unasked, was not only intrusive
and impertinent but a traversing of all
official ctlquotte. Nobody understood
this less than Baker; no one more keen
ly appreciated It than Stone.
After some considerable talk in this
strain Stone looked up and said very
"Where nro you quartered, colonel?"
Baker seemed taken aback but an
swerod htm, whereupon Stone motion
ed once more to the jug (which motion
was retrarded and accepted as an invi
tation), rose, thereby intimating a de
sire to terminate the interview, and
further said:
"1 shall communicate with you to
morrow morning on a matter of some
importance and trust you will be re
freshed and ready to give us your co
operation." Baker bowed himself out, went to
the little house where he was stopping
and two days after was ordered across
tho river. The battle of Ball's Bluff
has never been thoroughly, has never
been clearly told to the lay mind.
Don't be alnrmcd. I don't intend to
tell you anything about it, although I
was there and saw it.
But, in the first place. Imagine a river
with bluffs on tho other side; a small
plateau this side of the bluffs fringes
the river, woods thick and apparently
impenetrable flank either side of the
approach to the bluffs. Tho union
troops crossed the river. All was quiet
They formed on the plateau; silence re
quired, the order was given to proceed,
when cannon belched from the bluff.
Cross-fire from each sides swept across
the line of march. 4
Murderously assaulted and thrown
into terrible confusion the troops
reeled, faltered, rushed in confusion
toward the river bank. There, by he
roic effort on the part of Baker and sev
eral of Gen. Stone's staff, thoy were to
a certain extent re-formed on the little
plateau, which, like the entire distance
to the heights beyond, was but twenty
five feet wide. Below it, so mo thirty
feet down to tho river, was a muddy,
sloppy waste of sluh, made almost wa
tery by the passage of tho troops with
their artillery from the boats.
Col. (now Judge) Devens of the Fif
teenth Massachusetts, well remembers.
I doubt not the dress parade of the
night preceding in sharp contrast with
the unhappy parade of the succeeding
night the flower of his command gone,
flags battered, disheartenment, trouble
plainly written in lines full of mean
ing on every face.
"Lie down. Baker, for heaven's sake
lie down! Why expose yourself need
lessly?" called out one of Baker's near
est friends.
Drawing himself to his full height,
Baker replied:
"When you are a United States sena
tor you will understand why I don't lie
For all that his bravery was not war
his courage amounted to nothing. A
swift-winged messenger from a rebel
rifle nierced his heart and he fell upon
tho field covered with glory, to be sure;
loved by his men, doubtless, but of no
earthly use to one or tho other, for in
the brief space of an hour or to there
after his spirit fled and naught was left
but his "remains."
I wonder if the truth will ever bo
told about that fight
Poor Stone was hauled over the coals,
McClolliin going so far even as to write
in October, immediately after the de
feat: "My dispatch did not contemplate
tlio making of an attack upon tho en
emy or a crossing of the river In force
by any portion of (Jen. Stone's com
mand." Whereas Asst.Adjt.-Gen. A.V.
Colburn sent to Gen. Stone In Pools
villo an order,, part of which says:
"Gen. McClellan desires that you keep
a good lookout upon Leesburg to see if
this movement has the effect to drive
them away. Perhaps a slight demon
stration on your part would have tho
effect to move them."
Well, now, as it was, Stono's force
sent across with Baker and Devens
amounted to but seventeen hundred
men, and it was impossible to keep a
lookout upon Leosburg from this Bide
of the river. Another force was known
to bo moving up from Washington, and
Stone very naturally supposed that he
was to act in concert with that other
force, which but a day before h.id occu
pied Draysville under Gen. McCall. So
bo went on and his troops wore demol
ished, a terriblo trap having been en
tered. Poor Stono was set upon, finally re
moved frpin his command und then sent
to ono of the nation's bastiles and kept
in disgraceful coutinemunt Although
(-indicated, justified and reinstated in
public opinion, bo cut to the heart was
ho that ho shook tho dust of an un
grateful country from his feet and en
teicd the bcrvice of the Egyptian kbe-iive.
Baker was one. of those largo men
who attract universal Attention. His
appoaranco commanding wan an Inspir
ation. To whatever audience he ap
pealed, whothor it was on tho open
slopes of California, in tho sacred pre
cinct of tho supremo conrt, in the na
tional senato or on the field of battle
his personality produced always its of
feet Had ho lain down ho would havo
shared tho chances of his troops to ro
cross the Potomac, when his services
might havo been continued for tho ben
efit of his follow-countrymen, but ho
didn't Ho preferred to bo where tho
bullets were thickest and that ended
him. Josoph Howard, jr., in Philadel
phia Press.
Reward or 810,000 Onco Offered for Him,
Allvo or Dead.
Ben Butler was onco proclaimed an
outlaw and a felon, and a rewnrd ot
ten thousand dollars was offered for
him, dead or alive. The man who pro
claimed him is long sinco dead, but
Butler is still alive, and is even now
busy in writing his account of the cir
cumstance. Jefferson Davis was the man who is
sued tho proclamation, and ho made it
public in tho latter part of lbO'A Ho
did it because Butler, while commanding-general
in the captured city of Now
Orleans, had hanged a citizen named
Mumford. When Farragut, command
ing tho union fleet, took the city, he
caused the United States flog to bo
hoisted on ono of the public buildings.
Mumford, with several companies,
made his way to the top of tlio build
ing, two or three days later, hauled
down the flag, dragged it through tho
streets, pelted it with mud and then
tore it into fragments. He saved a lit
tle piece of it, and wore it in his button
hole in derision.
Butler arrived before the city the
next day, and in tho morning papers
read a full account of Mumford's deed.
Ho says in his forthcoming book: "I
turned to ono of ray staff officers and
said: 'When I catch that fellow I will
hang him;' and in such matters I- al
ways keep my word."
Five days later he was in the parlor
of the St Charles hotel, conferring with
the civil authorities of tho city. The
hotel was surrounded by an excited
and howling mob of citizens. In a
pause in the conference Gen. Butler
noticed in the street a tall, black
bearded man of forty-two, wearing in
his button-hole a tattered strip of the
stars and stripes. Ho instantly felt
that it was Mumford, and called upon
a staff officer to notice him, so that he
would know him later. Some few
days afterward Mumford was caught
and tried by a military commission,
nnd found guilty. Butler ordered that
he be executed, and on a gallows built
in front of the building from whoso
flagstaff he had torn down the flag.
Not a citizen of New Orleans be
lieved that the general dared to hang
this man. "If he is hanged, his com
panions would assassinate Butler," was
the opinion of everybody. Mumford
w as a gambler and a very popular man
among his associates. They held a
meeting and resolved not to petition
for clemency for Mumford. The days
went by, and the gallows was built
The night before the day set for the
execution, Mumford's wife and children
came to the general and begged for his
life. Butler told them it could not be.
and that he wished her to go to the
prison and tell Mumford that there was
no hope for his reprieve. Sho did; but
the man even then refused to believe it
"He will not dare," said the condemned
man. He did not know Benjamin F.
The day of execution dawned. Ven
erable citizens of New Orlenns caino
before tho commanding general, be
seeching that the man's life be sparod.
He answered all alike. Were he to re
spite this man, even if he deserved it,
the turbulent mob would think he did
It because he was afraid of them, and
that nobody's life or property would be
Mumford was brought to the gallows.
The street was packed with his follow
ers, shouting, drinking whisky nnd
flourishing weapons. Mumfoid made
an address, extolling his own bravery
and patriotism. At the s.imo time Ue
kept glancing up the street toward Gen.
Butler's office, anxiously looking for
the reprieve which he and tho crowd
expected would soon come.
But it did not come. The noose was
adjusted, the drop fell, and Mumford
was hanged before their eyes. A hush
fell upon the noisy crowd. They scat
tered, they even ran from the squa-e.
Alone in his otllco up the street sat a
grim-vlsaged man with a hide like a
rhinoceros, and a backbone like a crow
bar. He had begun to tame New Or
leans. Gen. Butler's Autobiography.
Wmr.E the health of some men has
been Improved by their military ser
vice during tho war, even to tho preser
vation of lives that would have been
lost had tho owners remained exclu
sively in civil life, tho health of the
averago veteran has been deteriorated
by his service; and that he suffers more
from Illness and has a somewhat less
expectation of life than other men oi
Ills age. This conclusion, based as it is
upon an examination of tho census
data for a small part of tho country, is
a provisional one only, and wo muit
wult for more complete compilation
to give definite and reliable figures.
Wiikn Gen. Grant was entertained In
Chicago at a public dinner just af tei
the closo of tho war, ho mode the pre
diction that the city would one day be
come tho metropolis of the new world)
whereupon a Chicago land-owner who
was present said: "Oeneral, 1 have sixty
acres of land on the west side, which I
am tired of owning. If you will take it
I will make you a present of one-third
of it" Gen. Grant laughingly accepted
tho offer, and boveral yoars later, when
he again visited the city, tho land was
transferred to him for a nominal con
sideration. The property remained in
nis possession undisturbed until tho
time of the Grant-Ward fnilure, when,
In Muy 18, 1884, a mortgage for one
hundred and ilfty thousand dollars was
r corded against it for V. IL V under
bill Harper's Weakly.
Small Thine Whose Introduction WouM
Nnvo Much Labor.
Insldo fastenings of doublo doors.
Fig. 1 is insido view of doors. A takes
tho pi rt co of a heavy post It is an inch
board 3 inches wldo and long enough
to reach from S inches above the top of
door to within 4 feot of ground. B Is n
slot, and should bo half an inch wider
than tho "slldo." C is a board 0x4
inches and same thickness ns the door
brace. Drive a tenpenny wire nail into
center of board C, leaving an i inch
projection. Saw a slot 2 inches long
FIO. t
and slanting upward iu the slide oppo
site tho tenpenny nail, large enough to
admit nail easily. When the nail is in
the slot you "have it" The upper end
of slide goes into tho mortise, same as
a common post A short nail should
be driven into the slide 2 inches abova
the large slot B, leaving sufficient pro
jection to catch on the slide when the
door is unfastened.
Fig. 2 is a device for preventing end
of eveuer catching on or getting un-
der tho harrow evener when turning
A is the evener; B, harrow evener;
C C are iron or steel strips 8 Inches
long, an inch wide and about one-quarter
of an inch thick. They are fastened
to the evener by small bolts, as shown
in illustration. From the evener they
are curved upward so that the opposite
ends are a littlo above tho upper sur
face of evoner, not chafing the harrow
evener when team is straight ahead.
Fig. 3 shows a handy contrivance for
holding a gate open. The illustration
shows the gate fastened open. A is a
8-inch board 3 feet long, held in posi
tion by slots B B, in which It fits loose
ly. A small hole is made in the ground
into which the point of A drops, hold
ing the gate securely open. To hold
the slide up when the gate is shut drive
a wire nail part way into the gate by
the side of slide; saw a slot in slide a
few inches below tho nail, the distance
depending ou nearness of gate to the
ground. A half-inch peg may be put
in slide near the top for a handle.
Ohio Farmer.
If you have choice poultry give thorn
good treatraeut
The egff can be increased in size and
richness by feeding.
When breeding fowls for profit,
breed what the market demands.
So far as Is practicable, ducks
should have separate quarters from the
other fowls.
When poultry get no attention they
soon get so that they are not worth
looking after.
When the weather is cold the water
should be emptied out of the drinking
vessels every night
Common earthen crocks make good
drinking vessels if care is taken not to
allow them to freeze.
Even when tho incubator is used it
will be found a safe plan to keep some
of the old hens for hatching.
In winter hens must have materials
supplied to them to make egf shells,
as well as material to fill them
When the hens appear droopy it is a
good indication that they are suffering
Irora lice, Indigestion or colds.
Ducks will begin laying when about
eix months old, but. as a rule, the eggs
should not be used for hatching.
If eggs are to be bought for hatching
this spring send in tho order early bo as
to be sure of getting them when you
want them.
Keep the chickens and the broods
growing rapidly by supplying thom
with a good variety of food and feed
ing regularly.
Because there is plenty of scraps is
no reason why more should bo fed than
is necessury to keep tho fowls in good
I condition.
So long as tho poultry must be
confined the greater part of the time,
thoy should bo fed regularly three
times each day.
J A TKASPOoNFur, of carbolic acid in a
gallon of water given regularly for a
a few days will aid materially in prc-
I venting disease.
J Although the ducks will usually be
gin to lay vury early, It is not a good
plan to sut c(gs for hatching much bo
I fore tho Unit of March.
yd II I 11
I B 71
IT U "
O iff
. a
Decorative Tnite of the Eagle.
In CnUfornla,(whero these birds find
sn inoxhaustlblo supply of food in tho
land-tortoises of the plains a curious
rommentary on tho story of tho, death
of Aeschylus, caused by a tortoise let
fall by an eagle they aro not only com
mon, but exece lingly tamo, building
their nests near roads and houses. Ono
ncstwas found in a, small HVc-oalc, near
a road, only thirty feet from tho ground,
built of sticks of tho poison-oak and
sagobrush. An old nest was closo by.
Another eagle had decorated its nest
with a largo "soap-root" by way of or
nament; and tho next year tho same
bird built close by, and nlso procured a
"soap-root" to placo on tho sido of its
nest, which showed some Individuality
in taste. A third eaglo had a fancy for
sacks, and, after its old nest which
contained a corn-sack, had been blown
out by a storm, It built a fresh one closo
by, and m this was found another and
A new sack. The eagles seem to bo, at
any rate in soma parts of California,
almost as common as tho kite was in
England, and to havo tho samo pro
pensity for carrying to their nests any
object which strikes them as' orna
mental or interesting. Spectator.
Not a Vary Valuable Husband.
There is ono man, at least,'in Now
York, who has no silly ideas about tho
inferiority of women. A buVglar got
into his honso tho other night The
owner of 'the honso and of a valiant
wife did not fire off a plstof nor crcato
a disturbance to awaken his neighbors.
He aroused his wife and told her that
there was a man in the house. Sho
jumped out of bed and captured the
burglar, holding him' fast. It was at
this point that the husband showed his
absolute faith in the superiority of wo
men, for saying: "You hold him, Fred
erlka, while I go out and get a police
man," ho hurried down stairs and ran
up the street When ho returned with
a policeman, his wife was still holding
the robber a prisoner. This shows that
the husband s confidence in his wife
was not misplaced. He ought to value
her highly, for most men will surely be
lieve that Mrs. Frcderika Is worth ten
such Aisbands as hers is. N. Y. Trib
une. Mutiny,
Very rofractory nnd mutinous are some
stomachs. Discipline nnd good order may
be nerfoetlv lcstored with Hostetter's
Htoimu-h Bitters, most relHblo and thor
ough of tonics. Shun local bitters and un
meditated Btimulants. A helpful appotizor
and fortitler of tho nerves is tho Bitters,
highly eflh acfnns too in malaria, l.i grippe,
constipation, liver and kidney complaints.
It counteracts llieumatism. A wfucgluss
f ul at bedtime promotes sloop.
It doesn't follow that because a man is n
master of dead language ho has a killing
itylo of specoa. Boston Post
Kou sick heddache dizziness or swimming
in the head, pain in ttio back, body, or rheu
matism, tako Beccham's Fills.
A sice new umbrella is used up when It is
used at all. Philadelphia Pross.
Lane' Family ."Medicino Move
Thebowels each day. A pleasantherb drinU
Makt people who nover saw a fire escape
have seen one break out
NEW YonK, Jan. 27.
WHEAT No. 2 Red Winter 1 02J4O I 05
No. 1 Northern . 1 (HUiS 1 06i
CORN-No 2 48V& 50
OATS Mixed Western l!4 3d
PORK Mesa 9W Si 10 7ft
LARD Prime Western 6 67 i& tl 70
UDTTKR Western Ill o 32
CHEKbfi Western 6Via 10
EGOS Western ,... 23s 24
CATTLE .IBO Si 15 30
SHEEP 350 800
UOQS 4 10 4 75
rLOUR-Country XX Wnlte 70 5 SO
Mlnncbota patents . ft 25 & 5 60
Amber 4 50 & 5 00
WHEAT No 2 94 & 95
CORN New i a 46
OATS No 2 31 fo 38
BUTTER-Choicc If, J 32
CHEEbE York Suite ... 12 12
Ohio 11 0i 12
EGGS 24 25
POTATOES...., 33 45
SEEDSr-Tlmotliy..., 130 140
Clover 5 50 5 75
HAY Daled 7 00 13 00
Uulkon market . ... 11 00 14 00
CATTLE 3 60 4 75
HOGS . . 4 65 4 75
FLOUR rumlly $ .1 CO J 3 80
WHEAT. 02i 93
DATS 33 34
RYE No. 2 874 88
HOGS Common to llRht 3 75 5 00
, Packing and butchers. 4 25 4 00
WHEAT No. 2 Red winter.... 92 92U
CORN-No. 2. 39 40'
OATS 31J5& 32tf
BEEVES Jieeu 4 80 4 90
Good to choice . . 4 40 4 75
SHEEP Dtst 5 15 5 50
ralr to good 4 25 4 75
HOGS Heavy grades 4 85 4 90
Yorkers .. . .i 4 73 4 80
BEEVES Rest 4 70 B 15
Common to fair ... 3 40 3 85
SHEEP Kent 5 J5 5 50
Fairtopwd 4 25 4 75
HOGS Phlladclphias 4 50 4 70
Yorkers 4 50 ffi 4 70
WOOL Western 26 35
Unwashed , 25 29
IT Tfl
be 'li
Ul Bv - tuc rDCcv-r
lumbago, IIeadacho( Toothache),
Sore Throat, SwcUings, rroat-bltes,
S C I A T I C -l .
Sprains, BruUei, Burns, Scald.
fiatraflnn fall "KlliaaU Vat."
mn-m, mrm a
I srjr M t uaijr aa a.
paperoover, I y UHANDEL'HWGOKXUUKa.
)lailed urunntd for 14oui rh fo-1 out fjur
jrS runtaj
JVM) r.liOO.TY, SO Cooper Union, N. V,
1J THIS milling Us, !WU.
Ssafiflfi'ttuPBKfr'' a d
Made well
tho 'Weak, nervous or ailing woman
who takoa Dr. Pierce's Favorito
Prescription. It's a medicino that's
guaranteed to help her. It's an in
vigorating, restorative tonic, sooth
ing cordial and bracing nervine
and a certain euro for all the func
tional derangements, painful disor
ders or chronic weaknesses that
affect -women. For ulcerations, dis
placements, bearing-down sensations,
everything that's known as a "fe
male complaint," it's an unfailing
remedy. It's a peculiar one, too.
Peculiar in composition, peculiar in
its cures, and peculiar in the way
it's sold. It's guaranteed to give
satisfaction, in every case, or tho
money is refunded. You pay only
for tho good you get.
It's tho big, old-fashioned pill
that makes tho most distnrbanco
hut it's one of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets that does the most good.
Mild and gentle, hut thorough and
effective the smallest, cheapest and
easiest to take. They cleanse and
regulato tho liver, stomach and
My doctor raysi It neti crntly on the ttomach, liver
anJ kidneys, nnd Ma. pleasant laxative. Thla drlnlc
Is mado from herhs, and U prepared forufe. as easily
as tea. It Is called
All dniSBJlsts soil It at Bflc, and tl 00 per package.
Buy ono todoy. I.nno'a Family Medicine moen
the hoiveln each day. In order to bo healthy, this
us imrawu jr i
This GRt AT COUGH CURE, this success-
Tul CONSUMPTION CURE is sold by drug
gists on . poMtlvo guarantee, a test that no
other Cnrocun stand successfully. If you
GRIPPE, it will euro you promptly. If your
uso it quickly and relief is Huro. If you fear
CONSUMPTION, don't waituntil your case
is hopeless, but tako tills Cure at onco and re
ccivo immediate help. Largo bottles, COo and
SL.0O. Travelers convenient pookot size, 23a
Ask your druggist for SHILOH'S CURE
If your hings aro soro or bick lame, use
Shiloh's Porous Plasters. Price, 15c
ftMimjiiiii hi tt""r
It Cures Cald3rCoutbs, Sre Threat, Croup, Influenza,
Whooping Cough, Bro-chitii and Asthma. A certain
.ura lor Consumption in llrst stagoii, and a sura relief
in odvonml stau-ts. Use at onco You will see tho ex.
illmt effect after Uklnff the first dose. Sold bv
dealers everywhere. Larffe bottles, CO Gents and II w
sadross cl bverr
B7-.A21 A113 U U t.I7 Utu JM arJS.
iVHIl I CU pay S.'.O to SSIOO a month
and expenses. STONTsi, Wellington, Mudlson.Wls.
SI-.IAUC IUI3 pirttt tm; m. IN IiU.
Morphine Habit Cared In 10
i 'JO id
OR, J.STEPHENS, Lebanon, Ohio.
vs. hi
S'n imr till cured.
7-MAUX TUIS rivim ,w, . 7.4 vnu.
wSML m
and spend tfae Winter In
.Air DTVAi.TjATiT.'rc
Burns, Wounds. SprainStBheumatlsxii, Skin Diseases, Hemorrhoids, Sun Burns,
Chilblains, Etc. Taken Internally, Will Cure Cioup,
Coushs, Colds, Soro Throat, Etc.
PURE VASELINE (2-oz. bottle) 10 ots.
POMADE VASEUNE (2-oz. bottle) 15 "
Do careful to accent only tho (Tannine, put up nj i labolad by us, If you vrlsh to ro-elvo value fmr
your money, irony dealer orlon you an unltatioc'ir substitute, docllnslt. DONOT11E CHEATED.
nn unT nc ntrrrvrn
with rastcs, KnameTt, and Paint which lUIn I
thflhnncui.lnliirtha Iron, and burn off. I
TheimtnRBun Stmro Polish Is Brilliant, Odar. I
niiMtiiH ntwt tho nntnniar nava fn tin tin 1
or Kiau pftCKann wun eYcrj pnrcna
We Offer You a It erne tin
which Insure Safety to
XAfc. of Mother ana Chita.
Itoba Confinement of tta
Pain, Jlorror and Ilisk.
After ulnttonibottloof" Mothrr'i Friend" I
suffered bat Hltlo palu.nnd illil not pxpi rlence thai
wcasness afterward muni In. such caies.-lr.
ANNiOAai, Lamar, Mo , Jan, Lull. 1891.
Bent ot express, chrto prepaid, on receipt af
price I SO per bottle, Hook to Mothors mailed Ire.
Clcnnae tlio
Nasal l'ammjci,
AlIayH Fain nnd
Heals tho Sores.
Restores the
Senses of Tnnto
and Smell.
A-partlclo l applied Into enrh noMrll and Is sirs
ablo. l'rl o81ciuitnllruirKmorbrraall.
Ki.y nitOTiiKiia. mi wnrrent, nw ik
Tntt's PHls.
It gives Dr. Tutt pleasure to nn-A
nounce that ho I now putting up a r
-which Is ofccceoillnsly smnll sl7e, yet
ftp retainlnc nil tho virtues of tlio larger fM
ones. They aro guaranteed purely
A vegetable. Tioth size of these pllla (fftj
V are stilt Issued. Tlio exact size of
Is shown In the border of this "ad."
RELIEVES all Stomach Jl Is tress.
REMOVES Nausea, Sep.ro of Fullness;
Covqestion, Paw.
RESTORES Normal Circulation, and.
Waums to Toe Tips.
THE UH 111
& A,.
with nor fumona Well
Alnchlnrry. The only
perfect slfcleanlnff ana
fast-dropDUia toolsln use
rirpi.v. omit
u ill's mm
1 ij Standard In Snclil anil
"tlon. (J ly. 18 I ) tor
Form BOOK.
Business I.lie. New eilt"
r orlo s Hitlc any Booh
Agent. orwrltoDANKS&CO .1.3 State 3 ..Chtcngot.
tlpnnrtunlrr for I aHy itnd tnt!rn,4n (.itTBWfm.
sr.f ma this rxrzc r; m. ,i .hu.
l .- 1 'and no
wami w rnr eir-ni
for elr-tlL"! and -i,tlmoMnls. Ad ! IXC.
iviciuura uunuwiftwiwi.M.
VJrNAUJE THIS PAPER ...ry Urn. J4 wnt.
UAIITm Experienced, EnerRctlo Lady
WAN I til Canvassers for an I.VllISPENsJ.
Address Wltf. H. F.VUJC1.M1. lUxhoiUjr.N. T-
rum Tula varan ij u j.nu.
BFiso's Remedy for Catarrh Is the
Dcst, Easiest to Uso. and Cheapest.
ilruyglsta or i
T, Uuzelllne.
A. N. K. Q
atate that 70a eaw the Advertisement tn Ud
ulmlmaY& atiSBfe3BSgSl"Pjai
avhfiKs zJj&kz
S" Funis.
Mremmlletf. Noatarrtim.noinconvenienoB
linil nfTnntm Rtrifl (nnfltlsntlaU-
tAAAj.. Tho Celebrated Vestibuled Trains
f Placed In servlcebntwi'on Cincinnati
anauaiKKniivilln and M.AUjrm
tlnu by tho Lost Temietuee, Virginia.
AUcorglu ltttlwny uui uo auptrlorai
in tuo worm 'iney consist oi u. a.
Mall Cars Boutuorn Lxpress Cars',
Baggaco Cars. Day Coacbis and Pull
man Drawing Itoom Sleeping Cars.
Tickets fnr salo ut all Itallroad OtUcea
In tho United Hut us.
B. W. WRCNN.aen'l Passenger Aei
rAKrar ileseedy ron-
VASELINE SOAP, Unscented 10 els.
VASELINE SOAP, Perfumed 25 "
WHITE VASELINE (2-. bottle) 25 "
CAMPHORATED VASELINE (2-oz. bottle). 25 "
CARBOLATED VASELINE (2-oz. bottle;-. 25 "

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