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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, July 01, 1893, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1893-07-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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llovr n Christian Southern Woman Saved
a Union Soldier's Mfc.
This Is a Httlo story of tho war, or
perhaps it would bo better to call it tho
story of an incident of tho war. It
deals with persons who nro allvo to
day and in whom cx-llegister of tho
Treasury Lucius 13. Chittenden, of this
city, takes more than ordinary interest.
When tho sturdy troops from tho
Green Mountain state were in tho
Shenandoah valley in the early days of
tho great conflict a lieutenant of tho
name of Kcdcll was among their num
ber. Ho was young and brave, and
when the timo for fighting camo went
boldly to the front. A shell from tho
enemy's works toro through his thigh
nnd riddled his hand. They carried
him to tho rear, nnd when tho night
had come he was taken to n deserted
cabin, where his leg was amputated
and his hand dressed. The next morn
ing the order came for the army to fall
back. Lieut. Bedell was unconscious
and too weak to be moved. The sur
geon said he could not live more than
twenty-four hours. His comrades left
a canteen of water by his side, and
joining their regiment marched away.
Somo little distance from tho cabin
'lived a young woman, tho wife of a
confederate soldier named Van Meter.
The foragers of the army had taken
nearly everything of value about the
little farm. Her niece, a childof ten
years, and a little black boy were her
only companions. When the soldiers
had gone tho bov went down the coun
try road as far as the cabin. He heard
the lieutenant groaning and went in.
The canteen was out of his reach and
his lips were parched with fever. He
could not speak.
The lad ran back to Mrs. Van Meter
and told her about the suffering soldier
who wore the blue. Her heart was
touched and she hastened to the cabin.
Fresh water was secured and it revived
the lieutenant. Then his limbs were
dressed and newly bandaged. Mrs.
Van Meter sent the boy for a doctor
who lived some miles away. When he
arrived he said there was very little
hope for the wounded soldier unless he
had stimulants and none could be se
cured. It didn't matter much, anyhow,
ho said, for he had no interest in a
union soldier.
Mrs. Van Meter insisted that it was
her duty to save his life if possible, and
tho next day bhe harnessed a mule to
an old cart and drove to Harper's Ferry
to get n supply of whisky and quinine.
Tho commander there heard her story,
said it was entirely improbable, but ac
4epted it becauso of her frankness. She
.did not hesitate to say she was the
wife of a confederate soldier. The
.stimulant gave Iledell strength, and it
was not long before he wns able to sit
up. His clothing was badly torn and
'blood-stained, and nothing suitable for
'him to wear could bo found in the
jneighborhood. His regiment was at
(Winchester, twclvo miles away. Mrs.
'Van Meter drove there and astonished
'Lieut. Bedell's comrades by informing
'them that ohe was alive and on the
road to recovery. She secured his portr
mantcau nnd returned.
When Bedell had recovered sufficient
ly to be about he entered into a con
tract with a farmer in the neighbor
hood to secure tho return of a team of
mules which had been confiscated by
his regiment in exchange for aid in
reaching tho union lines.
Bedell was hidden under a jngof hay,
and with Mrs. Van Meter as tho driver
he reached Harper's Ferry. The com
mander accepted the terms of Bedell's
contract with the farmer and delivered
the mules.
Having heard nothing whatever from
her husband for several' months, and
hearing ho was either in a hospital or
a prisoner, Mrs. Van Meter wa3 at a
loss what to do. Lieut. Bedell de
cided tho matter for her by offering to
aid in finding her husband. He entered
into communication with President
Lincoln, telling what Mrs. Van Meter
had done for him. The president wrote
an order dircctlug tho officer In charge
of any hospital or prison to deliver to
Mrs. Van Meter any man she claimed
as her husband. Mrs. Van Meter and
her littlo nicco joined Lieut. Bedell in
Washington and they started on a tour
of the several prisons and hospitals.
They went through tho prisons of
Ohio, New York nnd Pennsylvania,
and finally found Van Meter in a hos
pital Ho was emaciated and unable
to stand. At Lieut. Bedell's expense
ho was transferred to a private institu
tion, where in a few weeks ho recovered
sufficiently to warrant his discharge.
Lieut. Bedell took Vun Meter and his
wife and tho littlo niece to his home in
Vermont, and they remained his guests
for soveral months. They then returned
south and ure now living in Berryville,
Clark county, Va. Mr. Bedell is hob
bling around on a crutch in his home.
Ex-Congressman John S. Wiso se
'curcd Mrs. Van Motor's address for Mr.
Chittenden through Marshal McCor
mauk, a prominent citizen of .Clark
"I have written to Mrs. Van Meter,"
said Mr. Crittenden, "and her letters
show hor to bo a simpl6 Christian
woman. She writes that sho did for
Lieut. Bedell what her conscienco sug
gested was right, and sbo is happy in
tho knowledge that ebe saved IiIb life.'
N, X. Advertiser,
. ; " . - r
Mlko Wan Hound to Have tho Counter
l(fn. Stories of tho blunders made by green
volunteers on guard duty are always in
order at tho campfircs of veterans of
tho civil war. At such an occasion re
cently n member of a middle Tcnncssco
regiment, which was commauded by
Col. Ulllcm, told tho following story:
"For n timo wo wero stationed in tho
city of Nashville, doing guard duty.
There was a raw recmiit in our ranks
an Irishman and a very good fellow
whom wo all liked. Ho was bound to
bo a good soldier, and hnd the strongest
desire to bo eulcient in all things.
i.n , , i ' - . I
u" Uljy " wns Pn ffiiaru umy ,
on ono of tho
priii jijhii bireuis m uiu i
city. Ho had never been in tho same
situation, nnd thought it his duty to
challenge everyone who camo along,
just as he would in camp.
"Hy and by a well-dressed citizen ap
proached. " 'Haiti "Who goes there?' says Mike.
" 'A citizen,' answered the man.
" 'Advance, citizen, and give tho
" 'But I don't know tho countersign,'
said the citizen; 'and if I did, 1 think
it is very strange and unusual that it
should bo demanded in a public place
like this.'
"'Well, bo jabers then,' said Mike,
'ye don't pass this way till ye'vo said
"Honker Hill!" '
" 'Bunker Hill,' said the man, with a
' 'Right! nass on,' said the sentinel
at 'present,' nnd tho citizen went on
about his affairs." Youth's Compan
A Soldier Who Wu Hurled for Tlilrty.
Six Hours In tho Dcbrlft of tho Fort.
I'll n f4AMnl x T A.nl . rtf r a 4nnl.
-I- i rv i i 1 n i i. I
place in Oakland recently, and when '
the coffin j,vas lowered into the grave ho
was buried for tho second timo. Tho
firstburial was twenty-seven years ago,
when he wns entombed nlivc nt the ex
plosion of Fort Fisher, where he wns
buried in the debris for thirty-six hours
before he was found, and then he was
dug out for dead.
Joseph Nelson was then a lad of twenty-one,
a volunteer in Company F of
the Sixteenth New York regiment, and
attached to Gen. Benjamin F. Butler's
division. He was at the storming of
Fort Fisher under Gen. Ames, with a
fleet under the command of Admiral
Terry. Fort Fisher was captured, and
when it wns evacuated by the confeder
ates the magazine was fired, and when
the union forces took possession the
fort was blown into the air and the
union troops with it. Mr. Nelson was
buried many feet under the ruins, and
it was thirty-six hours before ho was
found. He was paralyzed from tho
burial, and became a sufferer from sciatic
rheumatism for his entire life from the
effects of the shock and exposure. He
never recovered, but was for nwhile
able to perforin the duties of a conduc
tor on a light run on tho Southern Pa
cific railroad.
Mr. Nelson was not always willing to
tell of his unusual experience of being
buried alive for such a length of time.
Ho was very graphic in his account,
however, nnd this is tho way he told it
shortly before his death:,
"It all seemed like a nightmare, or
the things one fancies while in a fever.
Fort Fisher seemed to bo on top of me,
with all the guns pointed at me. I
could neither move nor speak. Slowly
I began to grow cold, so cold and numb
that 1 began to wonder if 1 were dead.
It began nt my feet and crept up
through my limbs and up my body un
til it almost seemed to clutch at my
heart. I thought it was death itself,
but I could hear noise. It was very
human noise, nnd sounds that told mo
only too plninly that I was still alive
the erics of the dying and wounded
from the battle and the explosion.
"They were over me and around mo
-erics that made my already chilled
body colder. I could hear them every
where, It seemed to me, tho cries of
those in greater pain than I, for they
were wounded and mangled, while I I
was only cold.
"I was buried up to my shoulders in
tho heavy sand of the breastworks, but
my head was free. Over it some tim
bers and rocks had become crossed and
jammed, and they had formed a roof
over my head. This I did, not know at
the time. I could only feel tho terrible
cold that benumbed me, for the pres
sure of the sand around my body drove
vva out fou dead.
the blood back to my heart and left me
without feeling.
"I could not move; ray arms were
buried in tho sand, and Lwns absolute
ly pinioned. 1 eould breathe, and that
was all. Then there came a fjreat pain
in my head. It seemed as if it would
burst, and still I was helpless. I hard
ly know whether I was olive or not. I
was conscious, for I could hear the
cries of tho wounded; but that was all
I know, save that I could not move,
and that I was cold.
"Tho fort blew up at seven o'clock In
the morning and It was tho following
djvy beforo I was found aud dug out.
and all that time I was conscious, but
When Mr. Nelson was found ho was
taken to the hospital at Wilmington,
N. 0., but ho never fully recovered from
the Injury to his spine, and during the
greater part of his life walked on
crutches, San Francisco Examiner.
President llutrn Oflfcr Somn Sound Ar(ra
incuts on the Suhjcct.
I have observed in various papers
complaints by farmers that bicycle men
all advocate better roads, but bicycle
men propose to make the farmers pay
for the roads. Hence some farmers pro
pose to tax bicycles and apply the pro
ceeds to making better roads.
If roads are to bo made by taxing
those who ride over them no bicycle
man will object. Hut such a tax must
necessarily bo a special tax, like the
And tho only
fair tax o t,mt gort is b taU, toll)
lAJll lUILUIl Mil IAJ11 lUatUr
.. ,,,,. ,,, ,.. . n ..., ., ,.
ly for so much as he uses. It must be a
toll tax on all vehicles, and all beasts,
and all pedestrians. If one, is taxed
for using the road, all road users must
be taxed alike. Beside, the tax ought
to fall heaviest on those who most
damage the road by using it. A bi
cycle does not damage the road at all:
a laden wagon docs. So docs a horse's
hoof, or that of any hoofed beast.
Further, the law should make a fair
distinction in the object and result of
road use. The farmer uses the road
nnd damages it to make money for him
self. So does every business teamster.
They get a benefit In actual money
gain from every good road. The
cyclist uses the road solely for enjoy
ment. Ho makes no gain from it, and
it would manifestly be unjust to levy a
special tax on him. Now, cyclers do
not desire good roads at the expense of
the farmer. Bicycle advocates of good
roads arc generally in favor of the
adoption of tho county system of road
taxation and management. Under the
county bystcm the whole county is
made one single read district and the
entire property of the county is taxed
n . i i i m s
equally for the highway fund. This
makes the heaviest cost fall upon cities
and villages and not upon the farmer.
The justification of such a law is that
good roads benefit everybody who owns
property, whether they all use the road
or ndt. The merchant of the village,
the man who owns a house or lot in
the city, equally with the farmer all
have the value of their, property and
business increased by good roads. In
the orange district, where several mil
lions of dollars have been spent in tho
last ten years making good roads, the
official records of the county show that
the value of the property of the whole
county has more than quadrupled with
in the last eight years owing to theso
The total yearly road tax amounts to mori
than a hundred and twenty million dollars
And these are the roads we get for our money
Sceno In the suburbs of Philadelphia In the
spring of 1891. Drawn from photograph.
road improvements, while the value of
the property directly along the lines of
the good roads has increased over six
The official records always show the
same cxtrordinary increase in the val
ues of property, wherever good roads
have been constructed. And this is also
noticed: Farmers always resist and
complain before the good roads are con
structed; but, after the roads are made,
they are the strongest supporters of
the new system. Nothing could induce
them to go back to the old condition;
and the oomplniners nnd resisters nre
thereafter confined to city and village
hang-backs. In Michigan wo have one
county that, in spite of resistance by
farmers, got the privilege, by special
act of the legislature, of spending $100,
000 for stone roads. They spent the
money and the supreme court of
the state pronounced the net unconsti
tutional, and then up rose the farmers,
having been convinced by once trying
the effect of so much good road, and
joined in a strong petition to have the
state constitution amended so that their
county might be permitted to bond it
self for more hundred thousand dollar
good road expenditures! Meanwhile
those farmers who got the benefit of
the first hundred thousand dollars'
worth of good roads "cut swells" and
chuckled: "Don't you wish you could
get it?" over the farmers not on those
Well they may, since the official valua
tions prove that lands along these roads
have enhanced in value more than
double any other farm lands in the
county. President Bates, in Chicago
A IVw Hints About diamine
A gild edge butter-maker says it is
not necessary to the good quality of
butter that the cream be churned every
day." Three times a week in summer
and twico in winter will do, provided
tho following points are observed: Not
to let the milk btand longer than twenty-four
hours in bummer, or thirty-six
in winter, without skimming. All tho
best cream for butter will rise in that
time; and keep better removed from
milk than on it. Put the cream in a
bright tin bucket, kopt for the purpose.
Tin muy bo cleaned more perfectly
than either wood or earthenware. Tho
cream should be well stirred each timo
an addition is made to it, and bhould
stand after tho lust cream is added, nt
least two hours In summer and four in
winter, before churning, to allow uni
form ripening and bouring to take
place. N. Y. Tribune.
Tin: boys should uo taught early how
to grow fruit ami the girls how to grow
THE U. S. Government Chemists
, have reported, after an exami
nation of scores of different brands,
that the Royal Baking Powder is ab
solutely pure, of highest leavening
capacity, and superior to all others.
iorao of tho
Styles iff Decora
For the summer bedroom, papers in
aid chintz patterns and floral designs,
such as are used in cretonnes, are in
special demand. It should be men
tioned with a protest that there is a do
niand for striped papers, ns a revival of
1830 fashions. These Btripcd effects are
also, for some unknown reason, asso
ciated with empire styles, and aro
often used in empire rooms, especially
in greens. Tftis color now seems to bo
the fn.shionnblc fad in decoration, and
is found in the delicate, tasteful tints
of Wattenu green, as wel as in the
dark grass-green brocades, with their
set wreathes in gold color, which aro
used to upholster empire furniture.
The flower effects, however, arc gener
ally chosen for country bedrooms.
I Nothing can be dninticr than a sum
mer bedroom papered with apple blos
som paper in the dainty tints of the
flowering leaf of the fruit tree, or in
honeysuckle pattern, or an all-over
pattern in the conventionalized design
of the wild eglnntine. Most of these
designs may be found In fifty or sixty
colorings In slightly varying tints.
Cretonnes to match the papers aro
shown in a variety of tasteful designs.
The familiar pine tree pattern of the
Japanese deconrtor is copied in old
blues on a pale cream and on silvery
grounds for blue rooms. There are
primrose papers for yellow rooms, and
many papers which harmonize with
the fashionable couleur-de-rose hang
ings so otten chosen for my lady's
boudoir and bedroom. Chicago Jour
Although never down on any list of ofllre
scekcrs it is by no means Uiiusuul fur a roof
to find Itself slated for a good thing.
Buffalo Courier.
Jokes "Brown, did you ever see a saw
fish!" Brown "Nu; bull one saw a sea
New Youk, Junp 28.
FLOUR S 1 03 itt 4
VHEAT No. Sited Winter... Ti'tt "?i
N'o. 1 Northern TSUQ K'4
CORN XaS 4SJ'3 49.U
OA'IS MIxc'S Western 3BViift 3J
RYE Western 58 no" 59
PORK Mess 19 0.) ffi 20 OJ
LARD -Prime Western fl W So 9 9')
UUTTER Western 14X43 -JIM
CHEESE Part skims 1 04 ft
EGGS-Wcstern I5yft 1G
CATTLE Poorest to best..... 4 75 i7& f 80
bHEEP 3(10 & 5 SJ
HOGS B 40 to 750
FLOUR-Country XX White.. 3M m 4 00
Minnesota patents... 4 I! 4 75
Amber -75 lie 3 25
WHEAT-Na 1 65 60
CORN No.2 44 to 47
OATS No.2 30 to 37
HUTTER-Cholce to fancy.... 16 22
CHEESE York Suite 9"-5la 10
Ohio OH'fl 0
EGGS-Strlctly fresh 15 15V
POTATOES-In bulk, per bush 63 W
SEEDS Timothy 191 to 2 10
Cloer 7 50 7 75
HAY Haled 111)0 15 10
Hulk on market Huo 16 00
CATTLE 350 5 25
HOGS 6 25 0 45
FLOUR Family 2 20 2 40
WHEAT No. 2 60 (id 61
CORN 40 Pfc 4J'i
OATS 3iJ 3J'i
RYE No.2 54-, 55
HOGS .... 5 33 to 6 15
WHEAT-No. 2 Red Wluter .. C5 65M
CORN No.2 40,' 41
OATS L97a 30
BEEVES Dest 5 10 5 53
Good 4 ,S 4 90
SHEEP-Hc.xt 4 25 to 4 75
Fair to cood 3B 4 0J
HOGS Heavy grades 0 4.) do 6 45
Packers anJ mediums 6 40 6 43
BEEVES-IlcM 5 30 5 50
Falrtogood 4-15 4 IK)
SHEEP Best 4 75 4 90
Fair to pooct 350 4 60
HOGS Una vy weight j 0 CO 0 6
Mediums 6 CO 6 65
WOOL Western. 22 27
Unwashed. 20 22
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
tightly used. Tho many, who live bet
ter than others nnd enjoy Hfo more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
tho needs of physical being, will attest
the vnluo to licalth of tho pure liquid
laxatiro principles embraced in tho
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its cxcellenco is duo to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and plena
ant to tho toatc, tho refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of n perfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling col'ds, headaches aud fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with tlio approval of tho medical
profession, becauso it acts on tho Kid
neys, Liver and -Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by nil drug
gists in 60c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by tho California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose namo is printed on every
package, nlso tho name, Syrup, of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if oftered.
VlSITOlt "WllV. Iinw hi IT wmi nrn Drum.
1 ing. Tommy I If you don't, look outyou will
I bo getting taller thiui your father." Tom
my won't mat oo jouyi Then pap'll
nave to wear my old trousers cut down for
him." Tid-BUs.
F. J. Cncscr & Co., Toledo, O., Proprs. of
Hall's Catarrh Curo, offer flOO reward for
any enso of catarrh that cannot bo cured by
talcing Hall's Catarrh Curo. Sctul for tes
timonials, free. Sold by 'Druggists, 75c.
The telephone girl, no matter how charm
ing bIio may seem to be, la always quito
distant iu her conversation. Rochester
tho great, griping, old-fashioned piH.
Not only when you take it, but un
pleasant, from first to last, and it only
gives you a littlo temporary good.
The things to take its place are Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. One of these
at a dose will regulate the whole svstem
perfectly. They're tiny, sugar-coated
granules, scarcely larger than mustard
seeds. They act in Nature's own way.
No reaction afterward. Their help lasts
and they do permanent good. Consti
pation, Indigestion, Blliou3 AttacksJ'Sick
or Bilious Headaches, and all derange
ments of the liver, stomach, and bowels
are prevented, relieved, and cured.
They're tho cheapest, for they're tior
anleed to give satisfaction or mono' is re
turned. Nothing cail bo "just as good."
My niece, Emeline Hawley, was,
taken with spitting blood, and she
became very much alarmed, fearing
that dreaded disease, Consumption.
She tried nearly all kinds of medi
cine but nothing did her any good.
Finally she took German Syrup and
she told me it did her more good
than anything she ever tried. It
stopped the blood, gave her strength
and ease, and a crood appetite. I
had it from her own lips. Mrs. i
Mary A. Stacey, Trumbull, Conn.
Honor to German Syrup.
MIICT UAUE Asenta AT JK. famplo
mUol riHVC faunlilocka'at.l-tttMrvrlirniiill
for2c. Stamp. Immense Unrlvnlletl. UnlyKonl
one evcrlnvfiited. UeatitweiphU. H-ileiunpartkllrled.
Jliwll.j. Writ t quick. Itroharil Mfc Co., l'hUii.
U-.1U1X T1U3 lAIUknij Uo. ipamiu.
,. ygj
ti-' ' ' ' ' ' la' ' ' ' ' '"r
it A
! i I
v I
named in the hope of confusing you in the hope that you'll
mistake them for Pearline. For most people, that ought to
be enough. It ought to convince them that the article so
imitated, so copied, so looked-up to, is the one that is the best
to use. If your grocer sends you an imitation.be honest send
it back demand Pearline. as James rYLE, New York.
If You Are Looking for a Pure, Pleasant, Substantial Chew,
oust "J.T.
(DANflUlJE Ul WhAjmUuriLjOASSO jjl
Thp "T TNIRNE" are the Best and Most Econom
Illt JLiriEUE ical Collars and Cuffs Worn.
Try them. You will like them; they look well, wear well
and fit well. Reversible; both sides alike; can be worn
twice as long as any other collar. When one side is soiled
use the other, then throw it away and take a fresh one.
Ask the Dealers for Them. Sold for 35 cents for Box of 10 Collars, or Five Pairs of Cuffs.
A Samplt Collar ,iJ a PatreCvJFt stnity mail for
ttx dull. AdJrlit, Giving Silt and Stylt Wanttd,
REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO., 27 Kilby Street, Boston, Mass.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
with I'nitcK, IChr.niola, and Paints which stain I
tho hnmlit. lnlnra thn Iron, unci burn rod. I
Tho lilting Sun Btoro Poll Ml Is Jlrllllnnt, Odor. I
loss, Durniiio, unci trio consumer pays lor no un I
or Einss pockbbo iriin overj purcuaso.
Unlike the Dutch Process
No Alkalies
Other Chemicals
aro used in tho
preparation of
tehlcli i nbanlrttelv
jturo and MoluVle
I thatlrrnyth of Cocoa nilxeil
I Willi Starch, Arrowroot nr
' Stmar, nnd is far moro eco
nomical, cortfno- less than ono cent a nip.
It U delicious, nourishing, and eas:lvt
Sold byOrorcru everrnhcrt.
W. BAKER & CO.. Dorchester. Maon,
Tho strongett and 'purttt Lyo
made. Unliltu other Lye, It brlnR
n tine powder niul packed In r. can
with removable lid, tho contents
nre always ready for use. Will
ni8l;o tlio belt perfumed Hard
Soap In SO minutes tcltAout boil
ing. It In tlio lict for cleansing
uusto pipes. dWlnfectlng sliikb,
closets, vashlnir bottles. P'llntn,
trees.ctc. PI:XXA.IT,TM'K"(1 10.
Oen.Allciili 1'IXIJLA., laiu
gl-NAlU TBI r AFtK IIT7 B jrantlU.
U . . MORTGAGES. . . 1
CALHOUN, THOMSON & CO., Investment Bankers.
Our pat roim nmy rely upon sate inTeatmenUlhroiip'i
uk. Woloan only ou lint mortcaBen nm! I.1U ulcl
commercial paper. Wo reter 10 b, cut ley lliuik of
MlnncotaL Northwestern I'onpnlldatcd lilllltu; C'o,
lHUtur)-"hlnrn Hour HIIH Co. Sin nn.l Hli
Uuurnnty l.onif JIiiIMIii. MITtNKAPOLIB, Ml.V).
W XAMETniS F4rn,.r7ttnf.urlU.
71 nnd 73 Ontario St.,
for etle by the Saint Pabi.
Company In Minnesota.
Seud for Maps and Circu
Ian. They will be ent to you
Land Commissioner, St. Paul, Minn.
iCtt month. Hum
1 trrfttrtiffUt i I rtc-
ildan). NoiUrrlLg.
tn4 rciniummt
.m. i., flinit r)Dt. ait.
Mc VlcliorV Thoator. Clilcuuo,
Piso'B Remedy for Catarrh is tho I
ucst, Easiest to UbC, unu uocaptsi.
Sold bv drusKlhts or pent by mill. I
1 Mc E. T. ilazeltlne, Warren, Pa.
A. N. K.-
atate that yau w the Advertisement In tbht
They End this way
the names of most so-called
washing compounds. And it
isn't an accident, either. It's
to make them sound something
like Pearline. That is the
original washing compound
the first and in every way the
best. These imitations are thus
fl wmR
Pi n lt ' l
ffearcirj" cDL
Q eQl tw,r"
a.'av?: nTrwawjamxvEjEP&issrrcr---: z:v JWhTM

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