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Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, October 11, 1886, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076916/1886-10-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Tbe GLORG-BEri'BLIU prl.ta ta 5w York '
Keater Cable (Fortlra)Trlre;ra..
imn nnlnff tnt Snndav. and It dellT
Tiered at the rate ot 10c per week. Single cop
caoday mornjnK, ma is ueiiTereu m iuj
serlbero at S3 per rear. Single copies Sc.
nit WEEKLY CLOBE-REPUBUC la published
every Thursday, and U one of the most com
clete tamllT newspapers In the oenntry;
Aipht nc-. market eomDlete. fteDiete
. with news and mltcellany. II per year, tn-
. variably cub In adranoe.
Siirut U eemmiMjfcMJ J.
Telephone So.fgQ.
Tbe Ink with which tliln paper U printed
fwaa bonr.ht of Ges. 11. Morrill Co, 23 nil
it7Ko.e street, Xew YorK.
Secretary of Mate,
ot Hardin.
- Jade r Suprrine Court,
of Fayette.
Clerk of Supreme Court.
lot Van Wert.
alner of Common School,
of Knox.
MembWvf Hoard ot Public Work.,
,ot Richland.
Cor Circuit Judge sd Judicial Ul.trlct.
ot Greene.
treut KlchUi DUlrlct,!
For Sheriff,
For Treasurer,
I For Coxnmlaaicraer,
for Infirmary Director,
Se labor plank, of Uie Ohio republican
tfonn, adopted by the convention held
.'J3il Columbus August 25, 1SS0, reads as fol-
e'republican party hat evrr
s friend of labor agairul all
either oppress or entlavc it;
fererv measure, state or national,
jtch irill protect the laborer from dan
Wans foreign competition, or improve
'd dignfy his condition at home, vtilf
&ati&ourunqualif.edapproval. Vn
'swTi our hostility to anarchism,
nd communism, tee favor
nsianon as muy h c mii
rt ougnt always loprevuu
.jer and employe. W e iu:o-
-aSiowtorAU. mesbvasso-
- V
rjira TtYV TsrvRTvnic 1X10?? THE
joTUEiis;irWatJor the creation
"gressofa natural department of
) he Agied of trhich shall beacabi-
JfrtfrhoseduiyU shatt.be to col-
glyttematize and publish statistical
Qnation relating to the social, sani.
jLducational and commercial con-
lhe leoriingmcn of the nation.
Jnd that all officials, state or
5 charged with the duty of en
Jiaws which provide for theprop-
frity of the lives and healtft oj
gmen, shall be practicnl men.
college has ICO Fresh-(wo)-
A Blaine boom has been discovered
: Saturday Qazctte Is about to make
ance In Sandusky.
silver certificates will
j?je in a few days.
Tal spell of iniery will
only three weeks to
JSy does not sit down hard on
At away, Georga William Curtis
w Wallace Is 'writing a romance
iisb. life and manners, and It is
thing now to be done by
ot. 0W is to get out their
i election day.
-Tart citv republlcins are rather
But the-tnouth. Democrats are di:
. - - i. ."
-"of Ohio has been tlior-
ded by Toraker, in all respects.
W is fearful all along the
iiocrats are looking for places to
oselres. They fiee .what is coming.
crparing forlhe republican cycloLe
-' c.
tliat there are 15,-
iihder eighteen.
tains ot gum re-
rfttrrt " Mfuc ui ujcac i,niiM-
tiiat se "sprung from the people"
t they 1 f taken too long a leap and
t tools' away from tnein.
Tent has a new editor, which it
r 'mt V" new proof-reader
nncfT It speaks of Profes-
"meanKg Morley.
90,000 people in
sees 70,000.
counted got a '
nhli ... !, '
U .
on"S IBs SOme
k -v ...!
c yr "maon y. r '
tT 5r bat j. tWiK,as Wlar i
"oai.trf .. , . r- -
". onlt- k tJ """"" i
;ved by their 1
ut among the
; metaphorically flour-
makes a touching plea for
SW" I" eo'ne to have it
a to kill off halt the members
'iters should be put aside un-
lipalgn is over. The first
iK3cn now Is to do his
inc. br a Iarre maioritr.
.. - m o
Ji the state, congressional,
" tickets. 1
:d Hon. Allen Jllller
k of this city, at the
hlng of this week,
rn,. ,-in imr
They will hear
truths. '
ffii SSES
?mm c
Mgfc who
fV aI men Knt LA
Man m
M Am
- riyHa I
k - i I
A crcater fraud than John McUrlde, po-
l slnr n a worktnimian'ii candidate, could
hardly be devised or constructed, and the
organized worklngine n of the state, of all
parties, are beginlm? to see It The Cincin
nati t'lifonUt, the Mate organ of the Trades
Assemblies, In a recent Issue, says:
Xow, it bhould be remembered that the
labor organizations of the state had remou
strated aeainst the passage of this 'plece
prlce plan" bill, known as the Jlooney bill,
but, In fact, the Joint product of Allen U.
Myers and the Elmira (N. Y. ) Hefonnatory.
It Injures rather than benefits the free vvork
Incmeu of Ohio. It was supiiorted by the
friends of the convicts and the enemies of
the mechanics of the state, It vv as intend
ed to oiiernte (as it subsequently did, In
fact,) as a reward In advance for sen Ices to
be rendered in altering election tally-sheets
for forger', etc. Mr. Mcllrlde beloncs to a
labor organization, and it w as conhdently
expected he would show himself a true
..-.I.. ....;....!- . k.. . ...t.... .t.... .1.1., ,.....
iufaniy. The Issue was fairly and squarely '
madeup. XoonecouldiuisnuderstandlL On
the oue side vtere the labor organizations of
the state solid! aralnst the bill, and on the
other the democratic caucus and friends of
monopoly In favor of It. A vote was
reached In the house on the 22tl of January.
ls5, and the bill received hfty-three votes
just the requisite number to pass it. Mr.
McBride was one of the tiftj-tl.ree. Had
he oted against it, the bill would have been
defeated. He deliberately told the labor
organizations of the state that they were
wrong, and that the democratic caucus was
right lias he any right now to ask work
insuieu to vote for him on the ground that
he Is their friend? Certainly not To do
so exhibits a degree of impudence that can
tw equaled only by Allen O. Mvers. Mr.
McUrlde chose hi. bed in
the democratic
caucus; let him lie tliere.
The Oi Ion far, let it be understood. Is not
a republican, but a non-partisan labor paper.
Here Is a little bit of evidence from the
Urbana Citizen, of Saturday moraine, as
to the character of the Be llefontaine demon
stration, Friday:
The democracy seems to think that the
ecuriou last uight was a free blow-out by
Whiteley, and are circulating that story.
N'ow, It happen that the Ciilrcu representa-
tiie rode to Hellefontaine with Mr. Seiviss,
charirman of the Clark County Kepublican Five times had our colors fallen one,
committee, and, in coniersation with hint, two, three, four, live of our tallest brave
was told that it was the republican manu- fellows, oue after another, raised with
factureraIloer Springlirld that assisted the regimental llag, and fell, shotthrough
In the demonstration. For Instance, he ' the forehead.
-ays: "I. r. Mast purchased 300 tickets. They had been picked off by the sharp
Captain Bushnell 200, Mr. Kelly S00, myself shooters one nfter another, those gallant
100; and all oer Springfield it was the 'Western Virginia mountaineers as fast
same way. So It will be seen that it was ' , color learcr fell, snatching up the
no more Whiteley than the others of Spring- . uau nmi rising with it
field, who contributed to the occasion." The fifth had fallen. A sergeant
The democrats. In ascribing the entire ( jumped from Company C to raise the
demonstration to Mr. Whiteley, give them- standard
selves entirely away. In overstating Mr. "Ilctter let that thing alone, Bill,"
.. , , ',., .. ,, , ,. growled Lieut. Cooper. "IVc hot!, hands
ii inia-ii-v iliii in nit ii :n ir. ii nn niinii '
do all this by himself, where will McMlllin
be on election day. when Warder, Bush
nell, Mast Kelly, the Fooses. and scores of
other republicans with their regiment of
follow ers, put in their work?
A most sensible and practical exposition
i lea Is that which is illustrated in the neat,
tasteful and brilliant display made by our
local tradesmen of their goods. Displays of
this sort can be made as attractive. In the
stores as those arranged by merchants at
courtv fairs or public expositions, and when
made in their placesof business those whose
attention Is called to them are brought
within the tradesmen's reach. Merchants,
who have paid out money for goods should
give the public an opportunity of seeing
what they have. Very often people wish
certain things but do not know where they
can find them, and again, discover articles
on exhibition that please their fancy, which
they would not thought of buying in other
circumstances. The display of goods is a
cheap method of advertising. This, with
prcnilnent and attractiv e announcements In
the leading local newspapers, Is stimulating
to trade.
The editor or the Lima 10.) Gazette sizes
op our tender-hearted administration in the
The fact that Gen. Grant telegraphed a
present of 51,000 to the Chicago sufferer,
and authorized the secretary of war to Issue
rations tents and blankets by the thousands
as soon as he received news of the hre, is
being contrasted to President Cleveland's
apparent Indifference in regard to the earth
quake sufferers at Charleston. We have
Inside information, however, that Lamont
was authorized, during the worst shaking
in Charleston, to tender the distracted citi
zens the loan of the president's v eto, with
the assurance that it was something that
could not be shaken. The president has
also authorized the president to forward to
Charleston adv ance copies of his message
early in December.
The Xew York Stardenounces Samuel J.
KjuidsII, of Pennsylvania, and the Atlanta
C'inslttutUm and the Xew Orleans Pica
yune for assisting the republican, because
they are for protection, and evidently
wishes to read them all out of the demo
cratic partv. A. J. Warner, of Ohio, w ho
Is to be beaten by Gen. Grosvenor, is also
deuounced by the Star as no democrat.
There is another bourbon grievance agaii st
Warner: he was a good lighter In the union
army. But Grosvenor was quite as good,
and he is an out-and-out republican, as will
as protectionist
We reproduce in this day's paper a letter
from the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette,
written by Senator Fassett, concerning the
political situation here. When we keep in
mind the fact that Mr. Fassett Is a promi
nent Knight of l.abor, we shall see that he
has written w ith moderation and fairness of
Mr. Whiteley. His description of the un
pleasant state of things here Is spirited and
life-like, and whatever any may think of
his conclusions it will prov e mighty inter
esting reading.
Colonel Fred Grant says Dr. Doulsss's
bill of 57,000 was paid in full, although
General Grant had bequeathed 35,000, w hich
he judged sufficient for the services.
Pinkerton's force at the Chicago stock
yards numbers four hundred men, each
armed with a revolver and a repeating rifle.
The packing-houses are prepared to with
stand a siege.
President John Fitzgerald, of the Irish
National league of America, lias contrib
uted S3, 000 to the anti-eviction fund, and
written a letter asking that such a fund be
started in every hraneh of the league.
Mrs. Lucy Parsons, wife of the Chicago
Anarchist under sentence of death. lectured
in Druid hall, on Court street Cincinnati,
Sunday night The hall was failed with
about four hundred people in sympathy
with the lecturer.
Base ball. Saturday. Baltimore 6, Cin
clinati 4: Philadelphia 5, Detroit 1: Xew
"r' " 5IarfK1Ils -' Washington 3 K
City 0; Pittsburg 4. Metropolitan 2;
i lll u; x iiLuuiK -t, .utruuinjiiuiM ., i jiu-
,j,.,!. e. l-tr,,it 1- I"hisai-o ! Itotnn 3-
Athletics' 9, lxmlsville 0. The" champion-
shin season ended Satunlav. TleChicairos
,." .-.i i. -.. i ... . ii.o.i..,..,.t- i.
uciraLcu Dusiuu mm ic i uiiuuni,iuu me
Detrolts thereby giving the League chain-
pionsinp to me inicago team, in tne Anier-
lean Association. St Iouis is the pennant-
bearer. Ihetwo clubs will play for the
'world championship, commencing about
i the middle of this month. '
A plot has been discovered to burn VIen-
na. A numlier of Anarchists have been ar
rested for complicity in it A number of
Macedonian leasants instigated by Rus
sians, caused a not in Soha during the elec
tions Admiral Jaures and General Pelis
sler will repre-ent France at the dedication
ot the Bartholodi statue. Lord Randolph
Churchill is in Prague. It is asserted
that his mission is non-political.
The new Spanish cabinet is announced.
r ----
Interviews with English and French savans
s.Iia DiiliiaAt T rf hmifl l..hf clmn a iiiii.
"" "c u"j"- va,u4iuo suun urn-1
nuiu,..,..,, .s t.t.... ......
dred thousand stars ami minor planets in-
visible to the naked eye liave been photo-
graphed by rrencn astronomers. 11 is pro-
JSTn-rTS nnTHA:T.ay-tM
General Kaulbars says Bulgaria's salvation
V T . .r j
dependson acceptance of the czar's orcr-
Tht flowers I planted In the flush of rprinp,
Hare budded, bloomed and itbered Ioqjc ago;
The craln my lavish Anders uaM to throw.
Look Bine nai reaped for other's garnering;
Yet 1 Atn rich amid my nature dearth;
My gold U whrre the rainbow touches earth.
My wealth Li tnolten of full many an or,
Vug from the sat red taema of tha past;
Stored where the present quiet light is cast;
Piled on the promise land that lies before.
All blent together, all of pricrlf nu worth.
All hid jubt w hers the rainbow touches earth.
And Memory, Faith and Hope Ita guardians are.
As holding Lovo'n strong, hand I make my ay.
Knowing I near a little every day
The -d sure goal w here, passing o'er the bar
X find, in all the glow of second birth.
My treasure, where the rainbow touches earth.
All the Year Round.
Under Are In tho midst of battle, hot
with action, intoxicated with noise, ths
yells of comrades, the rattle of musketry,
the whiz of minies, whir of balls, and
cl.itter of shells, the cheers of victors, tho
rush for positiou and dcsicmte holding,
the human p.isaion of spiteful revenge
and the roiist-d taste for blood and car
iiu'W innate in the animal man under
lire in tho frenzy of fight is no test of
courage Many a man stands there be
cause he is nfnild to run.
I remember in the battle of Port He
public In the three days' lighting around
Cross Keys uovvu in tlie valley ot ir
ginla in
son's old
'CJ, our regiment, Y. I Jack-
Thirty-first Virginia, was one of
three ordered to storm and tako a bat
ten" of nine pieces supported by five
regiments of infantry and some of the
coolest, most accurate snarpsuooiers "
had met By some miscarriage the order ,
came onlv to onr regiment, now dec!
mated by lighting and forced marching '
to 214 men. I
Hut we crawled up through that oat
field on our bellies, rising to shoot, drop
ping ngaiu to load and advance. And i
ev ery t ime we rose some comrades dropped
to rise no more. We nenred the crest
until we could almost look down the
black sulphurous throats of those nine
twelve-iMMinders that were
belching j
i:ruic and canister into our very mouths.
" .
with your laouet next rise."
Bill Coopc- was a 1'ennsylvanian as
brave a man as emu led back with our
little remnant of 114 thnt day. After we
hail reached safe quarters and were lying
down to rest in the woods, he turned to
me to ask:
"What were you looking up nnd down
the Hue In there for Bill?"
"Lieutenant," was the answer, "I was
looking for a chance to run."
"By , so was I!" gruffly retorted
the quondam man of valor; "but if
every fellow in the regiment wasn't look
ing right at me."
Aje, aye, it takes less courage to stand
than to run away from a battle.
But I did get a touch that tested me
most sorely after that, when they sent
me "through tho Hues" in the "secret
Xever mind my business, or how I was
betrayed, and how I was gathered in.
Knough that they bagged me 1H) miles
Inside the enemy's lines and hustled me
off to prison in Baltimore harbor, where
I was confronted w ith tho charge of being
a spy. Xo matter that I had on when
captured my full uniform as captain. Xo
matter that at my court martial trial their
own officer who captured me testified
that he did not take me as a spy and that
there was no work for a spy where he
captured me.
Xo matter; I was found guilty, and the
sentence was read to me: "To be hanged as
a spy on the parade ground of Fort Mc
Henrv, between the hours of 12 m. nnd 3
o'clock p. m., Xov. 3, 16C3."
In answer to my request that if they
must kill me, for the sake of honor to
give me the death of a soldier, they gra
ciously changed the paper to read, -"To
be shot to death with musketry on the
parade ground, etc"
Somehow, I suppose I did not fully
comprehend or adequately appreciate my
situation, for I did not feel then am
nion: than I do now that death was to be
my next deal. Xor had I at 'all contem
plated that result all through the trial.
Only the last day before that sentence
was read to me I had been creating
merriment by asking puzzling or Irrele
vant questions of the judge advocate.
telling jokes during the recesses of the
court, In divers manners creating fun to
draw mirth for myself out of that barren
rock, "military justice." Only the day
before the president of the court martial,
the colonel of the regiment, twelve of
whose officers composed my adjudicators,
asked to talk a little with me in private,
as between man and man.
"Of course."
"Captain.," said he., "I greatly fear
you do not properly appreciate your pres
ent situation."
"Well, colonel, I know of no mar. more
favorably situated to realize it Why do
you say so"
"Because, sir, your life as at stake in
this trial."
' Well."
"Well, you'll be found guilty, most as
suredly, of the charge."
"You'll le sentenced to die."
"And you'll lie hanged or shot! And
here you have leen spending the leisure
hours of the court trying you for life in
friv olous jesting and mirth. As a fellow
man it grieves me to see ou so carelessly
playing at so terrible a brink as yon
stand on. "
"Colonel," was the reply,"I thank you
for your interest If we are national
enemies, ou speak as a man and a sol
dier But let me say this" (now I cannot
explain w hat induced me to make the
following foolish, braggart speech; but it
but-bled np and was spoken): "Colonel,
ou or I may die before night; we do not
know; but in so far as the result of your
court's finding Is concerned, I will be
uliv c when you and your twelve officers
are dead ami forgotten!"
He left me in disgust, and I don't
blame him.
But such was my feeding. I did not
"feci It in my bones," as the slang goes,
that deal h was so near.
The colonel and the entire twelve com
posing the court died before I was ex
changed "shot to death" in one charge
at Coal Harbor. I live to write the oc
currence twenty flvo years after the con
versation. It may or may not bo true that when
the grim monster singles out his victim
the sends him some way n spintual pre
monition that he is going to let Ily from
Death's quiver the fatal dart. Be that
as it may I had no premonition of
Xot when they stood me up to hear my
. - , . - - . , .-
semence ami to answer, nor aiierwaru in
I the cool contemplation inv Isolation and
silent dungeon afforded; not when the
officer of the day, on that eventful exe
cution morning, read to me in my dun
gcon the day's programme and deline
ated my doom at the hands of twelve
detailed soldiers. He found me whistling
as I paced my narrow cell that morning
and exclaimed In surprise:
"Good God, captain' what kind of a
man are you"
"Oh, I don't know; skin and bone
flesh and sinews, blood and bile. Why?"
"Why' Doa't you know you are to b
shot to-day? Outside here are the twelve
men detailed to send you into eternity.
You'll never see another morning! And
AJta a (VI. JVV UUU11IV1
hero you are whistling!"
- eii( wny not wuistie ns inng as pos-
.,. . ..
sioie, auu cry wucn you cannot iaugnr-
ltnnro T mmr nntln hltnin tint.
how- a man feels who stares death calmly
in ,jje face for maybe 1 aid. not compre-
I -, 1 sentenced to death, that I
1 xjuh a semeuceu iu uram, iimi, i
fullr comprehended when they marched
I u linnfiifTn hctu-an two miards
xoa. hnnrirnffftrt, b&tvraen. two cuards
with arms al "charge" and Bayonets
fixed, back to the privin; and, instead of
' my former 121iy 12 cell, !arrei and bolted
me In nn underground, dark, dank dun
1 gcon, 3 by 10, with a tub occupying two
i feet of that sparse space, significantly
I suggestive that I wn to stay right tliere
j until the day and hour
The sentence was fully realized during
the sunless days and no darker nights of
IVia lFnnl-u I tint f rl 1 r oil
Dayliglit' OiskI God, manl yon do not
appreciate lint n ray of glad, bright sun
light is until shut in from all that makes
day beautiful.
Oh, jes; I comprehend, slightly, that
mine was no trilling sentence, as I
crouched in that felt darkness, waiting
till dilated pupils enabled me lo sco im
perfectly what was the dampness that I
Finally, however, I was permitted to
send out and buy a lamp, and to keep it
lighted. The wnlls had been rcieatedly
whitewashed, but the humid tilth oozing
through the bricks hail pushed it olf in
discolored flakes. Tho floor was stone; a
I solid or cemented mass that once nega
j tled any Morgimic idea of "digging
out." Away up yonder, ten or twelve
feet away, was the arched brick ceiling,
, whose sweaty surfneo told it, too, was
! under sod. Slimy snails and "thousand
I legs' drew clammy ways across the moist
walls and Uoor; vermin found nnd fed
upon the noxious dirt damp; thedisgustd
I rats that crept in at tho grated door,
darted Kick to find a more yielding sub
stance for their burrowing teeth.
ltut tlir ilnninnpss nnil the flnrkness
aml tll0 Mlt cre hut grains of dust com-
parej to the unutterable loneliness thnt
grew upon me In thnt sepulchre. Not a
human soul not even a brute, except
the scamering rats to break the still
ness of that murkv tomb! Out yonder,
SOI110Whcre, I knew was a grim sentry,
for I heard the measured tread of the re
lief ns they left him on his lonely post.
But I never saw or heard him.
Twice a day, grimly silent, came the
cook's detail with my barrack soup or
colTee. But he was mute, under strict i
orders not to speak or sigual to the pris-1
oner, as his baker like shovel rcachtd in
my morel of tainted food.
Ppnlition! how 1 stmvn In m.nkn him
gponk! if he only would curse me, I
abuse me, anything; even hij profanity
would have sounded as melody in my
I never knew- what music there was In
the human voice till in that dungeon
where it never sounded nnd where I soon
grew startled at my own.
The post chaplain's was the only hu
voice I ' far ksnu'hU '
only once, for my levity shocked him so
that he gnve me up as nn irredeemable
reprobate. He offered a prayer forme,
liovvev cr, I courteously kneeling with him
on tho stone Uoor. But ho never came
He told me what my occasionally al
lowed letters from my friends had too
plainly informed me thnt there was no
hope of escape from the fate that seemed
to them nnd the outside world to be star
ing me in the face. Kvcry possible effort
had been made, every available influence
pressed into service with the president,
nnd lie had positively declined interfering
with the judgment of the court martial.
The worthy chaplain corroborated their
sad information. Said he:
"Captain, you should prepare for
death, for your life ends In a few days."
Here was food for reflection, surely.
In the prime and vigor of early manhood,
my veins thrilling with the bounding
energy of young blood, life just liegun,
with its plans, schemes and purposes all
to work out; a joung wife and two chil
dren, with all the hopes of joy existence
with them gave; ambitious walks all
wide before me awaiting to be trod; what
burning pages yet unread in the book of
In battle the half-read paragraph of life
is suddenly left with a dash , an un
seen, unfclt bullet cuts off without a
thought the might be.
But here alone, In silent darkness, the
heavy wonder would come, "So strong
in health and hope of life, is death so
Life's retrospect, as memory was forced
to the review, presented bo much to lw
undone, so much yet to be done, so much
just begun that should be finished.
Is it possible is it true this hale,
hearty, healthy body so soon to feed the
worms? Are these lithe limbs to walk out
in funeral pageant, my own funeral?
Quick, active, firm as the soldiers who
march with me. Am I to march out with
tbcm and they back without me?
To go forth from this living tomb, to
give my longing eyes ono quaff of sun
light, and then shut them forever in the
eternal darkness of death's real grave?
Am I to die? To quit? To be no more?
Talked of a day or week, and then for
gotten? Is it I who am to look at those
twelve soldiers in silent rank twelve
paces at my frout? To hear the com
mand, "Ready aim Are!'' and hear tho
death message, feel death's bullet, and
know- death all in one brief instant and
then forever know no more?
For the life of me I could not say,
"Yes, it Is I." I had no such feeling,
and why I cannot telL
I knew the law military knew if I was
found guilty as a spy, no power but that
of the pardoning prerogative of the chief
executive could avert death.
I knew all had been done by my friends
that could be done, and without avail.
Still, 1 could not think that I was to
die so soon.
Such reflections, retrospections, self
arguings, came to me daily, as the time
drew- near appointed for my execution.
Finally it came. Shall I ever forget
that Xovember morning in 'C3?
They had told me I would be taken out
at 9 o'clock in the morning, and would
be allowed an officer's room In tho bar
racks, where my parents, bisters and
brothers would meet me and spend my
last few hours with me.
When taken out, they had to seat me
In the outer guard room a quarter of an
hour, until my eyes became accustomed
to the piercing glare of sunshine.
Then they took mo to the room where
I found father, mother, sisters, brothers
and a minister It was the quarters of
an officer of the post, and very comfort
ably furnished
Just outside we could see them
through the window- stood a special de
tail of twelve men, selected as the unwill
ing executors of the sentenced man.
Telling me I should have until the last
minute before 8 o'clock, but then would
have to go, the colonel locked the door
and left me with my friends.
They had secured the privilege of
spending these last few hours with me
I knew- to comfort and console, perhaps
to strengthen me for the fearful ordeal
through which I had to pass. But I had
to comfort and console them.
My father was broken down. It must
be a horrid strain on a father's feelings
to sit and look at his son, in tho prime of
manhood, and count off tho few- inter
vening minutes of that boy's remaining
Brot hers nnd sisters could only gaze at
mo in speechless misery, appalled by the
gloomy shadow of death that was then
castiag about me.
I had to become consoler, and strained
every nerve, called forth every power to
smile. I would not permit the trem
bling man of God to offer prayers, know
ing his words would fall upon those lov
ing cars as death wails, as clods falling
on my coffin. I drew them, by everything
interesting I could think of, to contem
plate anything but my impending doom.
As I would about succeed the Uttle
clock in the mantel would strike, or a
footstep on the stair outside, or some
movements of the garrison, would recall
them with a sigh to the horrid present.
The little clock on the mantel seemed
l to me iu these intervals to tick as loudly
as the clatter of a mill.
It struck the half hours as well as the
full stroke; and it seemed to me its little
whir would buzz und the tiny hammer
strike every five minutes. Ten! half
pastl Eleven! and a halfl Twelve!
Halfl One!
Heavens! how it ticked off the seconds,
gaUoped the minutes nni startled and
pained our ears with those fleeting half
We were seated around the room, close
to each other as we could get. Father on
I one side, mother on the other, of me, a
hand clasped by each, as the little moni
. tor on t'h- mnnti iLt. fh th.rinn
. tor on 111c mantle uroKe tne gathering
stillness with its metal voice crying ti!
half hnnr mnnl
halt hour tronal
Just then a step sounnca without, n
hand touched the knob, the key turned in
the lock, the door was thrown open and
the colonel stood looking In upon us.
Instinctively I jumped to my feet, as
father and mother sprang to my side, a
hand each upon my shoulder.
i How rapidly thought does Its odlco In
inch emergencies!
My first thought was, their dining hour
approaches, and these ofiiccrs wish to get
through this unpleasant duty before din
ner. For a minute it seemed eternity,
nnd thnt the little clock had ceased to
tell oil time we Mood, the colonel and
myself, silent, gazing sternly at each
He evidently expected mo to speak.
But I did not, would not
I At length he slowly drew- from his
pocket a slip of paper, and saying: "Cap
tain, I have just received this telegram,"
read, w hile vv e gazed upon him In strained,
listening eagerness:
"The execution of the sentence in the
cno of Cnpt. William F. Gonlon Is
postposned until further orders. By order
of The I'KLslDEXT."
None of us spoke.
1 "You can stay with your friends till 3.
Then you go back to our cell," he said,
closed the door nnd feft us hurriedly.
h ather drew a long, trembling Mgh nnd
sank slowly to tho floor, where mother
had already fallen. Their support gone,
the Midden, unlooked for lifting of the
cloud of denth, tho rush of relief from
i the horrid nightmare, caused a quick re
vulsion of feeling that made me limp as
a rag, weak as a dying babe.
sank between my parents.
,Vnd I, too,
The minister said something I did not
hear, brothers and sisters knelt around
us, nnd I heard tho preacher pouring out a
prayer of gratitude that the dark shadow
of death had passed by, leaving tho light
of life.
My sentence of death was commuted to
imprisonment and lnlor during tho war.
But it was life' W. F. Gordon in
Southern Bivouac.
Hru.hliiK uuil Combing tlir Scalp.
A prevalent Idea is that w hich asserts
I that frequent brushing nnd stimulation
of the scalp with a hard brush is the
I proper treatment of the hair. Xothing
is more contrary to scientific experience
nnd fact. All authorities on the treat-
I nient of the skin nnd hair agree in saying
' that the ue of the hard brush, ns too
commonl used. Is destructive to the
hairs The skin is irritated by hard
I brushing. The hairs arc broken and
I bruised by such treatment, and the Idea
scurf is removed by this practice U
delusive, for scurf forms faster than be
fore. The hairbrush , therefore, should
be soft Dr.Pincus says: "To work awny
at the head, to smooth naturally curly
hair, or, ns Is sometimes intended, to
curl smooth hair, or to remove all the
scurf from the head, is very perni
cious." The ordinary hairbrush, of soft
texture, is ns good n brush as one need
use. The bristles should not be set too
closely or Iks too stiff in texture. The
wire brushes In use are also useful.
Their excellence Is derived from the same
conditions which make an ordinary soft,
pliant, hairbrush pleasant to use. Her
ald of Health.
ToIlry 1'laycm Stiperittltlons.
"Tliere she is! There she Is!" was the
exclamation of a crow d of dudish looking
young men standing at tho corner of
Fourth und Main streets the other morn
ing. Following the exclamation a dozen
note-books nnd pencils flashed forth, End
the young dudes jotted something down in
tho books. "Who arc those gentlemen,
and what do they mean by 'There she
Is.' " I Inquired of my friend, the tele
graph operator. "They are Western
Union employes," ho replied, "and they
are looking for a street car with n white
mule nttached. One went by just now,
and they have gotten the number of the
car, which they propose to play In the
morning drawing of one of the jiolicy
shops. Every operator believes that if
he can sec Monday morning a white mule
attached to a street car tho number of
that car will win him $20 in lottery.
Louisville Post.
Norden.klold'a 3Iteorlte.
The first great curiosity in Stockholm
to which I paid my respects is Professor
Xordenskiold's metorite. He found it
in Greenland many years ago, shipped it
to this city and presented It to the princi
pal museums here, where it occupies the
post of honor. It Is the largest messenger
from the skies of which I have any know
ledge. Some of the guide books make a
woeful blunder in mentioning the weight
of the mass. They put It at 250 tons.
This Is the truth multiplied by (say) ten
times more. But an aerolite of twenty
five tons is still a prodigy. It would cut
up into 100 of such pieces as are now the
pride of separate collections in the great
cities of the world. Its bubx Is about that
of a Xew Yivk hackney coach, minus
wheels and box seat, and it would re
semble that ugly object In shape If It were
not flattened and narrowed at one side. It
is iron of the specific kind called meteoric.
The intense heat to which It was sub
jected in passing from the celestial
regions through our atmosphere scorched
It terribly. It Is blistered all over. This
is a kind of heaven's artillery before
which the biggest red hot shot ot human
Invention sinks into insignificance. Cor.
Journafof Commerce.
Sir. Frank Stockton'. Klndnes.
Mr. Frank Stockton is credited by Arlo
Bates with sending a ponderous door-key
to a friend just sailing for Europe with
this message: "He says It U the key to oue
of the very best boarding-houses iu Lon
don. He is sorry he has forgotten the
I address; but if you try the doors until
you find tne one this nu you may be sure
the place Is a capital one." Exchange.
More Practical Men Wanted.
A Los Angeles, CaL, paper, having no
appreciation of the beautiful, complains:
Tuere are too many artists here, and not
enough tillers ot the soil; too many peo
pie trying to paint sunsets and pictur
esque scenes and too few who are will
ing to set out vines and plant orange
"Cher Ladle. xt.
A correspondent from Paris says: "The
ushers were all ladles, and were to be
teen waiting upon the ladles and gentle
men all over the house during the inter
vals between acts." "Usher ladies" Is a
new term to be added to "sales ladies,"
"waoher iadlra," and tha others.
To Induce Healthful ICeposc.
In the decline of life, when exhaustet1
noturt habitually repels the restorativi
Influence of sleep, there is nothing so suit
able to Induce healthful repose ns one-hat
to one tenspoonfnl of bromidin, nt bed
time. It may be taken for years, in tin
same dose, with the same effect nnd wit!,
out detriment. American Medical Jou:
This medicine combine Iran with pure receUbl4
tonics, and i inraliiAble for Duttm peonh&r to
Women, and ail who lead eedentarj UTee. It En
rlcbes and Pari flea tbe Blood, Mlmalatee
the Appetite, Mrenrtbeue the Jl Dec lea and
IerTes in fact, ttwrwiftirr InYlfformtrs.
Clean the oompleiion. and makei the akin amoota.
It ditea not blacken the teeth, caoae headache,
produce cxnutipattonoJI oCKer roe wndeunt. do.
Mb. Euz&bxth BaDLD.74 FanreQ At. MOwaa-
kee, Wta tin. under date of Dee. 96th. IfM :
" 1 have used Brown's Iron Bitten, and it haabeen
more than a doctor to me, tunc cored me of the
waakneea ladtee hare in life. Abo cored me ol L-t-er
Complaint, and now my 9001016x100 hi clear and
good. Ua also been beneficial to my children.
MBS. Louisa C BxaoDOir. East Lockport, N.Y,
tajs: I hare suffered untold misery from. Female
Complaints, and could obtain rebel fxc-m nothing
aicept Bro-wn'i Iron Bitters."
Genuine ha abore Trade Mark and cmemd red IixmQ
on wrapper. Take ns ether Made only by
Kediaff reaewc-d !- cit -" wh aflTer fVw
li-mtUo pecalUr f tknlr acx, akaJd try
"If jveople could only know what'
a splendid medicine Simmons Liver
llegulator is tliere would be many
a physician without a patient and
many an Interminable doctor bill
saved. I consider it Infallible in
malaria infection. I had for many
years been a perfect phsical
wreck from a combination of com
plaints, ail the outgrowth of malaria
In my system, and ev en under the
skillful hand of Dr. J. P. Junes, of
this city, I had despaired of ever
tieing a well w oman again. Sim
mons Liver llegulator was recom
mended to me. I tried it ; it helped
me, and it is the only thing that
ever did nie any good. I perse
vered in its use, and I am now In
perfect health. I know the medi
cine cured me, and I always keep
It as a reliable 'standby' hi my fam
ily." Itespectfully,
Mits. M.utv Kay,
Camden, Ala.
Demand the genuine with 7. in
red on front of wrapper.
J. II. Zeilln k Co., Phl.a., Pa.
Tat Oreatctt Medical Tnnmph of the Ag!
L.oMornppeflte. Bowel, co.tlve, ialn la
the head, with a aull ematlon In the
kack part. Tain under tha .hoalder.
blade, FnllBen after eatlar, with adl.
Inclination to exertion of bodr ormlad.
IrrltabllltTof temper, lAweplri. with
a feellnzof navlng- neglected ome d-".T.
Wearinr.t, Dlzzlneu, Flattering nt (he
Ueart. Dot before the ere.. Headache
aver the right are. Beatlenseaa, with
ntfal drenma, Highly colored Urine, and
'J U 'IT'S PIIXS are especially adapted
to such cues, ono dose effects such a
Tb.Tlnrreue the Appetite, f.ntf caaia Ui.
bodr to Take on Fleati.tao. in. arnrm u
nonrlalietl.atul brth.lr Tonic Action on
tho iifceaUTeOTFrana.ttejrnlarStoolaara
prwlocfil. rTleeaae. 44 fllnrray WU.I.T.
Renovates Uia oxlr, makes hi-alllij flesh,
strengthens the eac. repairs the wastes of
the system tith pure blood nnd hard muscle;
tones the Drrous arstem. Invigorates the
brain, ant) nparU uk vigor ot manhood.
1. Sol.1 by dnicitistt. .
OFFICTS 44 fdurrarSt.. NnfTo"
31 K&sc Main Mreet.
Kooms 5 Jt 6. Mitchell Block.
S. E. Cor. Main and Market Sts.
11. SMITH,
imn or icelio hits crrD
withoct run.
Masonic Building.
HS. LIMISOUKKK, .Viand 57 Arca4e. Print
t r. Engraver and Fashionable Stationer.
Wedains eoods and calling cards a specialty.
oiiiiiimm, nciiE iro air uni,
110 W. Main t-
Office and Wareroom. 46 W. Main at.
Reildence 192 W. Huth st.
Office: K.xnl y. Arcade
39 W. Washington street.
Model! caremllT made and patterns pro perl)
gated In all metals.
170 West Columbia, street.
General Book Binders and Blank Book Manu
facturer. MACHINISTS.
IT . Center at.
Practical Machlnlstand General Job Shop
66 and 68 E. Washington st.
(0 Yrs zpertanee m Heating
and Ventilatino; Engineers.
62 & 64 River St., CLEVELAND, a
SSnd for Descriptive Catalogue,
.aprina-iield, Ohio.
Gnaranteed; J. D. KETCHUS &Co.
'Offer l'irst Mortgage Farm
I. sins in Iowa. .Minn.. Dakota
and Xeb.. both 1'niNcieiL and
and negotiated by the AitiKi
rjLit InvestxistCo o'h'mmets
liurg, la. Also, 6 per cent.
Debenture Bonds, of same
cumpan;, running 10 years,
secured by Mortgage loans
deposited with Miicavtilz
Tecst Co. of New York. Write
lor circulars.
7 IB ET.
Startling Term, for Ordinary Edibles.
ami II..W Tl.ey OriSlnale.l-All Explana- ,
tl..n ..r Hi- Curious ljngo-1'lira.e. I'aeil
' In Leudvllle. i
A stranger to restaurant livins U pretty
apt to wonder what be lias tl.-ci.led to eat
when b. hears ha onler reteati by the
waiter. -It may take lum fif Urn minutes to
adjust liIinpp.-titoto the bill of fare. Deli
cate financial questions may enter Into tbe
problem. Hut when the waiter calk out that
onler neither tbestranger nor nnyotber man,
except tho cook, can tell wL-'tlier the meal fa
to lio n til "(.preod" or a "tVo-nt "snack. ' Of
course, this docs not apply to the sumptuous
victualing places of the Delmoiiico type.
There the guest never hears his order Riven.
Waiti-rs of icy dignity or profuse politeness
noisiIN.ly bear It to the invisible region of
the kitchen. In the popular restaurant it is
different. The criw that rend tho uir are as i
varied as the odors of cooked anil cooklns
eatables that ermonta it. and as mysterious
as the hash that is a staple of the bill of fare.
The waiters are not burdened with illgnity ,
nor lthere.t by politeness. They yell the (
hungry man's wants from tho front of the t
r.w,.n tn th kih-hun hole in tho rear with a
i reckless vigor and in a vernacular that defies
interpretation by those unversed in restaurant ,
cnes. . . !
"Tommy in tho b-o-w-1. Tommjrr does not
at first sound convey to ordinary ears a
ileHnitn idea of anvthinz to eat. Neither dn
I such expressions as "Bobby Blue on tho
I iron," "Mealo boilo busto," "I'lum-up." "T.
I with a B." and "Tea not" uttered with a
staccato movement to "plum-up" and from
that to "tea-no" in wild crescendo, x et mese
were the terms In which a young man in a)
downtown restaurant heard his modest meal :
decnbed by the waiter. Tho young man
examined the bill of fare again. He coulJ .
discover no reference therein to Tommy's i
, intrusion in a boL He was equally unable
to gain a clew- to th prorxsl torture of I
j Cobby Blue on a presumably hot iron. He
; was still can-biiig for a key to these strange
I utterances when tw-o men entered the res- j
tauranf. They took seats opposite. Tbe (
j waiter sent their combined onler ricocheting
back to tho kitchen hole with "Gimme a
double browrtstone front, spuils ktew and
' coffee n-o-o! Come n-runnin'!" Then a tall,
j thin woman with spectacles and a handbag
' came in. She planted herself angularly at a
' side table. She glunced at the bill in a per-
functory way, sikiVh tartly to the waiter, and
1 plunged Into a volume of Mr. Emerson's re
flections on the ovetsi ml wbi h he drew from
the handling. An instant later the table
servitor announced, loud enough to be heard
by everyone in the place, that she wanted
"Ono West Broadway brown, an' nave her
extra hro-wml"
The voung man's interest in gu-statorr de
lights had long since given place to a study ot
the mystic sounds nil nronnd him. Hesettled
himself to catch every new call. A business
man was next to give his onler. It was
wafted kitchenward by a leather-lunged
waiter: "Let the blood follow the knife once;
cofTco, no-o !" According to another lusty de
maud a youth w ith thin legs and a high col
lar, w ho had just come In, was hungry for
"P Yankee and corn f rora the neighbor, up
ami up." By this time the two men opposite
the listening yocng man had ilnished the
more subs.tantial irtion of their meal. Their
waiter declared oue was now ready for a T.
O. K. and both," ami that the other had an
appetite for a "CatekilL"
Now thorough") mystified, the young man
sought the clerk. That functionary, an ac
complished ami jaunty young man, was tak
ing in cash and checks with one hand and
deftly throwing out change with tbe other, a
performance ho did not intermit for a sec
ond, even when it U-carnc necessary to sell an
impatient customer two five-cent cigars for a
quarter, berate a waiter for negligence, and
order the buck mutton for to-morrow's lamb
"Understand that IingoP said he. "Well, I
haven't lieen in the restaurant business in all
ports of the country for fourteen years with
out picking up a wi.it or two. I can explain
all these things to J oil Let me see take
them down as I give then, to you, and the list
will make a kind of restaurant directory
Seel To begin with, 'Tommy in the bowl'
means one bowl of tomato soup; 'bouillon bowl
up' is one bowl of beef soup. P Yankee'
Is a jiea soup and somee' is vemdcellL A
'brown stone front' is a porterhouse steak,
and a 'double brown ston front, porterhou.-
for two. 'West Broadway' means pork and
beans nnd 'have her brown an' etra brown"
signifies that the beans are to lie well warmed
over. 'Bobby Blue on the iron' is broiled
Mueflsh, and 'cash on delivery,1 broiled cod
fish. 'Com from the neighlmr' is corned
beef, anil the adjunct, 'up and up' means that
It must be streak and streak of fat and lean,
while 'put the beans on brown' tails for the
addition of beans to the dish. 'Let the blood
follow the knife' is tho signal for roast beef
extra rare. 'Spuds are iwtatoes, and 'mealo,
boilo, busto' means 1 wiled potatoes that are
large, mealy and well cooked. 'T O. K, is
the call for tapioca pudding, and 'both'
means both kinds ot sauce, hard and soft.
Suet pudding is 'Catskill,' and 'plum-up' or
'plum Jo' means plum pudding. 'T. with a
1!.' is tea biscuit, and corn bread is indicated
by 'brown the Jack' or 'com Johnny Order
'stars and stripes' and you'll get pork and
beans. When coffee or tea is derired with
out milt the call Is "coffee no' or 'tea na'
"How dill these names originate? Many of
them, prolmbly with tho negro waiters, who
are given to singing out their onlers. Then,
I suppose, some of them come from bright
white waiters who tired of calling the same
old things. The calls differ a littlo in some
restaurants, but the definitions I have given
you would be recognized in any popular New
York eating place. The cooks get so used to
these slang terms they hardly know the com
mon articles by their right names."
"Is the custom general elsewhere I"
"Yes, indeed. I've worked in restaurants
or owned them in most parts of tbe country,
and I've always found it so. The Salvation
Army runs a very popular restaurant in
Chicago. There butter cakes arc called three
up,' there beinz three in an order; eggs fried
and turned are 'fry three over;' buckwheat
cakes are 'brown tho buck.' Such cries as
'brown the hash and have her extra brown,'
'ham and' for ham and eggs, 'that mystery'
for pie and similar expressions aro hcanl con
stantly. In that case the cooks yell back tho
order as loudly as it is yelled at them, and
you will hear a waiter shout three up,' and
then a cook roar back, three up, right!'
"At the 'Beanery, the famous .Bohemian
resort in St- Louis, linked beans are 'brown
the herb brown;' oysters fried are the salt
seas over,' or stewed, a briny float,' and a
broiled chicken is 'a fairy on tho iron. Soups
are always 'lowls,' fish are 'fins, and coffee is
'let the brown bird go.'
"But tho queerest names I ever hcanl were
out iu Lcadville. I was tliere running a pala-
tiul inning liou In an unjialntol pine shanty
during the palmy days of ?J. They had a.
the term i I've ci von you, and a good many
more. For instance, a steak rarely done was
called a moonlight on the lake;' n ham sand
wich was 'a chump ou his back,' and, if mus-
tanlwns desired, the waiter urt.Ied 'with a
wolf.' Coffee was 'juice the berry once,' nnd
pancakes were 'saddles.' Ice cream was
'f re re his liver once,' or twice,' as the caso
might lie, and liver and bacon were called
'douse the glim and throw ou a homier.' I
tell you it was a mighty hard thing for a
man out there to tell whether he was going
to cat live stock, household furniture or real
estate from tho orders." New ork Com
mercial Advertiser.
A Summer Resort for Cletyymen.
An Iudianapolis editor thinks that there
ougnt to be nn attractive summer resort
to which clergymen of nil dcno.niuations
should particularly be drawn, just as
there is a Saratoga for sporting men nnd
a Newport tor ultra fashionables. They
would gain much from the opportunities
that would he offered in such a careless
assemblage for brushing against one
anotner anil exchanging courtesies and
ideas. New York Sun.
Begin Life aa an Optimist.
Unhappy, Indeed, is the youth who does
not Degin me as an optimist, gifted to a
degree or blind to passing events must be
the aged man should he continue ta re
gard the future iu the roseate hues that
gladdened nls youthful existence. Ad
miral Daniel Ammen. . .
Endorsed by
Vcbs, jamiisclrt,
FaMl DaieiiDort,
Agues Etlel,
San Iewh,
Mrs. D. P. BGtErs. y
CuarlcttB Ttopa, T
El:, Etc
The great fcntit
of the complexion, n
atmnz all piroplea, im
freddts, Uotcbea, -lowneaf,
sunburn, etc
75c. fcr Ex. Laiet Ectfle.
(Nearly double i:ae of
former 50 cent bottle.)
InKirU til rtrh.
it was supposed tliat cutaneous 008
IneUcscouVlnotbctLsedwiUioutbeing hurt Mto the skm ; and this even now
is troe of man v preparations.
But medical and chemical knovj
ledgeand experiments finalysucc?;
ed in nro.lucxi.eT an nrticlc
it is tl.e most rorfect aid to taw
acts upon tl.e skin n the three-fold
capacity as a film uUtuUdetergent
ami cwrflleiit : i.e., irf. it promote-,
the health and hue of tl.e skm
by stimulating- the circulation of the
blood in the minute vessels : xrcontt,
it softens and relaxes the texture of
the skin, and makes it more elastic
nnd sensitive : and. tlitrtt.it ren.'oy
deexued particles that obftruct the
pores of the skm. and incicasa. its
transparency, delicacy and beauty.
And this article, which lias the re
quired qtiahtiesof a perfect ct.viplnr
ion ciliutic, nnd the only cne
which combines the two great deside
rata is. "Chrpli's liqaidPearL
llus magic trniflic imparts the
most mtural and delicate ccmrloxion
atence, while it induces such htultli
ful action of the tkin, and in no case
can its ure he attended witn dektcn-
ous rcFtiU". ., ..
Sfillcu tuts, Jlt-tehrs, ttc.,.
niefricdilv itmoved by it.
3- Its vie eci.vot le deteetcd orr
the moit f'elicate thin.
Appl;ed to the neck, am ant
hands, it ghes an aifaranfo of
graceful rotundity ttvd tr.tagng
;)i:nij, as well as pearly, bloom
ing; beauty.
Sold by aH rrrrpst. and IVircECT at 75 cents
for Ei ra Urge bottle (nearly double former 50
Cent fuel , .
r.r.nre of Irritations, and ee tbat tie fac-ain-.3e
of the Prornetcrs' Sisnatnrc a well ai a
vifnettecf Lotta m tie laM "f "'
and the time "CHAJII LIN'S LIQL1D
PE ARL " is Uotrn in tbe white .
The cotrponrMa cost 3 to 5 tirrn thee in any
other preparation, brace its superiority and con-
. .... mmilint. i th. A irhlT tirlil.
Get the Best.'' CAamp'ta'a. (
Stmt tiruauttf.t lavfjo ftnt tilt.
0 Tears
An Invaluable Medi
cine lor woman."
TarAUsot tiow Painfta
Delicate ComplatnU and
Complicated tnniblea and,
Weakaeaaea ao cemmom
amocjf Ow Wives, lffotlw
v4xUat and last
tntjiniUtftxt. It is A.TTRT Guar hilt cr ruaxjurcr,.aTx uxzms
rais dcxixq use atd at kxgclax wamzix rajoM.
atone, temtitj aa to Ita good qT.alit.ra. Itlaadalioata
natter to teatnr about bat w hare their nmnaa.
tfTcr all weaxneaaea of tns renerauTa ornaa or
either aex. It la aecond to no remedy that haa erer
been before the public, and for all diseases of thaXld
ney it la tha Greatest Rwud$ in tXtj World.
Its purpomt 9 mitt for te UvilHmat! Xealimg of di-
Abf and ths relief of paimand it dot AU.it claim to do.
It will euro entirely all Orarian or vaginal troubles.
Inflammation and TTleeratlon Tallin? and Displace
ments; and consequent Spinal Weakness, and Is par
Ucularly adapted to the Change of Ufa.
Itrenaores ralntjiewa,Tlatnlency,deatrojB aH crav
ing for sitmolanta, ad rcllerea TCeaaness of the Stom
ach It cures moating. Heedachea, Merrpna Proatra
tton. General Debility, Sleeplessness. Depression and
Indigestion. That feeling of bearing down, eaualng
pala, and baclr ache, la permanently criradbyltaiiae.
It Is absolutely asafa cure tor all female weakneaeea.
Including lenoorrhcea. Irregular and painful menstru
ation, Inflammatloa and Ulceration of. the womb,
flooding, prolapsus uteri, bo. It wm'-4T-T no sub
stance that la harmful. 1m aj and ara
$1. (C for $) la LlqnlJ, Pill or Loxenre Form.
Xiy.KS.nxia. They cure oonatipalicbtUouaikesB,
and torpidity of the liver, 25 oenta per box.
AH these world-wide celebrated remedies are manu
factured at Zyna, Haas. The Compound On form of
losenges and pUlsX liver FlTJi and Sanative Wash
can be sent by mail on receipt of price.
MmAU Sold by Druggit.-C
Seul stamp for 3frs. Pinkhama "Guide to Health
and Confidential circular, with description of ease
and svmptama of wsakneas. Jfottfoe. tXu itwtr-
The OSXT IOKSKT mtwlA that mr k. .. .
fta prirchwr aftr thre wk wmr If not fouru
to every rept, md ft, rfl refunaed b r selWr. tv
In a varietv of st-lei and prlcea. gold by ant-eUa
Iraler eTsrrwners, Bevars of worthies Ixmtatkma
v- gecurne uniess t. iu Ball'i name on the doc
FarKadacbe. Bllloa.ae... I.lTrrrsia.
plaint, lndtgratlon. Allld bat effective.
I tnTOdentecausing' Prema,
m leBA- a rM'. aS . .1
zrfjzxiifrp "o-
Wcrfererar AddSsS "tU "odi'"
C. J. JUSOH.IMW OStce Boxtr-JcYoticj
Lotto, jrj
Mini, LLt
Xecord. jfJ"HraBBaa.
jMB s(jSeVvvs
n as 1 m -a-,17
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jt old expe-
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and IcM
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