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The Eaton Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1875-1903, August 19, 1875, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88077272/1875-08-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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" Panto post MIuk'-Ohv.
" Come, Uv.Jt now !" cried fanner Book,
And donned hia harvest frock,
Let see that fifteen-acre piece
All in by Ave o'clock!
The Brlghta commenced two daya ago,
They "re got in twenty load 1
It's not our style to oome behind,
We used to ahow the road.
Let Oecrge and ' Shortey' take the earns,
Den ma will stow away.
9ie darkey 11 pitch and 111 fork off
Let. make her smoke to-day 1
We ought to have an extra band .
To keep the rake a-going.
But men are scarce ; I spoee I'm booked
To do this season's mowing.'1
Off went the boys, but in the door,
In pink and white and bine,
8tood little Kit, and pouting asked,
" What's Tom and me do?"
She raised her dainty pinafore
With a half-mimicked sob
The farmer laughed and hooked his belt :
I s:pect you'll boss the Job."
But a shadow changed the fanner's face,
For with one arm at rest
Across the gate a soldier leaned.
One sleeve pinned to his breast ;
He looked up to t'ie morning hills
Why does the soldier grieve 7
Thst mention of an " extra hand" -
Has twitched the idle sleeve.
They had not thought of work for Tom ;
'Mid labors near and far
Tom sat beside his window '
And read about the war ;
For Tom had done the country's work.
And to these patriot boys
The glory of the empty sleeve
Turned plows snd hoes to toys.
The hsle old Buck had bustled on,
Had scolded, laughed, snd snng
He had his ups and downs and rounds
Like most folks old or young
He had not marked Tom's thoughtful moods
Nor felt that ought was wrong,
Btlt something told the soldier boy
His furlough was too long.
" Father," he said with softening eyes,
T just a year to-day.
And twas a morning Just like this
I fell in Honor's way ;
Gome, lively now 1' the Colonel cried
Your words brought his to mind ;
I wss nt first nor bravest then,.
But I didn't lag behind.
1 sowed my blood on Glory 'a field
And now I reap her soil ;
I sit and eat an idler's bread
' Won by a fathers toil !
What has the Country done for me 7
Wbst can the Country do 7
Sly pension would not pay the cost
Which here I sm to you.
It would buy a hurdy-gurdy,"
He cried with a bitter sneer,
And 111 grind a hurdy-gurdy
Bather than loiter here -
w No, Tom," the old man said, " grudge not"
nut he coma say no more ;
He tried again: " While I've a crust "
But broke down as before.
The soldier leaned across the gate,
The teams were now put to
" Come, lively there I" called Jovial George,
" We're waiting now for you."
Tho farmer strolled among the teams,
But he fumbled st their name,
He raised the collars, smoothed their necks,
And softly called their names ;
At length he said: Turn out the beasts;
I feel a little down ;
Just look to things about the place,
I'm going up to town."
Here was the strangest oome-to-paea
That farm had ever seen ;
The boys looked on with startled eyes
And said : " What does he mean ?''
Tom came among them, sad and strange,
They looked to him for light ;
He sighed : perhaps he did not know
No doubt it was all right ;
Dennis had better take the spade
And finish out his ditch
And Sam, there is some hoeing yet
Here in the onion pstch."
The darkey vowed the hay would spoil,
There wa'nt no sort of sense
But Tom walked off and heard no more,
Bat strolled slong the fence.
Soon n. called George and Charley round
To where the mower stood ;
They got the axe and plane and saw,
And fixed some bits of wood
To the long lever whioh in place
- The M cutter-bar" rstains;
Now Tom can work it with his foot
- While one hand holds the reins
That night around the supper board
When each was in his place.
And little Kit with folded hands
Had said the evening grace,
Good farmer Bock took from his breast
A paper legal cap,"
Which, while he wiped his spectacles,
He laid down in his lsp.
We will not wait its reading now.
And you may well surmise
The farmer read but poorly
There was something in his eyes;
But twas a strong " conveyance,"
With "whereas" and wherefrom:"
Till George and Charley came of age
' It gave the farm to Tom.
M For Kit and me, we'll keep the house,"
The farmer said and smiled ;
A golden roof protects his head
- Who rears a grateful child.
I've done my work, and in my band
. God's blessings have increased ;
A (arm like this, I think, may keep
One gentleman at least !"
Theirs was the quickest harvest-homo
That season, near or far.
For Tom had tried the arts of peace
Before the art of war ;
And fanner Bright told farmer Buck
As his good hand he shook,
w The temper of the broken spear
Shows in the pruning hook."
Tom got the latest implements
And seed from Washington
The Colonel was in Congress now
And glad to help him on
The younger boys with livelier will
Took hold upon the land,
And love and faith and pluck and skill
Made good the hand.
New York Tribune.
On a bend of the Connecticut river
the old mill stood. It was a pleasant
landmark to the traveler who journeyed
by jolting; stage from town to town
a relief to rippling river and leafy foli
age, otherwise extending monotonously,
as many an artist testified who came to
BKetcn the spot. And yet the mill,
beaming bright in the sunlight as it did.
its wheel merrily beating time to the
music of industry, had a dark history
one of deceit, mystery and wrong.
Of the miller, the older inhabitants of
the adjacent villages, thongh they had
come for years to joke, and gossip, and
do business with Joseph Godfrey, none
were ever heard to say that they liked
the man. It was not that he was churlish
and taciturn, or was deficient in joviality
or hospitality. No laugh rang louder in
the mill when village-wit told a comic
tale ; no one seemed to bo more anxious
than the miller to acquire the reputation
of being entertaining and a good fellow,
When winter brought the season of
friendly visits, no house afforded better
cheer and a warmer welcome than the
miller's. But though the laugh was
loud and apparently hearty, it often
ended' in a harsh and bitter tone, as if
some disagreeable recollection had sup
planted mirth, or a fiendish 'nought had
abstracted jollity and substituted malice.
The eye, too, that one moment seemed
full of fun, would suddenly quiver as if
with defiance. Then, too, in the midst
of hilarity, an expression of pain would
pass over the miller's usually rubicund
face, the color would forsake his cheeks,
he would swallow hard, as if strangled
by an unseen hand, and would mutter
disjointed syllables, unintelligible, but
terrible even in their in coherency.
"That man (Godfrey) has certainly
something terrible on his mind," the
parson would say, when the strange ex
hibition of the jolly miller suddenly
becoming a hysterical sufferer was pre
sented. To which random remark some old
man would answer : " He says that he
was troubled with fits when he was
child ; and thongh they never bother
him now, they left the strange nervous
ness we have all seen. Still, after all,
he did "not come fairly by the mill, and
't is strange that old Butgers was never
heard of."
" Old Butgers," as he was named by
those who reniemliere.1 him, was the
owner of tho mill before Godfrey came
. into possession. Kutgrrs had been mar
ried ; but one terrific night, when th
fiend of the storm was abroad, tho rain
pouring down as if asecond deluge were
threatened, and the wind whirling away
everything tliat obstructed its ravaging
path, tho old mill, undermined by the
treacheious river and assaulted by tho
pitiless tempest, was Bwept away, its
massive timbers scattered as if they had
lwn -'"'F,. its ruins strewing the adja
cent field.
When the storm abated, they found
tho corpse of Butger's wife dreadfully
mangled, covered with the heavy stones
of the foundation. In her arms, which
were clasped tightly to her breast, was
bundle of clothes, tho garments of her
son ; but no mangled form of innocence
incarnate was there. The powers of the
air had snatched the object of her dying
care from her arms, and slung it into the
river in a bend of which the little dead
body was found lying in a shallow pool,
three days after, by its father, who had
been absent from home on the night of
Bntgers never prospered after this.
His afflictions seemed greater than he
could bear. True, the null was rebuilt,
the neighbors again flocked to their old
rendezvous, the miller was even said to
be making money faster than he had
done before. But like some once noble
but now decaying tree, though the top
touches the sky, and its branches, far
stretching, seem to betoken great vivaci
ty, is afflicted with a general withering
of its leaves, Butgers wss blasted at
heart. He became moody, sullen,
morose, avoided the companionship of
those whom before he had esteemed, and
at last tried to drown the poignancy of
bitter recollection in strong drink.
It was at this time that Joseph Godfrey
came to the mill. Young and strong he
waty but gaunt as if famished. To But
gers he applied for work enough to keep
him from starving. Butgers, whose ear,
even in his bitterest moments, was never
deaf to the appeal of the suffering,
listened to the story of the unfortunate ;
and from that time Godfrey became an
inmate of the milL More, he became a
companion indeed, tho only one of
poor Butgers, the miller. The two were
seldom separate. They became attached
with an affection apparently surpassing
the love of brothers.
In a few weeks there was a wonderful
improvement in the appearance of God
frey. The sunken cheeks and gaunt
form filled up, the harried look gave
place to the smile of contentment, the
dejected air was suj -planted by tlie ap
pearance of comfort.
Happy would it have been had there
been a like improvement in his employer.
Alas 1 Butgers was becoming worse and
worse. He no longer troubled himself
even about business. His days were
spent in listlessness, or in a maudlin
state he would wander among tne woods,
the bottle for a companion, staying till
dusk, when Godfrey would go in search
of him. Often was Godfrey seen bring
ing home on his bock his helplessly in
toxicated employer.
About a year passed from the time
of Godfrey's arrival at the mill. But
gers was now a poor, broken-down
wretch, fit for nothing, unless half tipsy,
then quarrelsome and capricious, insult
ing his friends, and often peculiarly
bitter against Godfrey. The latter, how
ever, never lost his temper, but excused
the conduct of his employer by saying
that the old man had been sorely tried.
This exhibition- of good nature had
always the reverse of a soothing effect
on Butgers. He would on these occa
sions stamp and rave, and curse and
What have you to sav on the subject ?
Who told you to speak, you miserable
beggar! 1 saved you from starvation
Come here, tall 1 spit upon you I
Godfrey would then lift up his friend,
spite of his struggles, as if he were a
child, and carry him to an inner apart
ment in the mill, whence he would
emerge only when far gone in intoxi
cation. One day when Butgers came home in
a good-natured state of semi-intoxication,
he perceived Godfrey standing in a cen
ter of a group of amused listeners, re
lating a laughable annecdote. Butgers
staggered up and listened, and iangning
heartily at some absurdity, said, in a
maudlin fashion, " lou re a good leuow,
A good miller, too, thanks to your hum
ble servant What'll you give me for
the mill ? 1 11 sell it on easy terms.
must get away from here. I'm going to
the devil ever since Oh, my poor
wife and my poor baby t Name your
price. I must get away from here,
where everything reminds me. Name
your price."
Godfrey felt uneasy at the commence
ment of Butgers' speech, but began to
listen with a pleased earnestness quite
noticeable when his employer offered to
sell the mill. When all eyes turned on
him his face was flushed, his eye beamed
with glftd eagerness, his lip quivered,
and he looked like a man who had sud
denly accomplished a long-toiled-for
"Toull never leave this place," he
hoarsely answered.
"Won't I, thought Give me what
money you have. Don't shake your
bead. 1 know yon nave some though
believe it's mine by right. Ill give you
your own time to pay the balance ; I'll
at once go away, and never trouble you
more, so long as you keep- your part of
tne bargain between us.
Godfrey now hastily named a price,
and terms were agreed to. drawn up.
duly recorded and witnessed, and finally
put in form by a lawyer of the nearest
town. During the merrymaking that
followed, Butgers signified his intention
of going to Boston to live with some
distant relative till a chance offered for
his going into business.
It was resolved that there should be
merrymaking in honor of their friend
about to leave them. So it wob arranged
that the largest room in the mill should
bo cleared, to be used as a dancing
room. The day before the appointed
festival, Godfrey appeared in the village
tavern and said that Butgers, in a fit of
his usual perversity, had departed the
previous night, and that he promised to
come back within a month, when the
merrymaking would take place.
No one thought it strange, as Butgers
had become utterly unreliable of late.
But when a month had passed, and there
was no appearance of the truant, some
of the more inquisitive began to ask
such questions as, " Was Butgers sober
when he left?" "Did he take all his
olothes with him i" Did he go afoot, or
now f .. . . . .
To all which Godfrey answered that
t - t s -,, " t ,
nis menu, was neitner orunn, nor ye
sober, when he left ; that he took a small
bundle with him, but left most of his
wardrobe behind: that he started on
foot, intending to take the stage at the
These answers were given in an off
hand, impatient way, but good-naturedly
enough ; but when some of the more
tedious and pertinacious repeated ques
tions, in various forms, regarding But
ger's sudden leave, Godfrey would start
and stammer, grow uneasy ; and at last,
with an oath, would tell the persevering
inquirers that was all he knew about it,
and there was no accounting for the
freaks of drunken fools, or the obsti
nacy of inquisitive ones, and that when
Butgers came back he would tell all
about the matter.
Months passed, and there was no word
from Butgers, nor information of him
from any one else.
Godfrey, meantime, by his genial
manners, had won the good will of his
neighbors ; and, as they saw that he
irritated by inquiries concerning But
gers, they forebore to press the subject
Ouo wag, it is true, celebrated for his
conceit and his high appreciation of his
own shrewdness, came ono day to tho
miller, and said that ho had seen But
gers half an hour ago, and that ho said
he intended to Rtop at the mill in the
course of tho morning. The effect
this announcement on Godfrey was x
culiarly strange. He started back as
bitten by a snake, leaned against the
mill us if paralyzed, grew pale, and
trembled as if afflicted with ague ; Uien
recovering himself in a moment
rushed at tho young man, seized him by
the collar, and exclaiming, " I'll teach
you to play tricks on me ! I'll make you
as helpless as Butgers before I've done
with you !" pummelled the jester till
howled alternately for help and mercy.
This little episode effectually stopped
the months of impudent inquirers.
None after that day approached the sub
ject except in a cautious manner, and
then they were subdued with a short
''Goodness knows," or "I d.03't know,
do you?" or "Butgers can have the
money whenever he likes to come for it"
I ears passed, uodtrey grew pros
perous, liutger s name was almost for
gotten. A new generation grew up, who
knew little and cared less for the history
of the eccentric owner of the old mill.
Eccentric he was. Beady ever to assist
the unfortunate with his purse, he never
ventured near a scene of distress. He
had been known to fly like one possessed
from the place where a laborer had been
struck by a falling brick, and received a
deep wound. One of nis intimates
dying, expressed a wish to see him.
After repeated messages, Godfrey went
When he was ushered into the sick-room
and saw the eyes of the dying man
turned anxiously toward him, with an
oath and a yell Godfrey burst from the
room, and raved like a madman along
the road. He supported the family,
however, after all was over. It was re
marked, to, that thongh Godfrey con
tributed freely to religious objects, ne
never entered a place of worship. . Con
sequently, the pious shook their heads
mysteriously, but said nothing, as the
miller had plenty of defenders, the re
cipients of his benefits or the partakers
of his kindly offices.
Godfrey never married. No railer
against the fair sex was he. Reputed
well-to-do, and being of good appear
ance, he was by no means an object of
disgust with tne unmarried fair. lot
none of them could boast of ever receiv
ing a special visit from him, but one,
and she the daughter of an old fanner in
embarrassed circumstances, whom God
frey had befriended. The gossips had
declared it a matcn ; out tne visits were
suddenly broken off and neither of the
principals would declare the reason.
" There were some men who dare not
marry, was all the answer could be got
from him, even by his most intimate
friends, when they advised him to take a
wife and settle down comfortably.
And yet the sight of an infant seemed
to transngure nis somewnat severe iea
tures. He would take the chubby hand
in his loving palm, kiss it pat the velvet
cheek, and loosing into tne dreamy
eyes, would, sighing, mutter, " How in
nocent 1 We were all so once." Some
said that on these occasions a tear would
gather in the miller's eye; but most
laughed at the idea. For Godfrey was
not of tho tender mood. Thus when
any one ventured to say that the mill
was old, and tne lounoanons crumuung,
the water undermining the walls, and
that it should be repaired, assuredly it
would be carried away by a freshet :
" JI;L lb gU W LUW UOV11 W1U1 1143 UWAICi f
It will last my time."
And then would loliow sucn remarks
that the astonished listener, looking on
Godfrey's countenance, would perceive
that his eyes were glaring like a wild
beast's, his nostrils distended with pas
sion, and his jaws quivering with sup
pressed emotion.
"The freshet! the freshet!" is the
theme of conversation in the old mill as
each gossip brings tidings of devastation
worked by the storm along the borders
of the rivers of New England.
Look to your old walls and crumbling
foundations I" says an acquaintance to
Godfreythe miller. "See, the water is
rising ; and now, good heaven 1 the frail
old building reels and shakes with the
wind. I would not stay here to-night
for all your money."
"Who asks you, coward 1 ill remain
here, though the river ran into the win
dows, and it blew blasts from Topnet.
"But you will drowned to a certainty
if you stay much longer," urged his
' WelL what is that to any ono if 1 am
determined to brave tne consoquences f
While they are speaking the building
shakes from cellar to garret, and a rot
ten beam cracks with a noise like a pistol-
report; the workmen are struck with
panic, they seize their garments, and,
with the visitors, rush out into tho pelt
ing rain and howling blast They reach
a rising ground and turn round to look.
The Connecticut rages like Niagara's cat
aract White-crested waves surge as if
it were port of the territory of old
ocean. Borne down on the current flow
ing with the swiftness of a spectral racer,
are fragments el nouses, factories, ma
chinery, boats. Now a cradle is swept
past into the abyss of mist and foam
now a human face glances for a moment
from between the foamy billows, and is
hidden forever. Beasts of the field look
piteonsly at the fast-receding shores, and
dogs howl hopelessly as they are swept
to destruction.
Ruin is written on everything ou the
earth, and the dark and threatening
heavens appear as if eager to repeat the
tragedy of the world s early history.
"Come, haste, or you will be too
late I" they cry to the miller as the build
ing totters to one side.
" Away, cowards ! comes on the blast
"I will see it out!"
Now the mill is surrounded with the
raging stream. It is evident the founda
tions are sapped, for more prone than
Pisa's tower leans the rotten fabric.
A blast that causes the most sturdy to
fall, clinging to the underbrush ; a rush
of the river that makes the spectators
fear the drj land is about to be swal
lowed up ; a yell, a crash, and then ex
cruciating silence ; and when, taking ad
vantage of the momentary calm, the
watchers look up, tho old mill-wheel is
all that remains.
They hasten from the spot overawed
by the catastrophe. They relate the vis
ion of horror. Crowds hasten toward
the spot but between them and the old
mill there is a great gulf of seething,
hungry billows. What is man's boasted
power in the presence of the omnipo
tence of Nature?
Days elapse. The flood abates, the
foundations of the old mill are revealed.
Men search for a pallid corpse, but in
vain. Instead, they find, jammed in be
tween huge boulders, part of the mill's
foundations, a skeleton, and within the
bony grasp of its clenched, fleshlcss fin
gers, is a small tobacco-box. This they
open, and find a paper still decipherable.
Wondering, they read, after much
trouble It is the note given by God
frey for the balance of tie price of the
The skeleton is all that remains of the
long-missing Butgers. Some of the old
men recognized it by the peculiar con
formation of the jaw and teeth, and by
a scar on the skull. Murder had been
done, but the murderer was beyond hu
man justice.
They bury the remains of the victim
to avarice, and think forgivingly of the
culprit as they recall his atttempts at
atonement remembenug tnat only tne
Allseeing knows hnmau weakness, and
can fitly estimate the infernal power of
Carruth Retires.
The bullet in Mr. Carruth's brain has
evidently had a beneficial effect upon
bis mind, stimulating it perhaps by
constant irritation to unwonted bril
liancy. In tho last number of his iuo-
laud Indcjundcnt he remarks : "Two
months' constant wrestle with a bullet
in our bruin has convinced us that we
lack the capacity to develop a lead mine
and publish an independent Yinehuid
nctvsnaiier at the same time." This
probably tho best thing Carruth ever
said. If one ounce of lead enables him
to write in this really intelligent way,
tho discharge of a donble-barreled shot-
guu into Ids brain might convert him
into a sscond Horace lireeley.
Wb are told that a farmer in Bath
county, Ky., while engaged in plowing
recently, unearthed "a city of regular
streets, enrbed with stone, and evincing
ahigher order of architectural knowledge
and a greater civilization than any other
prfchi3torio Tenia irs yet found in this
1 i .
WUllUJf. ,
Remarkable Incidents of the Tornado—
Miraculous Escapes.
The Crawfordsville Journal gives the
following particulars of the tornado 1
that recently passed over Fountain
county, Ind. :
The storm of Tuesday evening.
which passed high above us, visited
some sections south and west of us with
great destruction, passing oyer the
northern part of Vermilion county and
the southern part of Fountain, in the
shape of a furious tornado. It seems to
have come from the Northwest first
striking near Perrysville and expending
its rrrcatest force on the farm of a Mr.
Marshall, about a mile and a half north
of Harveysburg, Fountain county. It
had travelled in about an easterly direc
tion and seemed to strike the ground
with such force that it rebounded like a
rubber ball, skipping a farm or two, and
XI J '-1 - - ' 1 ,
uieii DbmuuLj aguui wiui great viuieiuxs.
It cut an average swath of about a quar
ter of a mile in width, which, however,
narrowed down at the most destructive
point on Mr. Marshall's farm, to about
forty rods. In its destruction of life and
property, probably no tornado has ever
visited the country with such calamitous
results, in the hrst port of its course it
took down the residence of a man named
Mack, and unroofed barns belonging to
Solomon Jones, William Chenowethand
Jacob Bitzer. The last named also suf
fered the loss of the roof of his dwell
ing, as did also Abe Uensmgor. VI
the families in the path of tho destroyer,
S. E. Sowers, in Fountain county, is the
most unfortunate. They had lust come
from the burial of a child that day, and
of that household of five persons, but one
survives, a little boy with both his arms
broken. Mrs. Sowers, a niece who was
temporarily stopping with the family,
and another person were killed instant
ly. Mr. Sowers, Sr., died Wednesday
night and his' married son was reported
dead Thursday morning. The house is
a mass of ruins, which is the case of
about everything on the place. As far
as known, the only other case attended
with loss of life was tnat of Mr. tsemple.
As before stated, the tornado's fury was
at its -maximum on the farm of Mr,
Charles Marshall. Mr. Marshall heard
it coming, and immediately proceeded
to put his family in the cellar. All were
in but himself and little boy, when tne
wind blew the door shut snd he was
unable to open it They then started
for the smoke-house, hoping to get in
the cellar, but the building was blown
over on them and lodged on a meat
barrel, which saved them from being
crushed. They were all unhurt Every
thing in the shape of grain, timber, etc
is literally swept from this farm. Mr.
Marshall said that he had 2,500 bushels
of wheat of which ha does not think
there are now 25 left The wind carried
the sheaves up in the air until it was
almost black with them, whirling them
around in large circles as if they were
issuing from a largo funnel. The woods
are filled and sown with the wheat All
his fine timber was destroyed. This in
itself is a great loss, as it was said to
have been of a very superior and hand
some growth. In one place a great
amount of earth was dug up and some
beets laid out on the ground. A large
boulder, the lowest estimate of its
weight being 1,600 pounds, was moved
several feet One house was blown to
pieces, and the floor found over a mile
away. A very valuable orchard, one of
two in that section of country, was com
pletely twisted to pieces. .A large
amount of clothing and bedding was
blown into the woods and torn into
shreds. One man was lucky enough in
his misfortune to find an old shoe out in
his stablo in which he had deposited $99.
4 He also had some silver pieces which
were blown around, but he succeeded in
finding them, all but one piece. Sev
eral horses were badly injured. Mr.
Marshall lost one of considerable value.
One man had just finished setting up
tbresbing-macliine, and before anything
could be dono it was struck by the hurri
cane and not a vestige of the machino was
left to mark the place where it had stood.
As the storm came up, David Pearson's
wife with the children sought safety nn
dor the bed. Just as they all had got
under the bed the chimney was blown
into the room, and would inevitably
have killed them all hod it not been for
their timely escape. One man had just
unhitched his horse from his buggy and
the buggy was taken np, capsized and
carried away as if it had been a mere
straw in the wind.
Horrible Gallows Scene.
Green Henry, a negro, was recently
executed for murder at Columbus,
Miss., and a more bungling lob of hang-
in ft has rarely been witnessed in this
country. We extract from the local
papers :
He wore white pantaloons, and he was
enveloped in a horrid black robe that
trailed at nis feet. lie was cieariy agi
tatedhis lips kept moving in prayer.
He looked around as they were pinion-
ins his hands and feet, and, being asked
what he wanted, mentioned the name
CoL Meek. CoL Meek came forward,
and Green Henry bade him adieu.
The cape of the black robe was drawn
forward over the doomed man's head
twenty minutes past 12 o'clock, noon.
Quickly the bhenll and nis attendant
stepped from the platform; a Deputy
jerked the lever that supported the scaf
fold from it fastenings, and gave tne
floor of the scaffold a kick.
An unearthly groan arose from the
thousands of negroes who thronged the
adiacent walls and vacant places.
The scanold fell with an awtul sound
Green Henry dangled an instant in the
air, and tnen leu nui lengin on we
Ground beneath the balcony of the mil.
Everybody was horrified; the Sheriff
could scarcely move. A surgeon felt the
pulse of the fallen man and said he was
alive. The colored .Deputy and an as
sistant raised Henry, earned nim racx
to the balcony, and removed tne duck
caoe from his faee. His brow was cov
ered with perspiration, though he did
not appear frightened. He was alive
and perfectly conscious, and continued
to murmur, " Jesus, save me !" There
was a slight abrasion on his necs, and
was spitting blood. At this point a tele-
cram came from Gov. Ames, wnom ixu.
Meek and otners nad oeen importuning
for Green Henry 8 life. It said :
cannot interfere: show this to Mr. Meek
and others."
lit this time the knot had beenretied,
and Henry was assisted to rise. His
feet pinioned, he advanced as well as
could to the center of the platform. As
the Sheriff adiusted the noose, neury
said. "Don't choke me." The Sheriff
loosened the knot, and Henry askod,
" Got it tied right ?" " les," said the
Sheriff, and he asked a doctor if it was
not right. The doctor directed the knot
to be placed further to the rear of the
ear. which was done.
Tho Sheriff stepped back, the Deputy
touched the lever, and Green Henry
swung into the air at thirty-eigut nun
utes passed 12 o'clock.
A thrill of horror ran through the mul
titude, and a number of negro women
The body, after the drop, was con
vulsed several times; the shoulders
shrugged, tho feet were drawn np. The
neck was broken; the skin of the throat
was cut, and a small stream of blood
trickled down his breast. The drop was
After six minutes a doctor felt Henry's
pulse; he still Uved. He hung fourteen
minutes, and then, at eight minutes to
o'clock, the doctor said he was dead.
The custom of supplying grog
sailors is becoming quite common
again, and is, singularly enough, accom
ptttiif d by an alarming increase iu
number of sea-serpents reported by
ocean vessels.
Weekly Review of the Chicago Market.
Money continues plenty, and the demand is
rattier light ; -interest rates ruling weak and
easy at 68e per cent., according to time.
Government bonds firm and in demand.
Buvtna. BelUnn.
V. 8. Fs of '81 (ex. int.) 131 V 111k
U. 8. 6-10's Of '6a HSif llojf
O. S. S-'B of i 1161,' 116
TJ. 8. 8-30 . of '65 Jig 11X
0. 8. t-90's of '65 January and July
(ex. tat.) lit 111V
TJ. 8. 6-30's of IT? January and July
(ex. int.) UOJf 120
V. 8. Mil's of 80 January and July
(ci. int.) Ml MlSt"
U.S.MMO's- 1V7V l"?a
u. s. new as of Tn (ex. int.) li&x us
U. S. currency 's 131 ' 12 V
Oold (foil weight).... 113K U3'i
toia coupons a'?
Sold axenange UX 113,'i
There was quite an active movement in the
grain markets during the past week, and the
changes in values were frequent and quite se
vere. The markets have been what are called
"weather markets," the condition of the
weather being the main influence gov
erning the .course of prices. With
rain, values wonld invariably advance,
while pleasant weather would always
exert a reverse influence. The movement was
almost wholly on speculative account, the
shipning interest doing but little in the way of
buying. Spring wheat shows an increase
in the stock in store, but corn and
oats show a decrease. Darin tr the cloeinc
dars of the week the greater part
of the advance eained earlv was lost, altnouim
the closing quotations of wheat and oats show
an improvement of from 3(5c per bo.
Corn was higher, bnt closed at lower figures.
Cash oats were scarce, and sold np to 61c, the
the offerings being inadoquate to meet the
wants -of the local trade. Itye was 79c
higher, and barley for Beptembor closed about
6(57c higher. '
The following table shows the prices current
at the opening and close of the past week:
Oj filing.
No. 1 sp'g wheat, cash
No. 3 seller August. . .
No.3,seller September
.71 ;
.71if bid
.73 bid
a .58
.45 if bid
.40 1 bid
a ft
8 '!'
a .731,
a .53
8 .43J
a .so
l -S3
No. 1 com, casn
No. a corn. a. Aoirnst.
No. 3 corn, seller Sept.
No. 2 oata, casn
No. 3 oata, s. August..
No. 3 oats, s. Sept....
No. 3 rye, cash
No. 3 rye, s. Aug
No. J rye. s. Sept....
No. 3 barley, cash....
No. 3 barley, s. Sept. .
1.07 (31.08
900 for new.
No. 3 barley, a. Oct..
No. 8birley, cash
The week onened rather nniet in the batter
market, bat toward the bitter part of the week
there was an increase in the demand, and a
very satisfactory trade was reported, me re
ceipts were libera, bnt not much in excess of
the shipments, and the accumulation was bnt
slight The quality of the receipts shows some
improvement over the previous week. Dealers
?enerally were quite firm in their views, and
ull former prices were maintained. Quotable
at !K(g5o lor extras; layrssuo ior nism.
16(18o for seoonds, 13(t5lbo lor
thirds, and ll12o for inferior stock.
There was nothing of consequence
done in beans, but the offerings were not large
and prices wore witbont essential cnange.
Eastern mediums quotable at 1.80(31.85 per
bn for prime according to the quantity. West
ern 1.251.75 for common to choice. Bees
wax was steady but rraiet at 2630c for prime.
There was a very gooa trade in broom corn, and
the market ruled steaay. vuontDie at n$ (ipiso
for No. 1 to extra hurl. ll(llKc for rood to
choice stalk braid,and 6ffl8cforcrooked. The
week has been a very active one in uie cheese
market and prices ruled about Me higher
on the better qualities, though Uie advance for
common was bnt slight The market closed at
5rd10o for common to good, and 10c for
Snrne. Dried fruits were firm, and apples un
er a good demand were higher. Michigan and
New VorK aomes sola at o(ray,c. ana tne
outside was bid at the close. Ohio quotable at
80850, and Southern at 77Kc. Halves
neaches wore scarce and firm at 10c
Blackberries sold at 8o for renovated, but
nrime not renovated were held above this fig
ure. Dried peas were dull, and sales of good
marrowfat were made at $1.65. The market
was aeain in a very nnsatisf actory condition
for eggs. A large portion ot the re-eipta were
in poor order, and receivers are constantly be
ing annoyed try grocers claiming reciamauoiiB,
Fresh receipts and warranted closed at 14c per
doz in carriers. Feathers were slow at 4852c
for prime live geese, !i02oo for turkey tan,
and 35o for chicken. Green fruits were
anain auite active, and prices for choice fruit
were steady, bat there was an abundance of
common, ttie marset ior wiiicn was tuow saie.
Apples sold at 1.50(c?3.25 per brl for common
freestone peaches were in good demand and
Ann at 1.75n;2.00 nor box, but clings
sold slowly at 60c1.50. according to quality.
Common ana small pears were nun, ma cuoice
met with a fair demand. Sales ranged at $1.00
rtfiflO ner box. and T5cMl.UU per basket.
Plums were dull at 75c(rl.(K) for wUd in
bu boxes. Tho demand and offerings of cher
ries were both light. There was an improved
rlnmand for hides and prices ruled tinner.
Quotable at 8WKc tor choice lull curoa green
salted, and 6(di'Xo for damaged. Potatoes
were acain very dull. There was no demand
for old. and Home lots were actually Riven away.
New were also almost unsalable, and the few
sales made ranged at 75c$1.00 per brl. Poul-
trv was in very cooa aemana anu sieauy. ur-
kovs sold at OfffllOc : old chickens 3.754.50,
and springs 2.503.50. The range in prices
hninc rina tn the nu&Utv. Salt was unchanged.
Quotable at $1.59 for Onondaga and Saginaw
fine, and $1.70 for ordinary ooarae. Veal was
in very good demand and prices were steady
at Rsn for Himmon to choice carcases. Veg
etables were dull and the principal sales con
sisted ot tomatoes. The marKet ciosea at 2013
50o per box for tomatoes, 710c per dot for
corn. 3.00i33.25 Per brl for onions, and $2.00
ner brl lor choice new jmemgan ruvauaga tur
nips. Wool was doll ana nncuangea ; quuiauie
at 3842o for fine to choice coarse and me
dium washed, za(aooo xor uie saoie uuwaouou,
and 1053o for poor to cuoice tuo wasnea.
Trade was strain onlv moderate in this market
during the past week, yet the market ruled firm
and a material advance was noticeable in values.
The business transacted was again largely of
speculative character, the purchases made for
shipment consisting mainly of smau lots.
The arrivals of hogs were fair and prices
were MrtMOc Lucher. this advance having
some influence in strengthening values of the
hog product The advices received from New
York and Liverpool wero of a more favorable
tenor and calculated to inspire more firmness
among holders. The following prices for the
articles named show the comparison for two
seasons :
Article. . Wn. 1874.
Lire hoes $ 7 25 (4 8 25 $6 00 a7 10
Uniri. rsh. . 21 37KGS 24 23 S21 60
Mfspk.,s.year..l8 374(18 50 16 SO 16 62j
jrA .VaJn. 13 maiii 14 8715 00
ljrd, s. theycsr.,12 37x12 W 10 75 (10 87
The market closed at $21.3521.10 for cash
mess pork in small lots ; $21.35(21.40 for seller
Animat 50i.Ml.5-' V seller SeDtember. and
421.62W021.65 seller October. Cash lard
Mmmd at l.q.fi'2. seller AutruHt $13.600113.65,
seller September $13.7513.77J, and seller
October $l3.5(gi3.f,.
Tii or a was a marked improvement in the
market for timothy daring the latter part
the week, but no change of importance was ex
hibited in the other descriptions. The market
mlorl van nnint for all kinds of seeds Friday,
when large orders were received from Southern
points, and the market ruled active and 2530c
hurher. Saturday, however, the market was
niiint and a nortion of the decline was lost-
Sales ranged at $2.503.00 for common
prime timothy; closed at about 2.852.90
for prime. Clover was nominal at about S.O0
for prime meadow. Flax quotable at $1.50
1.60. There was no market for the other de
scriptions. There was a good dcmaim lor uigui,,u,
nrl tim market ruled as active as
offerimza would admit The market closed
with sales at $1.18.
The usual quietness again prevailed
market for cooperage, and no particular activity
nenrl ho einected until the opening of the pack
ing season. The offerings were only moderate
aud prices wero unchanged; quotable
$1.12V1.15 for rwrk barrels, 1.351.45
lard tierces, $L902.10 for whisky barrels,
and 45W55c for flour barrels. The market was
wrll Hiimilied with lumber dutiuc the week,
ni.,1 although Uie movement was not as brisk
as it might have been under so good an awortuwnt
a steady feeling pervaded the market and
former prices wore maiutaiued. The market
closed at $R.50 for joist and scsutluig. 8.50(2
10.00 for common to choice boards and strips,
$2.122.70 for shingles, and $1.50 for lath.
Wood was acain did! but prices were un
changed; quotable at $8.00 per cord for hick
ory, fcv.WJ lor mapic, co.uu ior ueccu, ana c-i-w
per cord for slabs at tlie varus.
Telegraghic Market Reports.
Urr.VKR f7 50 13 50
Hoos rcssrd
Flour Superfine Western....
Wheat No. 2 Chicago.
No. 1 SprinB
Pons: New Mess
Ijutli Stasia
io a
S 25 li S 75
1 S6 1 37
lis aim
83 t5
65 (4 6t
,. 7
.20 00
.. 13
(820 75
coming Wheat No. a Bed
Cobs No. 2
Oats No. 3 ,
Rye-No. 2
Pork Met
. 1 47
.. 68
.. 53
.. M
(4 70
.4 53
( S5
...22 00
Hogs 7 firt asm
Cattls 4 60 A 6 SO
Whim No. 1 a 1 31
No. j is i acia-
vw no. A Wf 70
Oats No. S.. a 60
Bra a 83
Baiuxt No.3 1 08 IS 1 U
Wbkat Bed 1 40 a l 55
Cobs 74 a 77
70 a 75
Pobk Mess
S5 a 1 00
an on
Whbat Extra
1 SS
Amber ...........
a so
a 1 50
a l 41
a 79
Whxat Extra
1 49
. 1 40
1 ss
1 si
a 71
WBXAT Ko. 1 Bed ,
No. 2 Bed
Cosir .
Bigamy Extraordinary.
A Boston correspondent of the New
York Evening Post relates the following
instance of remarkable matrimonial
duplicity : I heard recently of a case of
bigamy in the neighboring city of Lynn,
which, I believe, has not got mentioned
in the newspapers, but which is prob
ably one of the most remarkable on
record in this country. The husband 6f
two wives in this case was a resident of
Lvnn, who at the outbreak of the war
obtained a clerkship in the Treasury De
partment at Washington. He continued
toholdthispositionuntilbisdeath, which
occurred not very long ago. When he
went to Washington he left a wife ba-
hind mm, she having the care of a rela
tive with whom she lived, and not wish
ing to take np her residence at the
Capital. This arrangement was continued
for fourteen years, the husband making
an annual visit and passing his vacation
with his wife at her home in Lynn. The
character of the man was respectable,
and no one ever suspected that he had
unlawful marital relations. On the oc
casion of his last visit to his home he
was taken violently sick, and after a
short illness he died. A day or two be
fore his death a letter was received from
Washington directed to him, and as he
was unconscious his wife opened it. It
informed her that the man who lay dying
before her had another wife in Washing
ton, who was the mother of two children.
It was the first intimation she ever re
ceived of the fact (which she learned
upon further inquiry) that he had been
living for several years in a very quiet
manner with a lady in Washington, who
was, moreover, respectable and utterly
unaware that she was the wife of a big
amist. All the facts in the care are fully
Bigamy Extraordinary. Crop Prospects---Advice to Farmers.
[From the Prairie Farmer.]
Our crop reports on the last page of
tnis paper tell a story tnat is doubly sup
plemented by later dispatches, received
by the daily press from all parts of the
fcroutn western country, including ooutn
ern Illinois, Missouri, Indiana and Ohio.
Such rains have never been known, or
at least not since the Western country
became so productive and important as
it is to-day. Tne rivers are overflown,
carrvinir destruction alone their vnlleva.
and dismay to the thousands of inhabi
tants. The nnharvestcd crops, even so
far north as Central Illinois, have suffered
untold damage, and the growing crop of
corn is in a very precarious condition,
An earlv frost will do it in-erjamble in
jury. In view of the situation of affairs,
we feel justified in saying that general
caution should be exercised by the farm-
intr public in marketinpr their crops. In
fact, we would advise the holding of all
farm crops, hay included, until a turn in
the aspect of the weather is experienced,
and in fact then it is a question whether
or not tho prospect will justify a demand
for an advance in price. City and com
mercial papers devoted to the interests
of consumers rather than producers, may
rail at this advice, but we, as exponents
of the labor interests, especially the
interests of the farmers of Uio country,
muse ao wnai we aeem our amy in uie
matter. A. hint is, porhaps, salncient,
but we suggest that it is no idle hint, bnt
one full of significance, iakinf' all tne
tidings regarding the crops at home and
abroad that we give to our readers, we
ask of them to well consider whether or
not it is best to exercise great caution in
the contracting of their crops for 18 V5.
Cct-Wobms. If balls of fresh clover
or other green grass oe scattered
throughout the field, the cut-worms are
said to be attracted to them and crawl
into them, where they can easily be de
stroyed. i3ut tnis cannot De entirely ei-
fective, especially on sandy land badly
infested, and close watch must be kept.
and whenever traces of their work are
seen they must be dug out and killed.
With early tomatoes and other early
crops, wiiicn would austuy tne expense,
L have saved tne. crop oy scraping away
the dirt at the surface, and applying
from a pepper-box Paris gteen, mixed
with flour or plaster. Under this treat
ment, thongh many plants are attacked,
yet little damage is done. Tomatoes
particular, when eaten half oft, do not
seem to suiter mucn from it.
So pais this vear thore have been two
and a quarter million tons less of coal
mined and marketed LUan in IS4.
Cmiiii Cuke ! Safe and Sube. Dr.
Wilhoft'a Tonic is crmtive and protective.
will care Chills and protect from further at
tackn. IU reputation is established. Its com
position is simple and scientific It contains
no poison. It acts promptly and its effects are
permanent. It is cheap, because it saves doc
tors' bills. It is harmless, speedy in action and
delightful iu its effects. Try it and prove
that's said. Wheelock, Finlay it Co., Pro
prietors, Mew Orleans.
Officebs and soldiers who served
the army, physiciana, snrgeona. and eminent
men ana women everywhere, Join, in recom
mendiug Johnson's Anodyne Liniment to be
bent internal and external family medicine ever
invented. That b onr experience.
Salt Iiaee Chi is called the great
orphan asylum because there "ar
many Young children there.
All the year round, Slicridan's Cav
alry Condition Powiters should be Riven
hortica that are "kept up." To homos and
cattle that grae in Bummer they should only
be given m wuiter ana apnug.
GiH Flora Spbiko Waxes, at Waokegan,
UL, corea all kidney diseaaea.
How to Get a Home. See alvertisement.
I have had the very best doctors in the conn Uy treat
ing my wife for Consumption for the last four years.
and with little or no effect. A friend sent as a bottle of
dian Hemp to try, and she has used bnt two ao far, and
I am happy to say it has done her more good than all
doctoring, and sh thinks abe ia getting well aa fast as
one can expect. She Is Urely and hopeful, altogether
ike another woman. Fill and express inclosed order
onoe. Gratofnllrt
N. B. This Bsmadr speaks for Itself. A single bottle
will satiflfrthe most skeptical. There is not a singis
jmptom of Consumption thst It doss not dissipate
Night Sweats, Irritation of ths Kerres, Difficult KI-
pectoratioDB, Shsrp Psins in ths Lanes, Sore Throat,
Nanea at the Stomach, Inaetion el ths Bowels,
Wasting of the Mnseles.
$2.51) per bottle, or three bottles for CUO. Puis
Ointment, $Lzs each. Address
1032 Race Street, Philadelphia.
Send for circular.
Asthma anil Catarrh. See D. Ijinsell's srl't
nninnVriM rflssnAVMivl America.
bnt It has been found that
only economical Shoes for
rtreri are the celebrated Silver
Tin aasxl Nnmr WHMX Ont at
toe, and are worth two pairs with
out UPa. AU ASMtBIat RW asucuaa.
Vssm win hMaUz BOOl Uld
feet dry." It has alw ys heen
cmnary. rn order to carry in is
to set in the house son stick
head out of the window. r
n ivairnf Cttltlc Screw
Boot or Shoes and walk oat.
OW SAT, VII Y only. Acsnts wsnted, Mali r jal
female. Address. O. B. Christian, Marlon. Ohio.
AtMMriat mmd OuHU trmx.
V 1 Utturuamsota.
COULTER a C J.. Chisago.
ff J (fO per day SerdJbrCsromoCstalsgna,
kj 1 U 4 a O J. H. BrmoaD'a Sons, Bostso, Mass.
I Sold by Asants. Addiass M. V. LO VELL. Brtsv Fsv
XnPW BOOK, -(." Jfaw KrmimAfMi
XI -j 1 1 aaarass iauib auasxa m iaa,
3 PACKAGES SEED WHEAT. Orrerusrs of Blooded
Cattle, Sheep, Hogs, Poultry. SporUns- Dosa. rrtc.
nt Jr lor stamps. A. r. dOYKB, raraesounc, rann.
Short method.
PriM 1. Ofl. tMMtnaid- Sand far Circular. W. 8.
CLAJi-K. b COh 113 Baos Strsat, OlnrlnmU. Ohio.
and KXPKNSKS toalL Articled
as floor. Samples free. (!. I.1.N-J
AFFICERsAID ROI.niKRS who lost horses
1 1 In u. H. Army,
II Bkms obtaioetj for illrht wounds or
abmold. cmcm,
'"1. can jret peid. Pen.
Unrlmnali. O.
A MOUTH Airsntswantsd sisuslisis.
Business honorable snd first elaaa. Par.
ticulara sent frea. Address WORTH A
CO.. St. Louis, Mo.
work snd money for all, men or women. Don or flraf.
wboleor snare ame. send stamp lor llaUMSO. aus-
TAD C Al IT Chicago Snbnrhan Lots st loseseh,
Ull OHLCltlidown and SSmonthlifor balance.
within s short distance of City Limits, with hourly trains
and cheap fare. Send for etrcuUre. IRA SHOWN,
141 LsSsUetat, Obioago, I1L
for the best, he pest
and fasten selling Bible
ever rmhlished. Send
fnr oar extra terms to Agents. NATION AL PUBLISH-
THIS Paper Is printed with Ink made by O. B. Kane
A Co., 131 Dearborn Street, Chicago, sod for sale
by na is urge or smau qnanmies.
Lmuauv; i r, .irni r t u iv n j ii ,
114 Monroe Street, Chicago. OL
Do too want the Agency tn yonr
town for the best Darin bttslneM
in the U. 8.F If so. address, with
itunn C ilO. W. W A&HTN (1TOH K
Oo..mMadisosVSt., Chicago, UL
Lmiggttts, Urocers ana lea.er-T-Tr cama mo """
Ten, in sealed packages, scmc-top cant, boxes, or ball
Cfiest OrtMPfrV prict. Send for circular. TheWeu
Iu OoatTAXT. aQl FolUm-st., . z., f. u. Box vm.
Military Academy, Cliestrr, P. OiwnaSspt.
Mil. ClTil Rnsineerinjr. ths Classics, Knxlisr and
alilitaar Art thoroughly taaftht. For circulars apply to
Col. TBJKO. HYATT. Prealdant.
II M I ft I IPP A splendid Hew Illustrated BOOK
WILLI LirC of tfao aothor'a own 30 Tears'
in Ttllt Ills ana unliiN, aareniaroa urnmr
rin lifCtfT Inolsns, in Domer wars, noauns wuu
rHn TILOI animala.etc. Thd bM and amlu DCW
snd oompUto book on the wild Kak West. Bcali o-
lhiiU;IL AGSITsWialalU. lT.A.Urrj
57 La Salle Street, Chicago, 111.,
Farms. Lands and Villa Propertr.
Correspondence solicited from tboss desiring to dis
cs, of their real estate.
besvaeiuna rn&s rscs-
aes in uie world. J I con-
- mu. . r i . i .t..,, , . ,.1 ,
15 Envelopes, Golden Pen, Pen Holder, Pencil, Patent
rara Alessare, anas neoeol Jewelrj. attune faoKase,
with elegant Prize, poat.paid, K-1 cents. Circular free.
BnuUK a UU., uroaawaj. new xors.
( including ths "LAST JOUKHALO, ) uniows Sinai,
hls3U Veawstriigcttdveiitures,slsouieeirr.
owiriea. Wonders sn3 Wealth of thst auirrefoiu
Plele wors. nencs u seiisx just luiaa,
first 7 weeks. Agents' ferceai would oatonw yon,
more wanted. Send for terms snd poritit proof jot gemw.
fcuaua. Hcbbabd Baoa,. rMba. 1M w.stttBw, una, v.
Will HAVE OUR GOODS. Snd SS cents an
we will send 17 mall, prepaid, oar Lamp Fii.uk,
with which you can fill any Xeruarna Lamp mlkoui
rcmorint chimney or ft-ettinjc grran oitUitU of Lamp.
at. um. time w. m.il .on all onr circulars snd
terms to agents oal twenty useful household 1 sr.
tides wita which any osteon can make from S3 to
, J daily, tvewani Aseois erorywiior
Rich Soil, Bood Climate, excellent Water, crowing Settle
ments, food Schools. We offer the Lands of the Kloas
City snd St. Paul K. K. snd ths uouregor snd Missouri
rurer h. n. at a 10 an per acre, on easy paymsnia
yssrs rent will out a larro. appirio
UAVIUMiX tAliKllts,
B. K. land Office, blblsr. Osceola Co.. Iowa,
Was selected, 4 rears ago. and put to
work in the Patent Office, Wash
inrrton, D. C.and has proved to be the
Ksxrt. iSiluiniiil. Ii-lrea lower
tKn any other first-claw WheeL Pam
phlet free. H.r.BUUMHAM.VorK.t'a.
THE BEST in the World
It Hires Universal ISaUatfaetum.
WONDEBFt'L Economy.
w iiw. muni DTOau no oou r lour.
une Tear's aavinirs will bar a cow,
Whitfir. Lichtor, Sweeter. Richer.
RVKRVAonV I si i.
The Ladies are all In Lore with
KHaLiTjS like HUT I AK.KS,
Iff bend at onoe fnr Utrcnlar to
- TCsTm TO tn. m K-TWnr J. s Tm
4 170 Dsmne 8U, New York.
Volta'b Electro IELTisaii(l
' Bands nre indorsed by the
mot eminent pnymciaiis
, the woria lur inecnreoi rnru'
mat ism, neurttlK.a.Hvercoflv
tl.i..r Ai ani-iwIfA. kidney din
"eae,ches.pain.1nerTi.fl dis
orders, fits, female complaints
-nerrons and Renemmeuiniy,
,,. nt)w.r rhninie diseases
. the. chest, hear) . liver, utomarh
kidneys and bloo.1. Book with
lull pnriicuiarnirw i ..
ItKi.T rn, tinriiinaii,
Selected French Burr Mill Stones
Of all sizes, and superior
workmanship. Portnble
wrindlna' JllUa, upper
nndt-r runners, for Vnr
. or nerrhanl work.
l Uennlne Union An-
ikerBoUinffCloth, Hill
Picks. Corn Miellers and
Cleaners, Gearing, SlinfLin?.
Pnl lien. Ilnneers. etc.:
klads of Mill Machinery and
Allllen.' euDnues. rend
Pamphlet. Ml ran b MtU
Company, Box 1 4 3,
sjinCJUiaalL, ouio.
, A !C EsL sLal
I IfU-inj itnwjrled twenty jesn between 11
I ubklo wlITI Ul UHA. a-XDCnixiajliaeu u)
I poDDdlDC root ftDd MTH UU lBllsUlssC HM nMO
! .due. I fortuOAtolr dl-Merwtl s woodorfsl
J rwmsvrtT atari ir rur-a for AKtlims. tUyd CaVtsUTts.
1 Warranted to nlkre InstanUr ttM pstieot
Iua liown tr i-r-at ftnrl alecD oomlortatJ t. Drnr-
Irlats era snDDlted wit sample Measures mc rmmm
JdlatrtbotloD. Call snd ct era; or sddress
D. sLaAnGELXt. Apwaei Creelu WBxUk,
SV-Sold by Utvsstets. FnU-stB facade a, Of- meu, si..
sDistt. a nir.l.pni a nl KV.W YORK The
qnalities marked with their name are ooohdentiy recom
mended. You Can Mate Money
FAST by selling our Patent Water-Proof Clothes Line.
It. will not Shrink. Stretch or Rot. .Nothing
It In the market. This is much better snd cheaper thim
the White-Wire Clothes Line. AGENTS CAii COIN
MONEY with it. Kery family U1 buy one. Sampuk
F&EJL Address,
HU3ii ikui icnir.in
Box yOO, Pittiibargri, Pa.
Great Central
14 II A ! P I
va? nu i iiL.
.ita'i Market, hrtween Wash-
(-,,!irrtr,IWyii!ilr Bn. tnstna Msdswavsts.
rg!Ma J. APPI.KT01V
This new Truss is worn
with perfect comfort night
and day. Adapts ttself
Tery mothm of the body,
retaining rnptnreundnr
hardest e&erciiw or Mreniit
strain until nemunontly
cored. Sold cnoap by
Elastic Truss Co.,
NO. 633 Broadway, N. Y. City.
Sent by mail. Call or send for Circular and be eared.
Smith Organ Co.,
These Standard Instruments
Sold by Music Dealer Everywhere.
old throachoat lb United Btataa oa ths
That to. oa a Brat sea of Hontatr Parnieasa.
Uai.SH 'WS saw IUU yasiasMiaw ISS ayyiwiaiawi
4 J V
I fT 1 A 8 T I CO
The Wonders of Modern lernistry.
SarsaiiarlanaMIts Associates.
Changes as Been svnrl Felt au They Dally
Occur alter Islag st Few xKasea oi
i nA itiMti.rilumiMnBM of weaknen. Unjraor.
SMlancholj ; tnenu And birdiw of flesb and Bav
CSt!ranffth InorauoB, sppetite improvM, Tritah ftr
food, do more oar eraotaXioni or Wsterbrah, gooa di'
gertfcm,ctUmmnti ondistoited tlaep, akci freah and
Siuippoaruiee of spots, blotches, pfanples ; the skin
looks clear snd hsnlthr, the arias changed from its tur
UiA mA antkmartllM to a flJ mhsvrTv" OT amber
color- water passes freelj from-the bladder through the
urethra without pain or scald tng; little or no sediment;
no pain or weakness. , . .
j Marked ditnination of qusntttr ana frequency of
tnTolantary weakeninit discharges (if afflicted thai war),
with certainty of permanent core. Increased strength
exhibited in the secreting glands, and fonctional har-
e!wT ontto whiteo tS. ores, snd theawar
thy.LSSeSSe of the skin changod to a dear.
uvniv ana neajur w. . , . . ,
TThoee an Serins torn wesk or nlcsratjdtarsor
toberclee wul realise great benefit in jxpograttn
freelj the bmh phlesm or mooons from toe rrajs. aar
cells, bronchfor vrtodpipo, throat or head; drmtolahina;
of the frequency of ooosh : xenoral Increase of atrengtft
tnroogDOat the intern; stoppage oi nwui. "
pains and feeling of weakness around the ankles, legs,
shonldera. etc. : ceasatinn of oold snd cfauls, sense of
Ijiax down or arising in the moratniir. All these distress-
taken, new dims A mtonihijc health will appear : " th
DKxxl improves m wmagw ana punvj, um t.u.s
minish, snd all foreltrn and impure deposlta, nodes.
C, oe rewui" """i
I haaaHh? DsOeTS. feVOT
sores, syphilltlo sores, chronic skis diseases padtiaUr
nmuM wrHtra Out KwKtmx has been ssHrated. and
Mertntrr. OiiieluUver. GorrosiT Sublimate, (the princi
pal eenstittient in the adrertised Rarsaparlllss, assoelatr
ed in eome eases with Hrd. of Potaaaa) hare accamnlat
ed and beoome deposited in the bones, joints, etc.
eanslne: caries of toe bones, TicKeta, spinal carvatnrm.
eontnrtiane, white swelliofrs, varicose veins, etc., tho
poaita and ut4irniiiia.te the Tiros of the disease from the
9. If those wUft h.t tasJtriff uwsb sMOicinqa rorwwcoiw
of Chrome, Scrofulous or Syphilitic diseases, however
slow mar be the core feel better," and find their teen
ers! health improving, their flesh and weight incrossinic
meren keeping its own, it is a sore sin that the core is
nroirrtTesins. in these diseases the patient either ftots
fitter or worse Uie Tiros of the disease is not inactive j
If not arrested and driven from the blood, it will spread
and continue to undermine tl e constitution. As soon,
as thVSARSAPAJULWAS iiiaaes the patient
"feel better." every hour you will grow better and in-
arelf ""SSir htad that
Ihre!, death as tn Consumption of the LunB and
DfaSSS ZwS? Water TmrtknUn relief of.
diasolTiniitone in the bladder, snd in
Summation of the Bladder snd KidnSJS, in Chronio
oaaeeof lenoorrbea snd Uterine dbeeeeft.
In tomors. nodes, nam inmpa ana mtu"V .";
ropaj and Tenereal sore throat, nlcera, and m tubercles
F the lnmra:in sont, drsDetMis. rheumatism, .rickets;
tn mercurial deposits it Is in theee terrible forma at
disease, where the hnman bodj has become s complete
WTeckTsnd where ererj boor of existence is tortnrsy
wherein thh) srsat remedr challenges the tonhmcnt,
and admiration of the sick. It is in each. ';
all the pleaaaree of existence appear cut off from tne
unfortunate, snd by its wonderful, slmost supernatural
SKoncy, it restores the hopeless to a new life i snd new
eiistence where this arest remedr stands stone in its
nusntsna power.
In the ordinary skm diseases that every on is more or
less troubled witb, a few doees will In most eases, and a
few bottles tn ths more sgaravstea lorms, wors iw
msnent cure. , ,
Those snueted with chronic diseases snouia purcu'j"
nackani oontjdnirur one dozen bottles. .Price 9Hf
per dozen, or l i per half dozen botUes, or $1 parbot
Ue. Sold by druggists.
Inflammation ot thr kidnrts.
,: .1 a il. nninT Tl V1.1V.V to ths
part or parts where ths pain or difficulty exists wul
sffoid esse snd oomfort. .... . , .
Twenty drops tn nair s nnno'er ot waww wiu, u, -r
moments, cure CRtMPS. SPASMS. SOUR .STOM
Travelers should always carry a bottle of H t 1
WAY'S RELIEF with them. A few drops in water
will prevent alckneaa or paina irum chAnjro of urtsr.
Price SO Crnts. Sold by Drngglsts.
Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated vHth sweet ptjtt,,
purge, regnlate, purify, cleanse and strengthen. RA I
VVAV'S PILLS, for the core of all disorders of the
Stomach. Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervooa
Diseases, Headache, Conatipati'm. OostiTeness, Indnres
tion. Dyspepsia, Biliousness, BiUnoa Ferer, InOamma-
tint. the Hnmli Pil
Tt.t-ww,.i v..n wrTTitod to effect a nositiTe core.
Purely Vegetable, oonUintng no mercury, minerals, or
tVODserTe the following symptoms teealans; from
Disorders of the DigestiTe Orgnns :
Constipation, Inward Piles, Fullness of the Blood in
the Head, Acidity of the Stomach. Nausea, Heartburn,
Distrust of Food, Fullness or Weight in the Stomach,
Sour Eructations, Snikinj, or Fluttering at the Pit of the .
Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Harried and Dif
ficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Choking or
SaffoeaUng Sensations when tn a Lying Posture, Dim
ness of Vision, Dots or Webs before the Sight, FeTer
and Dull Pain in the Head, Deficiency of Perspirstfon. -
Yellowness of the Skip, and Byes, Psin in the Side,
Ubents, umos, ana baaaen r lasoea oi
! Heat, Baniing ia
the Flesh.
A few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS will free the
Sstem from all tne anoTo namea msoraerp. rnco siF
Send oiw letter-stamp to RADWAY & CO., Ko.
3'4 Warren Street, New York lnformatioa
worth thousands will be sent too.
. .z -r n rao sw v. . - a i i
'il . 3 45 r-d - Kg g.2 f g - -
fl irg ae 2 S"
rs. ,Hr!2
O5,io' 8- !- W
s oi-sse3 s
?5 K
s- S
a C3
I. 4
T People who Reaaatm. Ti
Tarranf s Euerresocnt Seltzer Aperient
tedncestheheatof the blood by cresting perspiration
as well as through its pursatiTe operation, that produces
such marrelona effect in fobrita difteasea.
fiold lu caua bs llrusiaiA. Si ceut au.1 utm-arda.
"PSTCHOMAXCT, or Soul ChamUnzr."
I S H., i itlM.r era Mat laMinalu anf sain t.i. Iv .ihl
sneeiHie ,i any im'n iD..renuo.r,iiijianii.r. riwiomrn
Emv, hr. ! nmll.ss o-t; t'.KrlWr v. UK . M.irrUr llukle.
w.rl. UivAnia. liiut.lo li-.Af. l.ooa:p,l.1.
aaejer be - A,ldma T. WILLIAMS a ru., tub's, t'lilbwl, l4ila.
Ka 617 St Ciirlei Streot, St, lo-It, Ko.,
MOasas ts terat an easra ef .Vnvil., Kmtv.. tlt
RSHlrS.7. ""' !m. eSKS aiu m
ST T.4- taipr-sanaa. with eacar.rkLd hmma
Z?-T ' !'''' fw'l la ahaiwrw Ly taa SUI. ML
"V1- fcn !e4 and ,m m ettabUAbad t, aaaif
srraral aellael eatlana, s.4 satIx lha .lerrf ra .t
JN"' ssassBifalWU tta spsalsUlsf aakat rferM
ISl"Ur,,w,"11sall Senear. 81 eAlailt
Si1 L"2K! ' " a.
V"' a ; laileS, Ml ar wriu. Wrom lae artal saav
sap'altosa ka U reabU w Mo kla ihaiisl
at. 96 pages, fllTta, rau raaalesaa. Am tea mail.
MasSM. s sasalar te., .ala. asa, s. reaS mi
ssj. a. aaarrHS sail, r pat anas auaialallsa Kt
" sss asarS u a wliaral U. ll TTaTl.i laTnii.il
JHl Uuralsr. om aaia a.aJM. Ah. malt. .1 Oi. K -rH
"rUsas; sla. Is. k.1 IS.VVI. .s Uw .rs.
ssjss. s4 aasarlss. Icsi m.m. .i..i4 ah iscis
WHES WRITI.TOTri AlJVElrri .r.lt."',
1 1 pit. se say you W tile advtr"i-!,Vl'
5" HIpJIjjIJ

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