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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
July 2, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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July 2, 1898

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tktllors sad Tht4 Grlevanees. The grievances of sailors examined by the authorities in ports of entry, where the sea- men belong, often turn out to be imaginary or greatly exaggerated. 3at there are plea. ty of cruel and conscienceless skippers who abuse their crews. ViMence is always ob- jectionable, and pointedly so when it is ex- erted upon an unfortunate liver, stomach or bowels by dosing with drastic purgati,e which weaken the tntesti.nes. Use Hostet- tar'a Stomach Bitters. Partanee of the Stt. Sailor--Whenever I give tim winch a turn, belay me if she doesn't sllp her haw- ser and pound like a donkey engine hoisting a nobleman's trunk. WatchmakerI see. The mainspring's broken.--Jeweler Weekly, Eat in Haste And suffer at leisure. When your abused stomach cau no longer cheerfully and properly lrform its duties, a few doses of Ifood's 1Sarsaparilla are like fresh water to a withered plant. This medicine tones the 8tornmh, rtores digestive strength, creates an appetite and with a little care In diet, ttm patient is soon again iu per- feet health. Try it and you'll believe in it. HoodJsSars.a. - par, lla A panic in the ranks of av army is a paradox. It is a cowardly rush, and yet there are no eoward amongthc rushers. The pan,iein the ranks of the union army at Bull Run has been writ- ten of a thousand times, and yet no writer has hit the real beginning of it. it would have to be traeed back to a single alan, and tie perhaps was among" thekilled. Standing on the hills to the outh of Centerville, a mile and a half from the battle Nnes at the a.t6ue bridge, a whole regiment of ua wit- oesscd the first phas.e.s of that memor- able spectacle. All along that front the smoke-cloud Ia America's Greatest Medicine. Hood's Pills cure coaSttpatior *25 cents ............................................................ There seemed to be a general forward A LEAF FROM CAMP LIFE. The Varied Cogamiselona of Lieut. Mahoney 'hen He Went to Tovn. *'hen Lieut. Malioney came to Sioul City to recruit men hc was intrusted with a taumber oferrands for the members of corn* Ivan tea it atd L. Jle jotted them all down on a pieee'of paper, aug refered to them when hc came to Sioux City. This piece el paper will give an idea of what the men wanted in Sioux City and some of the firings ]Aeut. Mahoney had to do. It reads as fob j[OWS :  ..... "et three .38:caliber Colt's, for officers." "Get a ruler and some black lead pen- cils." "'Kiss Harry railton's girl."  " "flare tba order'hi rosca countermanded  for cigars." "Take Claypoole's hew vest, and get hi! old one out of the closet." "Get 'Ed' Brown's manual for army cook. tag, his sword knot, and his French diction. ary/" ; ' ; :'Get It'arry Chapman's blanket strap and tray for chess." ":Get any old thing."--Sioux City Jour. hal. Else/rio Fana In Nleeping Care.   Ths Baltimore & Ohio South Western ] ofii4als have solved the problem ot C001Lfiag - Sleeping cars in stations at night. At Cincinnatl Louisville and St. Louis this line has sleeping ears placed in the stations at l0 p. m. which do not depart until after midnight, and in order to make them com- fortable and cool have placed i6-inch rotary : electric fails in each endof the sleepers, thus removing the heated and impure ar from all parts of the ar. The fans have been in operation about three weeks, and bare been i he subject ,of many favorable comments r fom the traving public. Rebukes IIi Tired Auditors. A clergyman preaehcd a rather long ser. men from the texP. "Thou art weighed in the balance and found wanthg." After the congregation had !istcned about an hour "- some one egan to get weary and went cut; others soon followed, greatly to the annoy. snee of the minister. Another person start tul. whereupon tha parson stopped his ser-] O '  " " m n and d: That ts rght, lzentlemen;[ as fast asyou are weighed pass out!" He con- [ tinned his ermon some time after that, but | no one disturbed lfim by leaving.--Chicago [ tmromele, _ .... ] Try AHen'a Foot-Ease, I A powder to be shaken into the shoes, At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous I and hot, and get tired easily. If you have smarting feet, or tight shc;es, try Allen's Voot-Ease It cools the feet and makes walk- lag easy. Cures swollen and sweating feet, blisters and caIlousspots. }clievescornsand bunions of all pain and gives rest and comfort. Try It u?-dal/. SOid by iiB druggists and shoe fores for 25e. /'rml package FREE. Ad- drew, Allen S. Olmstcd, Le Roy, N. Y. Anof/zer Crime. A hard-hearted Anglo-Spanlard when remonstrated with and told that tile Cubans  . had for long been in a state of worse than erfdom, repliedthat it serfdom right.-- Moonshine. Life and the Liver. ""Success in life depend upon the liver" is te way Chas. L,mb, the poetand punster, put it. MediaI" science has proven, that nine-tenths of the aihaents of living have their origin in the fiver, and in constipation caused by it,s derangements. Keep the ]iver lively and all will be well. Modern seienee i I ts out Casearets as the only perfect, ferule, positive liwr regulator tit to be used " In the delicate human organism, All drug- giats sell Cabarets lc 25e, 50c aud we rec- ommend them most heartily, At the I nquet.-- What a strange expres; t[on .on 'Schultz' face[ Yes, he has e[t]let tmmitted a murder or he expects /o bc ealed on for a speceh.'5--Fliegende Blotter. |:)on't YOU SieeDf Does your }/end Ache,? Somnifi Caffein [res inantly. All druggists. hcents. Dr. raxton Medical Co.. 201 River St.,Troy, N.Y. Mother--"ilavcn't you got your glows, Alexander?" Atexander--"No. mater. But my hands are quite ctcan!"--Puneh. an undertaker gets enthusiastic over busineas.--Washingtoa (In.) Dcmo- .amount of exposure will make a man an immune in a love affair.--Atehison Globe, ................................................... / .................. kl MRS. LUCY G00DWIN ered four years with female trod- bles. She now writes to Mrs. Pinkham of her complete recovery, Read her letter: DEAR Mss. PzrtA:I wish you to pblish what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetsblo Compotmd, Snatlve Wash and Liver Pills have done for ltll, I suffered for four years with womb trouble. "My doctor said I lind falling oi the womb: I rIso suffered with nervous prostration, faint, all-gone feelings, palpita- tion of the heart, bearing-down sensa- tion and patnful nstruation. I could not stand but a few minutes at tt time. When I commenced taking your rncd- loire Ieould not sit up half a day but before I had used half a bottle I was work. three bottles of Lydia of Sanative V;sh, mytroubles. I rcel I ea do all kinds housework and ffer than ][ ever did in my ] ire. I now weigh 131 6 pounds, leforc USing your medicine I only I08 pountls, Surely jr i the grandest medicine fo woman tha ever was. and z' 3 to all who are suffering from istotry it r.t once 2d b welL Your rnc6ic:e ha me, an'A. [ ea, nnol I" GooDwI. W. V as hanging over the tree-tops, leaving thegrouL, dfairIyclear. With the naked eye we could see the field guns moving and the troops changing posit,ion. movement, with every indication that the battle was going favorably, when afar dowu the highway there wassud. der confu.sion. It was like the gather- ing of a mob. We saw men running towards a common center from the fields. The mob appeared to circle round and round as it grew, but at the nd of five minutes it was moving rap- htly toward us. As it advanced it was swelled from rig'ht to left, but we had , began to subside, bt, t the mob contin- ued its retreat until the spires of Wash- ingles were in sight, The enemy did not. follow. IIe had not planned to fol- low. Ile did not know of tim pan]sun- til hours too late to take advantage of it. Beginning with one single man, it grew and spread until it took in 15,000 or mor,e, lor five miles the road was full of wagons, ambulances, sutlers' outfits and hospital stores. It was furttvcr burdened with muskets, knap- sacks, haversacks and clothing. It took a regiment of confederates two daya to gather up the phrndcr, and it was worth tens of thousands of dollars to them. One wonders how it can be that a sol- dier will fight like a lion for hours and then run away like a cur. but it is a state of affairs witnessed ia every war known to history. A solilier will no: refuse to charge a battery where tie knows lhat he L.s only one ehanee in twenty, and yet hevvill l'ut+ away from a purely imagin,arydanger. Inmyown reg'iment, after ti+e light at Blackburn Ford, which preeeded the battle of llnl. l{un by three days, a private soldier hunghimself at night because he feared tie might be kilh, d on Vhe morrow! How tie could have reasoned out ttmt certain death was better thau taking not yet made out vChclt was happe'ning chances on being killed isa puzzle, but wheu a officer, riding that is wha, t he evidenlly dfid. ahead of the mob. dashed zip to out' colonel aud shouted: "Fern9 your regiment aeros the road and drive 'era back! The damn cow- :ards are breaking for the reari" There was not a coward hi thai mob. Every man had been fighting for three or four bout's, and fighting well. We mow,d down to the h.iglhway on the donble-quiek and formed six ranks deep across it. As soon as we were i/I li}'e we goi the orders to fix bavonet. and a solid wall of steel met the first of the fugitive,s. The firtl thing I no- tieed was the pale faces and wild books of the fleeing men. Many of them were hatle anti.coatless, and all had thrown away knapsacks and haversaek, and ome were crying. Of the firsl dozen who led one was a lieutenant, and he as crying OUt that they would all be A Battle and a Double-Panic. Sheridan had inflicted two terrible blows against Early before going into namp a,o Cedar Creek, under the shad- ow of the mountains, and it was not be- lleved that the confederate chieftain could rally a division within a month Three ridges were ocenpied by the fed- erals with their first lines ahnost at, the base of Massanutten mountain. There were such leaders as Crook. Cus- ter, Wright, Torbet, Merritt. Averill and Kitching, and the rank and file we're veterans and fighters. It seemed as if the general In command of the vie- torious army might take leave of absence for a month and feel perfectly sure that not a gun would be fired against the camps. Early had been "licked out of his boots." :is the reports gave it, but lie wouldn't stay licked. *'OUR WHOLE ARMY er, t down by the rebel cavalry. The tirsl 200 of the fugitives divided and rushed into lhe fields to pa.s us. We mcuaced them ith our bayonets, bu it was no use. Inside of two minutes we were run over and swept aside. As a regiment we were cool and under or- ders. So far from feeling any trepida. tion we ere laughing and joking at the appearance and antics of the fugi [i,'c. We were good-naturedly bu: firm;,y barring the way, even as we were forced to give back, when one of the fugitives, who was yet ten rods away, called out in stentorian tones: "For the love of God, let us paI Our whole army has been licked, and te Black ltorse cavalry are cutting evc yb0ffy down l" We ere a thousand cool and steady men. Tie voice of lhe soldier roared out l;ke a fog-horn, and was reenforced by a hun,dred other voiee, and before you could snap your finger three times the panic had spread to every man of the rheas.and. If the officers tried to stop it, l dhl not see nor hear. Webe- came a mob in the wink of an eye. Muskets were flung down, knapsacks tossed a&id.e, and every man strippea himself for a rnce. There were ambu- lances and wagons in the road, and their drivers ran tff, em into ditches and joined the mob. A quarter of a mile i,n  the rear of where we had formed across the highway was a regimentin a field. The colonel started to naarcb |hem re the ifighway tO intereept us, but before they bad taken 20 steps the men begau breaking, and m 6(I sec- onds the whole regiment was flying. As we reached Cenlervi[le we took in the troops in re,serve there, together with tealnstera, ambu]anee men, sur- geons, hosptta3 nun-sea and camp-fol- lowers, and from thence to a'point five miles nearer "Wa,shit.gton it was a spec- ta.ele no man can ever forget. Every- body tried to tun. Men even kicked off their shoes to get a/oaf faster. Somc laughed h ysteriealtyme sobbed like ehi!dren. Now and then we heard the v0ice of an officer cursing or appealing, but his words were unheeded. The fear o something greater than death wa. upon that mass of fugitJves, and had the sea been in their course they wonhl have flung themselves into it smner than come to a halt. It was a silly, senseless thing, and a thing to. joke about and feel ashamed of forever after. but it had to ruu Its course. J?ive or l tix mi/es north o CentervilIe the'panic 1 tIAS BEEN LICKED!" The pursuit after the battle of Fisher's IIill had scarcely slackened when he began to gather up the scattered rem- nants of his communed for another fight, and in this movement he was sheltered by the mountains, lie realized that to advance upon the highways was to court defeat, as his force had been re- duced to half that of Sheridan's. lie therefore planned a move which per- haps was the boldest one of the war. Attended by t,ne of his staff. Gem Early one day made his way on foot along the crest of the mountain until he could look down into the federal camp. He could count the guns, note the de- fenses and get the lay of the ground. Cedar creek ran along the base of the mountain, and Early determined to march an army of men along that creek. There was not even a hunter's trail, and the side of the mountain was dense with timber and underbrush. hile the march mut be made nnder cover of darkness. All difficulties were over- come, however. Thousands of men en- tered the woods at. dark and made their way along foot by foot, as silently as possible and without lights, and morn- ing found theln drawn up in battle lines in front of Crook's division. Theeamp. sentinels and the videttes reported strange, queer sounds from the moun- tain-side at intervals during the night, but these were supposed to have been caused by horses and mules wandering about and were given no official atten- tion. An hour before daylight e fog set in, and this was a lucky thing for Early. Had it been mberwise the first signs of dawn must have revealed his presence. U'nder cover of the fog he advanced his line nearer and nearer, until atone spot his men could hear the federals talking to each other in their tents as they woke from tbelr sleep. A few federals were stirring about and relmilding the "camp fires when there ws a sudden crash of musketry all along the front, arid the next moment the conTederatc lines of ba4tle were sweeping through he camps. There was no panic in Crook's comnand. It was surprise in- stead of panic. Every confederate looked to be a man seven foot tall .in that fog, and their advent was too sud- den to create :t panic. There was a rush fer the rear as fast ns men could roll out of their tents. ,Not one iu ten was fully dressed, and not one in twenty had carbine or saber with him as be retreated. J. was ltkea crowd rushing aeros the treet to get out el the wa, of a toppling wall, or a mob falling back before the firm front of tl:e m;litia. Crook's camps were cleared iu ten minutes. The eonfederates did very little firing after the firsttwor three volleys. They captured men instead of shooting down. As they got possession of the artillery, however, they opened on all the camps in rear. and by this time the fugitives had penetrated every- where and sowed the seeds of a panic. As a matter of military history, and one giving rise to an incident which will long be preserved in song and story, the beginning was anything but heroic. Emery lay behind Crook, and his men had time to dress and turn out. There was no homing them, however. Fugitives came running and shouting and veterans of a dozen fights were knocked out inatrice. AsIstood fora nmment in front of a breaking regi- lnen1 I saw no less than five men nlake for a loose cavalry horse which came dashing up. All of them tried to mount him at once, and all went down tn a struggling heap and kicked and struck each other with the utmost vigor. The panic lent wings to some men, while others were so overcomethat they could only hobble away. "/t's Lee's whole army! We are whipped! We are wiped out!" were the zhouts heard on every hand, and the curses and appcals of the officers were wasted on the air. I saw a major, wlm was mounted on a horse without a sad- dle, strike half a dozen men with the flat of his sword and ride down others as he tried to rally them, but not one of the men who received his blows even looked upathim. It was a wild enough retreat before the confederates got hold of the artillery, but when they had turned 15 or 20 of our guns upon us, and the bursting shells were following us up, it was a stampede like the rush of a herd of cattle. Itereand there a man fell down and cried out in piteous tones, but no one halted. Iu- slead of dodging the tents and camp- fires, the fugitives jumped against or over them. The panic spread back tc the Sixth corps, which was in the rear ot all, and diplomacy saved the men from breaking away. They were or. dered forward to check the enemy and cover the retreat, and action saved lhem. When the panic-stricken soldiers had reached Middletown, five miles away, they began to grow ashamed of themselves and to halt. One of the very men who had led in the flight suddenly turned about and began shouting: "Ilalt, ye cowards! Before God. but ye all deserve to be shot in yer tracks for bringing such a disgrace on the flagl" Men began to form squads andeom- panles, and pretty soon there was a general elamor to lle led baek against the enemy. "]'tie trouble was that nine men out of ten had left their arms in calnp or thrown then] away on the road and they had nothin to fight with. Of the 200 of us who "fell in"on the maiu street of the village, not ten had carbines or muskets, llad Early continued lo push along, he must have madea complete route of it. llisorders were to advanee, bnt his men fell out by 1he hundreds to plunder the nnion camps, and by and by he was su weak that the Sixth corps could hold him. From ten o'elock in the moruinguntil three in thcafternoon the broken regl- ments were beivg gathered, and bat- tle-lines were formed of men who hadn't a gun to fire. Sheridan cante up soon after teu and began to straight,tin things out, and at three the whole fedcral army moved forward. The fightir.g did not last half an hour, aud as Early broke back it was a panic DOWN ON THE FAD Mr. Stately Believed in BrlnlfiS Young People Down to Ilusinese llasia. ti}'rvfSatg;:diiosbegeaitgher'ds dU:a!amfdvh ! to "humor all your eccentricities, but from this time on, unless I find good and built- cleat reason o change my mind, the educa. ticn of our children is to be of the most prac- tical nature possible." "Just as yoTl say." "! understand that Lorctta studied bot- any for three years, yet last season she went out to gather some greens and brought in the worst collection of weeds I ever saw outs(de of a bankrupt farm They would have poisoned a mule. Yesterday this botanist .sat in the parlor, bolstered with cushions, reading trash three inches thick and in fine print at that, while you were in the back yard setting out s('eet peas Isabel went. through the cooking de- partment from potato Iarlng to fine pa- tries, and yct you ean t keep her in the kitchen long enough to prepare a soft- boiled egg. Tmn went in for higher mathe- mattes and yet be can't figure the simple interest on a promissory note for more or less t!mn a single year. He can blow arouna abont the constellations and about the direct communication with Mars, but I'll bet a farm he couldn't keep his own ersonal accounts on a single entry system. e's never going to loeata in ]fars, and there's not a dollar in the constellations for him. We'll just bring these young peo- ple down to a business basis, and when they know enongh to help themselves, as they'll when you nd I wear out, they can do thew fad chasing. And that'sthe word with the bark on, mother. --Detroit Free Press. A IAVAL HERO'S STORY. From the Times-HeraId, Chicago, Ill. Late in 1861, when President Lincoln is- sued a call for volunteers, L. J. Clark, ot Warren, Trumbu!l Co., Ohio, was among chc iirst to repond. ]:[e joined the mortar teet of Admiral t'orter just before the memorablc operations on the Mississippi t:iver bcgan it was at t4c tcrrific bombard- ment of tae Vicksburg forts that the hero of this story felt with a shattered arm from a charge of sehrapnel. After painful mnths in the hospital he recovered sufficiently to be sen to his home at Warren, Ohio. Another call for troops fircd his patriotic zeal and Clark noon n lis " "  ......... " :ted m Coral any H of the 7th Ohio Vol- unteers. In the army of the Poto,mae he was in many engagemehts. Being wounded in a skirmish ncar Ilichmond, he was sent to the tmpital and thence home. Soon aft. erward he [ began the study and  then the praetiCe of _ g veterinary surgery. Seeking a wider field Ohio village affordcd, he went to C h icago, where he A Wounded &'ere. now has a wide prac- tiee, is a member of Hatch Post, G. A. It., and lives at 4935 Ashland Ave. Several years ago Dr. Clark's old wounds begau to trouble him. He grew weak and emaciated, and his friend despaired of his life. lie tinal]y recovered sufficiently to be cut, but was a mere shadow, weighing 0n}y 90 pounds. The best medical attendance failed t restore his lost strength and v for Afr end gave me a box of Dr. ,VI hams Pink Pills for Pale People," said ])r Clark, "and they helped me so much that I bought a half dozen boxes and took them. I soon regained my strength, now wcigh 190 pounds and, except for injuries that can ncver be remedied, sm as well as ever "I consider Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People the best remedy to build up a run down system, and heartily reemnmend them to everyone in nezd of uch aid." Praetleal. Brother Vi]l--hy don't you aeeept ,lack? He's a rccol"d-breaker in intercol- legiate cvc]ing events. Sister Sue--Yes; but I prefer a record. breaker in the safety deposit line.--Bicyoling World. Sulunler Ieaorre. over again, but this time on the other Many dclightful summer resorts are tilt. side We took prisoners by the hun- uated on and reached via the Southern Rail- dred. recaptured every lost gun. and the way. Whether one desires the seaside or the mountains, the fashionable hotels or eonfederale wagon train also fell into country homes, they can be reached via this our hands. The fleeing confederate. magnificent highway of travel. fairly clogffed the highway against ul Asheville, N. C., 'Roan Mountain, Tenn., with the stnff they threw away, and and the mountain reaortsofeastTennecsce and western North Carolina ,,. r ..: ^,. muskets, carhlnes, sabers, knapsacks - ,, , . -- ,,,a,uu t!}e Sky--Pate Springs, Tenn., Lookout and stores were gathered up by the Mountain, Tenn., Littfia Springs, Ga, and wagou load. It was a battle won various Virginia Springs, also the seashore resorts, are reached by the Southern Rail- through panic, audlost again frouzthe way on convenient schedules and at very same cause. At ten o'clock Early had low rates. every federal camp in his possession, The Southern Raihvay has issued a hand- together with over 100 wagons, 2,000 ome folder, entitled ",ummer ltomes and Resorts," descriptive of nearly one thousand horses, 5,000 stands of arms a;.d 24 field summer resorts, hotels and boarding houses, pieces, lie had also captured nearlj7 ipc]uding information regarding rates for a thousand prisoners. At five o'clock in board at the different places and railroad the afternoon he was scattered and rates to reaehthem. W'rite to C. A. Benscoter, Assistant Gen- broken and flying for his life, with the eral Passenger Agent, Southern Railway, fuss of everything which could be Chattanooga, Tenn., for a copy of this folder. thrown away or abandoned. Nearl,v Comparisons. every coufederste prisoner taken was ere,ske]s,,., sid " . . , .r. . !,.. , teria of panic. ,raking an Advantage. tO see the wretehed daubs she does." Fergnson--]t seemed to anger Miss "I don't agree with you," replied Miss Quiekstep that you joined the Young Pankle, who occasionally reads in public. "I can endure her canes'sea, but her eloeu- Men's Christ4an association. Why tion makes me sick."--Chicago Tribune. was hat ? HanlcinsonThe dear girl was a lit- tle irritaled because I had been doing somethit:g that she couldn't do.--Chi- cage Tribune. Good Thlng After All. Mr. Muchblest--Great Scott! Thls is too mueh. This makes the seventh time my wife has had twins. Mr. Itoodoo---That's all right. Look at the advantageofit! By ha:ing them come in pairs like {aa.t, you've been able to avoid tthe unlucky number 13. Harlem Life. Has ilia Innings. One sad effect of the cruelties That in thcso war, times be, Is the nerve-destroying eltfzeu Who calls It "massacree." --Cinelnnati Enquirer. GOOD /VIDENCE, ,  Photogralher--Ifow do 'ou know that eouple out there ain't married? Boy--'Ganse you didn't, hai'e to ask 'era to look pleasunt.--N. Y. World. A I'arndox. They say, In the llght at Manila. That the Spaniards could not do a turn Because they were lacking in vessels, Still. it seems they had warships to burn --N. Y. Truth. Their Addreas. Minister--Well, llrother Jackson, 1 trust that you and your wife bare set. tied all your differences and are lie. ing in harmony at present. lh'other Jaeks.on--No, sah. We is liv. in' now in Chelea,Somervitle Jour GOULD SgARGELY RAISE HIS HAN[I, Yet took :are of seventy head of stock. The farmer who found a friend. Serious results often fol/ow a stratn, t cured of my complaint, so that I was able especially when it affects the hack, and/to take care of seventy head of stock all few people are so liable to strain as those through the winter which shows that the who are lifting heavy loads of various cure was not temporary but permanent." kinds, from day to day. The teamster --II. R. 3V. IqENTLRY, Towner, N. D. rarely ever overtaxes is streugth. Fa- miliarity with the class of wares he The action of Dr. Ayer's Pills ou the handles, enables him to entirely gage the liver makes them invaluable for those load he lifts so as not to put an excessive liviug in malarial climatcL C.F. Alston, burden on himself. But with the farmer Quitman, Texas, writes: Jt is different. He is lifting loads of such varying weights and under such varing "I have found in Dr, J. C. Ayer's Pills an couditious that he is veryliable to hit a invahtable remedy fr constipation, bil- little too much some day, with injurious iousness, and kindred disorders, peculiar results. Many serious affections of the to miasmatic localities. Taken in small great organs of the body originate in a and frequent doses, these pills act well on strain. It was so iu the case of H.R.W. theliver, aidingilinthrowingoffmalarial Bentley, of Towner, North Dakota, A poisons, and restoring its natural powers. strata resulted in serious trouble with the I could not dispense with the use of Dr. liver. How he recovered and was enabled Ayer'sPills,'--C.F, ALSX0rL Quitman,Tex. to feed seventy head of stock duringth winter, let him tell himself: Dr. Ayer's Pills are a specific for all dis- eases of the liver, stomach, and bowels, "About a year ago I sustained an injury they promote digestion, cure constipa- |n my bacP. and shoulders by lifting a tics and its consequeuces, aud promote heavy weight. After atime, alivertrouble the general health of the entire system. came on. which so weakened me that I They should always be used with Dr.J.C. could scarcely lift my hand to my head. Ayer's Sarsaparilla when a cathartic ia While in this condition, Ibegan thenseof required. More about the pills in Dr. Dr.J.C. Ayer's Pills, and finding almost Ayer'sCurebook. Sent free. Address the immediate benefit, coutinued until I was J.C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. ", . .... I| may find out for yourself ]|--eriority and econ. ][[ kcrshavc had prepared, at great expense, a series off four GA/00E PLAQUES exact reproductions of the Io,0o0 origmMs by Maville which will be giveJI you ABSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below. These Plaques are 4o inches in circumference, are free of any suggestion of advertising whatever, and will ornament the most elegant apartment. No manufacturing concern ever before gave away such valuable present to its customers. They arc not for sale at any price, and can be obtained only in the manner specified. The subjects are: American Wild Ducks, American Pheasant, English Quatl, Engitsh 5nips. The birds are handsomely embossed and stand out natural as life. Each Plaque is bordered with a band of gold. ELASTIC STARCH has been the standard for aS yerrs. TWENTY=TWO MILLION packages of this brand were sold last year. That's bow good it is. AK YOUR DEALER to show you the plaques and tell you about Elastic Starch. Accept no substitute. How To Get Them: A)I purchasers of three I0 cent or six 5cent packages of Elastic Starch (Flat Iron Brand), are entitled to re- ceive from their grocer one of these beautiful sme Plaquea free. Tho - plaques will not be sent by mail. They can bs obtainad only from your grocer. Every Grocer Keeps Elastlc Starch. Do not delay. This offer is for a short time only, "DON'T PUT OFF TILL TO'MORROW THE DUTIES OF TO-DAY." BUY A CAKE OF SAPOLIO Dr. Moffctt's TETUtNA (Tecthiag Powde) i not a'Patent Medicine, but a' legitimate remedy that many distinguished Physicians who have used and seeu its good results recommend, and why will you ue]ay giving it when it will save the life of your teething babe TnXUL' acts promptly in Aiding Digestion, Regaflating the Bowels and restor- ing baby to health and strength, and making teething easy. When a fellow is feeling bad he makes up his mind to diet himself, and as soon as he gts well he forgets all about it.--Washing- on (Ia.) Democrat. I am entirelr cured of hemorrhage ef lungs by Piso s Cure for Consumption.-- Louisa Lindaman, Bethany, Me., Jan. 8, '9. Every man spends about half his time do- ing things he forgot to do in their season.- Atchison Globe. CASTORIA Always Bought Bears tho 8ignatur0 of I I[ III ' The Kind You Have Always Bought. CASTO IIIA To Cure a Cold In One DOT Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c, The wise worm doeml't crawl out nnti] after the car]y bird has eaten his breakfast. --Chicago Daily News. HuIl's Catarrll Cure Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 75c. There are some s e p ctae]es that can .ever be forgotten, but they are not the ones worn by absent-minded old tadies.--L. A. W. Bul- letin. @ Page lllustrated Catalogue, describ- ing all of the famous . i WINCHESTER GUNS :Z WINCHESTER AMMUNITION 0/ sent free to any address. Send your . name on a postal card to " i WINCHESTER REPEATIN8 ARMS C0,1 = !80 Winchester Ave., New Haven, Ct. . I I I I IFeB.PA "STOPPED FREE. [] 1 -- PZR]AlNTLY Insanity Prevented b 11/00 o,. o,a, ---v NERVE oc-vn'-- / .... ntn rPoHdve cure for all Nel"vous$,laily, 1 8pastas and St. Vttus' Datwe. No Pits or Netwusst 1 aner first days u. Trostiss and SS trial bottle fr 1 .toat Fit patieut, tfiev paring exprsl charges oly wse. re* 1 o rod. Se,d to DR,'KLINS, Ltd., Selievu In.t[mt off I Medl01ne, 93s Ar0h Street, PHILADSLPHL, PA. Te Orllmd Moatkly, SJm Fr UNIVERSITY ._.:.,... .o,..,. ., th, s.-" IIIIOaTIIIH Ultl'erlly or the UulversnTor tJdlforals, ImIUIS||V JS Jneiadllg ronr w-.'eourst, bosrd.l' __][:Llm "1- . Jag, a rallwa$ fare. 81ap r p&lqleulm, O&es. Sella for book of tetln|on|.l add IOdaa Creagmea Free. Dr. IlL ll* GaRsa*s BOaS, Atlaa,'8, WELL MACHINERY--Drills 100to 9,00@ tNe LOOMIS &, NYMAN, TlPPIN, OHIO, READERS OF THIS PAPER DESIRING TO EUY ANYTHING ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING WHAT THEY ASK FOR, REFUSINO Aids SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS. A. N.K.--F 171