Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1893)
Powered by OpenONI
Till: WKKKLY IlKUALD: PLATTSM0UT1I, NFH11ASKA, JANUAltY 19, 1802.
Ff IOCnIV i89 9? fcnirrfYC'AN
It was th twentieth of AnnR.t ' ? j
.7 .,...1 flvtir.fvVf
C'U IUilllln.u linn rial . 1...
, id tlnin two month
-1 ns Army of tlio Ohio had moved
aRtwnnl into northern Alabrima. Th
firoHMi'tit And eminent Union pew-ralu
ere anxion,isto'astTeiiiirop-, where,
It wfiH rumored, the CVnifeileratoH wero
jireparitig for huiio new move.
II jjr'n in tin Cumberland inountiiln", a
poldier in the blue mid yelhnv uniform
f a jirivate of cavalry Hat on hit horse,
looking down on the valleys of the Se
ijnatchie nod (he Teiinewe. A carbine,
uluuv owr hii t-houlder; a Colt's re
volver was at li'u Inn. tie was long nun
lithe uiiil p-act.TuI. Alniut him wan un
air of refinement seldom fonnd uuder a
lrivate'H niiifnrm except during that
war which called out men from all
rliissett, both in thn north and in the
pouth. Jli.air wan liht j his blue eye
wan n et h hs and denoted its iKwmsnor
to bo a man of great mental und hyn
While there was Komething statuesque
in the appearance of the man and the
liorse, they presented a marked contrast,
lUToutcred us they were for war, with
the peaceful seenes before them and
about them. Not a sound was to lie
heard tip there in the mountains, except
nich ns cam'; from tlio insects or the
birds. Tlin equestrian figure .mounted
on its lofty pedes! il was the personifica
tion of war in rolitude.
"Go, find Cod rs you!" he mid.
As the soldier gazed down upon the
expansive view different expressions
flitted across his face. At one moment
there was a serious look, Bitch as men
wear on the eve of battle; at another a
shrinking expression; then a dreamy one.
He saw territory that lay beyond the
Union lines. IIn wondered what war
like scenes were hidden down there
within the blending of nx-ks and rivers
and undulations, lying calm and sweet
before him Unit summer afternoon.
Were clusters of white tents there?
Were brigades, divisiona, army corps
Now he thought he could hear a (lis-,
taut creaking of caissons and gun car
riages. But he knew this could not be.
If they were there, they were too far to
be heard. The sounds never became
real. The young man's fancies were al
ways broken by the actual rustle of the
leaves or some sound from the furred
or feuthered inhabitants of the moun
tains. Then a scene he had passed through
the previous evening eHme up before
lie stood, in the presence of a general
of division the finest speciuieu of phys
ical splendor of all the generals of the
Uuion army one who was a year later
to achieve the tille of "the Rink of
Chickaniauga." The general was speak
iug while his suliordiiiate was listening
respectfully mid attentively.
"I am ordered by the department com
mander to find out what is going on at
Chattanooga. Our reconnoiieririg par
ties have thus far brought us nothing
save that there is no enemy very near.
e are liable to lie flanked and cut off
from east Tennessee. See here!" Il
lumed to a map spread out on a pine la
ble. "Here is Chattanooga; here the
Seqnatchie valley; up here to the north
19 Knoxvule. held by General Kirbv
n mini tor me uonieiierates, ilere is
Cumberland gap. If the enemy is con
centrating at Chattanooga, he mav not
only hold it against a greatly superior
force, but can inarch right along here
he traced the route with his finger
"form a junction with General Smith at
Knoxville, and into Kentucky. Louis
villeand Cincinnati will 1m in danger.
Forrest and Morgan are hammering at
our communications; we gut reports of
immense forces of the enemy at Knox
ville; everything points to this or some
similar plan of campaign on the part of
the Confederates. Jf so, they must 1
concentrating at Chattanooga as a point
The geueral paused; then looking the
soldier in the eve said impressively
"You are the only man to whom I can
intrust so important a mission. I can't
order you, as yon know, beyond our
lines, except in uniform. Oo as far as
you dare as a soldier; I leave the rest to
you.. Will yon undertake to bring me
the information we require?"
"1 will, general."
"Nery well. The fate of this army,
the Huccm of the Union arms in the
vest, perhaps the prolongation of tin
war, depend upon you
The young man Isiwed, but said noth-
"Yon will need a pass to get beyond
ourpuioiU." The genoral drew a camp
I chair bmide a jnne tabio mnl took u ji a
i J juu tut o Ik n Kut II.
xafis i'nvato .Murk Mul.jiie taat
name - win uo i;s well us urjj 'in yoi.t
.ir ,,M of 111 I
The general wrote the pass and hand
ing it to Private Mnlone, "(In, and (Jod
bless you!" he miid. lie took his em i.v
sury s tiami and pressed it heartily.
As the wui ils, "(in, inul (iud hlr-sn
you!" rat.'K in in ).;( nmry tlio s;.l,";ii j.
touched the !!:.fks of his horse liUty
villi his gnvt In a-' spurs and began to
doseend the mountain.
An hour Liter he entered the little
town of .Jasper. Hiding up to the tavern
he reined in his lunno and let him drink
at the roiifin .oo lt.u trough in front.
A number of country people were sit-
i ting on tie; veranda, and every one fix. -I
his eyes on tlio soldier, who sat on liu
horse looking nliout him with as much
apparent indifference as if he were with
in the Union lines. When the animal
had drunk his till his rider cast the reins
to a negro and dismounted. Then, de
taching his carbine from where he had
hooked it i Lis saddle, ho took it in his
hand and tramped into the house to the
jinnle of his spurs.
Not a word was spoken by those watch
ing in admiration the strapping young
fellow with so young a face set on so
stalwart a frame. lie paid no attention
to them, bat walked into the dining room
and called for supper. After devotinir
himself to a plate of bacon and corn
bread, with a cup of chicory in lieu of
coffee (for the blockade of the southern
ports Inul stopped the flow of the coffee
bean from foreign countries), he walked
out on the gallery, mid seating himself
on a wooden bench took a brierwoud
pipe and a tobacco pouch out of his
pocket and began to smoke.
Jasper was "no man's land." The peo
ple living there and thereabout were
nearly all Confederate sympathisers,
but had learned to look for Union or
Confederate troops with an equal chance
of either. From tho moment of the sol
dier's arrival they had discussed his
coming in whispers. Soldiers of either
side usually came in nunilxTS. It was
seldom that a single trooner had the
hardihood to enter the town of Jasper
alone, esiecially one wearing tho blue.
Presently an old man dressed in "but
ternut" got up from his seat among the
loungers and upproached the stranger
for tlio purpose of reconnoiter:
"Reckon y' come from Dwherd,
"Over the mountains?"
"You tins got many wojersoverthar?"
"1 don't know."
"Reckon thar's a powerful sight at
"A division perhaps."
The man paused a moment and then
"Thet's an nil fired pert rifle o' yourn.
Wouldn't mind letten me handle it,
would y ?"
"Mark cocked the piece, took off the
cap and handed it to his interrogator.
He still had his revolver, while the man
hnd a weapon which could not lie fired
without a percussion cap.
"Wnnl, now. thefs qu.tr."
The man look-d from tho rifle to the
soldier, not knowing which to admire
most the mechanism of the former or
the coolness of the latter. Then he
handed it back.
"You ain't no Yank."
"Yanks don't come down hyar all
alone. Besides a Yankee sojer wouldn't
ride a blooded mare like that a-one.
Morgan's men rides them kind o' critters
and wears them uniforms sometimes."
Mark smiled knowingly.
"Yon think I'm one of Colonel Mor
gan's men. do you?"
"Reckon yer one o' onrn anywav."
And the man walked away well satis
fied with his penetration.
The soldier Kot up, went into the tav
ern and paid for his supper with one of
the jn.stal shinplasiers us, d at the time
in lie, of silvi r; then In tame out and
called fur Li hore. While waiting he
stood leaning ngaint a i.-t of the gal
lery, maintaining the same easy confi
dence that hud characterized him since
his arrival. Presently a negro-came
around from the barn, leading the slen
der legged mare, and the soldier, saun
tering np to her leisurely, stroked her
neck; then mounting, without once
looking nt his observers, he rode away.
Put private Maloue's confidence was
all assumed. He did not start on the
road he designed to follow; he trotted
off up the valley, intending later to find
a path or a crossroad which would tako
him southward to the Chattanooga pike.
He suspected that tho group he wa
leaving would not suffer him to ride
that nuht, in safety, and ho did not care
to let them know his true route.
Mark trotted on up the road while the
daylight was fading. He was musing
upon the difficult, the hazardous t;isk
before him. The road wiw deserted ex
cept by himself; the evening was still,
and his how's hoofs beat loud on the
stones beneath him. When he was rid
ing in th open he felt comparatively
confident, 'tint upou entering a thicket
he wonld nueasily reach down and put
his hand upon his rifle. He knew the
1 bushwhacker of the period, and fancied
that a rifle or a shotgun lurked liehind
iverytree. Amid the ieaceful quiet of
a Eun:ur.r cvc:r.g iu tho cctfutry it was
j-trange thif, one should look for d-?.!!i. :
None but a r .--retired scout wonld have
ben thus on the alert.
The twilight was nearly faded. M?rk
bad gone at out three miles from me
tavern when. Hearing a fork in the road,
Instinrtivly his hrnd went to the
handle of his revolver, for the sound
was near enough to indicate that a pis- !
tol ruther than a rifle might be needed.
"Air you mm the sojer ez tnk supper j
Rt the tavern at Jasjitr?" asked a voice, 1
singularly soft for a bushwhacker. !
"Well, supposa I am!" I
"I know y' from yer voice." J
"How's ti.nt? ' asked the soldier, pnz- .
"Kind o' deep and smoothlike. Y' !
moonlit as waal put up yershooten iron. !
I got a bead on y'." j
Mark could see no one, but judging
from the voice of the speaker his alai in
"1 reckoned y' monght come along
hyar, so I jist squatted and waited."
"Well, what do you want with uu?"
"I'm one o' the .Slacks. We're Union,
we Slacks air. They're gotn to drive ua
out soon, I reckon."
"Union, eh? What are yon man,
woman, boy or gal?"
Tin n gi.l."
"The dick, ns! What are vou stopping
me for at the muzzle of a gun?"
"Lordy! How d I know y7 Y'mought
V ben a bushwhacker. I war at the tav
ern whar y' tuk snj ,ier. Tho landlord's
wife, sno's my aunt. 1 sor y' come in
and heaiii y" talken to old Wimbles.
They reckoned y' war Confederate till
y paid in ankee shinphisters; then
they reckoned y' niought be Yankee
Mark begun to be interested. It was
now evident to him that this person en
sconced behind a snake fence, holding
him under cover of a gun, wns a friend
instead of an enemy.
"I kein oi:t hyar to tell y' 'bout it."
"Then let tun see you as well as hear
A figure with a gun climbed over the
fence and advanced toward the soldier.
When it came near enough Mark saw a
girl who might be anywhere between
sixteen mid eighteen, for her skirt
only reached to the tops of her shoes,
and her hair was cut square around her
neck. She came very near to him and
sjHike in a low tone:
"After y' h ft the tavern some cm 'em
'lowed y' was Union, and some on 'em
'lowed y' was Confederate luastaways,
they wasn't fartiu. Uncle, he's bad
secesh, and he 'lowed y' was Union and
bound on home errant fur the Yankees.
So he pursuaded suvc ral on 'em ter
mount 'n follow y'. They was gitten
ready, and I slipped out to tho barn and
tuk my pony, what I rode over on this
afternoon, 'n Jakey's squirrel gun
(Jakey's my brother), what I alius car
ries when 1 ride round in these hyar
war times, 'n 1 makes tracks cross coun
try by a trail I alius goes to uncle's 'n
conies hum agin while the men air
comen by the road. I jest rode Sally
Maria among the trees thar and tied her
and squatted behind the fence till y'
come along und Lordy sakes!"
"What's tlio matter now?"
They were both quiet for a moment,
the girl's two big black eyes denoting
her anxiety. They could distinctly hear
the tread of horses coming on a brisk
Without a word the girl seized Mark's
bridle rein and led horse and rider off
the road into the wood. At a short dis
tance behind a rise iu the ground she
stopped. Mark was inclined to go on
"No. no." she said hurriedly. "My
pony's right thar. If she ketches sight
o' your horse sho'll whinny."
Mark dismounted, ami the girl, pluck
ing a handful of grass, held it to his
horse's mouth to keep his attention from
other matters that he might not neigh
and betray them. The two stood look
ing at each other while the sounds grew
louder, dreading every moment that
either onn of their horses might give the
sigual that would lead to their discovery.
There were evidently not less than half
a dozen of the horsemen on the road,
altogether too many for one man, even
if well armed, to meet.
The men rode up to the fork of the
road, where they reined in their horses
for a parley. It was a question doubt
less which ioa.1 the Yankee soldier had
taken. Presently they divided, one party
taking the left hand road to Tracy
City, the other the road leading up the
As soon as they w ere gone Mark took
the girl's hand and gave it a grateful
"God ble.-s you, my girl; you've saved
me from capture or being shot iu the
back shut. 1 expect."
The girl Juddered. Hie knew well
enough 1 be 'ate he would have met if
his pursuers had overtaken him. They
would have come upon him warily and
shot him from behind a tree. When the
sounds from the retreating horsemen had
died awav in the distance she said:
A CHAMiK OF I'MKoltM.
The soldier followed her. leading his
horse, till they came upon her own pony
tied to a sapling. Mark offered to help
her mount, but she was not used to such
civility, and 1. -ailing her horse to the
trunk of a fallen tree mounted by her
self. Crossing the road the two entered a
wood on the other side. The girl kept a
straight course till she came to a creek,
which she forded below and near a log
that had been felled across it to lie used
for a footbridge. On the farther side
she struck an old rond, abandoned, nt
least, for wheels. Mark rode up along
side of her. She was a wild looking
thing, with hardly a trace of civilization
alsint her except her calico dress and
"Where are you taking ine to?" asked
"T'other side o' tix' Sequatchie river." i
"How far is it to the river?" j
" "Bout a mile from the creek we jest
"And how far from the river to your
" 'Pout another mile. We live on a
road ez runs from tho Chattenoogy piko
"That's well. I want to reach the
"Waal, y'll only hev ter go a couple o'
mile from our house t' git thar."
"You seem to know all about thin
"Reckon 1 do. I was liorn hyar. . 1
done a heap o' hnuten in these hyar
woods. I toted a gun all over 'em."
It van the only bit of finery xhc jmwsned.
"Tell me something about yourself.
What's your name':"
"Oh, yes! You're or.e of the Slacks,
you told me. Isn't Souri a singular
name for a girl?"
"Waal, dad, ho kem from Missouri,
So thet's what he named ine,"
"Have you a mother?"
"Brothers and sisters?"
"Ilenery and Jakcy."
"How old aro they?"
"Ilenery. he's 'bout twenty-two. He's
in Jim Brown's company o' east Ten
"What? Union cavalry?"
"You mean regiment, not company. 1
know Brown well. How old is your
of her brother?"
"Jakey, he's thirteen."
"What aro you going to do with mo
when you get me to your home?"
"Take y' to tho burn, I reckon."
"Why not to the house? Aren't your
folks all right? 1 thought you said they
"Oh, they're all Union. But mebbe
they inought suspect at the tavern
(seein I'm gor.e 'thout sayen goodby and
knowen I'm Union) thet I've put y' np
to somep'i' or tuk y' hum."
"Souri," said Mark meditatively, "do
you know that since I met you I have
"Doen a jeb o' thinkeu?"
"You've hit it exactly."
"I've beeu thinking that you're no
The girl laughed, or rather chuckled.
She enjoyed the compliment and was too
unsophisticated to pretend that she did
They soon struck a dirt road leading
directly south, which they followed till
they came to the Sequatchie river, strik
ing a ford at the same time. Souri led
the way into the ford, Mark following.
Her pony was used to such crossings,
thisone in particular, while Mark's horse
preferred to feel his way slowly; conse
quently Souri reached the opposite bank
before Mark had got half way over.
It was now night, but it was clear, and
a half moon ca?t its faint light upon the
land and the river. Mark suddenly
looked up from the water and saw Souri
on the bank watching him. Had he
been near enough he would have seen
anxiety depicted on every feature of her
"Keep up the stream!" she called,
pointing at the same time.
He turned his horse's head as she di
rected, but soon lowering bis eyes to the
water began to go down stream again.
"Look at me," she called: "don't look
at the water. Its rnnnen makes it
Beem sif y' war goen straiuht when yer
goen crooked. Thar's a ledge o' rocks
below thar and deep water beyond."
Mark fixed his eyes on his guide, and
turning his horse's head toward her
urged her forward. She picked her way
slowly, as if conscious of danger, and at
last coming to the brink stepped quickly
out of tiie water and shook herself.
"What, make, you tremble so?" he
asked of Souri.
"I ain't," she said, coloring.
"Is that a dangerous ford?"
"Kf y'd a-tuinbled offtm the ledge y'd
"I've done sunn scouting In-fore this,
but I see now that 1 haven't learned to
cross a current till today. Next time
I'll look out for something on shore to
Another ten minutes brought them
home. They came upon the house from
its rear. It fronted on the road running
northward and faced east. Souri led
tho way to a rickety barn, where both
horses were (tabled. She left Mark iu
the barn while she went into the house
to inform the inmates of his presence.
Presently she came out.
"Dad 'lows y' monght come in fur a
spell 'thout much resk. They won't know
o' y'r liein hyar yet awhile. Least -aways
thar's no hurry. But dad reckons
y' monght sleep in the barn with one
"I shall not sleep anywhere tonight.
I must go on. But I'll go in with yon
A until met them at the door with
white, shocky hair and a stubble beard.
He looked sixty, though he was ten or
fifteen years younger. He walked as if
he were following the plow. His trou
sers were drawn nearly up to his arm
pits, a double breasted waistcoat served
iu lieu of a coat, and an old woolen
hat covered his head to the back of his
"Them blue clothes looks kinder part
to we una down hyar ez ain't seen
nothen btrt gray," said the man. "1
'lowed when you uns went np ter Chat
tenoogy last June and fired them big
guns at the town y' was goen to hold
onto these hyar parts."
'Terhaps it was a mistake," said
Mark, "but I never criticise the acts of
"Come inter th' house."
The dwelling waa composed of two
square log houses, some ten feet apart,
under one roof, with a floor between
the two. The man led Mark into one
of these parts or houses. Tho articles
iu it that struck tho 6oldiers eye were
a very high bedstead, heightened fur
ther by a feather bed; a chest of draw
ers, and a clock on the mantle that
ticked loud enough to bo heard out in
the barn. There were sonie pieces of
rag carpet on the floor, two or three
hard seated chairs and a rocker.
"What y' got fur supper?" tho old
man asked as his wife entered.
"I don't want any supper," said the
soldier. "I only ate an hour or two
Tho woman, who was bent down
through some nervous disease, went to
the chest of drawers, took therefrom a
cob pipe and somo tobacco and began to
"Much shaken among the sojers,
stranger?" she asked.
"At the beginning of a fight there's a
good deal," replied Mark, "but after
they're once in they get on without much
"Don't mean that kind of shaken
"Oh, n-rue. No, I don't think there's
"There's always moro or less camp
fever. It kccius as if every man who
campaigns in this country must have a
doso of typhoid to get acclimated."
"Thar's a powerful lot o' fevers 'bout
hyar. Thai's the typhoid, the broken
bono, the interniitteii mid the reniitten,
mid onct en awhile we git yaller jack
when it comes up the Mississippi from
"That's a good deal of fever," re
plied Mark; "but, to como down to busi
ness, I want to say a few words to you
people. You're sure you're Union?"
"Sarten," said the old man.
"Got a yonng'un in Jim Brown's com
pany of east Tennesseeaiis," said the old
woman. "I beam th' all bad the mea
sles iu th' spring. Ilenery bed it."
"Yes, that regiment was nearly nil
down at one time. Now, I'm going on
a very dangerous mission. May I rely
on who are you?"
A boy about thirteen years of age had
come into the room, and squaring him
self before Mark began to stare at him.
"Jake," replied the intruder, "I have
something of importance to say to your
father and mother." Then to the par
ents, "Won't you pleaso send him out?"
"Jest's y' like, stranger," answered the
father, "but meblie Jake inought show
y' th' way or somep'n. He's purty
Jake's appearance did not bear witness
to the encomium.
"Well, let him stny. I would like to
rely on this house ns a place of refuge in
case I have to get back here rapidly. 1
want you to take care of my horse, and
if I never come you can keep him. If I
do come I'll pay you more liberally for
horse fodder than you ever were paid be
fore." "Y' talk purty rich fer a common
"Don't fear for that. I have money,"
and Mark showed a roll of bills that
astonished bis host.
"Do you agree?"
"Sarten, but tho money don't make
no differ. I'm a Union man to the back
bone." "Have you any citizen's clothes?"
"Thar's Ifenery's store clothes ez he
left when he went to jine th' army."
"Will they fit me?"
"Rerkon so. Heuery's 'bout your size."
Slack took the soldier into the twin
log cabin and there gave him a suit of
clothes which were intended for liest
wear, but they had evidently been so in
tended for years, with frequent devia
tions from the intention. Mark took off
his uniform, which, with his rifle and pis
tol and other iiccouterments, he put under
the bed. Then he drew off his boots (so
loose that ho could easily remove them
without unbuckling his spurs) and put
on a pair of shoes. A felt hat completed
"La sakes!" said Souri, raising her
hands as she met him passing between
the cabins, thus arrayed for secret serv
ice. As Mark entered the room where In
had left Mrs. Slack and Jakey their eyes
stood out wonderingly. Jakey's admira
tion for the soldier iu uniform hud lieen
great, hut one who could suddenly trans
form himself was an object of curiosity,
Mr. Slack followed Mark into the room.
"Now how about the road?" asked
"Waal, y' inought go right up the road
in front 'n the house fur 'Ismt a mile.
Then v'll come ter a road leaden sort o'
I southeast like. Lf v' go down this ar
roail it'll take y' ter th' Chattenoogy
pike. Jakey, you inought go along 'n
show 'in th' way."
"Do yon know the road your father
speaks of, leading to the Chattanooga
pike?" asked Mark of the boy.
"Does 1 know, Souri?"
"None o' them hideaways talken,
Jake. Answer straight," said Mr. Slack
"Rcckt. -Ice?. I knows all th' roads
'bout, birr '
TO UK o Nil NT ED.
Some barber pack the face after shav
ing in towels saturated with hot water,
and very soothing and refrehing it is
Which would you rath
er have, if you could have,
your choice, transparent
skin or perfect features ?
All the world would
choose one way; and yoY
can have it measurably.
If you use Pears' Soap
and live wholesomely
otherwise, you will have"
the best complexion Kf.i
mrc has for you.
All sorts of stores sell
it, especially druggists ;
all sorts of people use it.
Here's the Idea
Of the Non-pull-out Bow
The great watch saver. Saves the watch
from thieves and falls cannot be pulled off
the case costs nothing extra.
Tht bow has t groove
on each end. A collar
runs down inside the
pendant (stem) and
fits into the grooves,
firmly locking the
bow to the pendant,
so that it cannot be
pulled or twisted otl.
Can only he had with cases
stamped with this trade mark.
Jas. boss Filled Watch Cases ar,
now tilted with this great bow (ring). Th'
look and wear like solid gold cases. Co
only nhout half as much, and are guarante'
for twenty yeirs. Sold only through wati
dealers Kem- ml r the name
Keystone Watch Case Co.,
HAVE SUFFERKI) from the Irreiniliirltltfi
l'vuuliar to their sex and found uromiit V.
aud lieiinauent relief in
Un, J, H. MCLEAN S "
LIVER AND KIDNEY
It CUltKS ALL Dlaeas of the Kidney,
J. vt-r and Vnnary OrgaiiH, aa ltriirhfi
.inflammation of th Ki.lni-ys
lorpid Liver, lm-Kulnr Menses, Loneir
rliiea or Whites and Kidney Weakuens la V 4
"""i6!!! ni3 i.w per uouie. f
r CEP A RED By
THE DR. j. H. McLEAN MEDICINE CO.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
I V. t j
"..is become a household word U: ..;,! . ,"
i'.s ..0..,. hut: purity, nutritive v.d.ir, .... .,, ,
l.i i i;.-i 1 ;! licion-. boiujui-t. V. .; i ! ,
w .k Jm-its and a stimulant for r -v . !
cnintiniiions. Unliko inferior whittle ,
doi-s n-it rasp or scaid the throat ,ii
bt,:::acii, nor cause nausrn, di.-.:i;i, ..j
headache. Vou may I now it t-.- tV,,. : , , t
qiiMi-'.'s nnd the prot.H-tirv lioi-hs in
which it is served. Call f ir 'Crt.im Pure
Pyt" and H,e no other For sale at "
hrsi-rl-iss r!--ip pl -res and dm-' etc
J i'-ai i.f " ! ' .v hirao
For s.ili I.v .v !,".-. .
Fi . r r . .... , .
FORTHE CURE OF
VITALLY WEAKV, M.d. ,M ....J,
.ti return mt II. in..irir,u.r,,bi ""-.,
Ui.nA ffltN sxilMHiiii,1N1rNuV!kviv
till ! MtHV fcwisrs till- tiui r ni.'.. ,. J".'.?'
h.l '.l.llilirkortlm.tl.n. .S.....kJ.Vl',"Ma
I--1 .m ...k.,.( ., :-,vv:,:v.""rr,1'
.KM 1,1 1
' ."i C.IMtrt.ted. Dili-nr.il In n...
? V . ri) t.TH.rof o-irf.llh p .
-.-.All m,n. atin nr irf .,,.. fcl.Ytkkl
i 'loiiiii ahouid trod thflr tddrMiio w 4 1rm lb. a
niiwirffl, iott w may idow the I
prpi.r D)1I-d U tflol
... B iii(nur 11 TMrVUHt,!. . prompl
v v v ra sj miMi'i..
it i 1T "l
UN kk w thf -pi i'i .1 t
IB-nt. I !( i ,. i
Wil pNinitM' ! (
D. . w. r. ssrrv :