Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1893)
Tin; vi;i;kly hkham): iM,mi()UTJL1i:jiLvsKA, maucii 2, m.
fWWVCHT. 1892, 8 AM!BiCN PRtbS A&S'm.
the uii btiiinllini tin the laihler with the
tniu in her hand.
Miirk stood for inonifiit limkiiiK
BlMiut liiiu. There werednrinur windows,
which let in tlm moonlight mi that In'
could distinctly everything in tlm
room. Suine trunks were jiil.-il in emu
corner, ami in another some, furniture.
Anions tlit- hut.-r ho noticed n lourigH
with tlireiiilliiire upliolKtt-ry , ami taking
it in his arms, carried it, treading softly"
to 0110 of the windows nt the front of
(ho house. Tho room was very hot, ami
ho Mi.-t'il the Mh, moving it with yn at
cure, ho us not to inn k 0 any senmd. Then
ho hat down on tlm loeii-e, uml looking
nut of the window l.m to meditate
111 liin situation.
While Hum engaged ho heard a light
lap nt tlm trap duor. Opening it he
naw it bundle extended by tlm fair hand
of his prcM'i vi'r. lie tunic it. ami letting
down tho Imp Mi-n l ain did not utter
a word -he unrolled it. Them were
t-oni'ilele suits of under anil outer gar
inents, tho property of Miss Fains
Tlm k ttin off of li's damp garments
and donning timw whilo lint n was 11
grateful hensitinii to Marl;. Havingiiut
on what lm needed for ihe night, lie laid
himself down on the lounge. From his
Window he d mid see tlm Tennessee roll
iiiK in the moonlight half a mile uwiiy.
He thought how mueh more comfortable
lie was in his dry clothes than ho had
Won hVaimg iM n,e water. Then he
heard tin) Imik of hounds. They were
on tho water's edge, and hi; knew by the
Hounds that they were endeavoring to
pick up the scent of his tracks.
"Hark on." ho said. "When I leave
this I'll take with 1n() mniething to die
with. I'll not ho taken alive, and if 1
meet you some of you shall roll over."
Then there ciiine uu inexpressible
gratitude, lie felt, thankful to Soiiri,
thaukrul to Jakey, thankful to Laura
Tain, thankful to histiod, There was
Komethiiig especially engaging in Miss
Fain's. efforts on his behalf, inasmuch
as she regarded him an enemy to her
country. lie thought of Souri in prison
waiting for old Triggs to discover her
deception. What would they do to her
And Jakey? Would they injure ti mere
boy? Ho vowed that if he should escape
and outlive the war lie would find out
just what had happened, and if either
hud licen harshly treated ho would have
Musing he fell asleep, but ho soon
awoke. Ir, was past inidnight-tho day
of Ins execution. He shuddered.
Ho tried to go to sleep again, but the
dreadful fate which would have been
Ins had not Souri saved him, and on the
Tory hist evening before his intended
execution, got into his head, and he
uould not drive it out. And now, were
iiotiuen and hounds hunting him for
miles around, to drag him back to Chat
tanooga to that dreadful jailyard, the
eafTold, the rope, the black cap?
And Laura Fain, MipKse he should
weaken; mi pposo sho should, after all,
consider it her duty to givo hiui up;
suppose a demand should lm made to
search the house; suppose a thousand
suppositions chased each other through
hw excited brain.
He lay tossing till just lieforo dawn,
w hen he again fell into a troubled slum
ber. He was awakened by a squadron of
cavalry passing along tho road. The
uu bad not j et risen, but it waa light.
He could l(K)k right down on theui,
though they could not see him. They
trotted along slowly, all looking worn
and sleepy. They were evidently the
Jueu who had passed the night before,
and were going back from an unsuccess
ful hunt. Mark noticed the different
positions many of them took in order to
rest in their saddles. The night took
him back to his own troop, and he longed
to le in the stirrups again with them.
There is no time like a wakeful night
to magnify distress, and nothing like an
unclouded rising sun to drive it away.
Mark looked out on the stretch of coun
try to be seen from his window the
Tennessee and the mountain beyond,
their tops tinged with yellow light and
was as unreasonably boxful as he Lad
been despondent. His pleasurable sen
sations suddenly received a new check.
An ofticernf the cavalry that had passed!
followed by two men, came riding back.
Jlayl-ethey were coming to tiie house.
They stopped at the gate. One of tho
men rode forward, dismounted and
OlM'iied it. The ollicer entered and rode
up to the front door.
Mark's heart seemed to stop beating.
He could not see what was going on
below m close under his window, hut
. :r!l'Afi 'titer
pieseiuiy neani uiu oinccr talking to
some one On llie veranda.
"A Feder.il spy escaped last night
from Chattanooga, madam. lie was in
1 he disguise of a m gro girl." There was
something more which wad unintelli
gible. Then Mark heard tl.o word "no"
spoken in a voice which he thought was
"He was tracked to the river, which
lie must have crossed, lie probably
lauded u miloortwo lielow Chattanooga,
and we behove he is hiding somewhere
within a few miles of this place."
"You are welcome to" Mark could
not hear to what the ullicor was welcome,
but he surmised it was to search tlie
"What time did you go to bed?"
The reply was inaudible.
"You saw nothing till then?"
"And everything wa shut up at Uu
"Yon are good Confederates, I reckon."
"Yes, sir; mv son" Mark i'miiI.I
ar the rest, except the word "army."
"Well, with you iiennission. minium
e'll search" Tho rest was lust In.
oil Mark was too terror stricken to
listen with due care, lie supposed the
house would be ransacked.
In a moment his terror was turned
to u delicioiissenseof relief. The oflicer.
aHer calling to the men lit the gate, rode
aiuuinl to the negro quarters.
lint there was ii danger in' the search
which would follow in the cabins. Dan
iel would remember tlm negro girl he
had let in the night before, and would
surmise that she was the person the men
Were looking for. Would Daniel betray
him? He thought not. Daniel gave ng
hint, for presently Mark saw tho trio
ride away to join the troop.
Laura Fain had spent a night no more
comfortable than Mark. The responsi
bility of a human life weighed upon her
heavily. At one moment she would
picture Mark's face, palo, haggard, de
spairing, as he would Do dragged from
Ins hiding place. The next she was
coiecience stricken at Ihe part she was
p!aiiig in shielding an enemy of her
euuse-the cause of her brother and her
lover. She heard the dogs as Mark had
hoard them on the river bank, and lay
shivering till the baying died away in
the distance. Then in the morning she
saw the wivulry go by; the ottber come
up mi-' talk with her Mother, whom he
asked the lie-foes to call from her bed
that he might question her about the
presence of the spy. Laura got up her
self and stood at the landing, listening
breathless While they talked. When the
mini rode aw ay she muttered a fen cut
As the luomiiig brightened and it was
;mo to rise, her fears were less intense,
and she began to think of how sim
should keep her prisoner concealed from
tho rest of the household. How should
she feed him? When her maid came
up she told her that she would take her
breakfast in her room, but surprised Tlm
girl by the large quantity of food sin
wanted brought to her. When the
breakfast came, Laura was up and
dressed. She directed the girl to set it
on a table and then sent her to the stable
with a message to Daniel about her rid
ing jmny. Her maid having gone, Laura
look up tho breakfast and carried it to
In auother moment she was standing
on the ladder with the tray in her hand!
half her body below iiud half in the at
tic, regarding a handsome fidlow loik
ing very much like a gentleman in her
brother's clothes. Ho in turn was re
garding what he considered a very pretty
picture in the half exposed figure of
young girl imlding a tray in her hand"
on which he knew full well was a break
fast he was hungry for. Then he took
the tray and laid it on tho lounge.
It was the first time that Laura had
seen Mark dressed becomingly. Thia
was tho man she had been instrumental
in saving, the man she was protecting,
the man she must exercise her wils to
give an opportunity to get awav to a
land of safety from the halter. It was
pleasant to soo that he was good to look
upon. What a tine brow, what a reso
lute mouth! Those locks are golden and
fitted for a woman's head. The eyes
are heavenly blue. And all this beauty
holds a soul capable of plunging into
the most frightful of dangers.
And this being, so dazzling to a young
girl scarcely twenty, was in her power.
Could she not at a w ord give him over to
an ignominious death? And could she
not by care almost certainly insure his
freedom? He was her slave, bound to
to her far more securely than Alice, her
maid, who had Wen given her by her
father. Sho could order him to crawl
on the floor Wfore her, and lie would
have to do so. She had once seen a
woman enter a cage of a lion with only
a slender whip in her hand, and the
huge beast had obeyed her slightest mo
tion. Mark was her lion, and she felt
inclined to give him just one touch of
the whip to see what he would do. She
stepped iuto the room and let down the
"Miss Fain," Mark said, "you cannot
have any conception of the fervor of my
gratitude. You stand between me and
death not the death of a soldier, but
of a felon. And here," pointing to the
breakfast, "you are ministering to my
wants with yonr own Lauds."
"And yet I told you not to come here."
"I did not understand von -."
7 ' ;!
.u,i. n ...is i, .o i. ms Heart was full of
gratitude, lie oould not Uiidirstnud
how, after doing ai. l risking so much
for hini.i-liecouM blame linn for throw
ing himself on her generosity.
"1 am sorry that you regret yonr kind
ness," ho added, with almost atromhlo
in his voice.
"1 did not, say that 1 regretti.nl it."
"Hut you remind mo that it is not
"How cm ii he? You aro a Yankee
a spy and on a mission to discover the
movements of our troops."
"Why. tiieii, do you not giveme up?"
She shrugged her shoubji-rs. "Can 1
"I see. I am indebted for my present
safety to tlm fact that you do not care
to do an unwomanly act."
"You must draw your own infer
"Hut I should like to be grateful.
How can I when you tell mo that you
do all this for mo that your whiU) hands
may not have a stain upon them?"
"It is not necessary that you should
Mark studied her faco for a moment
earnestly. Then his manner changed.
"Miss Fain," he said, pointing, "take
away the breakfast."
"Why so?" she asked, startled.
"1 will not bo under auy further obli
gation to one who acts from pride rather
than sweet charity. You have saved me
from the hounds and from the gallows.
Were it not for you I should now lx
either alnint to mount the scaffold or
have passed by this time into that land
where the only humau attribute I can
imagine as fitted to bo there is charity.
Whether the danger is now passed from
this neighborhood I don't know, but 1
am going to risk it. I um going down
stairs and out from under this roof."
"You will do no such thing!"
"I will!" And had she not placed her
self between him and the trap ho would
have carried out his intention.
"Stay where you are!" sho said in a
voice in wliich there was something
"liy what authority do you assume to
"Your life belongs to me."
"True." He bowe l his head.
"You understand me." She spoke with
even more authority than before.
own you. I own your life. You are
my slave iiiastrongirscn.se than my
"It is that owner-hip of human beings.
Miss Fain, coming down to you from
past generations, that has given you the
spirit to I vrauni.e over me now."
There was a surprise that was not
feigned. She did not realize what sin
"Yes, never have I been so trodden
upon as by you."
There was a submission in the you..,
soldier's tone that satislied the imp"iioi; -girl.
Sim was ready to heal tho cuts 1 1.(
had given, but she waited for him i .
"What do you wish me to do?" la
"lb-main where you are till I regi'ri
it safe br you to go."
"Tin n you tiavo i desire ior my
-.ifeiv-" ho 'asked, .miking up at her
"Yen came hero unhidden and placed
yoniM If in i-i hands. Do you think it
proH-r income and goat your pleasure?''
Mark approached her, and Hauling
low t.-ck her hand and kissed it. There
was si inethiug in the act to remind her
of the lion after the training.
Sol til AM) JAKKY.
fi'Affl: il l??
"irjiuf rfo ynn think I oii(ht to do with
It was scarcely more than fifteen min
utes after Souri had bid Mark god
speed when old Triggs re-entered the
prison grounds, and mounting the flight
of steps loading to the second story went
into the jail. No one seemed to lm
alsmt the place. He entered his bed
room and found Lis wife dozing in her
chair by the window. He asked for the
colored girl, and his wife toll him that
sho had not yet returned with the medi
cine. He waited, expecting every min
ute that she would come in. Had he not
noticed nn absence of the groans to
which the supposed invalid had been
treating him all the evening he might
have waited for S.mri without a move
ment much longer than he did. As it
was, it occurred to him that perhaps the
prisoner might buflead.
Taking up a UlUv dip he went to the
room where Mark wus supposed to be
confined. A figure was lying in tho
corner. The jailer wont to it, and by
means of the candle saw what he sap
posed to le the prisoner. The face win
to the wall, and he did not at first dis
cover the deception.
"Yank," he said, "air y' dead?"
He took hold of the figure's shoulder
and shook it.
Still no reply.
Turning Souri over he at once recog
nized the face of the "mulatto girl."
In an instant he saw through tho ruse
that had been pra ticed. Without stop
ping to interrogate her, he rushed from
the room past the sentinel at the door
and out to the guardhouse. Theru lm
Hvw nn; aiaun. ai.u in a moment t'lo
whole guard was in motion.
Souri Imjied that the Miilinelut the
door would join in the claw;, ia which
event sho intended to go to Jakey 's room,
get him out and al tempt to escape. Hut
the soldier only went as far as tho door
at the head of ihe long staircase. Then,
roiuotijU-riiig that he would doubtless 1
punished for letting one prisoner ec ipo,
and that tiiere weiu several uegrocs in
the "Jilack hole" f..r him to guard, ho
wont no f.ii tiier.
In live minutes Souri heard the bark
ing of hounds without.
No word was .sent to headquarters te
gurding Mai k's escape till the hounds
had followed the scent to tho river and
there lost it. Then one of the gnards
Was sent in to report the whole affair.
Hi ing nn infantryman, ho wils obliged to
walk, which uk time. Cavalry was
the only arm of the service capable uf
following the escaped man with a chance
of success, and cavalry must be ferried
across tho river or ordered from Dallas,
on tho other side, ten miles above. The
latter course was chosen, and two squad
rons wore directed to proceed at once,
the one to throw a chain guard across
the neck of Moccasin point, the other to
scour the river bank for a distance of
several miles ls.low. Had there been
any cavalry nearer, Mark would Lave
Lad a very slender chance to get away.
As it was, he barely escaped one of the
About noon of the day after Mark's
escape the military authorities began
to relax their efforts to recapture him,
as they had other matters of importance
to atteud to, but they induced the coun
try people, by hope of a reward, to con
tinue the search within a radius of ten
or fifteen miles from Chattanooga. The
provost marshal sent for Souri and
Jakey with a view to gaining from them
whatever ho might concerning Mark's
identity ami his mission.
Souri, whose only clothing was that
left her by Mark, bogged Mrs. Triggs to
get her more suitable apparel before
being taken out of the jail. Had tin;
old woman any excuse, indeed had i
not been for tho presence of the guard
at tho door, there is no telling what sho
might have done to Souri. To have
been thus duped put her in a towerinj,;
passion. She went into Sonri's cell ami
berated her with her tongue and shool:
her fist in her face, but refrained froin
touching her. When Souri asked fori,
woman's dress she at, first flatly refused,
but fearing she would incur the dis
pleasure of the provost marshal still
further than she had if sho should send
a girl to him not properly dressed she
selected nn old calico frock of her own
and gave it to her.
Souri and Jakey were led to the mar
shal's office, followed by a crowd of
curious people, who were aware that
they had been the means of the escape
of a spy, but when they arrived the
crowd were left outside.
Never was a man mote puzzled what
to do with prisoners than the marshal in
the case of Souri and Jakey. Hi; saw a
simple, modest, poor white country girl,
apparently not out of her "toons," and a
" "i -.:' g o:iy. v -o v.,:s i.'.x very
far into !!nf:.
' ho are you';" he asl.ed of Souri not
" herod yon live?"
"On ihe Anderson mad, not far from
"And this hoy?"
"He's my brother."
"When did yon come from horn. ?"
"Three days' ago."
"What brought you, or how did von
know that tho prisoner was here ami in
"Jakey sent me word."
"lie sent r.: a silk hnnkereher what I
give t'other un."
"How did von send it, loy?"
"tvVU. yon two are pretty young to
be engaged ti such mischief."
The ollicer looked at them with inter
est and vexation mingled. He had lost
a prisoner for whom he was resionsible,
but he could not but wonder at such n
dull looking loy achieving so difficult n
task as sending the communication, and
could not but admire the sacrifice made
by the girl.
"What do you think I ought to do with
"Reckon y'luought gimme back my
gun," said Jakey.
Tho officer could not repress a smile.
"Th' one yer tuk t'other day."
"(Jo and get the boy's gun, orderly,"
he said to a soldier on duty at the door.
The gnu was not to be fonnd then,
but was recovered later, and Jakey was
happy in receiving it.
"Do you know what you've been do
ing?" the officer resumed, addressing
Souri. "You've helped a spy to escape
who will doubtless carry information to
the enemies of your country."
Souri made no reply. She stood look
ing at the officer with her big black
eyes. Fortunately for her, he hud a
daughter aliout her age.
Meanwhile some Teuuesseeans who
hail'id from Jasper had been sent for,
and they came in to have a look at the
prisoners. Several of them recognized
both Souri and Jakey, and told the mar
shal that they were what they pretended.
This and their youth, together with
the fact that the provost marshal was
not a harsh man, saved them from pun
ishment. Th 'i e was a great deal of feel
ing against "renegade" east Tennessee
hns, and 1ih1 they been men they would
htivn been taken back to the "black
hole" at the jail and kept there till it
was found necessary to move them from
the approachiugenemy. As it was, the
maishal directed that they lie taken into
another room till ho could hear from
headquarters regarding I hem. He knew
the Triggs i.nd the "black hoie," and
feared to let t ieiii go back to them.
The officer at headquarters were too
busy to meddle with such a case. The
provost marshal's communication was
returned with the following indorsement:
lnuvcifiUy ri-lYrrcd luuk. tu tlm prowit
niitrsiiai wntn aniunmy 10 an vrun mw pris
oners ms In- llii'il.s fur Hid lii-nt iulrruat.s of tho
service. The j.y liuviiiK vsca;t-il it loe ii.-t
tij nr thut I Li ie is any ren-nn to li'ill tlitm.
Tho brother and sister were brought
in again to hear what was to be their
fate. Souri was aware of the enormity
of her offense and expected a severe pun
ishment. Sin had determined to beg the
officer to send Jakey back to his pan-tits,
then ho might punish her as he liked.
"Suppose I let you and your little
brother go home." said the mirahal,
"will you go there and keep out of any
interference i,i matters that concern the
"I'll go home," said Souri.
"Well, I reckon you'd better go," re
plied the ollicer. Then to tho guard:
"Send the corporal hero."
"Take these children," he said to that
person when he arrived, "to the other
Mdo of the river and turn them adrift,
and see that they don't get back here."
Sonri's heart jumped into her throat
for joy. Turning her expressive eyes on
the officer, sho saiil, "Thank you."
"Mr. Ossifer," said Jakey", "1 thank
y' fur ginnnen me back my gun."
A smile broke over tho faces of those
The next day the brother and sister
arrived at home, and great was the re
joicing in tho Slack family.
A SOUTH CAROLINA UEOLOUIST.
N'-VVI!' J:l-- .
"Tliis Is a tii'iillcmttn vhnMr."
When the trap door of the attic bad
closed over Laura Fain after her inter
view with Mark he stood for a few
minutes pondering on her strange treat
ment of him. Then be turned to the
breakfast. He had eaten nothing since
the evening before ami the sight of thu
greater part of a fried chicken (it had
been killed by Laura's orders forhiin
only that morning! was especially grate
ful. Mark applied himself to his meal,
and while he ate he went over tho scenes
through which he had passed since he
set out on his mission. Surely he must
have been gone a month. Ho counted
the days, lie had reached Jasper on the
evening (f the twentieth of August:
Chattanooga on the morning of ihe
twenty-second,, tried on the twenty
fourth, was to have been hanged on the
twenty-seventh, escaped on the twenty
sixm. -mat was only lie evening le
fore. It was now the t .venty-seventh
only a week. Never had he passed si e'i
a week before, and he hoped he u-v.
Soon after he h::d finished his hr-a1-fast
a hand was extended tliron..h
trap, a pitcher c? v.-at-.-r ami toil, t nr. i
ties were left and tho dishes taken. .A
noon a meal was handed in by the s.it.K
fair hand. ,
Though but two meals had been thtt
loft, Laura began to perceivn that s!..
could not thus feed her charge without
soon being discovered. When she too,;
Mark's dinner to him she entered H:
attic and had him close tho trim after
"It will not do for yon to stay her"
much longer." she' said. "My mother
has already become suspicious that I
have something on my mind, and I fear
being detected carrying these meals. I
dare not, tell her all, and 1 dare not risk
Lor discovering that you are here."
"I will go tonight."
"It will be sure capture for yon to go.
The negroes tell me that Ihe country
people are nil out looking for the the
"I can't stay here and compromisi;
"I have a plan. This evening 1 will
watch for an opportunity for you to gu
downstairs. You can introduce your
self as a guest, and though you will m
every minute in danger you will b
safer than here."
"And, in case I inn discovered, will
not be caught like a rat in u trap."
"You can appear as a traveler. You
must have a hat. I will bring you one.
At the first opportunity after dark I'll
come to the trap and knock. Follow me
down stairs. 1 don't think any one will
recognize you in these clothes. They
have been packed away since my brother
wont to Virginia a year ago. Mamma
ouly saw you. when you were here be
fore, after dark on the veranda, ami
well, I think there will be a very good
I'hauoe for you to play guest without
"They would never betray a Yankee.
They think you are all coming down to
free them, and they'll have nothing to
do hut lie in the sun."
"Not au unpleasant occupation on a
pleasant day," said Mark irrelevantly.
"Should anything happen, 1 only fear
mamma. And, after all. she is a wom
an." sho added significantly.
"Which you pretend not to be."
"If all goes well you will lie assigned
a room the guest chamber perha8
and if it is not safe for you to be down
stairs, you may feign to be ill and keep
Mark was better pleased with theplan
than remaining where he was. He did
not expect to remain in the house longer
than till the next night, when he hoped
those who wore seeking for him would
become tired of the hunt and give him a
chance for his lite
to pk Co minted.
reutiants, tho great traveler, hated
iviga tuid got into innumerable broila
by snatching off the heud covering of
very man lie met who wore a wig.
oogus wnue leaa
11 CI would have no
sale did it not
afford makers a larger profit than
Strictly Pure White Lead.
The wise man is never persuaded to
buy paint that is said to be "just as
good "or " better "than
The market is flocled with spurious
white leads. The following analyses,
made by eminent chemists, of two of
these misleading brands show the
exact proportion of genuine white lead
they contain :
"Standard Lead Co. Strictly Pure White
Lead. St. Louis."
MHtiriuIa rmiinninns Analyzed by
Itm'vti s Wi.M t icnt. nvgi chuuvi'Di't
oxnlvuf Zinc 3I.1S r mil. A Jim.,
Wbilo I.ea.l it. Iii )or t riit. St. Loui.
Less than 7 per cent, white lead.
" Pacific Warranted Pure A White Lead."
Materials I'roportiotis Analyzed by
Nulitiat'ef Lead 4 IS per cent. Ledonx .fc Co.,
Oxide nf Zinc 4.V1H per cent. .New York.
Karytin MMH per cruc.
No white lead in it.
You can avoid bogus lead by pur
chasing any of the following brands.
They are manufactured by the " Old
Dutch" process, and are the standards:
For isle by the most reliable dealera In
If you are Roing to paint. It will pay you
to send to us for a book containing informa
tion that may save you many a dollar; it will
only cost you a postal card to do so.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 ltroadway, New York.
St. Louis Branch,
Clark Avenue and Tenth Street.
AND OTHER DISORDERS OF THE KIDNEYS
CAN BE PERMANENTLY CURED BY USING
DR. J, H. MCLEAN'S
LIVER AND KIDNEY
It Is a safo nml unfailinB remedy for all
Kidney Troubles, Liver Disorders
and Female Irregularities.
Price Ono Dollar l'cr liottlo.
The Dr. J. II. McLean Medicine Co.,
st. i.ocjs, mo.,
r - - - . 1 w , . r. ,, , .
f - , ..-SJH "1 HAIlf CSAL5AM
,1 'tVi'. I 'J ' ' Inv.!.....! gr.,.t!i.
V '1 " "r ,u 1U Vout'.ih'l Color,
v 1. '! , biCurji 'n.i il... .!. .v Itrtir ti:iiiii.
Tho Consumptive and Fo.pnic sin! all who
lull ,.,..iii rv.iiimir j d... a - '1 'i-' I'nr SiOr'H f lingo r
'lunii, 1 1 cim 1 1 iir MnrM tu.'li, Wcr,n i.in.'n, l'thi!:u.lt
ll. fci'.l. . Ill, 1 1 Ii 11,1 Vt ihinx. j; i.-uii.ri in Ut.'i i'U.Ii. i 't. A J I,
HINDPCO'?,S. TVm.'v niirrnr.'fV.rO'.rM.
. .-, r-1 a n p i r
' mt CURE OF
' '-..V WEAK). WndrwotlMno Clotr trmiitiiHoit t.
-i iiiiiijfi iiMital ftnloor griff; hliXlil
. '"7 '" "' "ri"" nnoiii mifrncifft it, t-iutu
;' rhi.'im:a v'i. uii'M siJiwh
... .' ,,, 't'au'd aii'lfurril la pan tweli..far
-j V..l.!.iK-.nfoi.rfaltl1 In pro TJsiTI"'
'.,-VI.t'BI.E MEDICATED PASTIlIlisC
., . . 'Hslil.lnjiliialBMILI IfcLt rut.:
.. ?"iiif or oil, auifrhi from u, '
' 1 ' rt tliwlr itrtrit bo r oai, f -irni "i
tllJ' ""T kotiw tl.tniac..ii4nw
" ' M'lua to n:l a pramni n. .
' .V'-r l vraMM.Louiai. .
'Mrr.t-.t Pa. till. Trralm..
' '!" ':i;iMf.O..IVIIo.Ci.mi.
' "":: ..'. 'rv YOU V
Do you Slnow?
That more ill result from an
Unhealthy Liver thnn any
other cause- Indigestion, (.'nristi
p.ttion. Headache. Iiiliousncss,
;md Malaria usually atleiul it.
l)r. Sanfou.'s Liver Inviorator
iso, vegetable specific for Liver
Disorders and their accompany
injjf evils. It cures thousands
why not be one of them ? Take
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigorator.
Your Druggist will supply you.
"The poor m;in,n dinner pail," the
tax upon wliich mo worried Hit
di'itincratx during tin cumpiiign,
ban not. proved to be nearly
heavy a burden upon him ait
would a tax on cotlee, ea and Hujar
The republicans removed the tax
from thee $taple articles of the
poor inaii H breakfawt table, but the
democratic leaders are of the opin
ion tbrtt they will have to re-impose
a tax upon them, or at leant a tax
upon wiiirar, in order to have
sufficient revenue to carry on the
government under their proponed,
reform policy Well, let them go in
and tbe poor man will learn in the
school of experience which party i
bin beat friend. Heataice Times.
IfHKl IATISI fUKKI IX A DAY.
"Mystic C ure" for Rheumatism and
Xeuraliria radically cures in 1 to 3
days. Its action upon the system
is remarkable and mysterious. It
removes at once the cause and the
disease immediately disappears.
The first dose greatly benefits. 75
cents. Sold by J G. Fricke A Co..
Powered by Open ONI