The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 12, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 12, 1894
Page 3
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TWO GREAT MEN GONE. Oliver Wendell Holmes Quietly Passes Away. VAB GOVERNOR OURTIN IB DEAD, Inrroundod by the Member* ol Bli Famllf the Poet Mid Author Die* at HI* Ham* In Boaton—Uovertior Oiirtln -Wo* • Clfm Friend of Lincoln'* Dnrlnf HI* Adtnlnl*> tratlon—Soldiers' Friend. BdsToff, Oct. 8.—Oliver Wendell Holmes, the well known poet and author, died at his home, !J96 Beacon street, at Itttlft p. m. Sunday. Heart failure was the immediate cause of his death, though the doctor has slowly, been fall* Ing for the past four .or five yean. Last Friday a sudden attack of heart failure •eized him, which with a long standing asthmatic- trouble prostrated ,hlin, but Sunday morning 'he had apparently recovered. After the physicians had left, however, the doctor was Reined with a severe spasm and before medical aid could be called he had passed away. He was unconscious for a short time previous to hi* death. Around his bedside Were gathered the member* of hi* family, Judge Oliver Wendell Holme*, Jr.,'the only surviving son, Mr*. Oliver Wendell Holme*, Jr., and Edward J. Holme*, nephew of the poet. Just north of the common in Cambridge, Mass., and overlooking what i» perhaps the most interesting spot in Massachusetts, stands a curious gambrel roofed house. It is at least 160 yean old. It was used by the committee of •afety in 1776, and Benedict Arnold's first commission was made oat there. Not far away stand* the famous elm un- aer which George Washington todk command of the American army. Washington occupied the house for a time. A little later it became the home of Or. Abiel Holmes, historian of New England, clergyman and author, and in *it on the '20th of August, 1909, was born hi* famous son, Oliver Wendell Holme*. He graduated at Harvard college in 1829 and began tha study of law, which he soon abandoned for that of medicine. After taking his degree of M. D. he spent O.-W. HOLMES. some time in the hospitals of Paris and other European countries. He returned to Boston in 188f> and began practicing. In 181(8 he was elected professor of anatomy and physiology in Dartmouth college and in Id47 was appointed to a similar professorship in the medical school of Harvard university, from which he retired in 1882. But it is chiefly as a writer that Dr. Holmes is known. His first poem to attract general attention was tho famous one on the Constitution, beginning- Ay, tour her tntterocl nnelttn down I Long liiui tt waved on high. And many an eye Iws danced to see That banner In tho nicy; Beneath It rung tho battle about And burst tho cannon's roar; The meteor of tho ocean air Shall awoep the clouds no more. It stirred the popular heart as did the •"Star Spangled banner." The young poet's fame became national in a month and worldwide soon after. The poem was published in almost every paper in the United States and circulated by thousands in handbills. A universal protest was echoed back from every section and the Constitution wa* saved, The zenith of his power was attained in his contributions to the Atlantic Monthly for the first three or four yean Of ito existence—1887 to 1KU1. The most popular of all his production, the one which secured him tho title by which he to best known, "Tho Autocrat of the Breakfast Table," appeared as a serial in the first numbers of the Atlantic, and its i»dvent was an era in literature. The "Professor at the Breakfast Table" followed, and then "The Professor's Story," which appeared in book form as "EUiu Venner; A Tale of Dewtiny." He continued to five the pablio new works occasionally till in 1887, when "Our Hundred Days in Europe" appeared. Several of bis poems nave given the public popular phrase* of almost nuivenal use, suuh a* "The Wonderful One Hose Bhay," for instance. As a writer ol songs, lyrics and poems for festive occasions he has long occupied first place, la IrtSU be visited Bugland, where he was received with great cordiality. Editions of his collective poems have appeared from time to time, the first in 18UU. He had contributed largely to current medical literature, as well as to literary journals and reviews, and for a Ipug time bold a warm place in the hearts uf the people as a lecturer, A series of genial papers over bis pen entitled, "Over the Tea Cups," appeared in the Atlantic Monthly duriug ttWO. TUe latter years of bis life have been speal in quiet retirement ut Beverly Fulls farm, broken occasionally by • lecture to tho Harvard studouts, WAR GOVERNOR N* W*» » Vlrw OURTIN 18 DEAD. Usr- FrK'HU ul Uuouta W»r Tliu«*. Pa., Out, H.—JS*. Governor Andrew (J. Gurtin died at 8 o'clock Sunday uiorulug. His end was peaceful, be having been uuconttolou* the (sat )8 hours. All the rnejubein of hi* law- 1* Were at the bodslde when he passed •*«?. Mr. CttfMtt had been in feehl health for some weeks, but his .conditloi grew serious on Friday last, and froir that time he sank rapidly. Death wa Caused by old age. The ex-goVerno was in his 80th year, this being com blned with nervous trouble, which, upon reaching the vital point in the brai ended his life. When the case first took On a serious aspect physicians were sum moiled, but they then abandoned al hopes of recovery, and the death of th old war governor was not a surprise Andrew (j. Curtin was born in Belle fonte, Centre county, April V!3, 1815 His father, Roland Curtin, emigrate! from Ireland in 179H, and in 1807 estab- A. a. CURTIN. llshed near Bellefonte one of the firs manufactories of iron in that' region Andrew studied law in the Dickinson college law school and was admitted to the bar in 1UUO and soon became promj nent. He early entered politics as a Whig laboring for William Henry Harriso in 1840 when he was but SB yean old Four years later he was even more prom inent hi fihe canvass for Henry Clay, hi early manhood's political ids. In 184 and 185'<j he was a Whig elector. In 1854 he was considered one of the leaden of his party, and his nomination for gov ernor was strongly urged that year. H declined the honor because Governo Pollock, on old schoolmate, desired a re election and worked for his nominatio and election with unbounded zeal. Po lock was elected, and Curtin became hi secretary of state and ex-offiolo superln tendent of common schools and in th discharge of his duties Mr. Curtiu di< much towards reforming and perfecting the school system of the state. In hi annual report of 185Q he recommended (• the legislature the establishment of nor mal schools and his suggestion wa adopted. The Republican party was at that tim in its formative state, and Curtiu was one of its chief spirits. He was desirou of securing the Republican nomination for governor in 1800, and backed by Thaildeus Stevens, Q-aluslia A. Grow Alexander K. McClure, John W. Forne; and Matthew Stanley Quay, all of them then young men, but strong in the couu eels of the now party, he won hi the con vention and was elected by a majority o 82,000 votes. His first acts after his nomination were not put forth, however, in bubal of his own election, but were tnrned to ward the national Republican nomi ruling convention at Chicago. Every thing seemed to point to the nomination of Seward, but along with David Dudle; Field, Thaddeus Stevens, Horace Greeley, David Wilmot and others Mr. Cur tin did not believe Reward's nomination would be likely to bring out the entire strength of the party at the polls > and ho joined the other gentlemen named in the fight for Linooln'suouiination. . Curtin first met Lincoln on Fob. 23 at Harrisbnrg. The president elect was on bis way to Washington, and at a private conference, at which Governor Curtin was present, the startling no«w was tob that a plot against Lincoln's life had been discovered. Governor Uurtin wan foremost in devising the plan for Lin coin's secret journey to the national cap ital that is now history. He invited Lincoln to spend the night at his house, and to allay suspicion left the remainder of the presidential party at the hotel. In stead of taking the president to his house Cnrtin drove with him to the outskirts of the town,, where a special train was iu waiting, the telegraph wires haviuf previously been cut to prevent news 01 Mr, Lincoln's movements becoming public. When Lincoln call"d for 75,01)0 men, thii soldiers of Pfuiio.vlvani.i wore the first gtnto volunteers 10 rt-uuh tliu us- tiouiil cupi'iil mid,when General Put tor sou, who was in command iu Peiiusylva niii, asked for ys.OOO more troops, they were at once furnished.' General Put (arson's requisition was afterwards revoked by the secretary of war on tbn ground that the troopi are not needed, but Governor Curtin, instead of dis banding them, obtained authority from the legislature to equip them at tliu state's expeuue and bold them subject to tbe call of lue national government The body of Biep became known as the "i'onnsylvttula Reserves," and was accepted by tbe authorities at Washington a few weeks later. Governor Curtin was untiring in bis effort* for the com fort of tbe soldiers, answering carefully tbe numerous letters sent htm from the field and originated the system of care ami instruction for tbe children of those slain in battle, uiuklug them wards ol iliu state. He tliu* became known iu the ranks an tho "soldier's friend." Governor Ourtlu's health began to fall iu 180», uutl lie signified hU iuUuttiou of accepting u foreign mission that bud been altered him a» soon an bin torui should expire, but iu tbe meantime h« wan ru))oiiiiiwteil and re-elected by 15,000 majority, Iu November, lUUb, Mr. Cur- tiu weut to Cuba for Ills health ami in that year declined an olfor of u toraigu uiUtiiou. lii IHOU General Grant appointed him minister to Russia uud in ittOSiuid iu 1878 he wtb nfmuluouttv mentioned, as u candidate fur vioo pNisl< duut. lie returned home in August, supi'Oi'tiug Horace Greeloy for tbe and aulwwjutmtly joined ttw Puiuucnitit 1 party, CLEVELAND AS iRBITER To Decide Brazil • Argentine Boundary Dispute. IT IS A VERT COMPLICATED CASE Brief* Make a Fair Blztd Library— The Preildeut Hitn Unitertnlten Pertonallj' to Go Through Hie Evidence and Cnravel the DKpntc— No Opportunity For • Com promfoe— Washington Hetti, WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. — President Cleveland is expected to give his decision as arbitrator of the important boundary dispute between Brazil and Argentine soon after his return from Buzzard's Bay, Baron Rio Branco, special envoy from Brazil, accompanied by a large suite, Is now here awaiting the decision. The case has been in Mr. Cleveland's hands eight months, and as the treaty ol arbitration provides the decision nans be made within a year, it is due almos any day. The time for the decision expires Feb. 10 next, but as Mr. Cleveland will be busy with congress and public affairs after his return he la expected to dispose of the arbitration question before taking up domestic affairs. It is under stood he has made this case his special study during working hours at But- card's Bay this summer. It is a very complicated case, the brief of Baron Rio Branco filling several large volumes while the maps, old treaties, etc., an< the briefs of Dr. Zebalos, the Argentine minister, make a fair-sized library. It In a Self Imposed TMk. Mr. Cleveland has not tnrned this mass of documents over to the state depart ment, but has undertaken personally to go through it and unravel the dispute. I is a self imposed task which the presi dent does out of courtesy to the southern republics and in the extent of interest! involved and legal complications it is large as any legal case pending in the United States supreme court. Mr. Cleve land's decision will settle whether the eastern boundary of eastern Argentine remains as usually given in the maps o is extended by a wedge shape projection almost to the Atlantic coast. If Argen tine gains this strip, it will have a con siderable effect on southern. Brazil, as i will almost sever the great state of Ri Grande do Sul from upper Brazil, the remaining connection being a very narrow isthmus comnared with the general width of Brazil. On the other hand it will give Argen tine a narrow land stretching from thi north to within 40 leagues of the Atlan tic. Mr. Cleveland's coming decision is awaited with great interest by the south era envoys, as it means much to th< strategic strength of the two clominun southern countries. Moreover, the dis puted territory is itself very valuabl from its mineral and agricultural re sources. It embraces 11,253 square miles,, with towns and villages having a population of 6,708, most of them Bra zi linns. Mr. Cleveland's arbitration is the re suit of the treaty made when Dora Pedro was emperor of Brazil. It has taken since than to make the surveys and present the case, and Mr. Oleve land's decision will close the long con troversy. He is obliged under the treaty to give all the disputed territory to Brazil or to Argentine, so that there is no opportunity for a compromise which will satwfy both parties. Evunt tho Sole Survivor. DENVER, Oct. 8.— The remains of Col onol John M. Chivington, who died here a few days ago, were interred in Fair mount cemetery under the auspices ol the Masonic grand ' lodge of Colorado. Ho was an honored member of the grand lodge of Masons, the O. A. R. and the Colorado Pioneers' association. Colonel Chiviugton wan one of the two surviving members of Colorado commandery No. l, Knights Templar. Ex-Governor Evan* to now the sole survivor. To Educate llUnloimrltii. CRESTON, la., Oct. 8.— In the 8,000 Christian churches in Iowa Sunday the ministers preached ujran edueutkmu work and took subscriptions for the en dowinent of a chair of missions for Drake university, Des Moiuos, the object being to especially instruct those desiring to enter the mission Melds. Twulvtt thousand dollars hud been previously pledged After Plratei. PHILADELPHIA, PH., Out, H,— The first suit involving the constitutionality ul the copyright law of 18CO was begun iu the United States circuit court by couijj •el for H. Rider Haggard against tho Wuverly Company for tho publication of one of that novelist's books, I'oultoullary Tvrat*. FBWIONT. Oct. ».— Judge Marshall leuteuood Edward Eokerumu, who pleaded guilty to uttering & forged chuck for |15, to one year in the penitentiary David Etharton, oonviotod of stealing team and baggy, was sentenced to four yean iu tho penitentiary. Young frltu ritfhur Utuft U«ad, NEW OUI.BANU, Oct. 8.— John A. Ger- Iwrdy, A U-year-old boy, while boxing with his cousin, Ed Turner, about hU own ago, was atruok over the heart and dropped dead. Tbo boys wore boxing gluvoa and were engaged In n regular npurring cou tout. Alii ami Dlrvulum Matched. BOSTON, Out, H.— The arrangement* wero couBumuU'd fur u mutuU race be- twuiw Ali» and Plrectum at the Mystlu park, Oct. jO, tor u bide aluku of $9,600, with li.OOti added by the trauk lion, To Ihifnuil Vitiiuilit Kay, UAWLINB, Wyo., Oix. «,—UiUou Clark, United Unites .atoruvy, left here in the »tuge fur Laudur to defend Cap> tuin Buy at bis i>i«limiimry examination iliou tbe ohurut* of unlawfully branding Hook. Mm. 1'l.uuy < hlu |)««d. ST. Louis, Cvt. 8.-Mrs. Fanny Chin, he colored uoutrulto binK»r, who made i tour of Europe uovml y^urs ago with Ue F«k jubilee hin^u, id dead. If you are posted on Chewing Tobaccos you know that -^ Is much the best. It's made by LORI LLARD. The ever-increasing popularity of CLIMAX PLUG can only be attributed to its high quality, delicious flavor, and satisfying substance—three features which all judges of Chewing) Tobacco know to be essential.! Many men ask for a certain 1 brand of tobacco through force of habit, without stopping to think whether there is anything better to be had for the same ^price. If you want the best, ask for CLIMAX PLUG. Promise to Keetbre Amerloatu. NEW ORLEANS, Oct. «.—Bluefields advices state that Calvin C. Ausborn of Pitteburg, the wealthiest American resident, has been arrested for participating in the July riots, although he can prove he was attending a dinner and took no part in the disturbance. He has laid his case before Captain O'Neill of the Marblehead. Zelaya has consented to permit American prisoners to land in Bluefields and settle their affairs, although still considering them exiles and not en titled to trial. General Orris has escaped from imprisonment at Managui and a revolution will doubtless occui soon. Ortis has promised to restore the Americans in Blnefields. Southern Water* Strewn With Wreckage PHILADELPHIA, Oct. to.—News of th< damage to shipping by the hurricane o Sept. 20 and 27, which swept the south ern coast, is now being received, and the shipping men anticipate the loss of much valuable property and sacrifice of man} lives when the full particulars are brought to light. Arriving vessels report southern waters are strewn with wreckage of every description indicative of many shipwrecks, Tim greatest am iety prevails for tho safety of a number of vessels that are known to have been in the track of the stortu. • Socialist* Kouilnute a Ticket. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Oct. 0.—The Socialists labor party hns nominated a state ticket and filed its nominees; with the secretary of state as follows: Jndgi of tho supreme court, Albert E. Sanderson; superintendent of public schools, James A. Randall; state road commissioner, Sigfri^nd Zoiler, all of St. Louis. Hymi ami Deuiimey to Jflght. CHICAGO, Oct. 0.—Articles Imvo been BigntM for a finish fight between Tommy Ryan o£ Chicago and Jack Dsrnpsey, the Nonpareil. Tho men will meet at the Auditorium Athletic club of Now Orleans Dec. 12 for a puree of |5,000,weighing in ut l-J \ pounds at the ringside. John D iify is to referee tho fight. FAr.vlERS TESTJVHEAT FEEDING. Uurlvlug IloneflU Fruui IU DM Thut Are Surprising, CHICAGO, Oct. 0.—The annual crop report iu hogs, cattle and corn of Mallory, Son & Zimonnan, gives the following averages: On old hogs, iowa, 70; Mis< sonri, 83; South Dakota, M»; Nebraska, 05; Kansas, 01. Pigs: Iowa, 110; Mis souri, U, r >; South Dakota, W; Nebraska, *4; Kansas, 07. Cuttle—Iowa, 88; Missouri, 81, South Dakota, 5(1; Nebraska, 44; Kansas, 54. Corn—Iowa, Oil; Missouri, 7«; South DnkotH, 80; Nebraska, Ml, Kansas, 4i. The percentage of wheat fed hogs- Iowa, 18; Missouri, 18; South Dakota, 75; Nebraska, 6)!; Kansas, 06. Tbo reports of correspondents on wheat feeding show that farmers to a largu extent have tested the value of wheat (when ground) as food for all classes of stock and are using it freely and deriv ing benefits from iu use that are surprising, Many of Uie correspondent* who luive iiiude scientific tents state that one bushel of wheat wlitu ground and properly fed is equal to one and a ball bushel of corn. Another prominent feature of tbe report is tbe large mimlw of counties reporting diseases among bogs. In U states, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Wisconsin, Minnesota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Indiana, Michigiiu and Ohio, disease in reported In 1U counties. There have boon thousands of pigs from «0 to HO pound* weight shipped from Nebraska and South Dakota iiito Iowa, Illinois and other btatea uud it in principally aiiionu those hogs that the dlawiuo started and spread to natives, SENSATION IN ARMY CIRCLES. Cul. Murl>*r May lie Court iu»rtUli>tl ITor IIU Arwjr uf lite T«IIU«UM>» L«ll«r, On AH A., Out. 0.—There is some probability (hat tbe letter of Coluuel Momtt Uiirbur, adjutant general of tbe department uf tb« Plutte, to tke loeol representatives of tue Army of the Tennessee, iu refusing to have anything to do with that society aud referring to it In « most dku'oui'teoAu umiiuer, will provoke « coui'lumrtittl. It bus ureuted a neu«atiou in military circles of considerable proportions. Colonel Barber has an excellent record as a soldier for gallantry and has been liked by his men for kindness when he has been in the line. His singular response to the Army of the Tennessee invitation is therefore considered the mon surprising. One of the regular army officers taking part in the reunion said today that the affair would receive official inquiry when reports of it reached Washington. General Howard was very angry when he read Mr. Barber's lettei and said he would "attend to the matter" when he got back east. General Stone, chairman of the executive committee, determined to suppress all correspondence in the affair wiib Colonel Barber, but some of the committee insisted npon having access to and copies of it. General Howard is quoted as having commented on Colonel Burber's course in scathing terms, iu speaking of brother officers trnd the committee. Barber, in his letter, declared h« had never heard of the association and cared nothing for it. Rebellion In Mongolia. TI'EN TSIN-, Oct. «.— Reports have reached In ro that a rebellion has broken out in th' • province of Mongolia. Troops from Pel; n have been sent to quell th« uprising. Serious troubles are said to have arisen within the palace at Pekin. No details have reached here as yet. A nuuili"' 1 of Europeans from the outlying distric. are arriving here. Tho residents of Tien Tsin aro taking every precaution possible against an anticipated attack on tho part of the natives. Slnux City Ofltolnltt Arreitod. Sioux CITY, Oct. «.— The citizens' and taxpayers' committee which has been Investigating Woodbury county's financial affairs, have sworn out warrants foi tho arrest of Supervisors Strange and Hnntiugtou. Strange was arrested aud placed under $3,000 bail. Tho supervisors aro charged with stealing the county's money. Other wrests will probably be in lido. I'artloueil a Convict. LINCOLN, Oct. 0.— Governor Crouns* commuted the sentence of William Spears, who was sent up iu 1801 under a 15-year sentence for complicity iu th« murder of a prostitute iu Jefferson county. _ Another Tour For llnrrlion. INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 0.— Another two days' spunking trip from the oar platform thoughont northern Indiana hai boon arranged for ex-President Harrison, to (xjuunouoe Oct. 18. Captain Prior, U. N. A., Dead. FoziTKicss MONKOK, Va., Oot. 0.— Captain Philip N. Price, United States engineer corps, died here very suddenly oi oedema of the lung*. He was secretary of tbe lighthouse board. llultiirworlli Doming Watt, OMAHA, Out. q.— Arrangements have boon iimdo by the Republicans to have Congressman Benjamin Butterworth of Ohio deliver a spettuh ut the ColUuum on the I'Vening of Oot, IS). Caprlvl QIMH to Hm Ilia K»l««r. BKULIN, Oot, O.—UUauoelloi 1 Vou Caprivi him gone to liultortututock, where tho K uiuer is now staying, to counsel with his umjeaty regarding the situation in China. FIVE FIREMEN KILLED And Ten Injured In a Disastrous Fire at Detroit. PROPERTY LOSS WAS $80,000. <lau* Thrualvu it KIUNUIUI, Out. «.— Tim l!hiut>ne mer- uhiinu are oiiuceling froiula contract* to Clu'tou uud Tieu Tsui uwiu^ 10 a report that the Japauaio intoiul u lilu<>Uadu them) ports, Will K«lBl> » huiiwr Kuutory. SANTA KOSA, Oct. 0,-UuJolpb pnu'ki'ls, tint sugar nui|:imU<, is about U)>li*li it beot silifrtr lvli:u»ry here Oil Dili uiToti uf hind just Bci'uri d. llnukur Vol*«r WuuU Amre Time, ATLANTIC, Iu., Oot. U.— PI-W.UOIU Yet. uer of thu CIUM County bunk, whose tn 11 Ituot for Oi-t. tf, hin liUnl uuotber ou fur » Five-Story Furniture Store of Keehan A Jahn Destroyed—Fire Originated mt the Bottom of an Elevator Shaft—SiltjpFlve Fenoni at Work In the Building Escaped Vuhurt—Chief Elliott Cenaured. DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 6.—Five men are 4ead, 10 are more or less injured wd |SO,iJOQ worth of property was destroyed by the burning of Keehan & Jahn's 8- story furniture store on Woodward avenue Thursday. The killed and injured are all firemen. The names of the dead are: LIEUTENANT MICHAKL II. DONOGHUE, of the chemical engine company. PIPEMAN J. R. DELY. PIPEMAN JOHN W. PAGET., FIREMAN JULIUS CUMM1NGS. FREDERICK BUSSEY, electrical worker. The list of injured, most of whom afe not badly hurt, are as foMnws: FRA.W E, S*oc*s, head and face rightfully cut. MICHAEL C. GHAT. Jonx B. NEWELL. THOMAS C. CAUEr. PATRICK J. KOURKE. , LESLIE E. MCNAMARA. UKNIIY KIMUEHLY. . ' HKNHY HEUIG. FiiF.D DKAIIKISI, injured internally; condition eritieal. The fire originated at the bottom of the elevator shaft and swept upward, with tremendous swiftness. About 68 persons wore at wurk iu the upper stories, but all escaped unhurt. The water supply seemed at first inadequate and the building was soou mined. After the interior had been partially burned out it Itecnmo apparent tho front and rear walls were in danger of falling, but Fire Chief Elliot permitted his men to advance toward it both from front and rear. Suddenly the front \vnlls sagged forward and the great mass of hot bricks, timber and -iron crashed downward. Almost at the. same instant ths rear wall crumbled' and fell to the alley at tho rear. Above the tumult of the panic stricken crowd rose the shrieks of the wounded aud imprisoned firemen. Sixteen in all were in tho path of tho tumbling walls, but It) ttscurwd alh-i) after a few seconds of thrilling experience. Their comrade* worked to mwno tho dying and the remain* of the dead and all were recovered. Their limp and crushed remain* were in some cases almost uuivcogiiikit- abl». Chief Elliott U being roundly •cortxl tor vndmixering the lives of liii mm. An mvoetigation will doubtlts* follow. W Work all tbe time for a bone to pull u poorly greased wagon. It's bard ou tho wagou, too. HuuU Buudluff War Wliln*. TAwf. Oot. O.-The Uu«lau oruiaors Djigit and Vladimir Lououiaob \ have been ordered to proceed to tUe fur I ««it. . I i* helpful to honw and wagon alike, It lUx-s away with the old-time trouble* of you ever twvr. Sold by all dealers. Wadbam'sOlUndGrease Co. MILWAUKEE,

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