Newspaper Page Text
Highest of all a Leavening
aejp JM a. ,e.
FOR A GREAT PARADE
. J . :
VETtRANSOFTHE NORTH ANDSOUTH
WILL UNITE. , ,
Schema Bu Been RMilnl With Or
Favor la the South What General Moor
man Says of It Twety.ave Thonsand
Confederates Expected ta Ba II Um
The movement for reanioD and pa
nda of the civil war veterans has now
mumod the form that insures success.
It will be teen in New York next rear
on the Fourth of July.
Often of late yean the veterans of the
Confederate service have been called in
to the gatherings of Cnion veterans.
Often, too, at the south, those who once
wore the bine, accepting hearty invita
tions, have mingled with those that
wore the gray and perhaps have marched
with them. .The encampment of the
Grand Army, the celebrations of Deoo
ration day and the dedication of battle
parks, like those at Gettysburg and
Chickamanga, or other ceremonies con
nected with the war have witnessed
Bnt now, for the first time, the Union
and Confederate survivors of the war
are to eome together for the sole purpose
of celebrating themselves their frater
nal union and the return of brotherhood
to every part of our land.
It is because this is the special pur
pose of the projected gathering in the
one hundred and twentieth year of the
independence of these states that it has
a significance which will grow from the
present time until the celebration is
held and which will give it a national
importance as one of the great events of
1896 and indeed of our day.
The idea of a nnited veterans' parade
has been received with great favor
throughout the south. For the purpose
of finding out how it would be accepted
among the ex-Confederates, Colonel Gar
nett wrote some time ago to General
George Moorman, adjutant general and
chief of stall of the United Confederate
Veterans, of which organization Gen
eral John B. Gordon is commander in
chief " General Moorman's reply, dated
Nov. 33, was in part as follows:
"At the outset I will say that nothing
I can say now can be regarded as offi
cial, as I would not undertake to ex
press an opinion on a matter so impor
tant until I conferred with General Gor
don, the commanding general, and Lien
tenant Generals Cabell and Lee and
other leaders. My personal opinion is
that, while the old veterans do not care
to be paraded for show or to show them
selves, if it is the sentiment of the coun
try tjiat good can be accomplished by
joining in this parade, I am satisfied
that they would be willing to do any
thing that would assist in a more per
fect reconciliation or would assist in
adding prosperity to any section of the
country. , . '
"As is well known, they are thor
oughly and intensely patriotic, and I
doubt if any citizens of the repnblio
would rally more quickly and zealously
to the defense of the national honor
than those old southern soldiers.
"Some time since it was announced
that the United Confederate veterans
were to be invited to hold their next
reunion in New York city. This, I be
lieve, was well received by the veterans
and press of the south. The parade is a
new feature, and in order to give you a
definite answer I will confer at once
with the commanding general and other
leaders and veterans and will also place
the matter before the press of the south,
so as to ascertain the trend of opinion
on this subject. " ; ,
Colonel Garnett has not beard again
from General Moorman; bat, as has
been said, he has seen that nearly all of
the southern papers are heartily in favor
of the movement. The next Confederate
reunion will take place in Bicbmond.
It was at first suggested to have the re
union on May 24, 25 and 26, but the
prevailing sentiment in the south is to
nave it a month later. General Moor
man is of the opinion that the best dates
for the reunion are June 80 and July 1
and 2. If this is done, the veterans can
come to New York from Richmond, in
which case the number of them that
will come will be largely increased.
Colonel Garnett is most enthusiastio
over the movement and said that he
would not be at all surprised to see 25,
000 Confederate veterans in the parade.
New York Sun.
Zella Has Written He Book.
Information is received that Zella
Nicolaus, whose suit against George S.
Gould has brought her into notoriety,
has blossomed forth as an authoress.
She has nearly completed the manuscript
of the work, which bears the lurid title,
"A Glad and Sad Young Girl; or, The
Child Adventuress." This purports to
be a sketch of Zella's life. The young
woman is expected to arrive at Wabash,
Ind., in a few days, on a protracted
visit to her father, Wesley Lytle, pro
prietor of a small grocery. Cincinnati
- Dumaa" Queer Will.
The will of the late Alexandre Dumas
prohibits the publication or the perform
inee of any posthumous works or plays
which may be found in hi manuscrints.
Frsf. W. K. Feeke, who
make a specialty of
Epilepsy, hu without
doubt treated and cur
ed more case than any
I living: rny&lcian ; mi
r success is estonisning.
We have beard ot cases
of so years' standing
tle of his absolute cure, free to any sufferers
who may send their P. O. and Express address.
We advise anv one wishing a curs to address
rat W H. FEEKI, F. 1t4 Cedar St, Hew Tart
SURE! CURE roa PILES
luibmtf .a a Bliss, Hteedlof s. FmsmStut rltMiM. ssmis
BR. r-S)AN-KO')IL KtojL
6.4,slfiTt).7irt. a sem. Curai.r. urn IMS. Trie.
t lusssuaws VaVtaatseVraisasPa.
Power Latest U.S. Gov't Report
THRILLING SEA STORY.
tnw af aa American Teasel Reeeoed m
It Wat Slnklof.
The British steamer JRosemorran,
Captain Norman, from Norfolk and
Newport News for Leith, landed at
Plymouth the other evening the captain
ot the American ship Belle O'Brien,
from San Francisco, before reported
foundered, together with his wife and
13of the ship's crew. These were picked
tip from a small boat on Nov. 27 as they
were abandoning the sinking wreck.
Captain Colley makes the following
"Our voyage was a stormy one from
the first, and the ship was soon driven
from her course and began to leak. We
were not anxious for our safety until we
c ot within 75 miles of Queenstown, on
Nov. 17, wlieu the ship enoountered a
terriflo gale, with tremendous seas,
which swept her docks and stove and
carried off her bulwarks and deckhouse.
The ship was then leaking badly and
taking water very fast.
"The crew manned the pumpa con
stantly in the effort to save our lives.
The water continued to gain, however,
and on Nov. 19 the water in the hold
was ten feet deep. In the meantime one
man had fallen overboard and was
drowned. On Nov. 19 we. got out the
longboat and towed her astern. Three
seamen and the second officer were in
the boat The high seas caused the boat
to plunge so violently that it became
necessary to cnt the painter to prevent
her from swamping. The boat was with
out oars and was provided with neither
food nor water. When the painter was
out, the boat drifted away into the dark
ness, and I immediately had another
boat lowered, manned by the first and
third officers and five men, provided
With flashlights to search for her. -
"The Belle O'Brien watched for hours
for the return of the boats, but we saw
neither of them again. Soon another
gale sprang up, and the pumps became
very difficult to work on account of the
grain in the hold choking them. As the
water gained, the grain continued to
well until it bulged the planks on the
ship's sides and heaved ber decks. Wo
did not relax our desperate efforts to
keep the ship afloat until we were sight
ed and picked up by the Rosemorran."
TOOK PART OF HIS SKULL.
Klnmpeter Will Bin a Flee of Silver la
What promises to be a very successful
trtpbining operation was performed on
Policeman Peter Klnmpeter of Brook
lyn the other morning by Dr. SappirL
Klnmpeter, who is the only Danish
policeman in Brooklyn, has been suffer
ing for the last eight months from an
abscess, growing gradually into the
form of a bunch of carbuncles back of
his right ear. The surgeons discovered
that the abscess was caused By a portion
of the skull being diseased.
After he was placed under the influ
ence of ether Dr. Sappirl cut through
the abscess, and with a fine saw re
moved the diseased part of the skull,
leaving a hole about the size of a silver
quarter. The patient was watched care
fully, and is doing so well that the sur
geon feels confident that the operation
will prove a success.
As soon as the blood that flows from
the wound has been sufficiently staunch
ed a silver plate will be placed over the
opening in the skulL If all goes well,
Policeman Klnmpeter will be back at
his post within two or three weeks.
HIM Af orris' Awful Premonition of Ber
While a fair was being held in the
basement of St. Mary's Church of the
Immaculate Condition, Williamsburg,
N. Y., the other night, Mrs. Sarah Jane
Morris, a widow, was suddenly taken
ill and died a few moments later.
Her daughter -Maggie was to have
sung at the fair that evening, and Mrs.
Morris bad gone there to hear her. At
the moment when her mother was taken
ill Miss Morris was practicing in the
academy adjoining the church.
Without knowing of the illness, Miss
Morris suddenly stopped singing, and
when her teacher asked her what the
cause was she began to cry and said she
was all choked up. Presently a messen
ger arrived and told Miss Morris that
her mother had been taken ilL While
Miss Morris and the sister were hurry
ing to the church tbey met another mes
senger, who told Miss Morris that her
mother was dead.
Be Canals oa Mars,
At the regular monthly meetiug of
the section of astronomy and physics of
the New York Academy of Sciences,
Professors Rees and Jacoby and Charles
Post read papers attacking the alleged
discoveries of lines and canals on the
planet Mars. The attacks were princi
pally directed against Peroival Lowell
of Boston, who while at Flagstaff, A.
T., claimed to have seen the same lines
and canals discovered on the planet by
Signor Schiaparelli in Italy. After the
reading there was a general discussion,
and the conclusion arrived at was that
these people were romancers and not as
tronomers. The academy therefore dis
carded the theory of canals and lines on
the planet Mars until such time as they
could be seen more plainly, or at least
by a greater number of persona
Schlatter and His Copper Bod.
Francis Schlatter, "the healer," ar
rived at Trinidad, Colo., the other day.
The alleged miracle worker carries a
copper rod of curious shape that he
claims was presented to him by the Fa
ther. Schlatter says the rod possesses
magical powers, and he guards it with
great care. ' '
Tora Him Out.
The founder of Christianity and the
founder of Mohammedanism were both
born in places that are now under the
rule of the Turkish sultan, vno, until a
few years ago, ruled also over the birth
place of Moses, the founder of Judaism.
New York Sua.
A TOUR OFTHE WORLD
UNIQUE PILGRIMAGE AMONG THE HEA
THEN IN CHRISTIANITY'S CAUSE.
Dr. Henry M. Field to Dlreet the Parly.
Chins, Japan and South Sea Islands to
- Be VisitedWealthy reoule Interested
A unique and interesting pilgrimage
to both home and foreign missionary
workers is soon to be made by the rep
resentatives of a number of wealthy con
tributors to missionary work. It will be
under the auspices aud guidance of the
Rev. Dr. Honry M. Field.
For years Cornelius Vanderbilt, John
D. Rockefeller, Miss Helen Gould," Cy
rus K. MoCormick, Jr., of Chicago aud
the Messrs. Phil aud W. K. Armour,
also of Chicago, and bthor wealthy peo
ple have contributed huudreds of thou
sands of dollars toward carrying on mis
sionary work in fnroff territories, of
which they knew but little. The reports
of the boards through which they con
tributed were the only information they
have had on the subject It is to enable
these and others interested in mission
work to know by actnal observation ex
actly how the missionary conducts his
labors that the trip is to be mode. The
party will not exceed SO all told aud
will start for Japan via San Francisco
about April 10 aud will be absent sev
eral months. The tour will be under the
immediate direction ot Messrs. A. B.
Thompson and H. R. Elliott.
; The itinerary will include typical
stations in the home missionary work,
giving the members of the party as they
gross the continent object lessons in the
evangelizing of the negro, the Indian,
the Spanish-American, the Mormon and
the Chinese, to which may be added the
reckless and abandoned element of the
Anglo-Saxon population throughout the
west and on the Pacifio coast. Then will
begin the study of missions in Japan.
The wurk of all the American missions
there will be looked into, after which
China will be visited. Shanghai, the
northern center of the Chinese missions,
will be the flrst'stop, after which the
party will go down the coast to Canton
and drop in at "far Formosa," where
the work of the Rev. Dr. Mackay will
Leaving Hongkong, the party will
steam south and east through the stran
gest and most adventurous waters of
tha n-nrlit The arboreal savasesof Bor
neo will show what American missions
have done for them, as will also the na
tives of the fantastic islands of Celebes
and New Guinea. The route then car
ries Vi nilorima thrnnoh Torres 8 traits
to the eastern ports of Australia. After
several pauses to enable them to ODtam
a face to face realization 01 tne aevotea
merrvr- Hvps anetit amid the lowest and
darkest populations of the globe they
will be in a mood to appreciate civiuzea
ThA itinerarv then nrovides visits to
the Missionary archipelago in the far
southern seas, under auspices that will
afford the voyagers every opportunity to
see the missionary and civilized forces
at work in the remote regions. The Fiji,
Tonga and Samoan groups will be visit
ed end Mtanrird trirj to Melanesia and
Micronesia will be made, enabling the
tourists to gain at first bands tne story
of the conquest of these isolated little
pnrnl worlds. This section is resarded
as the very birthplace of mission work.
The return will be made by way or
Honolulu, and a general tour of the
Hawaiian Islands and New Zealand will
be made. The missions at Albuquerque,
Las Vegas and Santa Fe will be made
on the outward trip, and those of north
ern Canada visited on the return.
A Inro-n nnmber of neonle have al
ready expressed a desire to accompany
the party, but it has to be limited, owing
tn tha act that in maDV of the nlaces
in the South sea islands there are no ac
commodations to be had other than
those afforded by the missions. The
kaan ATmtriHntnrR tn fnrMon missions
who cannot themselves be members of
the party, as well as the different boards
of foreign missions of various denomi
nations, will send representatives.
Tne missions visuea win lnciuue
those of every denomination, which
will enable the pilgrims to form com
parisons. New York Journal. ,
E Pluribus TJnum" on Our Coins.
According to the United States mint
officials.tbe words,"E Pluribus Unum,"
as they appear on our coins, are there
without Unsanction of law. The legend
first appeared upon a copper coin
"struck" at the Newbnrg (N. Y. ) mint
In the year 1786. The United States
was very young at that time and could
not afford the luxury of a mint, so a
private individual of the name of
Brasher opened the Newbnrg coining es
tablishment with the intention of turn-
inn out money of the realm for all
comers. Exactly how the words "B
Pluribus Unum" came to be nsed as a
motto is not known, but one thing is
oertain, the Brasher copper coin bear
ing that legend and the date of 1788 is
the most valuable metal disk ever mint
ed on this continent, being' worth about
3,000, or twice as much as the famous
rare dollar of 1804.
Some time after coining his famous
copper with the odd Latin motto as
above described Brasher tried his hand
on a large sized goldpiece, producing
the coin known to the numismatist aa
"Brasher' . twenty." The Brasher
"twenty" was not a $20 goldpiece,
however, forit lacked $4 of weighing
enough, but of late year it has become
very scarce and valuable because 01 ine
fact that the legend inscribed upon it
reads "Unum E Pluribus" instead of
"E Pluribus Unum. " This coin is now
valued at f 1,600. St. Louis Republic
A measaut Surprise.
Even Saxon courtesy and readiness to
oblige may be carried a little too far.
When about to return from a Bohemian
village to a frontier town in Saxony, the
occupants of. a sledge had their foot
warmers carefully rinsed out and re
plenished with full bodied Hungarian
wine. Thus they passed the guardpost
without let or hindrance, to the merry
jingling of the sleighbells. Laughing
aud joking at the success of their little
dodge, tbey called at a wayside inn for
refreshments. On resuming their seats
one of the party exclaimed :
"Why, the foot warmers are quite
Then the boots of the inn stepped for
ward, and said, with a friendly grin,
"Tha foot warmers were quite cold, so,
just to oblige you, I emptied them and
filled them again with hot water."
QUEEN AS ARBITRATOR.
Christina of Spain Chosen to Judge Ba-
tween nations. ;
The' queen regent ot Spain has" been
agreed upon by the govcruuicut of Co
lombia, Konador nnd Peru to sot as ar
bitrator in the delimitation of the bound
aries of those countries.
The remarkable feature of the news
in the above cablegram is that a qneon
is selected to be arbitrator.
It is the first time, it is asserted, that
it woman has been chosen to settle an
international dispute of this character
Maria Christina, qneon regent or
Spain, once dodged when asked to be
an arbitrator. But then the dispute
was between two women, the wife M
Ik. cnonlrar nf the rtnrtOH 811(1 tllO Wife
t- -.-- - - .
of the minister of justice, who both
oluimed the same seat lu tne cortes gal
lery. The prime miuistor declined to settlo
so important a matter of etiquette,
whereupon the husbands went with the
case to the queen. She is short sighted,
and raising her tortoise shell lorguette
to her eyes she surveyed the contestants
for a time. Then she feigned illness
aud withdrew. A few days later she
went into the country "for her health. "
Since she has been regent Spain has
had more real peace tluui in many years
before. Her position has boon most try
ing, but she has maintained it heroical
ly and successfully. By winning sym
pathy she has accomplished what
shrewd, powerful statesmen failed to
do maintained an appearance of order
in one of the most restive countries of
Simple in ber manners, douiestio lu
har tiutea. oMinroiui in her disuouitiou.
she has firmly installed herself in the
affections of her people. -
She is said to be the only sovereign
who ever intrusted the royal person in a
balloon, insisting upon making the first
asceut while a detachment of roynl en
gineers were experimenting with mili
tary balloons at Madrid.
But she does everything differently
from any other monarch. Slowly she
has been relaxing the proverbially rigid
etiquette of the Spanish court. Former
ly it was impossible to smoke before
the queen. At a court dinner some
years ago she ordered cigars brought
on. Everybody was astouisnea ana no
I body seemed inclined to take the first
j step. Finally the queen picked one out,
I lighted it, aud said :
j "Pass around the cigars, gentlemen."
jNew xorK worm.
1 CENT PIECES.
The Great Demand For Them and the
Benson of It.
Ever since Augnst last there has been
an exceedingly heavy demand on the
United States treasury for I ceut pieces.
This demand is not confined to any one
commercial center, bnt comes alike from
all sections of the country. Treasury of
ficials attribute it to the growing cus
tom in dry goods establishments and
other business houses of marking dowu
prices from round figures, which prac
tice naturally requires a good supply of
pennies for making change. Prior to its
adoption the 1 cent piece cut a very
small figure in ordinary shopping trans
actions. Although the demand has been gener
al for the last two months, it has been
conspicuously heavy of lute in the case
of Chicago and St. Louis, and tne tiie
oryis advanced that this special demand
is due to the availability of the 1 cent
piece for the purchase of local newspa
pers. The stock of pennies in the sub;
treasuries at Chicago and St. Louis was
nearly exhausted a week ago, and it
was found necessary to call upon an
other snbtreasury for assistance in that
The treasury department is doing its
best to meet the demand, and for the
last two months the mint at Philadel
phia has kept three presses constantly
in operation for the exclusive coinage
of 1 cent pieces. The daily output has
been 150,000 pieces, of the value of
$1,600. The government apparently de
rives a profit of 1 1,200 a day on this
coinage, the seigniorage being at the
rate of nearly 80 per cent of the face
value of the coins. This profit disap
pears, of course, when the coins are re
deemed. It is estimated that there are
780,000,000 1 cent pieces outstanding.
A Story of Dumas.
The death of Alexandre Dumas recalls
a story relating to bis birth which in
Paris has become historical :
When tbe elder Dumas was still a
very young man, he was wretchedly
poor. He hired a garret in a cheap Paris
lodging house. The first night he was in
the bouse he was groping his way up
stairs when suddenly his match went
out. He stumbled along in the darkneM
flight by flight until, just as be reached
the eighth floor, a little sowing woman
who bad been burning the midnight tal
low opened her door and, holding her
candle above her head, said :
"You are the new lodger, aren't yont
I will show you the way to your room. "
Dumas moved from the lodging house
very soon after that, and the little sewr
ing woman went with him. Subsequent
ly she became the mother of Alexandre
Dumas fils. New York Sun.
Opposed to Dang-erous Innovations.
The other day a proposal was made at
a parish meeting for the lighting of tbe
village of Godshill, isle of Wight, with
light lamps, which, it seemed, could be
maintained at tbe modest cost of a half
penny rate once every three years. Up
rose a farmer named Hollia to oppose
the revolutionary scheme. To the mind
of this worthy man it authors were
"wanting to turn night into day." "It
would set a bad example to the young,"
he continued, "keeping them out all
hours of the night. What they ought to
do was to set a good example by going
to bed early and getting up early, and
he would like to hear tbe curfew rung
again. "London Truth.
Marshall pass, on the Denver and Rio
Grande railroad, is the highest point
ret attained by a railroad in the United
States. Elevation, 10,865 feet.
In 1880 there were 174,669 hands em
ployed in the cotton mills in the United
States. In 1800 the number had risen to
The Tobacco trust is the very latest
viotim of the deadly cigarette habit.
SECRET OUT AT LAST,
GENERAL JOHN A. LOGAN WAS "TOM
Known That He Wrote "tnetn Daniel.
Story of Tom Anderson and Twenty
Great Hattles" Seoret Well Kept rub.
lie Hen Attacked la tha Book.
John A. Logan secret Is out at last.
The disclosures to ba made In the fol
lowing article will create surprise, if
not a sensation. In 1888 a book appear
ed from the press entitled "Uncle Dan
iel's Story of Tom Anderson aud Twen
ty Great Battles." It was published
anonymously "by an officer of the Union
array." ' ,
The little work attracted a good
many. Prominent public men were cov
ertly attacked in its pages, their names
being paraphrased. Some of them, con
spicuously Senator Voorhoes of Indiana,
published interview iu self dufouse.
All efforts to identify the author proved
fruitless. Tho secret is now out. John
A. Logan was the author, and Tom An
del son was himself.
General Logau wrote the book In 1884
and the following year. Ho begun it
while he was on the Republican ticket
with Blaine as a candidate for vice pres
ident. When he appeared at tlie capital
of Illinois, December, 1884, to tukejwr
sonal charge of his campaign for re-eloo-tiou
to the senate, ho was engaged put
ting the finishing touches to his manu
script After midnight, when hi rooms
at the Lelaud hotel were cleared of vis
itors. General Logan sat down at his
desk and wrote upon thi story of the
Finally be called in a number of
Mend whose advice as to tha literary
merits of his effort he oraved. With
nhoi-untorlut in Vilnutiiejia General Lnirau
askml them to tell him fran ki v whether
or not he was making a fool of himself
by writing such a story. He especially
wanted to know if he was too severe In
his criticisms upon publio men. Gen
eral Lorhu pledged these friends to se
crecy. He afterward required the lame
pledge from his publishers, and the se
cret has been well guarded from that day
n..nrnl ffllin tnllt thnSA vlin WATfi
honored with his confidence that all the
incidents csed in bis book were actual
nronrrsnnns Ha reunrded the stnrv more
as an autobiography than anything else.
Tne iranieworK Ol tne siory was ining
tnnrv. hut its substance was drawn from
General Logan's own experience aud
observations. The inscription on tbe ny
leaf was as follow :
nr. I. r-. l ..1 " U w, mu. , tk. Mihltn.
UHL'1. .'Oil ... If. r..L- - - f"
A truthful picture, bawd upon tbe events ot
tne late war.
This volume Is dedicated to the Union sol
dtera and their children.
The author. Now York, Jan. 1, 1906.
In order to conceal his identity and to
avoid poiuted references to prominent
men in military and civil life General
Logan changed geographical and pioper
names to suit bis purpose, although
nearly always leaving a clew to his
meaning. The story is told by Uncle
Daniel after the close of the war, aud
this Uncle Daniel in real life was Dan
iel McCook, father of the famous fami
ly of McCook boys, who entered tha
army from Ohio. Boston Journal.
Wedded While Hypnotised.
If the story told by Mrs. George
Paltridge of Ann Arbor is true, George
is a bold, bad Svengali. Mrs. Paltridge
was formerly Miss Mary Lurfield, a
popular young lady ot that city. She
was engaged to marry a student named
Weir in the law department. In the bill
for divorce she claims that on Sept. 9,
180S, Paltridge took ber to Ypsilanti,
hypnotized her and compelled her to
marry him under the name of Mary
French. Then, she alleges, he took her
to Kalamazoo and maltreated ber. Ten
days later she returned to ber father'
home in Ann Arbor, and now seeks a
divorce. Chicago Times-Herald.
WK ABB POISONED B( AIB AMD
When they contain th nerms ol malaria. To
annihilate these and avoid or conquer chills
and lever, billons remittent or dumb ague, e
persistently and renularly Hosteller's Htomach
bitters, which also remedies dyspepsia, liver
trouble, eonstipaiion, toss oi strangm, at-rvoos-nens,
rheumatism and kidney complaint. Ap
petite and sleep are Improved by this thorough
meriMnal ageut, aud the Infirmities of age
mitigated by It. A winegiasaiuu inree times a
In leap year every youth anew
And Jovial ditty sings.
Perhaps he'll now get back tew
Of those engagement rings.
TUB WOK8T or IT.
If the beat of life, as it is said to be, Is
but anticipation, the worst of it is surely
worry and vexation. Tbey are tbe plows
and harrow tbat farrow tbe brow and out
deeply Into tbe nerve. It I oonatant
pawing of this kind tbat tear np th
nerve tissue. The greater nerves, like
the bigger root, may resist lor a time, hut
the plouKhsbare get down to them.
Worry bring all sorts of other ailment
of a torn-up system and at last tbe sciatic
nerve ia reached, a disturbance to wbiob
in th form of sciatic is attended by ex
cruciating pains. Bt. Jacob Oil ha cured
the wort cases of men crippled by it. Us
it and make sure of a prompt and perma
'Won't the young isdyskltof" "Mel a-roln'
to knock myself, about like them Mokes and
spo.lmy'atf Mot likely I"
Plso's Cure Is tbe medicine to break up
children's Cough anda Olds. Mas. M. 0.
Blukt, Bprague, Wash., March 8, 181H.
Tsv Oebmia tor breakfast.
IN EXCHANGE FOB 100 COUPONS,
oa, if vou peine,
FOR 2 COUrONS AND $1.00 IN CASH.
The watch la nickel, good tlmekeeoer. quick stem wind snd sat. You will
nod one coupon Inside escn 2 ounce bsg snd two coupons
inside each 4 ounce bag of
Bead coupon with nsma and address to
BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO CO., Durham, N. C
; Buy a bag of this Celebrated Smoking Tobacco, end read the 5
coupon, which gives a list of other premiums and how to get them. O
a CENT ITAKM ACCCPTID,
W offer On Hundred Dollars Reward tot
nr case ol t slarrn inai sasiuu. .
Uall'tttalarrhOuis, n ra. O.
F. J. I'll n-n a v"' ; J I iiiianee
w. th. nri.r.l.iioil. harsenowa . J. nsn
tor the ra.tly..aiirt ' '"" Z
honorable in au uu.uiu.. """"TV?"",!, i,U
"uctally able to oatrjf put bll,Hou sW
Whlel l'il' Trthvjs, 0.
Rall'sastarrhCiire la taken luwrriallr.auunf
rftreollv unou the blnnd slid miM''"
Ihesysieui. prUw.Moiwr bottle, bow vj
(truisisie. imimiHiiiii I"
Hall's Family mis are me yen
Miff WAV BAIT-MO DMT,
n fwm Portland. Pendleton. Walla
w-ii. ia O. K. A N. to Baokans and Great
Northern Railway to Monlatia, Dakota, Bt.
Paul, Minneapolis, OhlmiKp, Omaha, Bt.
Louis, KestanuBouth. Rook-ballast track)
Hu scenery : nsw quipmerii: urs no
era Pnlno. blsepsr ami Din.rsi Fml ly
Tourist Varsi Buueirmormrr ysM-.
i; B. O. Pennlston. 0. P. T, Am PorUand,
Oregon, or K. I. Whltnay. O. P. A T. A.,
BtPau, Minn., for prinUd matter aud In
(urmaUou about rate, route, ate.
s rm.-Ail Its stniKKl tree by lr. .line's
Werie Keetirer. Mo Stsaftei.tbe r.
ay's use. Marvelous cures. Tr"?.
, , .i . ... ii. Hand to Dr. KUue
11 arch Hi Philadelphia, fa.
(SHOULD KNOW THAT
Is a Terr rraurksDie remedy, tetk far tttm
TURNAL and DXTMiNAl. vie, and iren.
skrul ia Its auiuk acten fa rsllere distress.
hills, Plarrksra, Dreenlerr, Craa.ee,
( ketera, end oil Howel MenplulaM.
Irkaeee, Hlrh lleadarhe, Pale In ike
Keen or suae, k aeasaa tiesa ana nearainw
n 1m IS It mm la imounttimn
fcXJJJ' JTV Jliti H
St A OK. It brines irweV and etrsHiMel nils
in eu w, nrsiMsj vetef "r"-'""i
eve- Haras, Ac
Merkaelr, Farmer, Planter, Mailer, and
In fart all claews wanting a aardlrlee slss si
hend.end Vi is km lairraallr er estereaUy
wllh eerialair of relief.
By hyriroiu, by JrurfonnriM. by iriniiem, by
Mechanics by Mff-att M MoaplMU.
O mr mvKHYBoov.
IsaTS pnrt wlthoat a sanelr of It.
Sf-no family can srtonl la he ertllieet this
Invaluable remedy In lbs bouse, lie nrtcs brliisa
It within tbe rrarh of all. and H aill annually
save many llrots Its east In doctors' Mils.
Beware of laiiistioi'S. Take suae eat la
asaiuiis "raaa iMvia."
If vou want a but relief
limbs, use an
Bkak m Mind Not one of the boat of counterfeit and lml-
latiotis l gooa a in genuine.
That is what Baron von Liebig said
of good chocolate. All of Walter
Baker & Co.'s Cocoas and Choco
lates are good, the best, in fact.
Walter Baker &
FLOUR MILLS...SAVY MILLS
.HUN WUim vr ALL KINDS
It the name of Woman' Friend. It I
(u! in relieving the backaches.headachc
which burden and shorten a woman'
women testify lor it. it will Rive neaitn and strength
and make life a pleasnre. For sale by all druggist.
BLUMAUEH-FBANK DRUG CO., Fobtlamd, Agent.
IT IS IGNORANCE THAT WASTES
EFFORT." TRAINED SERVANTS U8E
i R n f P P n
Manl'nsts ltll in ruuny dUlsrent way, Ilk
goitre, swellings, running sores, boil, salt
rheum and pimples and other eruptions.
Boaroely a man Is wholly fro from it In sums
form. ltoUii(ttsiaoluly unlit th last
vtlKra,ro(iiUms pulwm lisradloatsd (mm
tho blood by Hood's Harssparill. Thousand
ot voluntary testimonial tU of suiter
lug from scrofula, often Inherited, posl.
lively, perfectly and permanently curtd by
Th One True Blood I'urlflar. All drtuttlatsi L
Prepared oy W u' """" '
Hood's Pills SraSiVaS
PINEOLA COUGH BALSAM
W W a. ' v l..rt-,et.MU.ii- aaiiil t..m
M Xteltlll IOr U ...rvew " "
U V Ml t II I II V ftl 1 Mf
rtr.v tnAk frum
1U.11M1, ftt ll qulrkl?
Rii.ta lit uuiikttt,
altoit tfitajr. 4wiiitnff
natur lu rntirliig
Tliorv In ft U'Mftitwr
to h ooHBMni'ln
who aimly -uner.
Ins rrum a ohnuile
eolit ut deep Sled
i.iM,.h. sor estsrrb
..Hu.ubui..., nv nalnrrh.
:!T ... .... ,.., HsJm. wo nor b.ttll Hfn-ola
H -th remedies are pie
m-i . mm .HutfULs. In nuantltlM of M M
will dsil'ver on receipt ul amminl
KI.Y a OTMBHs.el wnrren wfci new , .
TslUir oisde, flnlslitd andl sewed
wtth alia thnmihmit, perleot Bttln
-br utst-fleas white tallors-lroin
your measure. On application will
send samples nl cloth slid directions
for sell ninaauretneut. nines Chev
iot sultliiirs, !. t'ullotnu sad
Bicycle Suits s swolslir.
BUM 4 BUCK CLOTS!!. COUPAKT. P0HTU10. 0MGOI
Patentee of Self-Spacing Type.
Sole Maker or coppcr-Aiioy rvpe.
REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES BOUGHT
H. at. NOB LB
til Comnterolel rll'h, 1'UHTI.AWD, Q
MRS. WINSLOWS nWJf-
- roa CMILDKiai TiaTrliaiu
r.r sale ey ell PreevMa. 4 Veale a beslle.
for oaina in the back. aide, chest, of
Co Ltd, Dorchester, Mas.
Willamette Iron Works
The very remarkable and certain
relief given woman by MOORE'S
REVEALED KKMEDY ha riven
a a uniformly uccesa
H L J jV . and weakness
eer'sjssa njfc Thonndol
Buell Lumber son
20S Third Street '
Mention IMi paptr
TUB AKRMOTOIt CO. does half tne emrtd's
windmill biialueia, because It has reuueed tne onst of
nod power to l.fl whst It was.. It kaa mam branca
Aa,Bs.B0,UM, snfisapciina it s oua. sue repairs
i"TArwr(lir. It eaa and doss f urnlsb a
ey- '-a straw
Ottawa. II makes funiDtne and
Heated, Steal, oslvanleM altar-
- ST , v ens nana euei lowers, eieei nan new
ifFremes, tsl Fsed flutters and Fas
ln Orlniiefs. On appllnation It will name ens
liT of Uisse articles that It will furnisa enlll
Jsnnsrr 1st at 13 the tunisl pries. It else ataaes
Tanks and Humps id all kinds ftond rar eetalacue.
factory I I2U, eecaw.il sad flUswrs Streets, Cataaak
A mild PhraTfl. One rill. for a Dwe.
a mor.iii.nl or tne now.ls seen ear la nsn. nap
nealtb, Tbiwe pill, supplr what tha sjsteia tab ts
nisks H nw ulsr. Ther mre Hssdsobs, brtehua the
K.M.snd olaar theJoinplloe bat tar than nanwMea.
"Bf ".KhT ,r,if nor sioksB. Tn eontinoe roa, we
Will mall ssmi. free, or fiill bol f SM, ftoldevM.
waste. 6k, lloeAMltO IdltD. IX).. Pulladelirius, Mb
Anillft Morphine Habit Cared In 1
1111111 ItoSOdafs. Nepar till eared.
W I U III DR. J. TtPHI NCLsbanoa.Ohie.
K. P. V. V. Ho. 63-. t. H. V. Hp. H8
11 r w v
lilt Hill 1.
i Bert Cvmh fiurTiv-u tiooi Vmf 1
rj In tlnist, pVtm hf dnitrtriw r