Verdict for Dr. Perce
Ladies' Home Joumal
Sending truth after a lie. I i., ;t.t old
miaxim that "a lie :;ii travel seven
klagues while truth is gettit:g its i)ootS
-en," and no doubt hundreis df thou.ands
.v! good people read the unwarraut, and
malcious attack upon i)r. R. V. Pierce
antd his-Favorite I'rescription "published
in the May (19) nuimber of th Ladies'
Eome Journal, with it great. black dis
play headings. who .ev-r savr tho hum
bie, groveling retraction, with it; irIconi
splcuous heading, piished two .;oithS
later. It was boldly e!.irged in the sland
-erous and libelous articleI that Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, fur th -cura of
Vromani's wvunA.ses t um! l innts, con
ta.ined alcohol and o.*th-r harmfil ingredi
en:ts. Dr. Pierce promptly: brought. suit
agunst the publishers of tho Ludies'
Eome Journal, for S20.00.00 daa'.
Dr. Pierce alleged that Mr. Bok. the
editor, maliciously published the article
containing 'Uch false and defanatory
=atter wit the intent of injuring his
tusin ' urthermore. that no alcoh -l, or
other jurious. or habit-forming, (irugs
ere. or -er vere. contained in his "Fa
vorite -es .iption"; that said medicine
is mad f m native medicinal root!; and
conta' - no harmful ingredients v'hat
eFver , .d that Mr. Bok's malicious state
r were wholly and absolutely false'.
Lthp rin ion rn- yr i n
:ev were (rce rTo at ( r e at t be-v
a- ll '...eme F ' ntO Pre
y intunn." fron eminent chemInst. I IFVf
vTom certied that it L
vr o r at 0 _T T % id Ir- f il drtig.
'hese facts were also proven in the r a. o
the action in the Si:prenie Ceuart. Bu, the
business of Dr. Picrce was greatlv injurod by
t:.c publication of th- libelous article with
its great display heac lin=s. while hundn. ds ")f
thousands who read the wickedly defanntory
article never saw the humbl1e grovelin. re
traction.sea in small type and nade as incon
ri~ecuous as possible. The matter was. how
v.'er brourbt before a j:'ry in the SurrerMe
Coturt of New York State wihich pro-nfly
rendered a verdict in the Doctor's favor.
Thus his traducers came to grief and tLeir
taso slanders were refut ed.
We fint find satisbetion when we
sincerely seek ser'vice.
- HEADACH ES
Tail Bod t!e. a Dri..
I.'s the Work vol do p'Ad 1ot. the
Vav You stew that cotlits.
The kidn'eys have a great work to
do in keeping the blood pure. When
they get out of order it causes back
ache, headaches, diz
ziness, languor and
troublcs. Keel) the
kidneys well and all
hese, sufferings will
be saved you. Mrs.
S. A. Moore, proprie
tor of a restaurant at
Waterville, Me., says:
"Before using Doan's
-Kidney Pills I suf
~fered everything from kidney trou
bles for a year and a half. I had
* ~ pain in the back and hea.', and almost
.continuous aching in the loins and
ielt weary all the time. A few doses
.of Doan's Kidney Pills b:-ought great
reljeV, and I kept on taking them un
*.tii in a short time- I was cured. I
.t'uink Doan's Kidney Pills are won
F:or' sale byv all ucalers. 5'0 cents
a. box. Foster'-Miiburu Co.. Buffalo,
- A woman' jde of a soft answer
is to hanve a billow i her husband's
- es. Winlo1W-aSoothing Syrup for Children
A girl will always be nice to a man
unless she is in love with him.
iH. H. GREEN's SoNS. ot Atlanta. Ga.. are
the only successful Dro psy Specialists in the
world. ~ ee their liberam offer In advertise
mentia another column of this papor.
gIrs. Knicker-So she has settled'
* tdown to prosaic realities?
Mrs. Bocker-Yes. sh has found it
is harder to get a jewel of a cook than
a s:Uitaire.--New York Sun,
flOW IT STRUCK HIM.
'Mr-. S~iubrb i with paper-"I
'see that the rite of the Gamen of
Eden has a: last been located.'
Mr. Suburbs-'Ye3.' When will the
sale L-f :ts t:m place a:nd what's
the far- :rmn til ('it y' Hali?-uc
(Chile wa.s h:c first South American
state to tildk railways, of whichi it
new hz's twarly :3.'00 mi1ks.
We L~ DOUGLAS
*3.5O &*3.Q0 Shoes
EEST ZN TH~E WORi.D
W.LDcuglas $4 Gilt Edge line --
w. i.. Dougl.as' Job- a.
binIlo s e t he~i omoI
S edfor Cats..a 's~
SEE FREEY30M AT AhL P~i-S
Ks Shms. $5 to O no - -ii.
Try W. L. .Douglas 1i,amen5, !'.ss. and
cildren's shoesi; f'or style, fit and wear
they eixce'l oth-er makes.
If I could take yeu into my large
factories at Brockton, Alass.,anzd show
you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoes
are made, you wouild then understan~d
-why they hold their shape, fit better,
wear longer, and are of greater value
than any other mnake.
Wherever you live, you can obtain W. L.
Douglas shoes. His r.ame and pric Is sitamped
on the bottom, which protects you against high
prlces and inferlor shoes. Take no substL'
-tute. Ask your dealer for W. L. Dou:glas shoes
and insist upon having them.0
Fast Color y elet . used ; theyr will not wear brassy.
Write for Illustrated Catalog of Fail styles
-r W . nmD~tILAS. Dept. 15, Brockto' , Mass.
Lit-tle acts of kinldness alwavs come
home ro roost.
A pretty girl lookS more so when
the *ight man teils her so.
The lmer :a man aims. the moirs
likelv i '-, to miss the target.
Trying, to idue some peolie to
be thankful is a thankless task.
Love enahies a ian to reach the
linit of 'ither happinies Or muser..
A woman's tace miaV be her for
tine, biut a mn's cheek often enables
him to acquire a fortune.
Ynu cannot elect Heaven while yon
You van n!eve get life's perspeeive.
fron tilwi-'s platform.
You cannot reach the ma.' eXcept
throug hihe man.
You are not likely to find faiih
wienl you are looking for in ws
The chur(h with a go to it is the
church that gets afiter peopl e.
EverY time of iest stands for a rc
sposiibllity for larger service.
Your iikeness vill be the thing-s ni
which, you look.
To give way to h'.avenly forees is
to me vured of earthly failt.
Your lif'e will be resistle" wit i
men when it. reserves are with God
When al! who are sent will igo. t hei
all wh'io an-t ealled will con.
You caniot Inenaure a mn' c -
ness t God by tle -eloseeiv-ss of, hii
The Gentleman Farmer (anxious
l)-What in the worli. ucle To
terly do vou suppose P the miatt ter
with imv hens ? Why. this morning
I foui'l six of them lving on their
baeks. cold and stiff. with their feet
stieking up in the air.
The Ancient Man (after a suitablel
sason o . cogitatio )--Yer- hens is
dead. Mr. (ittily.--Puck.
TYNER'S DYSPEPSIA REMEDY.
Many Have Dyspepsiaand Don't Know
Back if It Fails to Cure.
Dyspepsi in any form, gas belch
lug, bitter taste, bad breath. dizzy
spells, sour stomach, heart flutter,
- -- nervousness. specks
or haze before the
eyes, voniity feel
ing, pains in stom
i ach. side or back,
and all other symp
toms of Indigestioi
or Dyspepsia. Ty
ens weak stomachs. stops colic and
headache in 5 minutes. Heals can
ker sores. cures Catarrhal Dyspepsia
with Hawking. Spitting. Coughing,
also Kidney and Liver trouble. all of
which arise from a weak stomach.
Tyner's Dyspepsia Remedy composed
of pure ingredients; no poisonous
drugs used. Safe cure and the best
remedy for all diseases arising from
stomach troubles. Druggists, or sent
by express for 50c. Book, "Key to
Health." Frec by writing Tyner Dys~
pepsia Remedy Co., Augusta, Ga.
Proverbs and Phrases.
Even~ Buddahi was once a cart horse
ad c'arrIied the loads of others
Fr om the Hindoo.
He who builds on the public high
vay munst let tihe people have their
av.-F'rom the German.
It e' cannot accomplish his pur
pose in the lioni's skin. he must put.
m' the fox 's.-Lysander.
A muau does not seek his luck, luck
ees its mnan.-Fr'om the Turkish.
Adam got a hoe and Eve got a
pinning whteel, and thence came all
the nobles.-From the Danish.
The moan who holds the ladder at
the bottom is frequently of more ser
ice than the man at the top.-From
HEATH IS THE FIRST ESSENTIAL.
It Helps Wocnen to Win and Hold
Men's Admiraticn, Respect and Love
Woman's greatest gift is the power to
inspire admiration, respect, and love.
There is a beauty in health which is
more attractive to men than mere regui
laritv of feature,
To oe a sucssu w fe, to retain the
loe~ and admiration of her husband,
shonld be a woman's constant studyr.
At the first indication of ill-health,
painful or irregular periods, head
ache or back-ache, secure Lydia E.
Pinkam's Vegetable Compound and
begin its use.
Mrs. Chas. F. Brown. Vice-President
Mothrs' Club, 2l Cedar Terrace, Hot
Springs, Ark., writes:
Der Mrs. Pinkham:
"For rine years I dragged thr'ougha m'iser
able existence, suffering with inflammation
and female weakness and worn out with
nan and weariness, Ilone day noticed astate
'ent by a woman suffe'ring as I was, but who
!.a-i been --u--d b~y Lydiii -. Pinkham's Veg
Thbe Co::nourd., and I determxine~d to try it.
.i&ed of three :nxonth., i was a different
.-7. a Erg ne remarked about it, and
my husband fell in love with me all over
aain. Lydia E. Fiuk-ham's Vegetable Com
pound buit up my entire system, cured t'ne
trouble, and I felt like a new woman. I am
sue it will make every suffering woman
strong, well and happy, as it has me."
Women who are troubled with pain.
ful or irregular periods, backache.
bloating (or flatulence), displacements.
inflammation or ulceration, that "bear
ing-down " feeling, dizziness, faintness.
indigestion, or nervous prostration
may be restored to perfect health
and strength by taking Lydia E,
Pmam'. Vegetabm Comnon.
SOUTHERN * F
TOPICS OF IATEREST TO THE LANT E
Care of the Harness.
Southern farmers are very careless
about their harness. The Hariss
G.~.::ctte gives some good rules for th<
care of harness. which it would be a
good plan to cut out and preserve ~or
If properly cared for there is many
years us- in a well made harness. if
neglected. the best made harness il
last but a sh.rt time.
o - i-; the great enemy of
leather. and the first aim should be to
remove it. It is not an uncommon
thir-g to find harness wet with rain or
moisture from-the horse. bung up to
dry' with the traces tied into knots,
the reins rolled up. the pads and bri
dles hung upon pins, without a mo
ment's time having been spent on
them to remove mud or moisture.
In a little time the leather dries,
the straining becomes set to a great
er or less exient, taking the shape
given it when wet. so that when suh
sequennly straightened out the stitch
ing is damaged.
Unless harness leather is kept sof
and plible it soon loses its strength.
To keep it in good condition care
must be had to have it well filled
with grease. Mud is a persistent en
emy to leather. It sucks the grease
from the leather while drying. In
cases where the mud is of a clayey
nature. its action is to harden the
leather. Tben it cannot be restored
to its original condition. The worst
reny to harness is the sweat f:-om
the anima'. It penetrates leather, I
stitching., and to and around the iron.
Owing tu its salty nature, it r$sts or
rots all i comes in contact wit&.
With such enemies to contend
against it becomes necessary to adopt
measures to counteract their bad in
fluences. The first step to be taken is
to remove all foreign matter from
the surface. This may be done by the
use of tepid water and good soap,
using no more water than is really
necssary to remove the foreign mat
After the washing. dry the straps
with a chamois, and rub them well
wirh a greased rag. If the leather
has been thoroughty wet the straps I
should be 'unbuckled, and then well
wasied. Where-possible remove the
mountings. and. after cleaning them.
warm the bolt ends before screwing
them into nuts. The heat will dry
out whatever moisture that may have
got in around the nuts.
When hanging harness remember
that light and air drive away mois
ture, preserve the leather from mould
and the metal parts from rust.
The Useless Weed.
The following is an editorial from
the Savannah News:
It seems to us that the adjiective is
superfuous. When a weed becomes
useful it ceases to be a weed.
Weeds perhaps are far from being
the least of the soil influences that
the farmer has to contend with. It
has been said that any plant out of
place is a weed. and again, a weed is
any useless plant.
There are weeds and weeds. Therei
are useful weeds and there are use
less weeds. There are weeds that
possess high medicinal virtue and yet<
are very pernicious to the farmer.
There are weeds that are quick to t
spring up on land opened up for cul
tivation. The very nicest cultivation<
of the land thereafter does not suc
ceed in annihilating them. The best
that the farmer can do is to keep<
them in check during the growth ofi
the valuable crop. Their presence
renders cultivation essential if there
were no other reason for it.<
Weeds infest pastures and mead-1
ows, and they diminish both the yieldi
of hay and of pasture. While thei
damage they cause is not calculable,
it is well known to be considerable.
Much of the best pasture land in the
South is rendered almost worthless
by some of the most pernicious
weeds, known to man as the dock,
the cocklebur, the ".Jimson" weed,
the spring amaranth, the bull thistle,
the two dog fennels, the thistles, and
besides these a score of others, more
or less bad and difficult of destruc
tion. Such as the mullens, the rag
weeds. running brie'r. altogether fully
two score of evil plants that divide
the food and moisture that the valu
ahe grass and clover should alone,
The richer the soil the more it is
Infested with the-;e useless weeds.
and ti'at can only be' partially de
stroyed by the persistent labor of
years with the mower and the grtub
Altogether there- are thousands of
azres of the very best land in the
South that are yielding almost no re
turns at all, and that might be made
te most profIable soil on the farm.
oncei't the weeds were fairly p': in
etn:-a'~ :--ason ce t wo. Two mow
i.t a yoai' give'n just at the right
tim and Eitet up for several years
Warm weather raises the price of
ice. but it doesn't lower the price of
Whent a girl makes up her mind to
marry a man his only chance to es
cape it is to die.
A Utitle more money alweys seems
to sIow you how impossible it is for
ou to be happy without a great deal
A goodl way~ for a man to settle
down is to have his family home from
the summer vacation.
There wvould be some fun in build
in a home if you had any idea what;
it was going to cost yotu.
The worst that is. in a bad man
ist sob terribly miuch worse than the
best ibat is ini a good man.
I's a ne.c iulk that can't be w'ork
ed any 'old way by an cxpriencedt
Some one says that the voice of'
sence ic but an in-voice.
4RM 0 fUTES,
R, STOCKM'NAN 7RUCK' GPOWER.
would aceomplish this in a reason
abe time. And it would be work
hat would well pay for itself. Good
pastures are one of the great hopes
nCe future South.
Poultry on the Fairm.
There is much truth in what a cor
respouden of Successful Farming
ys abomt the keeping or poultry on
i arm. Our readers do not raise
xheat nor large crops of corn, but
many of them no doubt are doing. as
he Ncr..hern farmers are said to be
aoing. that is.spending their time and
streagih on crops which will not be
o urofitable as well npt poultry.
Let every farmer- carefully esti
mate the cost of things he produces
n the forn of labor. He need not
put dowi the sum he e-:pends out of
his po out simply endeavor to
place a value upon the labor he, him
-,?lf, bestows on every department of
rho farm and for each crop. If he is
a busin-ess man, that is, if he knows
hat he is doing by keening account
af his operations, as every man who
is in husiness does, or should do, he
will have no difficulty in classifying
'he receipts and expenses, and es
pecially the cost of labor. Next let
bim estimate the space or number of
eres of lard he has given every one
f his crops, and as well as the plow
ing, harrowing, seeding. cultivating,
iarvesting. hauling and shipping, and
:arge interest on the capital in
vested. After he has done this let
aim take up poultry, place a value
pon the meat and eggs. the cost of
'he labor and food bestowed, the
abor particularly. then compare the
esult from the poultry with those
rom the large stock and regular
He will flnd that if he had kept
ore liens and given them only one
:ourth of the care and labor bestowed
)n other sources of revenue in the
:arm. .he would have had a large bal
.nee in his favor.
By looking over the statistics he
vill find that poultry produces more
Jhan sheep. that our enormous wheat
:rop is not much greater in value an
iually than the products of the fowls.
With the market always ready and
with cash returns every month in the
ear for poultry and eggs. the farmer
ises the most profitable source of in
ome as a "side business" and ex
)ends his energies over large areas,
)eing fortunate if he can clear as
nuch as S10 or $20 an acre a year,
hile right under his eyes his fowls
m a few reds or acres. give him a
luick return bot~h summer and winter
hich he does not recognize as be
onging to farming but which source
f revenue he could utilize to the
>est advantage if he would give poul
ry; his attention as a b~usiness.
Put Machinery Away.
We must build more shelter room,
tnd get in the habit of putting the
nachiner'y away carefully.. Clean
g, gr'easin g it, and when necessary
utting on a coat of paint. We see
iundreds of disc plows, two-horse
lows, mowers, reapers and binders
eft out of doors the whole winter, or
rom one season to another. Such
-arelessness is inexcusable. It re
ults more from lack of thrifty habits
han from lack of shelter. We must
mprove along this line. Farm ma
~hinery is one of the most potent fac
ors in our business now, and we
ust learn to care for it as a matter
f thrift and economy in preserving
t, and render it all the more effective
when we go to operate it. Many good
iours' work are lost by not having
>ur machinery in first -class condi
ion when it 'is needed. We know
:his by experience as well as obser'va
Don'ts For' Apple Packers.
Harold Hunme, of the North Caro
ia station, gives these don'ts for
a~pple packers: Don't mix windfalls
with hand-picked apples. Don't pack
ruised, badly worm-eaten or partly
decayed fruit. Consign it to the
:ul--heap; it will pay better: it will
:o more for the reputation of the re
gion there than it will in the m'ar ket.
Don't put. up a snide package. Don't
ut all the good apples in the ends
f .the barreis and poor fruit in the
centres. The buyer is not fooled; or
t least ntie more than ornce. by this
practice. Don't put your' name en
inferior' pa.cages. Don'pt handle ap
plels as thou~gh they were ma~de of
Ge Y~our Nitrogen. Fre
NB aisthe mtas exi~1n..1:e
(cmeia!' 1eMr i::in:: i '-:~redi ' on
Wiuh- News;r do'id 'i (all.
Reflections of a Batchelor.
It is an easy matter to pucker your
fae. but all ~the genuine smiles and
~ronis c-mot from the heart.
Thiis no jokec so iot as the one
'ou v;':-.. gomng to sprig on a man
'h cot bn-y r. sprumg :t on you.
In t'he hou;r of medition wit the
Pt may be that yeor burden seemis
heavy because youar cro;'n is in it.
If vou would do great things y'ou
nust learn to be deaf to discourage
If it does you no good to give a
ime. it will pay to try the efteet. o[
The people who hunt for faulks
~ever find the' ones that ar'e neanrest
Youi will not keep the Lord's day
utlvon t reasure it.
A -nrdrmost either matryv an ordin
arv maa or cise remain a spinst-n
fo i pwmm of chcrishine on ideal
INDICT M 'LEADER
President Joseph Smith Charged
With Having Five Wives.
Arrested ::d Bound Over to the Dis
trict Cot--O hense in Connection
Wi~i th1 irth of Forty-third Child.
Salt Lak i (ity. Utah.--Joseph F.
Smith. ;;r-ien of the Mormon
Church. was arrested and bound over
to the l)Dstrict Cou;rt on the charge
of livin, inlawfully with live wives.
T'. comp laint was sworn to by a
Mormo deputiy sheriff. the warrant
was s'.rve'd by ordor of a Mormon
shrr.an-! Oi ennemitting ma~gis
traeU is aim .Mormor.
Preslernt Sin nas arrai.ned im
mediately after riN arrest and waived
prelimirary heeir . Afterward he
was released oi his own recogniz
Snih r'::hed here two days be
fore on hh: net'trn from Europe. He
then le:-a:-l t':t an attempt had
ben made o secure his arrest for a
statutory offense in connection with
The birth of his forty-hird child. The
conplaint was made from a distinctly
The cointy attorney who refused
to approve a prosecution on this
charge. was cited .to appear in court.
and was sustained by the court in his
refusal to proserute, because the
compiainant offered no evidence that
the mother of the child was not the
wife of President Smith.
Whatever I. back of the proceed
Ings, the effect will be to disarm the
criticism that has been directed
against the authorities for their fail
ure to take cognizance of the admis
Mons made by President Smith be
fore the Senate committee during
the investigation of the Smoot case.
MOBILE MOB STORMS JAIL.
Spcial Officer Hoyle Shot While De
Mobile. Ala. -- Mobile was in a
state of frenzy bordering on madness
because of an entrage committed on
twelve-year-old Ruth Sessaman.. a
school girl, daughter of J. Blount
S-ssaman. residing four miles west
of Mobile, by Jaimies Robinson, an
eihtcteen-year-old negro. who was
captured, taken before the girl and
r,ositively identifild as her assailant.
Soon a mob of about 300 attacked
the jail, demanding the negro.
Sheriff Powers met, the leaders and
informed them that the m:an they
were seekiinz was no- in the jail and
never had been brought there. ie
let about forty men walk through the
corridors to rs;re the mob that the
negro was not there.
While this search was going on pis
tol shots rang ont, and Special OTicer
Roy Hoyle. of the Mobile and Ohio
Railroad. who was among a number
of men endeavoring to P.acify thE
crowd. fell to the ground mortally
"AL." ADA-MS A bUIlCTDE.
Business Troubles4 and Ill Health~
Carse Policy King to End Life.
New York City.--Afte'r talking to
is wife over the telephone and call
inz up a friend to say "good-bye."
Albert JT. Adiams. bettr known as
"Al" Adamns. the "Policy Kirig."
ended his life with a revolver at the
Ansonnia apartment house, where he
hat been living: alone for some time.
Failing health and recent financial
r'e-:erses are said to have led to the
::et of thle one-time noted gambler,
convict and reputed mtillionaire.
Adams made millions from the
j'co:. For years he controlled the
:mbling hutsi ness patroniz'd by the
humblest classes of New York and
served a term at Sing Sing when con
victed of ruing a lottery.
-4 LIGHTifOUSES SWEPT INTO SEA
F5our* Nepers Per'ished in Des~t ruc
t ion of Gulf Beacons.
New Orleans. La. - Forty-four
ligththouses swept int.o the sen and
lost or the stnroc'rs so badly damn
aged that no liginis can be shown,
and four lighthousc hteepers drowned
during the huricane is the summary
of the repor tu mdo by U.nited States
Lightho:::e insm-tor Sears. of New
Orleans. Theicse liidus were lorated
on +he ea;r.sr tn :a. adjcent isiands be
tween tbe mno.:t of the Mississippi
Mr'. Sears didi nt~r investigare the
iighthouse losses between Mobile and
Pensacola. He hn.s not yet made
publi:- an es-timlax of the money loss
WHR WEl(GHT PACNERS FINED).
P'icaid That WeUight of ('ans Should
Count :e' (Cnte'nts.
Chi'sago.--The Omaha. Packing
Compiart. Armneer & Co. and Libby,
McNetl & L.ibhy we'r.' adjudged guilty
of sellin~g seor; v.sigut lard, and a
'ine of .7135 was tiroed upon each
. hmb .instice Sheldon. The pack
ers trough th'ir aucorney, contend
ed thee w as no rinlation of the law
so lonva the lard andl its packtage
1 e- thr- weigit of lard they pur
pon.- l to e
hes..::aa of. yellior re-:er in (Cuba,
an :orar Gowrno' Magnon, of the
Can:-! Zono. ts siatnd to become Gov
e.nor of the islan.
D:'. F~ederick A. Cook. of Blrook
lyn. has r'(eaed tia summ i'.o Monn
feet above the P'a:VG Ocean. isb5
lieve. to be the highest poitrc of the
North Amnerican Contincent .D~:.
Cook's f eat is p~articlrlry notable,
as this ts he fir:st ;seeatt of the mounl
tain0 on recrd and followed r'epeatedl
The meat lpackers in session in
Chicago organized a national ptrotect
The National Game.
Lajoie is of opinion that Cleveland
secured the cream of the good minor
Lajoie says Altizer. ':he. Washing
ton shortstop, is a great pila..er mnd r
second Hans Wagner.
Cy Young is pitching great ba-l
present. LCatcher' Criger's return tC
the game braced the old man up -von
Red Morgan has imp;'oved in 'actl
batting and 'ielinig slee .:inLig tii*
Boston Aritericans and is expect te
he smil hettm- nex var.
- c -
Wholesale Prices Quoted in New York
ihe Misk Exchan:e price !0. standard
jxujsy i, :n j. per quari.
actory .. .hird to .rat.....
am .. . . ...... . . . 2 24j
Fuj ls im..... ..... ........ 2) R 23
F~~w~~ory.io standardarts.. IC
22 (: 2
P: . 13%
i'd" '.* .. .... ............. .(a 1
. h ... . .... - ( 4 1
P : 1. hoice .... ......... (2 1 60
Ried kidney. ehoice.... - (72 70
Whe kidne.. 3 00 .. 05
V re'do eve... .... .... 10 n 1 65
tic soup..... 275 (. . 265
Lima. ... . 2 .. 0 (4 ' 00
FRUTS .ND BERRTEs-FRESH.
\wie..-G;re-ing. ner bbl. IS a22
We:Abtiy. per 2h!....... . 2 70
ken Dav:. .......... (4) *, 2 5
>e:,is. Bartlett. ner bbl.... . 1 1 7
Shelidon. per hh!.... ... 06 ~
ekel. .er bbl.........2 (- 1 00
ra.-l-Delaware. per ease 7 70
\ taifr:t. sor oawe........ 2 5 "
.ums per ha.ket.........2' e~6
-hm s. Cer . :ket........ 75 6? 1 75
von boul 1 56 @ 2 25
E~i.pet b....... 7 1
Sr........1 50 ... 2 25
i. pe lb............12 50 4 53
'P*Pictn potW...........2 00 6@ 1 00
0 W ( 5
er per .......... - 4
i ;w . p e t l... ........ - i
o k-.ns. ir er lb ... (7 12
'ris. per lb............- 67 15
)uCc. spr1.... per b.13 J. ! 5 4
ers per lb............. - OW 1.14
onst--q per pab.... ....... - @a 10
nrf es, per .. .. .. ....
hicke. PIl.... .........13 67) 34
.o l n. e .. . .air .......... 1
'eev. r ri . !per 1 h.l..
ucks,. 1s. per ] b ... ...... 1, ".
hYcn. . F 1er :b 1
'.'ob .er 11) . ... ... .. .. 11) ra 6i5 ' '2
I (P;. pr h. . 1 () 15
''s per ]b.... It *7. (w, 1-111
: . Pr doWen.... ..... 150 51 3'75
:Motr. ncic. ..... 24
P imle. 15 .. ........... 13 ) 04
:rrCosst.96o. f h. 17 6 - 11)
Primec to choiee. 190.... 14 (c' 15
!"AN, .un STR AW.
r.iime. er .r 10 lb.... - a 91
.1. per bbl...........1 0' ( 1
n.2. rp I ,h1 ......... 6,5 - 70
iier inted. per 1 - t1.. 65 7 70
- : !a rye ............ 6.1 6 G5
, "tee PC. do.. ne hb....1 73
. i *er. e r h........... I 4n 2.R
'!pant.'pecr hb ......... 10 R ,1
ulfa.4 . p pe bhl.... .... .. .2-71
,s pr basket...... .....00 2 25
n.ners. per h -............ .9 :
C.. ..... 5!1 -C.2C
m '.r i., n . ...........4 21 6 0
Ia. N.-I n. Dulut 25 ('i 7.
Co.. 2('. .T... .....e. .7- b.2
Lor. Islnd. Per bb...... 1 I
'arrots. per Ihl'.... ....... 1 1 1
e ).per b ) .... ........I (M 6 77
r m z w.pner hh.... ...... 5o rl -,:
'o[ pe 10t0..... ... ..... ..-@S
Bry. per do.Ache...
.iodens. ner ag'..... ?1
Skr:-.e ner 100'............. 20 30
'auif)l'ower.e bb....... 1~ .
Trsier.la per phunh.. 7 10
(mpkinc per pa...... .. Q 35
:ni veeh. pery hIr.sM ........ (i7 91
Coutrydreee.......1 Cd 12t5
'~hen.-er101 lb... .. 4 1 004S
r.~iib. pr 10 l...... tf) Cd 02
~l~a. ive nr 1') b . (jO ri 7 5
Coutrydrese. tL' b. r 1 25
JereysP~i Pep1 00 o 2 .
Notony hs her le5 an e:5
but :,~je h~ ben a unparcedente
Bridgeon havest o n average
cf 50 bsl~ts er cr1 whic even
at helowprceof ~e1 cents 5per
Uti)uer c~r tha th aveag 1arm
thewar wethe, wi - tens to
iaterreisn 1fromnhe al soucs Th0e
past--W er ae . . 5fa40
.ngrat ns...-- of 4 pple 5 .
Ana. oar ofN Dthee - osan bar
No.s in este.. ........ 70r ts erte
on to h tees........ The Us
cr $ix00. Anot... gro.er repots%
( parwhie .... S..ort. U
.odeek. pe pair......000 and 50,
''o. paer shr.. ..... th tota nur b
cr visdat er lasiyr.....2-> 5
S:4dukMallrer ptai rop.0( 17
ITehepato perpir.......ny is 10
leoew t ofreSs.. whic agrgate
Cont're Cofee. ..... Neded'.
mb.aper is0 ph......... 6or0 coff5
j.is. live. worl can cons..ume.rai
CuTrnsdresed at . Bac@w1rd
Inderyef ge per Crop.vr S
Nt(:only ha there enc coan :
.mbrofare devoedo epe
Chestti nnuth Jeeld Smasyear
hndle hesns n a ulreceee
ortithe nutsee smlon the acre on
nnylarge Openis. prie grwer neart
if Z 500 bsel.prar. hcee
iThe lwprice of reamen cents pr
an tr eegt cents esetively.
.an ertired Miln theaerg.fr
CLittle Dmkadvance toay.
itntr derhand from ad orem The'
rts ~ini westertn New YireorCtd
KILL BANKER__FOR $5000
Two Robbers Fiendishly Beat
Cashier in San Francisco.
One Enigges Teller in Conversation
1'hile Other se: M-:"v-Drag
Victims To lkck R oom.
San Francisce. Cat-Armed with
revolvers and carryir: long pieces of
gas pipe concealed in their sleeves
with which to subdue any opposition
in case it was dccmed advisable not
to make any noise, two robbers en
tered the Japanese bank of Kimmon
Ginko. also known as the Golden
Gate Bank. at No. 158S O'Farrell
street. and stole $5000 in gold. Be
fore leaving they -Iragged the only
two occupants of the building. S.
Urakata, its manager and paying tel
ler, and A. Sassati, a clerk, into a
back room. There they beat the two,
men into unconsciousness. the for
mer dying of his injuries two hours
later, while the latter was mortally
Although the crime was discovered
but a minute or two later by cus- I
tomers who entered the bank and
found the two men lying in pools of
blood. which flowed from their many.
wounds, the robbers made good their
escape. The pipe with which the
two Japanese had been beaten was
on the floor near them.
The robbers selected a time for
their c'rime when but few persons
were transacting business in the
bank. Waiting until the building
was entirely empty of customers, one
of the men engaged Urakata in con
versation while the other walked be
hind the partition and picked up a
sa'ck containing the gold. He was
seen in the act by the clerk, Sassaki,
who called to his employer for help.
Hardly had the man uttered a sound.
when he was struck down by the
man who was carrying the gold.
Then his companion struck the
manager-teller with a piece of pipe,
rendering him unconscious. - The
most fiendish part of the crime then
followed. Dragging their already
unconscious victims into- a poorly
li:;hid room, where there was but
slight proballUty of their being seen,
the robbers rained blow after blow
upon the two Japanese until they
were certain they could give no
aiarm. They then coolly walked out -
ot the bank, being seen but not espe
c'ally noticed by several persons, in- s
cluding the customers who a few
minutes later discovered the victims
of the crime.
As soon as the nlice were notified
cver available detective and patrol
man in the city was detailed upon
the case, but not the slightest trace
of ihem could be found. Chief of
Police Dinan announced that his
theory of the crime was that the rob
bers were the same men who recently
murdered Pfitsuer and Friede, two
marchants, in their stores in. this
DEMOCRATS NAME HIGGINS.
Mayor of Pawtucket Chosen by Demi
ocrats of Rhode Island.
Providence. R. I.-Unon a plat
orm~ demanding the cight-hour day.
hr' elimination of the bosses, a new *
and unboss-ridden Constitution for
the State and the election of United
Stat"s Senators.by direct vote of the
no,'.e. the Democratic State Con
:,ien Of Rhode Island concluded its
se sion aere with the nomination of
th" following State ticket:
F~or Governor, James H. Higgins,
of. Pawt ucket; for Lieutenant-Gov
em"'-. Charles Sisson, of Providence;
t* - Secretary of State. Win. Palmer,
of Ea Providence: for Attorney
Gneral. Edward M. Sullivan. of
C rnson, and for State Treasurer,
John H. Archambault, of Warwick.
REBELS LAY DOWN ARMS.
Cutban Irnsurgents Surrendje: to Comn
mission of Peace.
!4a"'na. Cuba.-The willing alac- h
!'ity with which the rebels are liaying
dow tei amsto thecomisionl
.ntpaeof the termination of the
revontio isthe greatest surprise the
Tool of Gue'rra's men, with their
hor'a. ha-:iru already been ent-ra.ined
for Pinar del Rio. while one brigade
-mrhdto Gunajay without a sign
PEFNSION RANKS TH-INNING FAST.
Pa't Year' showed Heaviest D~ecrease
Washingion, D. C.--The annual r
port for the year ended June 30 Ia
shows a greater deeese in the nu
ber of pensioners than for any yea
ic' the war.
The net decrease for the year wa
12.470. although there were Z3.5G5
new nensioners and~ 1 405 renewals
tddedl to the list. The total list now
comprises 985.97T, against the pre
vious year's total of 1,023,415. and,
Comissionar Warner says the ~S
will be still farther decreaseethis
Kansas War on Trusts.
Suits were begun in the Supreme
Cour'r of Kansas at Topeka to ourt
the Standard Oil Company and the e
Interntional Harvester Company of
America from Kansas under the State
PARBOILED. LIVES FIVE HOURS.
Live Steam Turned Into Ra'iler in
Which Man Was Working.
Vincennes. Ind.-Literally cooked
alive in a boiler into which steam
was turned by mistake, Boilermaker
. Friend, thirty years old, lived five
hours with his flesh dropping from
bm in chunks. He remained con
scious and arranged all his worldlly '
affairs, bade his people good-bye and
then prayed with his pastor till death
Army Officer Meets Death by Train.
Major' George F. Hoyle, recruiting
officer of the United States Army,
was struck by an Atlanta and West
Point passenger train at College
Park, Atlanta, Ga.. and died in an
hour. He had been in charge of the
recruiting offices of Georgia for sev
Taft's Advice to Cubans.
Procvsional Governor Taft in a
eech assured t'1e Cuban people that
he was there eraly to hellp them and
ad.sed the~ eduicated classes to come
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