Newspaper Page Text
ROOSEVELT FOR RECIPROCITY
His Speech at Minneapolis Compared with
that of McKinley at But falo Four
Washington, D. C, Oct. 4
The very remarkable speeches
delivered by McKinley, and
Roosevelt, the one at Buffalo im
mediately before the murder, the
other at Minneapolis four days
earlier, are already historical
and are receiving close compara
tive study. The two .speeches
were wholly independent of
each other in their preparation
and were calculated to express
views of their makers alone, but
they cover largely the same
points of national policy and. in
the light of Roosevelt's declara
tion that he will pursue the Mc
Kinley policies without deviation,
they now together become an ad
That reciprocity will be the
all-absorbing issue of the next
congress is apparently beyond
doubt. The exact position of
the president is a matter of great
concern among the law ; 'lasers.
He does not care to be drav.u out
upon that or any subjec except
in a proper manner and for a
proper purpose and he has evad
ed the efforts made in that direc
tion since coming to the presi
dency. The two speeches re
ferred to, with Roosevelt's in
augural declaration, are there
fore taken as expressing his
opinion on the subject of reci
procity and as indicative that he
will co-operate with congress to
the fallest exteut of his ability
in promoting advantageous trade
relations with the world.
At Minneapolis, Sept. 2, he
said in his great oration:
"We most earnestly hope and
believe that the chance of our
having any hostile military com
plication with any foreign power
is very small. But that there
will come a straiD, a jar, here
and there from commercial and
agricultural that is. fron, in
dustrialcompetition is almost
inevitable. Here, again, -we
have got to remember that our
first duty is to our own people;
and yet that we car best get jus
tice by doing justice. We must
continue the policy that has been
so brilliantly successful in the
past and so shape our economic
system as to give every advant
age to the skill, energy and in
telligence of farmers, merchants,
manufacturers and wage-workers;
and yet we must remember,
in dealing with other nations,
that benefits must be given when
benefits are sought.
' 'It is impossible to dogmatizeas
to the exact way of attaining this
end, for the exact conditions
cauuot be foretold. In the Ions:
run one of our prime needs is
stability and continuity of econo
mic policy; and yet, through
treaty or by direct legislation, it
may, at least in certain cases,
become advantageous to supple
ment our present xolicy by a
system of reciprocal benefit and
Four days later President Mc
Kinley, at Buffalo, devoted a
portion of his last speech to the
same subject, and Roosevelt has
given the assurance that he
would continue the policies of
McKinley on unbroken lines'
President McKinley said :
"We have avastand intricate
business built up through years
of toil and struggle, in which
every part of the country has its
stake, which will not permit of
either neglect or undue selfish
ness. No narrow, sordid policy
will subserve it. The greatest
skill and wisdom on the part of
'he manufacturers and producers
will be required to hold and in
crease it. Our industrial enter
prizes which have grown to such
great proportions, affect the
homes and occupations of the
people and the welfare of the
country. Our capacity to pro
duce has developed so enorm
ously and our products have so
multiplied that the problem of
more markets requires our urg
ent and immediate attention.
Only a broad and enlightened
policy willkeep what we have.
No other policy will get more.
In these times of marvelous busi
ness energy and gain we ought
to be looking to the f u ture,
strengthening the weak places
in our industrial and commercial
systems that we may be ready
for any storm or straiu. By
sensible trade arrangements
which, will not interrupt
our home production we
shall extend the outlets of our
increasing production surplus.
"A mutual exchange of com
modities is manifestly essential
to the continued healthful
growth of our export trade. We
must not repose in fancied secur
ity that we can forever sell every
thing and buy little or nothing.
If such a thing were possible it
would not be best for us or for
those with whom-we deal. We
should take from our customers
as much of their product as we
can best use without harm to our
industries and labor. Recipro
city is the natural outgrowth of
our wonderful industrial devel
opment under the domestic pol
icy now firmly established. What
we produce beyond our domestic
consumption must have a vent
abroad. The excess must be re
lieved through a foreign outlet
and we should sell everywhere
we can and buy wherever the
buying will enlarge our sales and
productions, and thereby make a
greater demand for home labor.
"The period of exclusiveness
is past. The expansion of our
trade and commerce is the press
ing problem. Commercial wars
are unprofitable. A policy of
good will and friendly trade re
lations will prevent reprisals.
Reciprocity treaties are in har
mony with the spirit of the
times; measures of retaliation
Senator Lodge has not been
regarded as friendly to the ad
ministration policy of reciprocity
and he is perhaps closer to the
president than any other man.
There is some speculation as to
the extent of his intluence, the
general impression being that
Roosevelt's own opinions will be
his accepted guide in this as in
HOLLAND SILVER TAKEN
Three Thousand Dollars in Plate and
Jewelry Carried Away.
Chicago, Oct. 4 The Fairfax
apartment building at No. 406
Erie street was raided by burg
lars yesterday morning, and
after attempts to enter several
of the apartments had failed the
thieves succeeded in breaking
open the apartments of J. Ed
mund Holland, manager of the
Holland Radiator company, of
this city and Bremen,. Indiana,
where they secured $3,000 worth
of diamonds, jewelry and silver
plate.., None of the members of
the Holland family were at home
at the time of the burglary, and
though several persons in the
building were aroused the burg
lars managed- to escape with
their booty without being ap
prehended. A report of the robbery was
made to the Chicago avenue po
lice a few hours later, but the
police have been unable to gain
the slightest clew to the perpe
trators of the robbery. Captain
Reuere had half a dozen detec
tives working on the case all day,
but at night he reported to Mr.
Holland that the case was still
The property taken by the
burglars consists of three dia
mond rings valued at $1,500 and
all of the silverware and cut glass
which the Holland family pos
sessed. The robbery was not
discovered until 9 o'clock in the
morning, as Mr. Holland was
out of the city over night and
Mrs. Holland had spent the night
at her mother's home.' When
Mr. Holland arrived at his apart
ments in the morning he was in
formed by the janitor that thieyes
had visited the building' daring
the night," but "had been fright
ened away before securing any
plunder. On entering his rooms
Mr. Holland found everything in
disorder, and at once his loss was
made known to him. The men
had done their work well and
not one hiding place had been
At the police station the opin
ion is held that a well-arranged
plan had been made to rob every
apartment in the building, but
that the th;eves were frightened
away after the Holland rooms
had been visited. Captain Re
vere has men detailed to keep a
strict watch on all pawn shops
in the city, and he believes that
in this way he will get a trace of
MILES IN FAVOR
Reasons Why Roosevelt May
Put Curb on Corbin
Washington, D. C, Oct. 3
Among the many ramifying ef
fects of the change of adminis
tration will be the rehabilitation
of Gen. Nelson A. Miles, com
manding general of the army,
and the diminishing importance
and influence of the staff officers
at whose head is Adjt.- General
Henry M. Corbin.
There is no denying the gener
al proposition that Roosevelt has
been identified with the so-called
Miles contingent. He was him
self one of the line during the
Spanish war, and he came to
share the prevalent sentiment of
his comrades that the army was
hampered by the staff. It was
against the staff jf whom Alger
and Corbin were then the lead
ing figures -that the famous
"round robin" was directed.
That document, it will be remem
bered, was a severe arraignment
of the secretary of war and his
assistants for t' .elr slowness and
apparent incap viity to meet the
needs of the situation. All his
political "life Roosevelt has
warred against bureauocracy.
In the embalmed beef contro
versy he and Miles stood togeth
er. It is to be noted in this connec
tion that among the many callers
who have visited the white house
of late, the name of Gen. Corbin
does not figure. A visitor to the
war department vould also
notice that a new name has been
added to the vocabulary of the
officers of the staff. It has been
discovered that there is such a
person as Miles, and it makes a
difference what he thinks.
It is interesting to observe the
beginning of an effort that is
probably to be made by the dem
ociatic partj' very soon to entan
gle the Roosevelt administration
with the Boers. Counting on
the family antecedents of the
president, the Boer sympathizers
are more or less adroitly trying
to ,4sound" the president. It is
believed that the cablegram an
nouncing that President Kruger
is in some financial straits in Eu
rope was a part of the scheme.
In all probability the Boer gaunt
let will be the first One the new
Xresident will have to run.
President McKinley ran this
gauntlet during the campaign of
1900, and again during the sit
tings of the fifty-sixth congress,
but he came out unhurt. Presi
dent Roosevelt will probably
have to gp over the same course.
The only excuse for reviving the
question is the fact that the pres
ident has a Dutch name,-and on
one fcide has Dutch blood in his
Whatever the President's per
sonal views may be and he has
authorized nobody to speak for
him he will, without a .doubt,
do that which will be for the
good of the United States. Pres
ident Roosevelt will be las tactful
as President McKinley. It is not
a question of what ouo man, or a
few men, want; but what will be
best for the country as a whole.
Twenty-Three German Women Suicide
Within Two Weeks.
Berlin, Oct. 3 The fondness
for society displayed by the kais
er's gayly uniformed soldiers is
responsible for an unprecedented
epidemic for suicides among Ber
lin domestics. Within the past
fortnight twenty-three house
maids and cooks have killed
themselves on account of unre
quited affection, twenty of them
by drowning in the waters of the
Syree. An official at police head
quarters in explaining the cir
"Annually about this season of
the year many young men from
various parts of the empire com
plete their terms of military ser
vice in Berlin. When they de
part for their homes they leave
behind scores of broken hearts
and numerous unfulfilled prom
ises of marriage. Never before,
however, have so appalling a
number of these daughters of the
regiment sought to end their dis
appointment in death."
It is easier to keep well than get
cured. DeWitt's Little Early Risen?
taken now aed theo, will always keep
your bowels in perfect oruer. They never
gripe but promote an easy gentle action
J. W. Hess.
If you want some "just aa good" "I
make it myself, "Remedy, try an imita
tion Rocky Mountain Tea. Twill make
you sick and keep you eick. J. W. Hess.
All who use atomizers in treating
nasal catarrh will get the best result
from Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Price,
including spraying tube, 75 cts. Sold
by druggists or mailed by Ely Bros.,
5G Warren St., Y.
New Orleans, Sept. 1, 1900.
Messrs. Ely Bros.: I sold two bot
tles of your Liquid , Cream Balm to
a customer, AYm. Lamberton,1415 De
lachaise St., New Orleans; he has used
the two bottles, giving him wonder
ful and most satisfactory results.
Geo. y. McDufi1, Pharmacist.
Those famous little pills, DeWitt's
Little Early Risers compel your liver
and bowels to do their duty, thus giving
you pure, rich blood to recuperate your
body. Are easy to take. Never gripe.
J. W, Hees.
Dd Witt's Witch Hazel Salve should be
promptly applied to cuts, burns and
scalds. It soothes and quickly heals the
injured part. There are worthless
i counterfeits, be sure to get DeWitt's.
J. W. Hees.
Old Pople Have Their Troubles.
Mr. Francis Little of Benton Harbor,
Mich., is over eighty years of age. Since
1865 he has been troubled more or lees
with indigestion and constipation and
has tried almost everything in U6e for
those ailments. Last August he began
using Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets and was soon feeling much bet
ter. In a recent letter he says. "I have
used three boxes of the Tablets and now
thick I am well." Theee Tablets im
prove the appetite and invigorate the
stomach, liver and bowels. For sale by
J. W. II 666.
Stricken Wlt:i Paralysl,
HTjdereen Grimett, of this place, was
stricken with partial paralysis and com
pletely lost the use of one arm and side.
Afttr being treated by an eminent phy
sician for quite a while withont relief,
my wife recommended Chamberlain's
Pain Balm, and after U6ing two bottles
of it he is almost entirely cured. Geo.
II. McDonald, Man, Logan county, V.
Va. S3ver.il other very remarkable
cures of partial paral; sis have been ef
fected by the use of this liniment. It
is most widely known, however, as a
cure for rheumatism, sprains and bruises.
Sold by J. W. Hees.
"I wish to truthfully state to you and
the readers of theee few linen that your
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is without ques
tion, the best and only cure for dyspepsia
that I haye ever coma in contact with
and I have used many other preparations.
John tJeam, West Middlesex, Pa, No
preparations equals Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure as it contains all the natural digest
ants. It will digest all kinds of food
and can't help but do you good. J. W.
Iron and Copper and Whete They Are
Fully and interestinglyCdcscribed in the
illustrated booklet containing large in
dexed map, plainly indicating the region
in which this valuable ore is found, now
ready for distribution by the Chicago &
North-Western R'y. Copy will be mailed
to any address upon receipt of two-cent
stamp by W. B. Kniskern, 22 Fifth ave.,
The Annual Oh o xrnnlon
Via Vandalia Pennsylvania Lines
will leave Lakeville Ind. Oct 3rd 1901,
For rates and particulars, call on or ad
dress W. F. Schallhorn Agent Vandalia
Lice Lakeville. Ind. or C. M. Wheeler
T. P. A. Terrellaute. Ind.
fVaated, 1O0O .Ladies.
To call on their druggist, C. Rey
nolds, and ask for Dr. Marshall's
Lung Syrup, the best medicine to take
for Coughs, Colds and Consumption.
Guaranteed to cure or money refunded.
This medicine is considered by those
that have used it tobe the most pleasant
to the taste, and more effective than any
other cough remedy in the market. One
single bottle often curing the most
severe cases of so called consumption
that were really nothing more than a
neglected cough, with pains in the throat
and luDgs. Sold by C. Reynolds.
Cheap Round Trip Home Seeker' Ratei
Via Nor. Pac, By,
On the first and third Tuesdays oi
each month, up to and including Sep
tember the Northern Pacific Railway Co,
will sell, to points on its line west of
Litte Falls. Minn., round trip tickets
at the rate of one fare plus $2.00.
For full particulars. . address J. E.
Turner D. P. A. N. P. R. Jackson Place
Irdianapolis Ind., Ohas. S. Fee,
G. P. fc TV A.. St. Paul, Minn
The Correct Population of Cities and
Towni In the Northwest,
Located along the line of the Chicago
& North-Western Railway, is ?tihown in
a booklet just issued by that Company,
copy may b obtained by sending stamp
to W. B. Kni&kern, 22 Fifth Ave., Chi
cago, Excursions to Fort Wayne via Pennsylvania Lines
Oct. 8th to 11th, excursion tickets
to Fort Wayne, account races, will be
sold from Lima, Plymouth and inter
mediate ticket stations on Pennsyl
vania Lines; valid to return until Oct.
Red Ribbon Race Meet
For races scheduled at Ft. Wayne Oct
8th to 11th. the Nickel Plate Road will
sell round trip ticket on those days at
reduced fare. Return limit Oct. 12tb,
Inquire of nearest agent of the Nickel
Plate Road or; C. A. Asterlin, T. P. A.,
Ft, Wayne, Ind.. or, R. J. Hamilton,
Agent, Fort Wayne, Ind. 175U0 46tl
HOW IT IS DONE
Method of Fixing and Collecting As
sessments for Paving.
Upon he completion of the paving
on North Michigan street it becomes
the duty of the city engineer to re
port the fact and the total cost of the
improvement to the common council.
Thereupon the council, by resolution,
will refer the matter to the city com
missioners, fixing a time and place
for them to meet. Upon notice is
sued by the clerk and served
by the marshall the commission
ers will assemble at the
designated time and place and pro
ceed to view the pavement and the
lots affected thereby; within fifteen
days they will file with the clerk their
written report describing each lot
benefited or damaged by the improve
ment and stating the name of the
owner of the same. At the next en
suing meeting of the council that body
will fix a time and place for the city
commissioners to meet again, this
time to assess the cost of the work,
and the clerk will publish a notice of
such meeting two weeks in advance,
the notice to contain the names of
the property owners as shown by the
report of the commissioners. All
parties affected have the right to ap
pear and be heard at this meeting,
Thirty days later the commission
ers will make to the council a written
report of their assessment of benefits
and damages and the parties affected
may at this time appear before the
council and be heard, this being the
Within twenty days the council
must act upon the report of the com
missioners, and of this meeting notice
will be given by publication, giving
the names of the parties assessed, the
amounts and the descriptions of the
lots. Here again the parties may ap
pear and be heard. The council may
confirm the report as presented, or
it may be modified, but in eitberevent
the report as approved will constitute
the assessment of benefits or damages
and the several amounts therein stated
will that moment become liens upon
the property and bear interest at the
rate of five per cent from that date.
After the lien is thus fixed no suit
shall lie to enjoin or restrain the col
lection thereof and the validity of the
assessment shall not be questioned,
except on appeal to the circuit court
within twentv davs under a bond.
The grounds for such an appeal are:
(1) That the proceedings are invalid;
(2) that the benefits assessed are too
high or the damages too low; (3) that
the benefits assessed to the plaintiff
are too high in proportion to the as
sessment of other property similarly
situated. Such an appeal cannot be
tried by a jury and if the party ap
pealing fails to reduce his benefits or
increase his damages ten per cent he
must pay the costs.
The assessments as finally established
will be placed on the tax duplicate, to
be collected as taxes, in ten equal an
nual instalments bearing five per cent
interest. The citv mav issue bonds
to the amount of the aggregate as
sessment and thus raise money topay
the contractor in advance of the col
lection of assessments.
Delinquent assessments may be col
lected as delinquent taxes or by fore
closure, and the bondholders may
bring suit in foreclosure against the
delinquent property owners, in which
event' the attornev's fee is included in
the judgment. Any person assessed
for the improvement may pay up in
full at any time, thus cutting off the
subsequent interest charges, and such
a payment will wipe out the lien.
StHte of Ohio. Citv of Toledo.
. 1 1 g
Lucas County, )
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
is the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County'and States afore
said, and that said firm will pay
the sum of one hundred dollars
for each and every case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured by the use
of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subcribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
(s.A. D. 188G.
J q.t I A. W. Gleaeon.
I ÖEAL j Notary Public.
Haifa Catarrh Cure is taken internal
ly and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the eystem. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, O.
Sold by Drufjgests, 75c,
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Houseseekers Low Rates
21 day limit round trip ticksts to
points West. Southwest and Northwest
via the Nickel Plate Road, Oct 1st and
15th, at special low rates. Inquire of
nearest agent of the Nickel Plate Road,
or, C. A. Asterlin, T. P. A., Ft. Wayne,
Ind., or R. J. Hamilton Agent, Fort
Wayne, Ind. 175U 46t2
Low Rata on Tuesday to Pan-American
Exposition at Buffalo N. Y. Via
On Tuesday Sept 21, Oct let, 8th, 15th.
22nd and 29th the Vandalia Line will
sell round-trip excursion tickets to Buf
f alo and return for 13.70 from Plymouth.
Good connection made both going and
returning at South Bend with L S & M
S or withGrt od Trunk Railroads. Tick
ets good for alt days from date of sale.
FOR THE LITTLE ONES.
The Original of Tom Brown of Rugby,
the Schoolboy Hero.
Few better books are known
among English speaking boys than
"Tom Brown's School Days at
Rugby." Thomas Arnold, Jr., wa3
at Rugby when Thomas Hughes,
the,5om Brown of the school life,
wasH. pupil there, and in "Passages
In a Wandering Life" gives his rec
ollections of the boys' hero.
Tom Hughes at fifteen was tall
for his age; his long, thin face, his
sandy hair, his length of limb and
his spare fnme gave him a lankness
of aspect which was the cause, I
suppose, of the boys giving him the
extraordinary nickname of "execu
tioner." No name could be les3 appropri
ate, for there wa3 nothing inhuman
or morose or surly in his looks, and
still less in his disposition. The
temper of a bully was utterly alien
to him, and he was always cheerful
He was one of the best runners
in the school, and many a time have
I seen him in the quadrangle just
before "hare and hounds" he be
ing one of 'the hares lightly clad
and with a bag of "scent" strapped
He was too keen eyed and ob
jerrant to be specially popular, bat
all the small boys liked him because
he was kind and friendly to them.
He reached the sixth form, but
left before he had risen high in it,
feeling, no doubt, that his work lay
Prince Rupert's Drops.
Glass, is an extremely bad con
ductor of heat, and the reason why
tumblers and other vessels made of
glass crack when hot water is sud
denly poured into them is that the
interior of the glass expands before
the heat can penetrate through the
particles on the outside, which are
consequently then riven asunder.
Small glass toys called Prince Ru
pert's drops, which may be obtained
at a glass blower's, show very clear
ly the effect of heat on-bad conduc
tors. They are made by dropping
a small quantity of glass while al
most in liquid state into water, by
which means a globule with a spiral
tail is instantly formed; the outside
of the globule cools and solidifies
the instant it comes into contact
with the water, before the inner
part changes, and this, as it gradu
ally hardens, would contract were
it not retained and kept in its form
by its adherence to the outer crust.
If the tail is broken off or any oth
er injury done to the globule, it will
burst with a slight noise and fall to
pieces. In order that glassware
may be durable it is annealed that
is to say, it is put into an oven, the
temperature of which is allowed to
Boy's Wild Ride In the Sky.
That it pays to look out and to
keep cool has just been impressed
on Stanley Hopkins, a twelve-year-old
boy of Lynchburg, 0. At the
same time he learned how it feels
to hang on a rope 2,000 feet up in
the sky. There was a balloon as
cension at the county fair at Ilills
boro, and as the big gas bag shot up
Stanley got tangled in the guy
ropes somehow and was jerked high
into the air. Women and children
fainted at the sight, but the boy
kept his wits, grabbed the ropes and
hung on tight while the balloon
soared nearly half a mile, with the
aeronaut trying in vain to get hold
of him. Finally the man, after tell
ing him to keep holding tight, let
some gas out of the balloon, and
they slowly, came down. Stanley
had been gone only eight minutes,
but the crowd was so glad to see
him that it almost smothered him.
The Honest Man Wins.
The world at Targe soon recog
nizes rhe honest man in business,
and it is quick to give him its ap
proval. "Why do you deal with
Mr. Jones?" asks one person of an
other. "Because he always deals
squarely with me," is the reply.
Such a reputation soon becomes
widespread. Nobody wants to be
cheated of the least farthing, and so
everybody flocks to the place of
business of him who gives value for
value and who trades according to
the tenets enunciated in the Deca
logue. An honest business msn is
not only the noblest work of God,
but he is the crowning triumph of
The Dream Fairy.
ViUn 11 the bright eun'a glory
L sinking in the west,
The children beg a story
Before they 50 to rest.
Bo mother reads of fountains
AU filled with fairy gold
And loft.r, rocky mountains
Where dwell the giants bold.
Then, when the tales are over,
"Good night" to aU is said.
There comes a fairy rover
To every good child's bed.
With fairy food he feeds them
And takes them by the hands.
And in their dreams he leads them
T those far fairy lands, k
L. L. W.
Into each iife some ruins must fall,
Wise people don't sit down and bawl;
Only fools suicide or take to flight,
Smart people take Rocky Mountain
Tea at night. J. W. Iless.
The excitement incident to traveling
and charjge of food and water often
brings on diarrhoea and for ,lhia reason
no one should leave home without a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. For eale by J.
Digests what you cat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature In strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or
gans. It isthe latest discoTereddigest
ant and tonic No other preparation
can approach It in efficiency. It In
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache, Gastralgia Cramps and
all other results of imperfect digestion.
Price50c.at.dSl. Large site contains 2Kttmei
small size. Book ah about dys pepsiamailedt rea
Prepared by E C De WITT A CO, Chicago.
For Sale by J. W. Hess.
A. C. HOLTZEN DORFF
C. F. HOLTZEN DORFF,
Physicians and Surgeons,
Octner Michigan and Jefferson Street
Night calls answered.
DR. I. BOWER,
Physician and Surgeon
315 N. Michigan St., PLYMOUTH, IND.
Dr. F. HI. BTJRKET,
Office orer Plymouth State Bank, Michigan St
MONEY AT FIVE
5!o It costs nothing to - 5;0
Call or Write.
JOHN G. CflPRON, Packard BIK
JOHN W. PARKS.
Attorney and Counselor at Law
Office First Floor Parks' Law Bulling.
Practices in all courts and in all
branches of the profession. Notary
and stenographer in office.
MONEY TO LOAN
AT 5 PER CENT.
C B. TIBBETTS
Office in Kuhn Building
with 30 horse power en
gine, only six years old.
Cost 62, 600, includes kilms.
Will take 500 cash.
J. A. MOLTER,
flare Pleasant Work every month of the rear
and iret pood wages. We teach it quickly nd place
our graduates in railway and telegraph service. Ex
penses low. Operators in preat demand. School 29
years old. Yrite for illustrated catalogue.
VALENTINE'S TELEGRAPH SCHOOL. Janesvi.'le.Wis.
T. Rheumatic 5fö
Successfully tried by thousands of Rheu
matic sufferers.who will testify to the merits
of this ereat remedy. Now is the time to
takelt, llepulate the bowels, gives a pood
appetite. A 5 week's treatment f 1.00. Sold
by J. W. Hess, your druggist.
BUFFALO, N. Y.
MAY TO NOVEMBER. 1901.
Make am emetics now for your sum
mer va ation, and join one of the
special iow-rcte personally conducted
Late Erie & Western
The Pioneer Niagara Falls Ex
Both shows this year for one admis
sion. For full particulars, call on
apents Lake Erie & Western R. R or
C. F". DALV .
General Passenger Agent,
HAIR D ALS AM
Qnwi and beantifici tb hall.
Pnwnot eft lurun nt gn, rth.
Never Fail to Hrtor Gray
Hair to lta Youthful Color.
Fierrnta Dandruff and hair UliLOg
fc. ard $1 (i at Ingrirti.
Dors-T Be Fooledi
Take the srenulne, original
ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA
Made only by Madison Medi
cine Co., Madison, WU. It
keeps you well. Our trad
mark cut on each package.
:rice, 5 cents. Never old
In bul... Accept no ubttl
utaoMP m Ttn tute. Atk your druggist.
la USD a4 644 aMtaüi hoxm m4
hkMwiWKMi rka alter. tUfv
a uam mm lmlu.
Mm. Huj ?Mt tr . t w4 . ia
aiaav aw l'arttral, TwaaaataU
a4 M JlaMoT Na LcOiea," by rm
türm Uali 1 .ew Tmaniiit. tmit
brvcriau. Ch Waar i'k uaalaat C