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PUBLISHED EVEBY THURSDAY
At Flagstaff the county seat of Coco
Ex-Senatok John J. Inoam.s says
that female siflTrago is a failure In
The rice in the south promises to tie
over 2,000,000 bags, the largest crop yet
During the last fiscal year 30,072
patents were applied foi and 0,745
Ox June 1 Tennessee will bo one
hundred years old and the state pro
poses to hold a celebration.
Hector Laxk, president of tho
American Cotton Growers' association,
estimates tho total yield of that pro
duct in this country for 1S93 at about
It has becncstlmatcd Unit the Amer
ican people have invested $25,000,000 in
liicycles this year, and that tho de
mand for wheels in the net twelve
months will bo about 700,000.
A Chicago firm received recently
from a grower in southeastern Mis
souri the largest cargo of watermelons
thirty-three carloads which has
ever been consigned by a single pro
ducer to any house in that city.
The London Times, discussing hi
raetallism recently, said that France
was not likely to accept any ratio but
l$i to 1, and that a ratio of 35 to 1
would not receive attention from the
silver men, or the so-called bimetal
lists, who were really persons with sil
ver securities to sell.
A J?ew Yoiik paper prints an article
setting forth the claim of Mrs. John
Angcll, of House's 1'oint, in that state,
to have been married o tho late Jay
(ould when he was only 17 years old.
If this claim is established it will up
set tho disposition of the vast estate
nnd render null and void all the deeds
and titles heretofore, made by Gould.
AitciiinALD Coleman and Charles II.
Taylor recently started from the capi
tol steps at Washington for a tramp
around the world. They went on a
ivagcr of $500 that they could make the
trip without funds, earning thoir way
as thoy proceed, within fourteen
months. Coleman is said to be the son
of a Detroit banker and Taylor is a
The state departmental Washington
lias been notified by Ambassador Eus-
tis of the unanimous passage by the
Trench chamber of deputies of a reso
lution looking to the arrangement of a
treaty between tho United States and
France by tho terms of which any dif
ference that may hereafter arise be
tween tho two countries will be ad
justed by arbitration.
One of the leading officials of the
Western Union Telegraph Co. claimed
That it had secured an invention which
would send from New York to Chicago,
In quadruplex over one wire, 350 words
n minute and have the copy at each
end produced upon a printed page.
The new method may make the cost of
telegraphing so cheap to the company
that it may encourage the enlarge!
use of the wires by a radical reduction
of rates. Tho time is at hand perhaps
when the post office will find Itself un
able to compete with the telegraph.
According to statistics received at
tho Indian bureau, 30,000 Indians are
now engaged in farming, stock rais
ing and other civilized pursuits. Dur
ing tho year they raised over 1,373,
000 bushels of corn and other grain
nnd vegetables in proportion. They
own over 2CO.O0O head of cattle and
1,284,000 sheep. About 22,000 Indians
voted at tho last election. It is esti
mated that 30,000 out of the total In
dian population of 247,000 are church
members. Out of the 247,000, 189,000
-are self-supporting, and 35,000 pay
Officials of the Pennsylvania rail
road are arranging to equip all the cars
used on tho Chicago limited, between
New York and Chicago, with a Clay
mond telephone instead of push buttons
on every berth and every seat on that
train. Tho Claymond invention
promises to revolutionize tho transmis
sion of speech over a wire. These tele
phones are in extensive use in Europe,
and thoy can bo so cheaply constructed
and so easily operated that the Penn
sylvania 'proposes patting one into
every signal tower along the entire ex
tent of its lines between Philadelphia
A recent dispatch said: It is not at
nil improbablo but that the Corbett
Fltzsimmons fight may take place on
Indian territory soil. It is well known
that the authorities of Texas are bit
terly opposed to the contest taking
place at Dallas, and Gov. Culberson
says tho fight shall not come off on
Texas soil. Thcro is no law on the
statute books of either the United
States court in the Chickasaw nation
or tho Indian courts to prohibit prize
fighting or sparring matches and the
pugilists will moot with no obstacles
whatever by simply crossing the line
on territory soil.
A New Yoiik World coble special
cays: "A number of weathy Spaniards
have addressed a communication to
promlncntand rich Catholics in France,
Austria nnd England, proposing to
ralso a fund to purchase Koine from
Itnly and thus frco tho pope from his
imprisonment and mako him again a
temporal ritler. Italy's almost bank
rupt condition is quoted as a reason
for the belief that tho government
would accept tho proposition. 'J he
schemo seems wild enough were it not
that Italy's condition is rapidly driving
her helplessly tax ridden people to
AUGUST 1895. J
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NEWS OF THE WEEK
Gleanod By Tolograph and Mail
TEKSONAI. AND POLITICAL.
Messrs. Hoiutand Harvey, according
to agreement, gave to tho press on the
0th a summary of their viows about
tho late debate between thera on the
Senator Puffer, of Kansas, was the
principal speaker at the meeting of
populists in Fort Worth, Tex., on the
7th. He nrraigned the present admin
istration for its financial policy and
accused Carlisle of law breaking in is
suing bonds; spoke in favor of tho
Omaha platform, and denied that he
was in favor of a new party.
The United States commissioner of
labor has forwarded to tho secretary
of the interior his report on the opera
tions of the eleventh census during
the fiscal year 1894-5. Seven volumes
of the report, giving the names of the
veterans of the war, their rank, serv
ice and present address, havo been
turned over to tho pension office.
Hon. It. G. Ilonn and A. J. Warner
debated tho money question at Lake
side, O., on tho 7th. They were greeted
by a large audience. It was impossi
ble to decide the direction in which
the sympathies of the audience lay, as
each happy hit of cither speaker was
equally followed by applause.
Justice Howell E. Jackson, of the
United States supreme court, died on
tho 8th at his home near Nashville,
Tenn. Ho had long been ill of con
sumption, but in the spring was able
to sit on tho rehearing of the income
tax cases and assist in overthrowing
that law. He was appointed by Presi
dent Harrison to succeed the late Jus
tice Lamar on the supreme bench.
The state department at Washing
ton received a cablegram from the
United States consul at Port Louis,
Mauritius, that Mrs. Waller, wife of
tho e--consul now in prison in France,
will be sent by him on a steamer to
Franco in accorda nee with the depart
It was said that President Cleveland
would not appoint a successor to
Justice Jackson, the recently deceased
member of the federal supreme bench,
until congress meets. A dispatch from
Frankfort, Ky., stated that Senator
Lindsay would be pressed for tho va
cant justiceship and that Secretary
Carlisle would then be re-elected to
On tho 8th Urban Eis, at Baltimore,
Md., shot his brother-in-law, Charles
A. PfclTcr, in tho right arm, then shot
Mrs. Murgaret Pfeffer in thecf t breast
and finally shot himself in the fore
head. The wounds of Mr. and Mrs.
Pfeffer are. slight, but his is probably
fatal. It was thought Eis was tem
Jacob Gioax, a retired banker who
had been suffering from illness and
was so weak ho could barely walk,tot
tcred to the depot of the Cincinnati &
Muskingum railroad at Zanesville, O. ,
on the 0th and got down on his knees
beside the track as a train started
and placed his head on the rail, and
before anyone could reach him the
wheels had passed over his head, crush
ing it and severing it from the body.
At Ogdensburg, N. Y., early on the
Bth, fire started in the lumber piles of
the Shillings, Whitney & Ilarncs Lum
ber Co., in tile eastern part of that
town. The loss was put at $130,000 to
8150,000; insurance, $95,000.
The failures for tho week ended Au
gust 9 (Dun's report) were 225 in the
United States against 2G4 last year,
and 43 in Canada against 54 last year.
Deputt marshals, who have been fol
lowing the Christian gang of outlaws
since their escape from the South Enid
jail, came upon their camp about 30
miles cast of South McAlcster, I. T.,
and managed to shoot one of the out
laws dead, whom thoy claim to bo Bob
Christian. The rest escaped.
The United States civil service com
mission will hold another special ex
amination at Washington on August
28 to secure eligibles for the position
of compositor, pressman, bookbinder,
stcrcotyper nnd elcctrolypcr in the
government printing otiice.
At San Quentin prison, California,
Fremont Smith was hanged on the 9th
for the murder of two fishing com
panions. The house of W. M. Drown, of Co
lumbia, Ok., was burned to the ground
by vigilantes who found stolen horses
in his barn and suspected him of horse
stealing. The family was notified to
leave tho country in twenty-four
hours. The county attorney lias or
dered a full investigation. t
A bio crowd at Buffalo, N. Y., on the
ft.li witnessed tho struggle between
Joe Patehcn and Robert J. for the su
premacy. Patchen repeated his Cleve
land victory on Robert's own stamping
ground, but was forced to put in four
f.tster heats than ho did before. The
four heats averaged 2:05Jf. Tho purso
A seiuous accident occurred on tho
Atlantic & Pacific railroad at Grant
station, about 100 miles west of Albu
querque, N. M., on tho night of the
7th, two sleepers and two coaches of it
train from San Francisco being
ditched. It was reported that twelve
people had been killed and twenty-five
It has been decided at Washington
to institute suit at once to collect from
renters of allotments to Indians in
Oklahoma the amounts due the Indians.
The works of the Tuscarora Adver;
tising Co. at Coshocton, 0.K were badly
damaged by fire recently. Loss, about
A Disi'ATC'i from New York on tho
9th stated that Jim Hall and Joe Choy n
ski have been matched for a giove con
test to a finish for the light heavy
weight championship of the world to
tako place between October 28 and
At the Catholic Total Abstinence
union convention in New York on the
0th, St. Louis was. selected as the next
place and the first Wednesday of Au
gust the time for next year's meeting.
Father Cleary, of Minneapolis, was
unanimously re-elected president.
An 8-story building in course of con
struction in New York, fell with a
crash on the 8th and a number of tho
workmen were carried down in tho
ruins. Two men were instantly killed
and several others seriously wounded,
while eleven men were missing. It
was said that the disaster wus caused
by overloading the sixth floor with
Uuilding material. The contractor
and foreman were both arrested.
FntE destroyed the Transfer hotel, at
Peudletou, Ore. There were twenty
nine guests in the hotel at the time,
Four bodies have been recovered from
the ruins nnd one was missing. Tho
fire was caused by a man dropping a
lighted match near gasoline.
The steamer Catterthun, from -China
to Australia, was wrecked on the Seal
rocks off Cape Hawk during a gale.
The passengers, who numbered seventy
persons, of whom fifty-five were Chi
nese, were asleep when tho ship
grounded. A tug which went to tho
wreck saved those who had not gone
in tho boats. It was thought that
sixty persons had drowned, of whom
forty-six were Chinese.
M. Andee proposes to start on an
aerial voyage from north Sweden for the
north polo In July, 1896. The duration
of the voyage will, of course, depend
on tho wind. Thirty days, he believes,
will suffice for cruising about the cen
tral polar basin in all directions. Dr.
Wichman, ono of the most eminent
German geographers at the interna
tional meeting at London, said the
project had been cautiously worked
out in the light of science and was by
no means a fantastic scheme. The
balloon car will contain a sledge, boat,
weapons ami a photographic camera to
The Perry, Ok., land office has de
cided tho contest involving the title to
the city of Cross, 30 miles north of
there, between 2,500 townsito settlers
and Meegan, Jcnctt, Hcnrv, Wait-
goner, Harris and Clapp, who claimed
as homesteaders, in favor of the town-
site settlers. Tho people of Cross can
now get deeds to their town lots.
Advices from Tnrsus, Asia Minor,
say that a mob attacked tho American
school at that place, maltreated sev
eral of the students and threatened the
As a result of a drunken orgie at Joe
Campbell's roadside station at Turkey
Creek, Ariz., Ernest Arnez, a mining
man, lies dead; Joe Campbell, the sta
tion keeper, lies at tho point of death,
and Ed Payne, a young cowboy, has a
bullet in his richt leer.
A Knights of Pythias excursion train
from Springfield, O., for Sandusky was
firing salutes as it went along. One of
these was fired just as the train bear
ing the Third regiment of the Ohio na
tional guard was passing and the full
charge delivered into tho crowded car
load of soldiers. Three men were bad
ly cut about tho head; two little boys,
company "mascots," had their faces
shot completely full of powder; two
soldiers were deafened and another
blinded, besides some twenty more
The Central Stamping Co.'s plant at
Newark, N. J., which covered ten city
lots was destroyed by fire on tho 11th.
Many of tho firemen had narrow es
capes from falling walls. Loss, $500,
000; insurance, $2W,000.
Champion Cokbett nnd Hob Fitzsim
mons, the pugilists, met in a cafe in
Philadelphia on the night of the 10th
and there was a rough and tumble
fight between tho two for about three
minutes. When the fight ended the
restaurant was in a demoralized condi
tion, broken chairs and glasses lying
The steamer Gypsy was run into and
sunk in Long bay, an arm of Lake
Winnlpcsaukee, in New Hampshire, by
the steamer Mineola. The passengers
were rescued. The pilot of the Mine
ola claimed there were no lights show
ing on the Gypsy.
A .mob of forty men went to the
Springfield, Ky., jail to lynch two ne
irro brutes confined therein. After
getting tho keys from tho jailer the
mob could not open the doors. They
then tried to batter them down, but
they were too strong. Finally 'they
gave up the job and said they would
be back again. Tho sheriff afterwards
spirited the two negroes to Louisville.
Ben Chavens and Bill Crittenden,
two of the most desperate men of the
territory, who were jailed at Perry,
Ok., for cattle stealing, broke out on
the 11th and made their escape. A
posso of twenty men went in perstiit
of them and Ben Cravens was killed in
the fight. "Big Susan," a sweetheart
of Crittenden, has been arrested for
aiding the desperadoes to escape.
GEf. Ma6o has been elected head of
tho provisional government formed in
Cuba. All tho other men selected were
said to bo capablo and brilliant and
Cuban patriots all over the country re
gard their election as significant of a
At Cincinnati two electric cars col
lided on tho 11th and siv persons were
injured, thrco seriously.
The interior department has decided
that parties making runs into Okla
homa from Indian reservations aro not
entitled to hold their claims.
Judge Buckeii, at Carrollton, Mo.,
refused the motion for a now trial for
the Taylor brothers, convicted of the
murder of 'the Meeks family, and sen
tencedf the prisoners to bo hanged on
Friday, October 4.
The death of Judge Solon O. Thacher.
of Lawrence, Kan., took place on the
11th, aged 03 yeais.
SOLON O. THACHER DEAD.
The Noted Haitian Imsis Away at BU
Home In Lawrence.
Lawrence, Kan., Aug. 13. Tho
death of Judge Solon O. Thacher took
place at his homo in this city at 5:30
o'clock yesterday morning, surrounded
by his family, lie was conscious to the
last and had known during the past
week all that had been going on in his
waking hours. He slept much of the
time,and thus the report got out that he
was unconscious. Judge Thacher was
sick a little over two weeks. He had
gone to Colorado for his health, but
soon returned. On tho way home the
train was delayed for thirty-six hours
by high water, and during that time it
was impossible to get anything to eat.
This aggravated his case, and siDce
coming home he sank rapidly.
Judge Thacher was born in Hornells
ville, N. Y.. in 1630 and in
18.10 graduated with high honors from
the Albany law school. Soon after
tho Fremont campaign in 18.10 he
moved to Kansas, locating in Law
rence, whero he took an active part in
the free state contest then raging. He
was temporary presiding officer of the
Wyandotte constitutional convention
in 1859, and in 1864 was the republican
union candidate for governor but was
defeated by Samuel J. Crawford.
Judge Thacher filled many local
offices, both by appointment and elec
tion. He served as district judge
from 1859 to 1804, when he resigned.
At the time of his death he was serv
ing as state senator from the district
composed of Douglass and Jefferson
counties. Funeral services will be held
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock In
tiro Plymouth Congregational church
at Lawrence, of which Judge Thacher
was a member.
OMAHA'S SITUATION GRAVE.
The Old I'ollce llnaril, llraton In Court, He
fines to Itetlre.
Omaha, Neb., Aug. 12. Judgo Hope
well's decision Saturday afternoon re
fusing the application of the mayor
and the two other members of the old
police board for an injunction to pre
vent tho new board from taking con
trol has not quieted the old board. It
called out the seventy-five special
policemen appointed last week and
put them on duty guarding the city
jail with a contingent of thirty of the
regular force. C II. Brown, a member
of the old board, is quoted as being re
signed to retiring to private life, but
the mayor and Commissioner Deaver,
the two others of the old board, who
have not submitted to .the new law.
are standing out. Proceedings for a
writ of ouster by the now board is
the next step naturally, but the new
board is keeping its programme secret
beyond assuring people that it will not
bo found lesorting to violence or in
any way breaking the peace.
HELD TO ACCOUNT.
The United Mates Mill Use Vlcorous Meas
urr with China In the Missionary Mas
sacres. Washington, Aug. 12. The acting
secretary received a telegram from
Nashville signed jointly by the South
ern Methodist and Presbyterinn mis
sionary societies, confirming the re
port of the outrageous character of the
Ku Cheng massacre, and urging tho
state department to protect the Ameri
can missionaries in China. He
responded by telegram that United
States Minister Denby had al
ready taken the most vigorous
measures to secure the safety of
Americans nnd that renewed instruc
tions to that end hud been mailed to
the minister. The state department
expects to procure full and ample rep
aration for the damage sustained by
Americans and Minister Denby has al
ready made a moat vigorous demand
on the Chinese government to that ef
fect JAIL BREAK AT PZRRY.
Two Ilesper.tt Characters Successfully
Gain freedom nml Elude Ufllcers.
PEimv,Ok., Aug. 12. At 5 o'clock yes
terday morning two noted United
States prisoners broke out of the fed
eral jail here. The names of the fugi
tives are Ben Cravens and Bill Critten
den. The latter is a half-breed Cherokee
Indian, and ho and Cravens are classed
as two of tho most desperate men of
tho territory. There was a
reward of $100 for Crittenden's capture
on a charge of murder in the Creole na
tion. A posse of twenty men went
in pursuit of the prisoners, and
news reached here at noon that a posse
came up with them 20 miles west of
here and Cravens was killed. "Big
Susan" was put under arrest for aid
ing the desperadoes to escape.
THE TAYLORS TO HANG.
Judge Hucker Says tho Sleeks faintly Mur
derers Must Die October 4.
Cakhoi.lton, Mo., Aug. 12. The
arguments for a new trial for tho Tay
lor brothers were completed late Satur
day night. Judge Uueker overruled
the motion and at 11:45 p. in., passed
sentence upon William P. and George
E. Taylor. It was that they be con
fined in a safe place un
til Friday, October 4, and
between the hours of 6 a. m. and 5 p.
m. on that day they bo hanged by tho
neck until dead. Attorneys for the
murderers gave notico of an appeal to
the supreme court.
Utah Women May Vote.
Salt Lake. Utah, Aug. 12. Judge
Smith handed down a decision Satur
day at Ogden, declaring that women
in Utah had the right to vote for the
ratification or rejection of the new
constitution and also for tho officers of
the proposed state.
An Indicted Murderer Ambushed.
Texarkana, Ark., Aug. 12. a G.
Boss, a prominent farmer of this neigh
borhood, was shot and killed from
ambush while strolling about, hit
premises. Ross was under indictment
for the killing of Robert Pitts a short
time ago, and it is thought that Pitts'
sympathizers had something to do with
tho murder. No arrests havo beer
The Gold Iteaerve.
Washington, Aug. 12. Yesterday's
statement of the condition of tho treas
ury shows: Available cash balance
8183,091,72; gold reserve, S103,070,149.
DRUNKEN MOB FOILED.
Unsuccessful Attempt to Take Two Negroes
from Jalt at Springfield, Ky.
Lebanon, Ky., Aug. 12. A mob of
about forty men went to the Spring
field jail about 1 o'clock yesterday
morning and demanded of the iailer
nhe keys leadinz to the cells of Mat
thew Lewis and Jess Ray, who as
saulted Mrs. Shields (white) recently.
The jailer, seeing, resistance was
useless, handed over the keys,
and the mob ot once proceeded
to business. As everybody in the mob
was drunk, none of them seemed to be
able to unlock the jail doors. After
working at the locks and bolts without
success, they procurred sledgeham
mers and tried to batter down the
doors. The doors proved too
strong for them, however, and
after two hours' hard work,
they abandoned the joH They
then enptied their revolvers into tho
cells of the jail, but no one was hit.
Returning the keys to the jailer, they
told him they would be back again at
night, nnd left town. The mob was
composed of men from Washington
and Marion counties, nine, it is said,
being from this city. The sheriff of
Washington county passed through
this city yesterday with Lewis and
Ray on their way to Louisville, where
the two negroes will bo confined until
the excitement at Springfield is over.
CUBA'S NEW PRESIDENT.
Gen. Maso Elected Leader af the Provi
New Yoiik, Aug. 12. Cubans in this
city are delighted at the news that a
provisional government has been
formed in Cuba with representative
men as its officials. CoL Lopez de
Queralta, a prominent Cuban patriot,
said: "The president elected, Gen.
Maso, is a Cuban to tho very core of
his heart. He is a native of Manza
nillo and the owner of vast property
in Cuba. Gen. Maso is about 55 years
old and has a record as a valiant sol
dier. In the revolution of 1803 to 1870
he was commander of an important di
vision and distinguished himself on
the field of battle. All the men select
ed for the new government are capable
and brilliant, and tho Cubans of this
city regard their election as significant
of a glorious epoch in the history of
YELLOW FEVER RAVAGES.
The IMacufl Spreading Over Cub.i-Small-I'ox
Mctlms In Eaclo Pass, Tex.
Washington, Aug. 12. Writing un
der date of August 3, the United States
sanitary inspector at Havana reports
to the surgeon-general a total of
eighty-three deaths in that city from
yellow fever during July, twenty
nine of which occurred the last
week. During the last week there
were eighty-five new cases. The
disease continues to increase there.
The surgeon-general is also advised
that yellow fever is prevalent in nearly
all the cities of importance on the
Pacific from Santa Ana, Salvador, to
Acapulco, Mexico. The latest reports
from Eagle Pass, Tex., are that out of
355 returning negro colonists quaran
tined there, there are 115 cases ol
DETROIT GOES TO FOO CHOW.
The American YVarahip Will He Iteady to
Lnforce Any Demands.
Washington, Aug. 12. The navy de
partment yesterday afternoon received
a cablegram announcing Commander
Newell had sailed from Shanghai with
the Detroit for Foo Chow. Foo Chow
is about 400 miles south of Shang
hai and is the nearest seaport to the
sceno of the rioting at Hwasang
and Ingbok. Tho dispatching of the
Detroit to Too Chow was construed
here to mean that both Minister Den
by and Adra. Carpenter are fully alive
to the situation and propose to have
nn American cruiser as close as possi
ble to the scene of tho disturbances for
the protection of such of the mission
aries as may flee to the coast, and also
to enforce such demands as may be
THROUGH A BRIDGE.
A Train's Fatal Leap Into a Stream Neat
Greenfield, O., Auir. 12. The bridge
across Paint creek, on the Ohio South
ern railway, near Bainbridge, 0 , gave
way yesterday afternoon under a load
ed freight train bound north. The
bridge, engine and ten loaded cars all
went Into the creek, taking with them
Engineer Clint Radcliffe, Fireman
Howser and Brakeinan Thomas Byers,
who were buried under the wreck. The
water is 15 feet deep at that place, and
the bodies of the dead trainmen can
not be recovered until the wreck is re
moved. Theengine jumped the trackon
the bridge from some unknown cause.
France Gettlne Uneasy.
New Yoiik, Aug. 12. The World's
Paris correspondent wires that there is
nn uneasy feeling in the Trench gov
ernment circles regarding the Waller
incident, and the opinion is freely ex
pressed that the American ex-consul
was far too hastily judged, and that
unpleasant consequences must follow
if .the United States government per
sists in its demand for an official copy
of the proceedings at Waller's trial.
Cherokee lllll Convicted.
Foist Smith, Ark., Aug. 12. Chero
kee Bill was convicted this morning of
the murder of Larry Keatings, the jail
guard. The jury was out only thir
teen minutes. The defendant took the
verdict with perfect composure. He
will be sentenced to-dny. Cherokee
Bill may bo hanged before the other J
six that are to hang October 2.
Extra Policemen Still on Duty.
PniNCETON, 111., Aug. 12. The ten
extra colored policemen nro still on
duty at Spring Valley and tho mines
aro in operation, about 000 men, or
about one half of the force, going to
Work. Itnrnpv Ttntln tlin Ttnlinri tc
still alive, but tho physician says his
aeatn may occur at any hour.
Our Forest Keserves.
Washington, Aug. 12. At the next
session of congress strong efforts will
be made to procure the passage of a
law for protecting from the ravages of
fire and the ax tho public woodlands
and particularly the forest reserves.
GRASS IS KING! O TONS PER ACRE.
Sow Grass, that is the foundation of
all successful farming. Sow this fall!
Did you ever hear of six tons per acre?
Salzer's seeds produce such vield
WlicatoOtooObushelsl Rye 60 bush?
elsl Cut this out and send for free
sample Winter Wheat and Grass and
Fall catalogue to John A. Salzer So,t
Co., La Crosse, Wis. kj
"When aro you coming out with me Mn
nyi" "Not this morning, darli u? vt ?
much to do!" "Oh, bu'you mlSt, Jnn?
wwvP' pn ll In mynew dIar'
The Sworn Tormentors
Of the Spanish Inquisition never inflict!
tortures moro dreadful than those endurS
Tho chronic form of this obstinate maUdvl.
annlMnntlvriainfnl Avwo. I. ... .tT' is
Willi Hostetter's Stomach Bitters and avoid
beeominga lifelong martyr. Tho Bitters win
tvmnrn ttinlnHfl nnrl tUhair AAmi.ini.. 1
...... ...v.uj i.uuiumui-1 ,U-
peosla,ccnstinatlon, nervousness und neu
ralgla, remedy debility and hastens conva-
"In view of the extraordinary IiIKh price
fhWIft'" said GcorKc' "don't j oa
think I'd better-aw-turn tho gas a little
lowerP'-Chicago Tribune. ie
The Most 11 en Bant Wn
needs a gentle, jet cffccthc cleansing To
be benefited onp must get the truertmedv
manufactured by the California Fig Bjrun
andu-DotUes. "' "" v"uBlsui mWc-
Don't bo Into ecstasies, my son, over a
young woman who "has a secret charm
about her." She won't keep it any wore
than any other secret. Boston Transcript.
Hai r-cennn eruptions will return, radi
cate them with Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, CO cents.
His tonguo dropped manna, and could
make the worse appear the better leason to
crplcx and dash maturest counsels Mil
Hood's Sarsaparilla tones nnd strengthens
tho dipesth e organs, creates nn appetite,
and gives refreshing sleep Remember
Is tho ono True Blood Purifier
HoOfl' Pil!: tae nfter-dinncr pill and
iiuuua fills family cathartic 25c
The Greatest Medical Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, of ROXBURY, MASS.,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
cases, and never failed except in two cases
(both thunder humor.) He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit is always experienced from the
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This is caused by the ducts be
ing stopped, and alwavs disappears in a
week after taking it. fcead the label.
if the stomach is foul or bilious it will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get, and enough of it.
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bed
time. Sold by all Druggists.
Beecham's pills are lor bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,
heartburn, torpid liver, dizziness,
sick headache, bad taste in the
mouth, coated tongue, loss of
appetite, sallow skin, etc., when
caused by constipation ; and con
stipation is. the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills ioc and 25c a
box. Book FREE at your druggist's or
write B. F. Allen Co., 365 Canal Street,
Annual sales more than 6 000 000 boxes.
BEST IN THE VgKLD.
OX 6.K&l oM ox
. --. -r -. - , .
s. Xowoxv gvu,mwoAett
THE RISING I SIT
STOVE POLISH i
cal.es for genertl
blacking of a stove.
THG SUN PASTE
POLISH for a qmc
after -dinnei taint
npphed and p
ished with a clotli
Slorso Hros., Props., Canton, Mass.. I '"A
ASK YOUR DRUGQIST FOR
JOHN CARLE & SONS, New YorK.
A jJPAST E. s Jj
gfcess LABOR Uj
fT CURtS IWHtRt AU ItSt FAILS. KH
13 Best Cough errup. Tastes Good. !. gl
PH latlma. Sold bT aruggim. -JSJta
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