Newspaper Page Text
From Bombay comes the intelligence
that records dating back to the first
century of the Christian era have
been discovered by Dr. Stein In the
course of his explorations in Chinese
Tarkestan. The famous traveler and
antiquarian came upon a store of
some 300 documents, together with a
quantity of clay seals and many in
scribed wooden tablets bearing dates
A. D. 86 to A. D. 72.
Even the men who die may feel that
they have much to live for.
Algeria has four zones in which
petroleum occurs. One of them is 123 miles
World to End thls Year.
This is the recent decision of one of the
prominent societies of the world. but the ex
act day has not yet been fixed upon, and
while there are very few people who believe
this prediction, there are thousands of others
who not only believe, but know that IHostet
ter's ;tomaoh Bitters is the beet mediciae to
cure dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation, bil
iousnees or liver and kidney troubles. A fait
trial will certainly convince you of its value.
About one-third of the world's coffee
production is consumed in the .nited
Bee advt. of SMITrDEAL'S BUSINESS COLLEO
England has a yearly surplus of births
over deaths of 360,000; Scotland, 51,000;
Ireland, of 27,000.
In Japanese shipyards cigut vessels are
being built for San Francisco and Seattle
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve bRestorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. It. H. KLINE, Ltld.. 181 Arch st., P'hila. Pa
The inhabitants of Ontario write more
letters than those of all the rest of Can
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, soften the gums, reduces inflamma.
tion,allays pain, cares wind colic. 253 a bottle
During the last summer season the
ascent of Mount Blanc was made by 141
I amsure Piso's Cure for Consumption saved
my life three years ago.-Mas. TaoxAs Ron
aIns. Maple 8t. Norwich. N.Y. 'Feb. 17, 1900.
Dyeing is as simple aj washing hlu:in you
Uso PUTA.I FADELESB DYES. hl1.u l,y all
The colonies and dependencies of
Great Britain have upward of 1600 stamps
without a single duplicate.
If all the cabs in London were placed in
a line there would be a total length of
Best For tIhts owell.
No matter what ails you., headache to a
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. CAscARETs help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back. CAe
canars Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put uno
in metal boxes, every tablet has C. C.d
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
Sound ;,asses through air at the veloc
Ity of 1142 feet per second; through
water, 4 I feet; through iron, 17,500 feet.
BSTAT or Oiro, CITY or TOLEDO, l,
LuCes COUNTY. .
'wANK J. CaENrY makes oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENu &
Co.,doing business inthe City ofToledo, ounty
and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each
and every case of cATARan that cannot be
cured by the use of HALL's CATARRH CURS.
FRANK J. CIHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
S. |presence, this 6th day of December,
eAL A. D., 1886. A. W. GLEASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHEn-I & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Ball's Family Pills are the best.
Bananas with purple leaves and seed
less fruit have been introduced into
sold tho first season in Texas by the
well-known drug firm of IleatonBros.
of Victoria and Cuero. The reason
for this is not hard to understand-It
Is pleasant to the taste and does not
upset the stomach like the so-called
sweet, tasteless tonics. Your druggist
has it, or can get it for you from his
jobber. Insist on Yucatan Chill Tonlo
Price 50o cents a bottle. Made only
by The American Pharmacal Co., (In
corporated) Evansville, Indiana.
d 4r,1 , ,b a w -
SHE UNION MADE.
Moor More Than a quarter of a Cen tury
The reputation of W. L. Douglas $3.00
and $3.50 shoes for style, comfort and
wear has excelled all other makes sold at
these prices. This excellent reputation has
been won by merit alone. W. L. Douglas
shoes have to give better satisfaction than
other $3.00 and $3.50 shoes because his
reputation for the best $3.00 and $3.50
shoes must be maintained. The standard
has always been placed so high that the
wearer receives more value for his money
in the W. L. Douglas $3.00 and $3.50
shoes than he can get elsewhere.
W.L. Douglas sells more #3.00 and $3.50
shoes than any other two manufacturers.
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Gilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
w. ,- ge $ 0 a $.50
grade Iathos's woed hI $*8and a8
seOO and are lust as good.
Bold by the best shoe dealers everywhere.
Insist upon having W. L. Douglas shoes
with name and price stamped on bottom.
How to Order by Maltt.- If W. l. Dougnas
shoes are not sold In your town. send order direct to
fatory Shoes sent anywhe e on receipt of price and
S25 ct.l addllolnal for carriage. My
custom department will make you a
pairthat will equal $5 and 5 cus
tom made shoes, in style, fit and
wear. Take measurements of
foot as shown on model; state
style desired; size andwldth
. usualy worn; plain or
ca-p toe; heavy, med.
Sim or light soles.
A . it guaranteed.
:: Try a pair.
rsau Color yelets used.
Catalog freo. W. L. IDoglas. Irockton, Map.
"The maite that made WHiesuoi'lntfmso,.i
J LATE NEWS OF LOUISIANA.
The Cream of Late Specials of Our Own State as Gleaned by
ate TAKEN BY MISTAKE
that Dose of Strychnine Causes Death
of a Young Man--Big Suit
tiles for Damages.
the NEGRO SUSPECT RELEASED.
and Franklin.-The three negroes who
lieve were arrested in New Iberia on ns
- pioion of having attempted the as
e to sault on Miss Roseline Barilleaux has
bil been turned loose, as Miss Barilleaux
slue. failed to identify either of them
,fee as her assailant. The surrounding
ited swamps and byways has been pa
trolled by a number of officers and
mos citizens, though it is believed that
rths the negro has slipped away on some
000; of the freight trains.
are TOOK STRICHININE BY MISTAKE
Kentwood.-A. W. Young of Yazoo
u-. City, Miss., who recently came here
rest and was employed as bottler for the
e Kentwood Ice Manufacturing and
Bottling Works, died very suddenly.
"an Wednesday Mr. Young complained of
feeling badly and took a dose of calo
res mol and soda, as he supposed, but it
n proved to be strychnine. Dr. Ellis
was immediately called and adminis
tim tered the proper antidotes, and he
was relieved and has been upon the
streets every day since and until
[oa. within an hour of his sudden demise.
yo NINETY-FOUR TRUE BILLS.
aU Lake Charles.--The grand jury
of made its final report and was dis
ups charged. The jury examined 143
cases and found 94 true bills and 49
l in not true bills. The parish buildings
of are reported to be in excellent condi
tion and the accounts of the officers
ea The determination of the police
ire, jury to make additions to the court
uce house, so as to afford more room, was
iAs0 approved by the grand jury. Eleotrio
no fans were urgently recommended for
*" the rooms of the grand jury and the
petit jury rooms.
ugh FALLS FROM A BICYCLE.
New Iberia.--Gilden Cooke, the
nine-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. T.
the J. Cooke of New Orleans, while rid
d: ing a bicycle was seriously hurt. No
pa one seems to know how it happened.
h The little fellow was found in Rail
S road avenue, about one block from the
T. Southern Pacific depot, in an anoon
boi ecious condiiton. No one saw him
fall, and the supposition is he fell off
and the wheel and struck his head againsc
ices something, as a small bruise on his
head is the only outward sign of his
having been injured.
* METHODIST CONFERENCE.
uto (Clinftn - Tho A4iooutlA e sialU Or
the Baton Rouge (La.) Distriot Meth
odist Conference convened at Mount
Zion Church in Clinton. Rev. C. C.
Lunn preached an inspiring sermon.
Revs. J. W. Hilton and D. S. Shelby I
preached the introductory sermon.
The subject disoussed as to whether (
the pastor is responsible for the suno- a
,ess of the Sunday School and Ep-. a
worth League, elicited much useful
Revs. A. HII. Banks and J. H. Ry
Lander preached the doctrinal sermon. I
IURAGEDY AT BATON ROUGE.
Baton Rouge.-Henry L. Saunders, r
brother of Speaker of the House f
Jarred Y. Saunders, was shot and I
tilled by Tilden J. Priae. The c
tragedy occurred in a drinking sa
tloon. Three shots were fired by a
Price, one passing through Saunders' s
heart,producing almost instant death. t
No cause assigned for the killing. d
The governor left for the Pan- t
American Exposition, accompanied f
by the state treasuarer, auditoir, secre- .
7 tary of state and adjutant general. r
d The governor has offered a reward g
of $250 for the arrest and conviction t4
Sof the person or persons who attempt- p
Sed to blow up the British steamship ti
d Mechanician at the port of New Or- .s
Sleans on Friday night, August 9, 1901. s
The reward is offered for sixty days a
o from August 16, 1901.
The first bale of new ootton for the h
year was received by the Ronaldson j
SPauokett Company, Limited. It was p
raised by J. D. W. Feoundas oft Liv- tl
ingston parish, and is a fine specimen
Sof our cotton. It weighed 585 al
pounds, and sold for 7 1-2 cents.
BIG DAMAGE SUIT.
Shreveport.-The first suit of dam- w
ages for the terrible tragedy which tr
S BIG FOUR TRAIN WRECKED. a!
Fireman Lilly the Only Person In- w
Anderson, Ind.-Tain No. 86 on the
Big Four, east bound, was wrecked at u
5 o'clock Friday morning at Raleigh, th
one mile west of Pendleton. The ,
train consisted of two mail cars, one be
htaao combination and day coach ab
MANY VESSELS GO DOWN. cc
Pensacola, Fla.-The wind velooity sa
reached seventy miles here during the tic
storm with sports to ninety. Twelve
or fifteen schooners of E. E. Sanders
Company's fishing fleet were badly g
damaged. Four of them sank, coans so
lug a loss aggregating $70,000. The fo
schooner Tortugas, from Mobile for o'
Apalachicola with a cargo of opyress ha
lember which nt in lu or anchorage, o0
E resulted in tie electrocution o:
George Potts and P. B. Whitworth,
foreman and lineman of the Cumber
ith land Telephone Company on Augusl
1, has been filed. The suit is filed b3
Uit Mrs. Birdie Potts, wife of one of the
unfortunate men, and asks for dam.
ages in the sum of $25,000, alleging
that her husband's death was caused
by tl~ gross negligence of the Shreve.
,ho port pelt Railway Company, which
as- is made defendant, in not properly
a insulating and inspecting its wires.
ias The case is remarkable as being the
ux third big damage suit against the
Belt Line within the pass few
ng months. The other suits pending are
)- for the injury of Harry Schutt, $25,
n,1 000 and for the killing of J. P.
iat Chrisman, $25,000.
A FEMALE REVIVALIST.
Grand Cane.-Mrs. R. A. Smith,
6E a traveling Methodist revivalist, has
commenced an outdoor service at this
place. She holds her services which
ae are well attended, on the cotton plat
ed form of the Texas and Pacific depot.
y $1,000 PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDING
Abbeville.-The Town Council at a
it called meeting decided to order an
election to vote the 2 1-2 mills for
is- ten years to raise $500 to meet the
le proposition of the police jury, which
he body has agreed to appropriate $500
if the Town Council would raise the
, other $500 for the purpose of building
a $1,000 public school building.
Judge O. H. O'Brien is now engaged
ry in making a list of the property tax
-. payers of the town in order to deter
43 mine a majority in valuation when
49 the election is held.
i. WELLS BROTHERS SURRENDER.
re Amite City.-The Wells brothers,
who are charged with shooting Town
oe Marshal Spencer ;Tooker and Austin
rt Shelton, in the town of Ponchatoula
as last Saturday evening, came up to
io Amite on the morning train and (ur
)r rendered to Sheriff T. P. Mix.' They
io were accompanied by a large number
of their friends. Judge Robert R.
Reid, having received a certificate
that the wounded men were out of
to danger, promptly .fixed the bonds of
". all accused at $750 each.
o PUBLIC SCHOOLS CLOSED.
3. Napoleonville.-Saturday witnessed
1. the formal closing of the public
ie schools of this parish after well
j- earned vacation. The exercises were
m held in the Labadieville school build
st Prof. Calhoan spoke for over an
is hour, and impressed upon the parents
is the duty they owe their children in
educating them, saying among other
things that they owe their children
an education as much as they nwo
't them food and clothing.
t FAVORABLE FOR A GUSHER.
Jeanerette. - The well of the
. Pioneer Oil Company, at Anse La
y batto, is now nearly 1,000 feet deep.
Captain Moresi reports that he is now
r drilling through another bed of blue
-shale,and tlhe indications for a gasher
- are altogether favorable.
THE MiOB MEANDERED.
Resoluto Sheriff and Loaded Gun
Extinagished Its Fire.
Tuscaloosa.-A mob of about fifty
men entered the jail before daylight,
3 determined to lynch the negro Henry
1 Pratt, charged with attempted assault
a on Sallie Rice, a .little white girl.
Sheriff Kyle had suspected danger
Sand was sleeping at the jail. The
mob forced its way up the steps in
the first part of the jail, used as a
dwelling by tile deputies, then en
tered the room and slipped a pistol
I from beneath thle head of the sleeping
sheriff. He awoke and when he
reached for his pistol found it was
I gone. The mob demanded the keys I
Sto the part of the jail containing the
prisoner. The sheriff informed them
Ithat the keys were looked up in the
safe in tile sheriff's ofrace. After
some parleying the sheriff, who had I
arisen, iworked his way to the closet, I
where he had a loaded shotgun. This I
Ihe drew and told the men they must I
rill him before they could get the
prisoner. In face of the loaded gun
the mob left the jail and dispersed.
It is reported that the mob was also
after a man who was brought here
from Coaling for attempted assault r
on Miss Anna Cobb.
The keys which the sheriff eaid I
were in a safe Were under the mat
tress of his bed. I
and two sleepers. The train ws run
ning fifty miles an hour. The engine
went to one side, while the coaches '
veered the way. One mail car
went into a cornfield and remained t
upright. The engine and tender sepa-.
rated and lay about twenty feet from
the track. T'he only person injured
was Fireman Lilly. The track was V
badly blocked. The train carried C
about seventy passengers
collided with another vessel and F
sank. The steamship Evlyn, the ini.
tial steamer of the Pensacola-New F
York line, was caught in the storm.
Tngs have gone to her assistance. It
is reported that the cargo is valued al B
$400,000. Railway tracks north and ir
south were washed out and the train oh
for Jacksonville, due here at 1] d
o'olook was twelve hours late. Thenf
has been no train from New Or!e~p *
or Mobile for 24 hourg.@
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER
Regular Weekly Correspondence From the Nation's Capital
Iowa, Ranger, and Machias Or
dered to Isthmus.-To investi.
gate Plant Disease.
Washington,D. C.--The navy depart.
ment, which is directing all its ener
gies toward hurrying ships to the
scene of the disturbance in order to
enforce our treaty guarantees, has
three ships on the way. The Machias,
which has been detained at Hampton
Roads by the threatening weather
south of Cape Hatteras, has started
on her journey, assurances having
been given by the weather bureau
that all dangers from the gulf storm
along the southern Atlantic has now
passed, This information was tele
graphed to the commander of the
Norfolk navy yard. Word was re
ceived at the navy department that
the battleship Iowa had arrived at
San Francisco and she was instructed
by telegraph to proceed as soon as
possible to Panama on the west coast.
It is probable she will have to take
some coal aboard. No word has come
from the Ranger at San Diego, and
the oMcials at the department are
somewhat puzzled at her delay in
starting. It was supposed that she
would be able to sail at short notice,
as her commander had warning to
prepare her for sea. The gunboat
Machins has weighed anchor and
sailed for Colon.
The department of state has re
ceived a dispatch, dated August 1,
from the consul at Maracaibo, report
ing that Dr. Rangel Garibras has in
vaded Venezuela with 4,000 men from
the frontier of Cucuta. Everything
was done by the Venezuelan republic
to meet the invaders. The fight took
place at Enoontrados, and the in
vaders were obliged to retire. Th,
invaders took two steamers to comn
to Maracaibo, but their boats were
recaptured by the Venezuelan troops
The conference by Admiral Sohleý
with his attorneys is said to have ha(
for its purpose the formulation of i
plan of procedure before the court o
inquiry. The determination of thi
admiral to remain in Washington un
til the court meets, preparing mean
while his defense with his counsel
has confirmed the belief quite gen
eral here that a most vigorous and
aggressive fight is to be made by th4
hero of Santigo. It is theught nog
that the range of investigation anc
inquiry will take a very wide scope,
and that as a result the offloials oe
the bureau of navigation who have
been so mercilessly persecuting the
Marylander,. will find themselvel
placed on the defensive.
Admiral Soiley will be representec
at the court of inquiry by three law
yers, at least two of whom have na.
tional reputations. They are: Isidoi
Rayner of Maryland, attorney general
of that state. Judge Jeremiah M,
Wilson of Washington City. Captain
James Parker of New Jersey, Mr.
Rayner will be the leading counsel.
Admiral Schley addressed a letter tc
Mr. Rayner, in which he stated that
it was his desire to be represented al
the court of inquiry by a man fromz
his home state, and Mr.Rayner readi.
ly consented to take charge of the
Information was received at the
war department that Archbishop Cha.
pelle, who was soen to the Philir"
pines and Cuba as an apostolic dele.
gate to secure from the military gov
ernment advantageous arrangements
for the Catholic church, has failed in
his mission and will return to the
COAST RESORTS ARE SAFE
Steamer Evelyn Stranded at Pensacola and Several Vessels are
Ashore in Mobile Bay.
io Demolished Bath Houses and
rl Wharves--Considerable Dam
age at Pascagoula.
to Mobile.-The gulf coast from Pen
In sacola to New Orleans is at last un
er der view, telegraph communication
in being re-established from one point,
ro which is central. The general Nnpnrt
is that aside from damage to wharves
and bath houses, sailboats and smacks,
trees, outhouses and fences, the in
le stances of serious loss are few. There
t- has been no loss of life so far as is
. known here.
r A tug was sent down the bay from
oe Mobile to investigate thejconditions in
ir Mississippi Sound, where there are
many small islands, and about which
some apprehension was felt.
The steamer Evelyn is ashore near
Pensacola; the schooner As C0. Stow
ell is stranded in Mobile bay. She
was dismantled in the gulf by the
y storm and towed to Mobile bay. A
, three-masted schooner, name un
y known, has been sighted in distress
,t fifty miles outside of Mobile harbor,
1. and the American bark Julia is
r ashore and capsized on the south
a beach of Horn Island. These are the
a marine disasters so far as known.
s The warnings of the approaching
Sstorm were so thorough that nearly
I every place in this region was pre
e The coast resorts suffered less dam
s age thah first reports indicated, so
a cording to advices received here. At I
e Point Clear, Mobile Bay, the favor.
i ite resort of this part of the state, a
s row of bath houses and steamship
r wharves were badly washed. Battles,
I another resort, lost a part of the 1
steamboat wharf. Portersville, on
the south coast, suffered loss of al
number of pleasure craft and smacks. '
The Bayou La Batre canning factory,
which was most exposed to the wind, I
was miraculously protected by the t
waves washing up a mass of oyster f
shells, which served as a break-water r
as well as a wind-break. Pascagoula, t
Miss., had the full force of the storm. e
Bester's cottage, on the beach, was I
washed away. Captain Volney e
Brawn's summer house went also. C
ANOTHER KENTUCKY GUSHER. s
Jamestown, Tenn.-A telephone
message from Sunnybrook, Ky., says a
the Buram oil well, No. 8, has come
in and is another gusher. This makes
three oil wells on one farm and all i
of them first class. t
The postmaster at Meridian, Miss., I
will be allowed an additional letter 'i
carrier after September 1. William t
L. Maning has been appointed a sub- a
FAMINE THREATENS RUSSIA. A
Forty Million People Face to Face oc
With Starvation and Pestilence. st
London.--Advices from Moscow say tr
Rusesia is on the eve of another fam- |
inc. Nearly a thirdb of the provinces
of Europe and Russia are officially hi
declared to have produced "insufni- h
cient," others "suffloient," and oth- te
ers still, "uldor the average," orop "
of cerol, Only two provlnoe eat
1 I0Yfl97 sYe rnUh poo4 bayvhaI 4;
The damage in bath houses and
wharves alone there is put at $10,000.
Several scows were adrift. Captain
Richt went in a small boat up Per
dido bay to Millview, and from there
by wagon to this city. He says his
steering chart went wrong and his
vessel stuck her nose in the sand in
about eight feet of water, where she
was somewhat protepted from the
main force of the gale. A survey was
held Saturday. The vessel is not
leaking, and it is believed she can be
pulled off without damage to her
hull. A contract was made with a
party here to discharge her cargo on
barges and tow it to the city. The
work of raising the small vessels that
sank in the bay is progressing. The
lumber cargo of the Dry Tortugas
from Mobile for Apalachioola is be.
ing unloaded and the vessel will be1
The storm blew at the rate of sixty
miles an hour at the fort, and blew
down three kitchens of the officers'
quarters. The mess hall was badly
damaged and the building adjoining
was unroofed. The tents used by the
workmen were blown away. The old
railroad track acted as a break-water
for the camp, but finally gave way
had the camps were flooded with
water waist deep.
The schooner Foster Rice was dis.
mantled, but all the hands are report.
ed safe. A small schooner hailing
from Bay St. Louis is ashore on Sand
Island, and it is rumored that a large
cattle steamer is ashore eight miles
east of Pensacola. The storm is said
to have cut Sand Island into three
parts. At Fort Gains the United
States engineers' docks was badly
washed. The sloop used for carrying
passengers and freight from Fort
Gaines to Fort Morgan is on the
beach. The watchman of the rock
barge at the break-water came near
drowning. The barge was blown
ashore and he escaped in a small boat.
The boat was not badly damaged. The
small wharf on the north side of the
fort was blown dowo. At Navy Cove
the storm was especially severe. The
family of Captain Alex Johnson were
rescued from their home. Some of
the people were almost panic strick
en, the water entering their houses.
It is said it was the worst storm ever
experienced here, not excepting the
October, 1893 storm.
stitute letter carrier at New Orleans.
A new postoffice has been established
at Denny, Jackson county, Miss.
Dr. B. M. Duggar, physioiologist
in vegetable patheology investiga
tions of the department ef agricul
ture, has been ordered to proceed to
points in North and South Carolina,
Texas, Mississippi and other states,
to investigate diseases of cotton and
Among the "insufficient" are the
beat whleat-growing districts. The
ffloial "insuffioient" means utter
starvation. The famine stricken dis.
bribt exceeds a half million square
aiiles, and about the same area as
that of the great famine of 1891. The
population numbers 48,000,000. The
iavoo has been wrought by the in
ense heat and entire absence of rain
when needed. Afterwards there were
orrePtial dowaponr and4 hail storm.
he aPpo r ee ot iualmrabl e pos
Soaos, i thO utiannay,
A Peulalr industry.
As as instance of peculiar industrial
occupation4 it is said that dealers in
second-hand bread have a pretty good
trade all the year round in London.
They collect fragments of bread from
the restaurants and dust heaps, which
they carefully sort into first and sec
ond quality. The former, being com
paratively clean, is baked and then cal
into dice for soup and made into rasp.
ings, which are bought up by the oook
shops for garnishing. The second
quality bread is sold for food for poul
try and other domestic animals.
" My hair came out by the hand
ful, and the gray hairs began to
creep in. I tried Ayer's Hair Vigor,
and it stopped the hair from com
ing out and restored the color."
Mrs. M. D. Gray, No. Salem, Mass.
There's a pleasure in
offering such a prepara
tion as Ayer's Hair Vigor.
It gives to all who use it
such satisfaction. The
hair becomes thicker,
longer, softer, and more
glossy. And you feel so
secure 4n using such an
old and reliable prepara
tion. $1.. a bttle. All drugists.
If your druggist cannot supply you,
send us one agdar and we will express
you a bottle. Be sure and give the name
of your nearest express office. Address,
J. C. AYER CO., Lowell, Mase.
If it's coated, your stomach
is bad, your liver is out of
order. Ayer's Pills will clean
your tongue, cure your dys
pepsia, make your liver right.
Easy to take, easy to operate.
23c. All druggists.
Want your moustache or beard a beautiful
brown or rich black ? Then use
BUCKINGHAM'S DYE WhDkersh
so cT. or rmGo0I.T,, o0 N P. HALL & Co., NANUA. N. .
ave4 by ega
For several years
tions of the lower Hu
Palisades, has been in
demolition owing to ti
property owned by C
ers, who were blastingl
To preserve this gem g
New York Palisades I
Commission will Purplj
and a stop will beput to
The purchase is made
J. Pierpont Morgan's
Sugar exists in the p
narlv 200 difternt kinds
Is the oldest and only buaIs ,
ing its buildin.--a grad new m
Ladies & gentlemeng- _'
Ledingri budn ess cilp"l
G. M. 6mithdc. Plýdtt.
1550 gallon akera.
81uou ganon eldera.
2100 allon l,,,te..
Cypress sash and or.
Sire screens sad d
H. F. LEWIS OI
816 BAHOltNNE S., 8D
send for Catalogue, Write .
$900 TO $1500 A
We want intelligent Mis
Traveling Representative Cr
salary Sqoo to r515o a year aul
according to experien cad a
want local reprsentatives;
week and commission, depetig
,evoted. Send stmp fo fa u
late position prefered.
THE BELL COMPANy, Ph
SOPRiDALE CO!tjtllfl 11
yar .pllatoerarn iti.B; .
cuases Boo of tstimains sad Pi
bre. . Dr. AL . alasU's eaa s.
TELL THE ADVERTISER on ,
MTIBnsnRT N THIs PrsI -4.
Millions of Mothe
I CUTICURA SOAP, assisted by Cuticurs
the great skin cut, for preserving, purifyinL , ad
fying the skin of infants and children, for rases,
and chafings, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scals, and
druff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening,
and soothing red, rough, and sore hands, and for all the
of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Millions of Womenus s
Soap in the f,.m of baths for annoying irritations,
'and excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, li
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to
especially mothers. No amount of persuasion can
who have once used these great skin purifiers and
use any others, especially for preserving and purifyig ti .
scalp and hair of infants and children. Ctlcurs Soap
delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticurs, the
cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most
ing of flower odous. No other medicoated soap is to be
with It for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the stl
hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toit so ,.
ever expensive, s to be compared with it for all the
the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in ONE
at ONE PRICE, the BEST skin and complexion soa ths ..
toilet and baby soapIn the world.
Complete External and Internal Treatment for Iuvr
Co.sostaag of CDTnURA SoA, to e01esfl the skla
scales a soften the thickened cutlip OWa
UtUI e Instantly allay Itching Inflammation, rod
... mb~heal, and UDTCouA ZrsoLv Er, to cool and ctlas
Tu ssi A thLarsof sBlcent ourethe
THE r E urg and huml ,nr skin, lp d blood iS
or hatr, when all else falls. t-d ~ roughout be world. brtih Depbot
on. e,7 and Charterhboue Sq., London. PorTTr DUoAND ,U O u
Props., Boston, U. 8. A.
CARTRIDGES IN ALL SALISER
from .22to .50 loaded with either Black or Smokeless
always give entire satisfaction. They are mado sand tlos e
modern manner, by exact machinery qperated by p illb
TrIaSNoor WHERI rou HOLw e , lWdAYd A