Newspaper Page Text
FORGOT HIS HOME WEALTH.
fie Left a Fortune in California to !
Become Rich in (Sonth Africa.
Another strange discovery ha« come
to light In the Hibernla Bank deposits
that have been neglected for many !
years by their owners. It appears that ]
Jeremiah Pendergast, long mourned as
dead. Is alive and prosperous in South j
Africa, where he has made a fortune.
It is learned that he has apparently for
gotten that $12,000 await him in the Hi
tornia Bank of San Francisco.
The history of Pendergast'a deposit i
Is one of the most Interesting of all the i
old estates that have lain unclaimed for
years in the vaults of San Francisco ,
banks. In the first place it now amounts
to $12,000, being the largest sum of all
the unclaimed deposits; and, in the next
place, it has perhaps been more widely
advertised and more generally claimed
than any other sum in the list Strange ;
ly, however, nearly all the Pendergasta,
save the real owner seem to have heard, \
of this money and laid claim to It, wbil<|
the original depositor has lived quietly j
in South Africa all these years, heedless
of the fact that his gold lies in the bank ;
awaiting the owner's orders. Attorney j
Oscar T. Shuck has Just located the
original Jeremiah Pendergast in the
Congo Free State, where the old man
lives in great luxury, having amassed
a large fortune since he went there as
one of the pioneers of nearly twenty
"Pendergast went to South Africa In
1878," said Attorney Shuck, "being one
of the leaders of a California colony,
lie left a good Bum in the bank here, i
since which time no one has ever heard j
of him until I got word that he was wellj
end rich. The nearest trace we ever .
got of him here was that he was at the i
old Empire Hotel on Pacific street some
time between 18GS and 1870. Hundreds j
of alleged heirs have been after the es- :
tate, but it will no doubt, soon reach j
the original depositor."
A strange fact about the case Is that:
the public administrator recently peti- :
tioned for letters of administration, al- i
leging In a general way that Pender- !
gast died some years ago in Nevada.
Judge Slack went so far as to aprvpinS ■
Atorney J. J. Dwyer io~represent the i
«bi^^etrsTbut Attorney Shuck sug- :
gested that Pendergast still lived, |
whereupon the letters of administration j
It Li quite probable that the claimants
were really Induced to believe that j
their ancestor died In Nevada, where !
an old miner named Pendergast ex- j
pired in a fire that destroyed his cabin j
end himself at midnight in a mountain ■
fastness. They will soon learn, how- ,
ever, that the true Jeremiah Pender> ,
gust, who left a few thousand dollars j
in the Hibernia Bank in IS6B, went to '■
South Africa with only a little money,
and is now grizzled with age, but gilded
with gold also. The real heirs to this j
strange pioneer lived in Massachusetts, j
The bankers and attorneys, as well i
as the public administrator, are won- |
dering why the pioneer of '49 deserted i
his gold here, even to become a pioneer :
in the African gold fields. At any rate,
the money is safe. The distribution of j
a living man's funds has been prevent- j
ed, and $12,000 now awaits the owner's !
order.—San Francisco Chronicle.
, ■_ -. —
TRIPS UNDERTAKEN FOR HEALTH'S
Will be rendered more beneficial, find the fa
tigues of travel counteracted, it the voyagei
will take along with him Hqstetter's Stomach I
Bitters, and use that protective and enabling |
tonic, nerve invigorant and appetizer regu- j
larly. Impurities in air and water is neutral- i
ized by it, and it is a matchless tranquilizei j
and regulator of the stomach, liver and bowels )
It counteracts malaria, rheumatism, and ■ j
tendency to kidney and bladder ailments.
The city of Marseilles, France, has i
just completed its drainage system on !
the plan of Paris, at a cost of $7,000,
Piso's Cure for Consumption has saved !
me large doctor bills.— L. Baker, 422$ j
Regent Sq., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 8, '95 j
We offer OneFn"*red Dollars Reward for anj
ens* of > Hiarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. j
We, the undersigned, have known K. J. j
Chene>- for the last 15 years, and believe him j
perfectly honorable In all business transactions i
ami financially able to carry oat any obligation! >
made by th. ir firm.
West & Trdi,
Wholesale Drngpl't*. Toledo. O. j
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. ;
Hall's Catarrh Cure i* taken internally, tint :
directly upon the blool and mucous surfaces ol .
the system. Testimonial* sent free. Price 75a \
perbotte. ?oid t>y all druggists.
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
Beinald Renault, the French soien- i
tist, has discovered fossil micbrobes in
the earliest geologiol formations.
Sharply to the condition of your blood. ;
At this reason peculiar perls assail th«
system. There are sudden changes in tem
perature ; fogs and - dampness, chilly
nights, lowering clouds, drenching rains. ':
These sudden changes bring on colds,;
fevers, pneumonia, bronchitis and other
ailments. Keep the blood pure, rich and
full of vitality and you will be welL
Li the Best—in fact the One True Blood Purifier.
f?Aftl?'Q Pilic are the best after-dinner
nUUU a rUlb pi iig t aid digestion. 25c
Make money by succssfal i peculation in
Chicago. We bay and sell wheat there on mar
gins. Form' es have been made on a small be
ginning by trading in futures. Write for full
particulars. Best of reference given. Several i
Tears experience on the Chicago Board oi
Trade, and a thorough knowledge of the busi- '
ness. Downing. Hopkins & Co.. Chicago Board
of Trade. Brokers. Offices in Portland Oregon
and Spokane Wash.
FRAZER AXLE e
BEST IN THE WORLD. V4l\.G#%9C
Its wearing qualities are unsurpassed, actually
outlasting two boxes of any other brand. Frea
from Animal Oils. T THE GE>*UIN.IS.
FCE SALE BY OREGON AND
and Dealers generally. ■
trffifc fP PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or
s^m u£LSP n' F#el wen,"
•%. __M DR. 6UNNS ■mm nil I a
Mmgm ucfbovedLlVEß PILLS
fyM •*• the On« Thing to u»e.
jSx*3. . ?P*KsP c tor a Do*««
IJnjMh. Bold by Brae*!** at 2£to. a box
1^ Bampl«a mailed free. Adtma
*■« Of. 60Muk« UtO. Co, PhUa. Pa.
Evidence of Steady Growth
ITEMS OF GENERAL INTEREST
Prom All th« Cities and Towns of the
Thriving Sinter States
A large buck deer that weighed 128
pounds dressed was killed near Lake
view last week.
The Milton Eagle says that many of
the strawberry fields about Milton are
producing the second crop of fruit now.
There was but one case to come be
fore the grand jury in Josephine coun
ty at this term of court, and no indict
ments were found.
It is reported that the government
will put in the harbor lights at Coos
bay as soon as the location is decided
upon. They will be four in number.
The Fort Klamath creamery has
made this season about 9,000 pounds of
butter and four or five tons of cheese.
During the season the supply of milk
was from 250 cows.
A Linn county hopgrower has kept a
strict account of all expenses attending
the picking, drying and baling of his
18,000 pounds of hops, and the total
cost figures up 3 }£ cents per pound.
Two small boys, while trolling in
the Rogue river, near Wedderburn,
last week, booked and landed a 40
---pound salmon. They hooked another
one, which broke the line and escaped.
A party of elk hunters killed a fine
six-point buck elk on the headwaters
of Birch oteek, in Umatilla county,
last week, and took the carcass to Pen
dleton, where it was sold to a taxider
The contract for building a mill
the Columbia Mining- ooinp*any, on
Fruit c, jJr,<ta* the Cable Cove mining
district, has been let to the Gates Com
pany, of Chicago, 111., and machinery
for the mill is on the way.
The poles for sixty miles of telegraph
line have been landed at Warrenton by
the Western Union Telegraph Com
pany. Warrenton is to be made the
base of supplies of the entire line from ;
the Lower Nehalem to Goble.
The new drift of the B. B. C. Co.
mine, at Riverton, Coos county, is re
ported in about 160 feet, and is being
pushed steadily forward night and day.
About eighteen tons of ore from the
Gem mine is being crushed daily by
the ten-stamp mill at Sparta. The
Gem promises to become one of the j
beat mines in Union county.
One day last week the 6-year old son
of a German named Myers, who lives
near Hiddleton, in Yamhill county,
touched a lighted match to some hay at
one corner of the barn, and the old
German was soon without a barn, hay,
a wagon and other articles of value.
The little fellow said he had seen his
father bum "slashings," and he thought
he would burn one.
The total enrollment of the Elm a
schools is 140.
Twenty carloads of sheep from El
lensburg to Chicago were shipped last
The lumber shipments of Washing
ton this year are slightly over 20,000,
---000 feet, larger than for a like period
The old Lake Shore Lumber Com
pany's mill, at the south end of Lake
Union, Seattle, burned last week.
The loss was about $2,000.
The payroll of the city of Spokane
for September amounted to $10,166.24.
In order to get the cash the city was
compelled to discount the warrants 1
President Winter, of the Northern
Pacific Railway Company, has, it is
said, closed the deal for a site fora pas
senger station in Seattle, the purchase
price being $167,000.
The beach at Gray's harbor one day
last week was lined for miles with a
row of smelt about four feet wide and
three to four inches deep, that had
been driven in by the storm. -
The law against killing quail in
Washington expired last week. Theo
retically, they have been protected for
five years, but practically the little
game birds have had a continual strug
gle for their lives.
The reports of the harbor and cus
toms business for the month of Septem
ber show Oriental imports amounting
to $350,855; Oriental exports, $265,
---000; total foreign exports, $369,850;
total to all points, $479,998.
A subsidy of 850,0 feet of logs has
been pledged by the settlers, and work
will be commenced on the removal of
the jam in the Willapa river at once.
The channel will be cleaned as soon as
there is sufficient rise in the river to
'. float the debris.
Competition among grainbuyers ran
' the price of wheat up to 45 oents per
i bushel in Garfield one day last week,
' and thousands of bushels were sold at
that figure. The amount of wheat dis
posed of since the price reached 45
cents is estimated at between 5,000 and
I 10,000 bushels.
A flshermens' protective association
: has been formed by the fishermen of
i Man's landing and vicinity, who
hoped to extend the organization all
\ along the river to The Dalles. The
. objeot of the organization is to pre
! vent the depredations of petty thieves
among the nets and traps. During the
present season this kind of thieving has
.been going on to such an extent that
< life has become a burden to the aver
age fisherman, and it is proposed
through this organization to teach the
light-fingered a few lessons.
The list of deaths in Spokane for
September has been 85, as compiled by
the health officer, which makes an an
nual death rate for each 1,000 people of
12. Of these deaths four were from
diphtheria, of which there were 88
cases reported during the month. The
births during the month were 46.
Two spurious coins, of the denomina
tion of $10, were detected in A sotin
last week. They came from Lewiston,
and evidently some one in J that local
ity is engaged in counterfeiting. The
counterfeits are made of lead : and
washed over with a substance that re
■ambles gold. _ C
WEEKLY MARKET LETTER.
Downing, Hopkins & Co.'m Review of
Porland, Or., Oct. 14 —There has
been a decided change in speculation
from extreme dullness to unsual ac
tivity within the past month. The
change has been so sadden that the
trade is becoming accustomed to it,
and all the indications point to aotive
markets for the rest of the fall, and
well into the winter. There is a more
confident feeling among operators in
general, and the improved business
: situation also has a good effect. There
is no doubt that the turning point has
come, and that we have seen our low
est prices this year, and probably for
some years. The advance in prices has
given the bulls good profits and scared
the bears so that they are not inclined
to make much of a fight against higher
prices, as the bull fever is on and will
have to run its course. There will not
'■ be an easy time for the short sellers,
i and for the present they will have to
be satisfied with small profits. There
will also be plenty of setbacks for the
bulls, but all indications point to a
higher range of prices. Of late there
has been advances followed by sharp
breaks, but the prices have not reached
Jto the previous low point. This is the
way the bull leaders expect the markets
to work all the way up. .
For years it has been the custom of
the trade to take no stock in bull move
ments unless based upon heavy country
buying. The fact that the countrymen
have not come in of late has deterred
many from taking the bull side with a
vim. There has been a moderate in
crease in outside speculation, but the
bulk of the new business has come from
a different source —the foreigners.
I They have to a great extent taken the
place of the countrymen. They are
large traders and the majority have
made money. Their trade comes to a
few houses and is not as apparent as
the country business, and hence is very
deceptive, there being a great deal of
it at times that takes all offerings in a
quiet way, and the pit traders wonder
where the stuff goes to, as it does not
come on the market again for some
time. When they get to making money
; they stay at it, and thus far have been
able to catch the turns to better ad
vantage than the majority of the home
operators. This will tend to keep
them in the market right along.
Exports of wheat continue large, be
; ing 4,050,792 bushels last week, against
about 8,000,000 bushels a month ago.
i and 2,224,000 bushels for the corre
sponding week a year ago. We would
' call the attention of those who bleieve
the present price of wheat too high, and
who think the advance has been too
rapid to be maintained, to the increase
in exports last week over those of a
; month ago when the price was iSo
cheaper. We also quote as a reason
for this heavy increase the estimates of
the Hungarian minister of agriculture
on the deficits of wheat in the several
different exporting countries, which we
think has an important bearing on the
price question. He estimates the de
ficit of wheat in America, compared
with 1895, at 50,000,000 bushels,
which is less than any of the American
authorities estimate it. He estimates
the Russian deficit at 75,000,000 bush
: els; the Argentine at 12,000,000 bush
: els. This makes a total deficit in these
three exporting countires of 137,000,
--000 bushels. Besides the shortage in
these three countries there is a short
age in India of about 50,000,000 bush
els, and a considerable shortage in Aus
TIME CARD REDUCED.
Fastest Long:-Distance Train on the
Denver, Oct. 14.—8y the first of
next month, the time to Califonria
points from Denver will be reduced
from seventy-two hours by new equip
ment to be introduced by the Santa Fe.
On the two roads running south and to
the mining camps westward, material
changes in the schedule of trains will
consequently be made. The Santa Fe
will place its extra equipment in limit
ed form in connection with changes to
be made by the Colorado Midland to
Leadville and points in the mountains.
The equipment is new and fresh from
the Pullman shops and is enthusi
astically characterized as the finest
limited in the world. Average run
ning time of sixty miles per hour will
be made by the limited, and the claim
is made by the company that it will be
the fastest long distance train on the
LOSS BY FIRE.
Part of the Town of Great Barrington
Great Barrington, Mass., Oct. 14.—
This town was visited tonight by the
! greatest conflagration in its history. It
destroyed the major portion of the
business section. The fire started in
; the Kennedy hotel, and spread rapidly
Ito adjoining buildings. The fire de
! partment responded promptly, but the
fire had gained such headway and the
heat was so intense that they were
driven from the street, and could only
: fight the flames from the rear. Aid
from Housantonio, Stockbridge and Lee
reached the city before midnight, and
\ the fire is now under control. A gale
blew all night. The loss will be heavy.
Houses for gaming purposes were
regularly licensed in London in 1620.
The Wreck of the Colombia.
San Franoisoo, Oot 14.—The late
ooast eiorms have completely sub
merged the wreck of the steamer Co
lombia, compelling the five divers en
j gaged in recovering material from her
i hull to suspend operations indefinitely.
When the weather has moderated suffi
; cienlty, the wreck will be again exam
ined, and it will then be decided if an
: other attempt shall be made to release
what ia still contained in the enigine
Should Remain at Home.
Toronto ,Oot 14.—Masters of Cana
dian vessels are strongly denouncing
the regulation of the United States
which compels Canadian vessels ply
ing between American ports, to pay f 2
. per diem while so engaged. This
amount, when added to $10 30 clear
: anoe, make their trips unprofitable.
; The Dominion government will be
■ urged to try to secure them relief from
; this excessive charge.
Electrics coal mining machinery i 8
being rapidly introduced in Western
A QUICKSILVER MINE.
Hnfortnnately for the Discoverer* Is on
San Francisoo, Oot. 12.—For a short
tirao yesterday Christian Soil and
John P. Green, two old prospeotors, be
lieved they said good-bye to poverty
and had jumped into riohes that
clouded the fame of Monte Cristo from
view. They were the possessors, they
were confident, by means of filing a
mining claim on a portion of the ocean
shore near the cliff house, of the rioh
est quicksilver mine in the world. A
moderate estimate of its value they
thought would reach $10,000,000, and
as the ledge was on property owned by
Adolph Sutro, as they thought, they
believed they oould acquire it under
the mining law.
The dream was short-lived. They
had scarcely left the city hall, after
filing their mineral notioe, when they
learned that they had located on a
piece of the Presidio, instead of the
possessions of the mayor. With this
knowledge away went shimmering
dreams of untold wealth, for title to
military reservations is beyond the
reach of the caveat of the law regard
ing mining claims.
But even in the face of this disheart
ening turn of fortune, Green and Soil
6till hope, although an inscrutable and
immutable hand had banished them
like Adam from their Eden. They
hope that the government will allow
them to develop as much of their claim
as lies between the lines of high and
low tide, for even with this morsel
from the feast they think they can ac
quire wealth enough for all practical
PAPERS REFUSED HIM.
Merchant Rosenbloom is Not a Walking
Kncyclopedia, So He Can't Vote.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 12.—Merchant
Rosenbloom, of Omaha, was today re
fused citizenship papers in the district
court because he could not name the
number of representatives each state
has in congress. Judge C. R. Scott,
who has obtained notoriety through in
arbitrary course on the bench, pre
Rosenbloom was subjected to a severe
fire of cross- questions. He answered
correctly as to the manner of electing
a president in this country, the re
quirements of a foreign citizen desir
ing to become naturalized, the number
of senators and representatives in
congress, and the number of senators
and representatives Nebraska has in
congress, but when asked the number
of representatives from each state, he
was stumped. He offered to name
some of them, but this was not satis
factory to the court. Becoming some
what indignant,Rosenbloom exclaimed:
"I am only a plain business man,
your honor, and do not have the time
to study up all these questions."
"That does not make any differ
ence," haughtily replied the court,
"if the people don't know any more
about the requirements than you do,
they should never be naturalized."
The court closed the book with a
slam, curtly informing the applicant
that he talked too much and could not
get his papers.
THE ARGENTINE WRECK.
The Disaster Was Due to a Dense Fog
Prevailing at the Time.
Kansas City, Oct. 18. —A curious
combination of wrecks took place in
the Santa Fe yards at Argentine. A
dense fog caused the trouble. Foui
trains were wrecked, but, strange to say,
only one man was hurt, and he not
An eastbound freight train, in trying
to enter the yard, was stopped by a
switch that refused to work. Before
the trouble could be remedied, a spe
cial freight, which was following close
behind, came along. On account ol
the fog, the danger signals were not
seen until too late. The second train
dashed into the first one, wrecking the
engine and several cars. Hardly had
this collision occurred, when passen
ger train No 8 crashed into the rear
of the wrecked special, and a few min
utes later passenger train No. 2, the
California limited, plowed through the
rear cars of No. 8.
The only person hurt in these wrecks
was a switchman named George Slater,
who bad his arm broken and his head
badly cut. His injuries, although
painful, are not considered dangerous.
The passengers were somewhat shaken,
but no one else was injured. The
damage to railroad property amounts
Coal Mining; Decision.
South McAllister, I. T., Oct. 12.—
Chief Justice Springer, of the Indian
territory court of appeals, has rendered
a deoision,which involves a title to the
coal mine property operated by the
Choctaw, Oklahoma & Gulf railway
and directly affecting property in the
Choctaw nation to the value of several
millions. The decision holds that any
person who discovers coal in the Choc
taw nation is entitled to take all the
coal beneath the surface within a mile
radius in every direction from his
Election Reforms in Australia.
Melbourne, Oct. 12.—The assembly,
after an all-night sitting, passed the
second reading of the bill establishing
female suffrage and "one man to one
Sues for Infringement of Patent.
San Franoisco, Oct. 12.—A suit was
commenced today in the United States
oircuit court by Herman Cramer,
claiming 15,000,000 from the Singer
! Sewing Machine Company, profits al
leged to have been made by the com
pany in selling machines infringing on
German investigaitons seem to show
that towns strung with telephone wires
are less liable to lightning stroke than
You probably pay too
much a month for tea; it is
probably not very good. s
Try Schillings Best. If
you don't like it, your gro
cer returns your money.
You may find unexpected
pleasure and profit in it
A Schilling & Company : .
> : San tranche* .--: ■;', "--■-■■'■ '■ '-':. V^>*-*< (77
Special Correspondence. ,
Portland, Or., Oct 14.—Say, last
week I told you that this is a pretty ,
gay town; well, it is more than that, j
I'll tell you,*by gosht It's a town of
invention, invention in law, too,which
! is more than mere discovery in science.
! The deputy city attorney, one Mr.
I Davis, nice gentleman, I hear, but I
! guess that won't go as to his law, tried
! to put a defendant man on the stand to
I testify against himself; sure, our own
i old squire knows more than that I
Well, anyway, the judge. Mr.
| 3week, who was on the bench, he over
j ruled the deputy city attorney, who is .
his partner in the practice of law, or
was, then; but whether or not his hon
or will continue in league with a fel-
I low with that kind of idea of the law,
' I ain't got no way of finding out.
Look you, here's a real good 'un.
You can spring it on either side. I j
ain't got enough sense to know much j
' about politics, and so as I see one's one j
i way and one's another way, I say, in j
\ the name of peace, let's go easy. Any
| how, here's one I heard, and it fits
: either side:
What is the difference between —
| (either McKinley or Bryan, just aa one
I choose?) and Buffalo Bill?"
Answer —One has a show."
I'll tell you, one is mighty apt to
! lose faith in human nature, hanging
! around this burg. Politics! Heavens,
j how each tells stories about 'tother! j
| One charges the other with repudia
| tion, and the other charges the former |
J with creating a double-back-action dol- j
| lar that gets bigger with every change I
jof the moon. Now, my own idea of j
I money is that is the best money that
j comes easiest, and stays longest in the j
■ old woolen stocking in the ohimbley I
| SELLING LIQUOR TO INDIANS.
' Judge Lowell's Instructions to a l'en- ,
dleton Grand Jury.
Pendleton, Or., Oct. 14. — Judge.
Stephen A. Lowell, addressing the;
grand jury today, referring to selling
of intoxicating drink to Indians, said:
"The white population cannot es
cape responsibility which rests upon it.
The native race is among us a weaker
and morally inferior people, and we
owe them such protection as they can
not exert for themselves. The appe
tite for intoxicants seems with them
uncontrollable if liquors are obtaina
ble. We protect by stern enforcements
of the statutes other wards of the law;
minors and feeble-minded and common
drunkards; and we have permitted the
statute enacted to remain dead, ne
glected: First, because- the federal
government assumed jurisdiction and
latterly because the federal courts
have declared the alloted Indian a citi
zen. Even though he is a citizen lam
of the opinion that the constitution and
courts upon the ground of public inter
est will sustain the law placing men ol
Indian blood in category named above,
requring the shield and protection el
the state. What is now needed is a
calm, candid examination by you oi
the whole situation and such report as
shall in the future be a guide to officer!
and magistrates, that the public may
be conversant with the situation and
the law in the future be enforced."
A Boy Burned to Death.
Stockton, Cal, Oct. 14.—At 9:30
o'clock last night the home of Jamef
Gardner, at Oakesdale, Stanislaus
county, took fire, caused by the explo
sion of a coaloil lamp. Mr. Gardnei
was reading, and hia 12-year-old sou
was in bed. When the lamp exploded
the father became greatly excited, and
extinguished the flaming clothing,
seeming to forget all about the boy.
He rushed out of the house, his cloth
ing and flesh burning, and then thoughi
of hia son. He then attempted to rush
back into the building, but was seized ■
by the townspeople. When the house
was all aflame he gave up the strugglt
and walked away. He was seen latei
making toward the river. He said all
was over and he would kill himself.
He was taken back to town, where h<
became a raving maniac.
The boy was burned to death. Hii
remains were found in the corner o:
the room. The mother and elder soi
were in church at the time. Th<
mother is also nearly crazed.
Two Loggers Killed.
Vancouver, B. C, Oot. 14.—Johi
Norgood, employed by the Channe Min
ing Company, on Valdez island, war
; killed by a falling tree while clearing
land belonging to the oompany. A cor
: oner's jury censured the workmen foi
not taking proper precautions, no warn
ing having been taken that the tre«
I was about to fall. John Myers, i
logger, was killed on Howe sound Sat
i urday by being orushed between twe
Patent Medicine Fxploded.
Chardon, 0., Oct. 14 —While Pre
served Grant was compounding a pat
ent medicine today, the mixture ex
ploded and oaught fire. Grant wai
badly burned, hig daughter, Mrs.Perry
who was in the room, lost both hej
eyes and her hands were badly burned
and they dropped off. The body ol
Mrs. Perry's child was burned almos;
to a crisp. Mrs. Perry and the chilf
The literature of chess is more exten
sive than that of any other amusement
Could Not Blow Up a Safe.
Colville. Wash.. Oct. 14.—Burglan
made an ineffectual attempt to rob th<
Spokane Falls & Northern railwaj
safe last night. They drilled a hol»
and touched off a fuse, but the ohargi
failed to explode. The safe oontaine<
several thousand dollars.
Wholesale Reforms Promised.
Berlin, Oot. 14.—The Frankfurte:
Zeitung says the sultan has issued ai
irade promising state reforms for th/
whole of Turkey.
Printers Own a Circus.
Kansas City, Oot 14.—Frank Lemoi
and C. E. McKee, owners of Lemoi
Bros.' circus, have Tiled a bill of sal
here transferring all the property
oonnected with the cirous and men
ageries to secure a claim for f 12,500
for paper used during the past season
It is stated here that the circus wil
go out next season under the manage
ment of the printing company.
St. Petersburg, Oot. 14..—Famine i
threatened in the Amur province o
Asiatics Russia, the crops baying bee)
destroyed by flood.
Mn-rmMfi US \SwHillil ' toaroancebaSofß"acW.
GENUINE h°wOt°v^tthem preßeutUD!l
lif i^t Wk IIV m*^ B
BBHjßßjfcjPj ■■ H B^^^B^B^flr J^^B^B^B^flT A V^H^ftV JBlH^HiflHB
BrigP^^BtßiiHßßfcMpKHK fJtM wt mL \fifl
j^wß Hwi^L N\^%%% —- fB
HfcC -rflHwiW fir 1 * v. x"'-?? I I
»^HB BhkW^^w^ V^ v*> n_ *!i I
HERCULES Gasoline Engines.
MINING HOIST, *-% HOISTING Engines .
style. II ]■ PUMPING EnyinGS >
Jf|k|(| #]% STATIONARY Engine*
~^W^^BEm MINE owners
A WBtiiW&BKBM&EM2£S3Sz^T Cannot afford to use Hoists till
\j " gflt^^iiißKS^^i we unreliable. Tie BEEC
ili^HßlßiiN. HOIST is Absolutely Safe. i>
surte i Tn ! t an ti^ l||ilk ways Ready. Cue maa opera*
rnbe or Electric igniter. *^»lil!SSf^ Engine and Sois Satlsfactia
Clean. safe. Sure. --» . guaranteed or yOUT 1201137 tot
Hercules Gas Engine Works.
Gas, Oil and Gasolln* Engines, 1 to SOO-horse Power.
rfllcc, 105 and 407 Sansom* Street, - - - San Francisco, CiL
WORKS. 21&-217-219-~21-223-22&-227-229-2Sl BAT BT. Write for dtaloene.
0! the Face.
Mrs, Laura E. Mims, of Smithrille,Qa.,
•ays: "A small pimple of a strawberry
color appeared on my cheek; it soon
began to grow rapidly, notwithstand
ing i all efforts to check it. ■ My
jgS&SEk e >'e became terribly
Kft^k A inflamed, and was so
*&MC swollen that for quite
igP: a while I. conld not •
.■^* Hfw >cc. The doctors
#eye became tenibly
inflamed, and was so
swollen that for quite
a while I could not
see. The doctors
said I had Cancer of
.^^qP^^Pß^B^*- the ' most malignant
age'r^ilKSKK type, and after ex
hausting their effort*
T^S^*"^ ' without; " doing ;| me
x*i&' , any good,they gave
np the case as hopeless. When in
formed that my father had died from
the same disease, they said I must die,
as hereditary Cancer was incurable.
"At this crisis, I was advised to try
5.5.J5., and in a short while the Cancer
began, to discharge and continued to do
so for three mouths, then it began ". to
heal. I continued the medicine a while
longer until the Cancer disappeared en
tirely. This was several years ago and
there has been no return of the disease."
A Real Blood Remedy.
Cancer is a blood disease, and onfy a
blood ; remedy v will cure ?< it. >'.t?~ S. S. S.
(guaranteed purely vegetable) is a j real
blood J remedy, and never fails to : per
manently cure Cancer, Scrofula, Eczema,
Rheumatism or any other disease of the
blood. Send for our books
ox Cancer and. Blood j Diseases,
mailed free to j^^ m^±
»ny " address, W?K ■j"^^^^ l
Swift Specific -^^
Co. Atlanta, Ga. ;; *fj
The best they say
of other bindings A#
is that they are V^l r
14 just as C^
good" -A # <B£^
as^ "%f^ BIAS
Ask for the new ||
S. H. & M. CORD EDO&
If your dealer WILL NOT
'. supply you we will.
Samples shotting labels end materials ■**^J
■ I " Homo Dressmaking Made Easy." a re* "Fjj
book by Miss EmmaM. Hooper. cfthsU^ 1 '
Journal. lath In plain v/ords how to make dr«""
home without previous training ; mailed for** ,
5. H. & M. Co.. P. O. Box 6g9 (Or^^J
MULED FREE Z^'^l'f
HOUSEHOLD COOPS. ETC.
ThU circular is issned for the
country customers who cannot av»ni v
of our Dally Special 3ales, nd, »i ' ; e!l ri«*l >
dieu. 9 You will find bothkoo.'rbil' rig *
WIIX A FIN* K.^r'(>l.
, c <18-820 Market street. San Fr.nnsco.
SURE CURE for PlJtlS
U.f, •b.or'.i tumors. A poMtire cur«. <-i.^" »" "SLy fc f»
M*. DniKHtu « mall. OR. BO»AJik*l*»^^.
■ In writing to advertisers don' *§
get to mention this paP6l*^^.,^---^
tn tlmfli Bold t>y_drgSlS^a^Mßi
H. P. N. U. No. •TU-S. F. *• 5* If