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Final Wind-Up Sale
The Climax of BARGAIN GIVING for the Next 10 Days
I'rices on nil Summer Merchandise have been reduced and Btill again
and again reduced until there's an immense discrepancy between
present and original prices. These prices tell the story—read them.
A Bargain Shoe Sale.
By "lUr^ainn"' we MKAN bargains—Shoes
that hn\f more actual value than the price we
fttk shiics made to sell for more than we get
for them —ami always shoes.
LOT 1. Woman's 13 50, §3.00, $2 50,
S'JOU mm) SI 50 nh'ien with either vent
ing top or all kid, lace or button, and
good slices. Wot this sale, per pair. .. SI.OO
L< >T •_'. Ukmm and chOdram 12.569100,
$1 ."><> ami $L 25 «h')en, with either vest
ing top or all kid, lace or button. You
can't help being pleased with this price
and still more pleased with the Bhoes
it represents. Per pair 7- r >c
Colfax's Greatest Store,
Largest, most reliable and quickest mail I A poßtal mailed to us will secure you a line
order doom in tlu< State of Washington. | of samples.
M id-Summer £™ £ Bargains
The great ("loaning up time, when all Summer Merchandise goes
regardless of its real worth, to make room for Fall Hoods.
We must make a quick clearance of all the odd lots, broken lines, remnants,
and Bummer goods, and turn dull days into busy ones. On Saturday, July 14th,
the following special offering, with hundnds of others, will be on sale and con
tinued until all are sold, to make room for Fall (Joods now on the way, and Rive
you an opportunity to pick up merchandise at remarkable prices.
Few of Them.
—°<• (Jorsets in odd sizes, chierly (1. D.'c, at sOc. formerly SI.OO and 81.25
150 Leather Belts, at lOc, " 50c
Children*" Muslin Uonnets and Hats at lOc. 15c, 25c, " 33c, 50c, 81-00
Ladies' Shirt Waists at 25e, " bOo
Ladies' Shirt Waists at 6Oc, " §1.00 to $1 .">0
Ladies" Neckwear at 5O , or half price
No. 2 all Satin and Silk Ribbons at. 15c pc of 10 yds, formerly 25c
15 inch all Silk Velvets at 125 c yard, " " 50c
54-inch Tarkev Red Table Damask. 2Oc " •• 30c
B I inch White Tabln Damask 25c " " 35c
18-inch Toweling. 30 yards for .. $1 OO
30-inch Summer Creponn at Be, formerly 12.\c
30-inch Crash Suitiu^'s for skirts or suits lOc, " ' 15c
30 inch Crash Suitings for skirts or hints .... 15c, " 25c
There are bipger values here than you would believe for the price. A2O per
cent discount is not in it when you can get ;"i() per cent, but the poods must go
even at that startling discount.
Respectfully, QHAS. PLATT.
ONLY A FEW LEFT!
____ -_^__( ( | I 11 I, —-^—~———
SI.DO Men's All-Wool suits 75c Moil's Shirts, stiff bosom
$1.50 Boy's Vestee Suits $1.00 Men's and Hoy's Shoes
$1.00 Men's Hats 85c Men's Working Shirts
AT SHELF EMPTYING PRICES.
We are making a clean sweep of all summer goods. Come and get the balance
of our great bargains which we have been offering for the last month.
NEW PALL GOODS ARRIVING DAILY
COME AND LOOK THEM OVER.
Ladies' Tailor Suits!
(Z?\ ' v ~"'^ llje last HniPment having just arrived,
VV<C^>s. 4^~LlJsr»l we aresDOW'Dg a complete line of Ladies'
,-*^v \^Hfcvi ij^^7 4 Tailor Suits. We guarantee them to be
V'4fl^^i -—i&z&iskQ&'/jlr*^! thf' best valueH in this market, and of the
cikyr 1 /'^MM/vi** latent styles. Eton Jackets and Skirtn
\ We also offer some excellent bargains
\ -^^ifS'J M^r^'ir' iTni in Ladies' Shirt Waists, from 50 cents
/^\ 3^^^^ \/ 111 "M As "^Pecial" 'or this week we have the
f\ ''Ov3Bß^ i? 1 J»»«tW celebrated "Hudson Roys' Ribbed Hose"
* X ti£!£c^mJ at r> ('*'ntis por pair, sold for IT) cents at
< \ i JMixs-'J*** other places.
Pioneer Merchant. Colfax, Washington
ifiSf f^> A latch Worth Having
H ■11"'^^^ -rjnU' Jl I Our aßeortment is large and
x^fiP&ij fF^sJ* V prices are reasonable.
I I A^^^\Wt^\\ / AFineLsneof
I " v^i\r^^t^ h Kill B>s an<l Jewelry
W. V/j^' Roger Bros. Goods.
Pri?fe4 Cit J' Jeweh T Store
OOTlf COEY MERCANTILE CO.
V>J V^ \J • KOCKFORD, WASH.,
Can fill all orders for Wood on short notice.
Best Grade $2.25, Buckskin $2.00 per cord, by carload
Subscribe for Magazines through The Gazette and save money
Amazing mark-downs on our entire stock of
tine foreign wa.«h fabrici —final imperative re
ductions, regardlees of real value or original
KetnnantH of fin^ dimities, organdies, and
lawns, formerly sold up to 35c. Sale
price, per yard 12^c
Fine imported Madras and zephyr ging
hams, formerly sold up to 35a Sale
price, per yard 6Jc
A good quality linen crash skirt for
ladif s Sale price 25c
Woman's fine duck skirt, nicely trimmed,
wide hem at bottom. Sale price 60c
COLFAX, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1900.
MM OF Till STATES
(■lathered From Hills, Valleys
and Plains of the Tnion.
Boiled Down As It Comes From
the Wires for Information of
Wednesday. August 15.
Secretary Cage was asked if the out
ward gold movement rhh adversely
affecting the treasury interests, or was
likely to trouble or impair the gold re-
Berve. The secretary replied that he was
suffering no anxiety at all on that score.
"The movement," he said, "is entirely
natural and nature always tends to es
tablish jiiHt equilibriums. The negotia
tion on this side of so large a part of the
English loan fully explains the move
ment. We have (fold to spare and it
will go, and ought to go, where it can be
most profitably employed. We have a
large supply of the yellow metal, an in
creasing supply, when our domestic pro
duction is considered. Beside this, we
are buying at our assay offices on the
Pacific coast almost the* entire product
of the British Klondike region. With
our great resources we eau, as long as
we maintain the gold standard and keep
the public credit good, retain for our
own use all the gold we need."
The first days session of the liberty
congress of the.National Anti-Imperialist
league was somewhat disappointing so
far an attendance of delegates was con
cerned. About .'*<)() were present.
(Governor Beckham of Kentucky issued
a proclamation convening the'general
assembly in extra session on Tuesday,
August 28, 11)00. The only subject to
be considered is the modification of the
(ioebel election law.
About St. Thomas, North Dakota, a
severe hailstorm destroyed 40,000 acres
of the finest grain in North Dakota this
year, even that cut and in the shock be
iug destroyed. Many of the hailstones
were from three to four inches in diam
Thursday, August 10.
John J. Ingalls, former United States
■senator from Kansas, a national figure
in his day, died at Las Vegas, N. M.
At Portland two women committed
suicide. Mrs. K. E. Woodworth, the
wife of a locomotive fireman, shot her
self through the heart, aud Mrs. Mary
Richards, a widow, took poison. The
former suicide is said to have been due
to sickness and the latter to love affairs.
Fitzsimmous nays Jeffries is afraid to
meet him, aud that he will claim the
championship through default.
lit the case of the Chesapeake &. Ohio
Fuel company, charged by the govern
ment with being a trust in violation of
the Initecj States statute, Judge Thomp
son decided in favor of the government,
Boding ttiat the company in conducting
its business in violation of the anti-trust
statutes. The fuel company includes
some 14 coal companies, mostly in Went
The liberty congress of the American
League of Auti Imperialists emphatically
indorsed the candidacy of W. J. Bryan
for president. Less than a Bcore were
Wind and hail storms of unusual
severity visited Nebrainka. Reward,
southern Lancaster and Jefferson coun
ties Buffered most. Crops were ruined
by the bail, and in some cases buildings
were blown down and wrecked. The hail
broke halt ttie window giaf-ses in the
towns of Ruby, Heaver Crossing, Pana
ma and Fan-bury. The area covered is
of considerable extent, and the damage
to crops will reach high in the hundreds
of thousands of dollars. No fatalities
are reported, although houses in almost
every town in the path of the storm
were struck by lightning.
A sensation has been caused by the
discovery that Wbarton Barker, middle
of toe-road candidate for president on
tin- populist ticket, is ineligible for the,
otfke to which he aspires. It is said
that while superintending some improve
ments in Russia some years ago Mr.
Barker wan made "lord of St. Wieeesiass"
by the czar. Before accepting the title
he did not ask congress to grant him
the privilege, uud he is therefore ineligible
because he forfeited his citizenship by ac
cepting the honor without permission of
the I'nited States authorities.
The census office anuounced the popu
lation of Greater New York (Yiauhattan
and Bronx boroughs) as 2,050,000.
Friday, August 17.
Congressman Frank Cusbman received
a letter from H. C. Payne, in charge of
the Chicago headquarters of the national
republican committee, stating that Gov
ernor Roosevelt's western tour had not
been abandoned. Mr. Payne writes that
the program for Roosevelt's tour is
westward over the Northern Pacific to
the coast and return by way of California
and tbe Union Pacific. The itinerary
does not give Roosevelt much time in
New York, but an effort will be made to
hold it intact.
Steamer Roanoke arrived from Nome
with §3,000,000 in dust, mostly from
Kansas township assessors place the
population of the state at 1,444,708.
Great bodies of Colorado timber, fired
by incendiaries, are burning.
The total wheat crop of Oregon.
Washington and Idaho for 1900 is now
estimated at from 32,000,000 to 35,
--000,000 bushels. This is a reduction of
about 5,000,000 bushels from the earlier
estimates. The wheat is of a very fine
Saturday, August 18.
The exhibit of cereals made by the
Oregon Railway and Navigation com
pany at the Paris exposition, which was
awarded a gold medal, was collected in
Oregon, Idaho and Washington.
Caleb Powers, former secretary of state
of Kentucky, on trial for the' last six I
weeks on a charge of complicity in the
murder of Goebel, was found guilty and
sentenced by the jury to life imprison
ment. The jury was composed of eieht
democrats, three anti-Goebel democrats
and one republican. They were out but
A story of mob law cornea from Port-
ajjeviiic, [n. f concerning the mysterious
disappearance of Thomas Cook, a noted
gambler, who for a number of years haH
been a terror to the authorities in south
east Missouri, and two companions.
• ook and hie companions went to Port
ageville recently and attempted to run
things to suit themselves. One night
last week the three disappeared. It is
said that the citizens, becoming incensed,
secretly banded together, arrested the
trio and, and taking them to the Missis
sippi, drowned them.
Minister Conger « expected home from
Pekin in time to make a few speeches for
At Louisville, ky., all records for hot
weather in the history of the weather
bureau have been broken. The present
hot spell is the longest in 28 years. The
mercury attained the i)0-degree mark on
August 1 and has never failed to equal
or go above it. Dr. Charles \V. Parson,
one of the oldest physicians in Louis
ville, dropped dead on the street today
as a result of the excessive heat. The
maximum was 90.5 at 2 p. m. There
were four deaths from heat at Chicago.
A cyclone at Harrold, 8. !>.. destroyed
an elevator and several smaller build
Sunday. August 1».
The Commercial bank of Chicago
shipped a package of paper money con
taining .*20,000 to Burlington, lowa. It
whs Hfoleu. and the package which ar
rived was made up of brown paper.
There is no clue.
Senor Quesada, in charge of the Cuban
exhibit at the Paris exposition, cabled
Secretary of War Root: "Great suc
cess. Cuba obtains 140 prizes. Please
convey to president and cabinet Cuba's
gratitude for interest and support in
giving us opportunity to show our re
sources and progress."
A Fargo, North Dakota, dispatch says:
a heavy electrical storm began at Dick
inson and was still raging at midnight.
It was accompanied by a high wind and
serious results are feared. At Aberdeen,
South Dakota, a severe rain and wind
storm is raging. At Columbia consider
able damage was done. The spire of the
Congregational church was blown off
and numerous barns and other buildings
unroofed. Extensive damage to grain
in the shock is reported.
Captain Collins Burnham, while drunk
attacked his son, James N. Burnham,
with a butcher knife at Wyinore, Neb.
When cornered, the son shot his father
through the heart. The old man had
often threatened to kill all members of
Earthquakes were felt from Skagway
all the way down the Yukon.
Sergeant "Buck" Taylor cowboy and
gallant rough rider with Roosevelt, died
from consumption at Washington.
Monday, August 20.
Only Minister Conger and Congress
mon Dolliver are before lowa's governor
for appointment to the place of the late
Phis w«s the eleventh day of 100 de
gree and above weather about Abilene,
Kansas, and the temperature rose to
115, with hot winds. Pastures and corn
are badly burned.
At Farley, Mo., Dr. Sturley Harring
ton drove with his 12-year-old daughter
about the country and murdered his
uncle*, James Wallace and mothe»--in-law,
Mrs. VV'm. Wallace, at their homes. He
also killed Sheriff James Dilliugham, who
followed him with a posse, and was in
turn shot to death by Harry Dillingham,
the Sheriff's son.
A cyclone struck Sheboygan, Wis., de
molishing 7~> houses and a few business
blocks, but killiug no one. Property
loss, $100,000. It was as dark as night
when the storm struck at 1 p. m.
The entire lower peninsula of Michigan
was swept by a severe electrical storm.
The damage to crops was immense.
From all parts of the peninsula come
reports of standing grain being beaten
to the ground and practically ruined.
Scores of barns were struck by lightning
and burned, with their contents, so the
loss to the farmers is very heavy. In
Detroit the wind attained a velocity of
•'s(> miles an hour find hundreds of trees
were blown down.
Census returns give Chicago 1,G"98,u75
Senator Stewart of Nevada, a leading
silver man, anuounces that he will sup
port McKinley because of the anti-ex
pansion fight made upon him.
The Kansas City firemen, in a class
created at the Paris exposition for paid
firemen, won the world's championship
cup. The olficers received gold medals
and silver medals and the money prize,
GOO francs, was divided among the
officers and men.
Wm. M. Johnson of New Jersey was
appointed assistaut postmaster general.
An extraordinary heavy flood of water
contiuues to come down from northern
central Arizona and the Salt river is still
rising. There is a foot of water running
over the great dams at the Arizona
canal head and all irrigation canals are
full. The rise is worth many hundreds
of thousands of dollars in the Verde and
At Palestine, Texas, Walter Wilker
son was convicted of participation in
the Humphries' lynching, which occurred
in Henderson county in May, 1899, and
was sentenced to the penitentiary for life.
Three others have been sentenced for the
In a four-handed duel in Potuk
county, Texas, resulting from a quarrel
over family affairs, Gabe and Cicero
Copeland were instantly killed, and John
and Charles Baker probably fatally
wounded. The men battled at twenty
paces with Winchesters.
Pullman Tribune: Last week the
valuable cow of Mrs. W. F. Williams
showed symptoms of being ill and a
veterinary surgeon was called to attend
her CBse. A swelling on her side back of
the shoulder gave evidence of an abscess
forming, but a more critical examina- ;
tion disclosed what was thought, to be a
broken rib. As the case developed, how- i
ever, it proved to be a broken rib, but
not the cow's—it was the broken rib of |
an umbrella, 13 inches long with a i
forked end. The supposition is that the
cow swallowed it while eating hay and
in time it worked through the flesh. The
rib was removed and the cow is now
Cm OF PIIN TAKEN
Allies Kiiteiad I'ekin and Hes-
cued the Les;ationers.
Met With Stubborn KesiHtmue At
the Hujje City Wall. Hut
Washington, Aug. 17.— The allied
forces have captured and entered IVkin,
in the face of obstinate resistance, anil
the members of the foreign legations are
safe, though Minister Conger reports
that the night before the rescue the Chi
nese made a desperate assault upon the
devoted little band in an effort to anni
Official information of the fall of the
Chinese capital came to the United
States state department today in the
shape of two cablegrams— one from Ad
miral Rente? and the other from Consul
Fowler at Chefoo.
The entry was made through the east
gates. Eight Americans were wounded.
and Captain Reilly of the Fifth artillery
is reported killed. The Japanese lost
100 killed, anil the Chinese too killed.
HOW CHINESE CAPITAL WAS TAKES
Attack** on legation Hurried Them
Over the Wai!.
Pekin, Aug. 14, via Chefoo. Aug. 21.—
The American and Russian flags were
planted on the east wall of Pekin at 11
o'clock this morning. The American
troops entered the British legations at
1 p. m. There was a joyful reception
from the walls. The emaciated tenants
could have lasted but little longer. They
had only three days' rations. The
Chinese had been attacking furiously for
two days. Four thousand shells fell in
the legation during the siege.
Sixty-five men were killed and IGO
The Japanese began the battle before
daylight and they are still fighting
about the north wall, where a part of
the Chinese are defending the imperial
city. The Japanese casualties have not
yet been ascertained. The Russians had
five kiiled and twelve wounded. The
Americans and British had a few
Exhausted Troops Hurried In.
The plan was to make a general at
tack tomorrow and the troops wer<>
arriving in camp, five miles east last
night. They were completely exhausted
and slept in the corn fields in the rain.
The generals, however, alarmed at the
sounds of a heavy attack on the lega
tions, pushed forward independently, the
British, Americans and French on the
left of the river and the Russians and
Japanese on the right.
Beginning at 2 o'clock this morning
the .Japanese diverted the brunt of the
resistance to the northern city, their
artillery engaging the Chinese heavily
there. The Americans ami British met
with but little resistance until they enter
ed the city, where there was street fight
ing, Reilly's battery attempting to
reach the inner wall. The troops finally
entered the foreign settlement through
Han Up the Stars and Stripes.
Company E. Fourteenth C. S. infantry,
plauted its Hag on the outer wail,
Musician Titus scaling the wall with a
rope, by means of which others climbed
The Chinese had continuously violated
The food supplies sent to the legations
by the empress dowager were sufficient
for one day.
Bombarding the Forbidden City.
Washington, Aug. 19.—From General
Chaff ee today the war department re
ceived official confirmation of the fall of
Pekin and the rescue of the besieged
The dispatch from the American com
mander was not long and contained but
few details, but the unconcealed satisfac
tion with which it was received by
officials of the administration indicated
clearly the anxiety that had been en
gendered by his prolonged silence. His
last communication to the government
prior to the receipt of today's advices
was dated August 11 at Matow, almost
30 miles from I'ekin. The explanation
of his silence is suggested in a dispatch
received by the navy department today
from Remey, who telegraphed from
Taku, on the swying that the tele
graph line between that point and Pekin
The cablegram from Admiral Remey
contains some important information
not mentioned by General Chaffee. He
makes the startling statement, on
Japanese authority, that the inner city
of Pekin was being bombarded by the
Drouth in Kansas.
Kansas City, Aug. 19.—Two-thirds of
Kansas, west of the three easternmost
tiers of covotiee, is experiencing one of
the most severe droughts in the history
of the state, and the general opinion is
that the Kansas corn crop will be the
smallest in proportion to its require
ments for feeding, that has been raised
in many years. In 1899 there was 225,
--000,000 bushels. .Secretary Coburn's
report of conditions in August indicated
a yield this year of about .145,000,000
bushels. Since then there have been two
weeks of hot, dry weather, which has
further materially reduced condition,
and the most liberal estimates of well
informed men on 'change do not exceed
100,0.)0,000 bushels, while many place
the crop at not over 75,000,000 bushels.
The plowing for winter wheat is delayed
by the dry condition of the soil. Pas
tures are dry and stock water in many
cisterns is scarce.
Death for Oath Breaking.
Pretoria, Aug. 19.—Lord Roberts'
proclamation reciting the fact that
many have broken the oath to main
tain neutrality abd that the leniency
extended to the burghers ie not appre
ciated warns all who break their oaths
in the future that they will be punished
by death, imprisonment or fine. He
declares that all burghers in districts
occupied by the British, except those
who take the oath, will be regarded an
prisoners of war and will be transported
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
find that building! on the land when
tli" enemy or DM KOVtl are harbored
Will l»o lialtle to he razed.
TO ASSASMNATi: MKI>LKY.
PkM l)i«( -overeil and I'oileil h> the
Secret S«t> loe,
New Vnrk, Aog. IS.-The Evenin X
World today print! the following n-la-
Uf« to the news received from WaHh
ington yesterday r,f the detention at the
barge oflßce in thin city by ncrel nrriee
i^entH of Notabf Maictea and Michil
weida, mippoped anarchiata, who arrived
yesterday on the ■teamer KaiHer Wil
nelm 11. Thewtwo men are andeniood
to have come to thin cotfntry UCOD
■ptratora, whoM object, it in alleped wan
the aHßafirtination of I'reHident Mekinlev
Ine Evening World Havw:
Fourteen Under Arrent.
"liist.-M.l f two, ■ hitrh ff nrm—l
officia informed tbe Evening World
that there are 1 I anarehiato under ar
rent (it the detention prison of the
bureau of immigration. They ara all
charged with being in B cooapiraeT to
amaminate Pn»ident McKlntey, and
have been taken rindy and in pain
rom incoming ocean linen within the
lnnr in days.
OotailH of tfio Plot.
"I uited States secret service agents
learned tlwit an anarchist circle in Naples
had cast lots to determine who should
be the assassin. Eleven Italians and
three A.UBtrians were selected. Closely
followed, they sailed from different ports
Their object wan to strike individual
blows at the president at the same time.
That would makesnecess sore.
"As fast as the men arrived secret
service agents, disguised an immigrants
went among them and thej were nr
rested. Maresca and Weida, caught
yesterday, were two of the 14. The con
spiracy was made one night early in
Secret Service Was Warned.
"Hy working with the Italian police
the secret service agents got wind of a
great meeting of the circle in Naples.
The men selected for the work in this
country were quickly notified what they
ought to do and separated, going singly
or in pairs to different ports in Europe.
Some went to France, others to Her
many, while still others crossed the
channel to England. Step by step they
were followed to the gang plank of
steamers. The 14 are now detained by
the immigration authorities and are
either at the barge office, at the Battery,
or the detention quartern at quarantine.
One report is to the effect that some are
in I.udlow street jail, having been taken
there from Ellis island in order to thwart
any attempt to secure them by Paterson
Willing to Sacrifice Their Lives.
So far us known, according to the
Evening World, the plan was for each
man to proceed to Washington on a
certain day. They were to surround the
president and await an opportunity to
srrike. The blow wat to be hv pistol
and knife. One of the number, it wan
certain, would be sncccoofuL The ques
tioo of escape was not considered, the
men feeing willing to sacrifice their live H
for their principles. The two men who
did not meet their fellow anarchists were
Mareeca and Weida. Chief Wilkie of the
secret service division of the treasury
department had hi* agents at the pier
when the steamer docked. Maresca
came as a steward in the steerage sad
Weida as a coal passer. They could
have landed without going through the
formality of the barge office.
Their Movements Watched.
When Maresca boarded the Kaiser
Wilbeim 11. at Naples, August 7, a secret
service agent was close ut his heels.
Maresca professed to have no money
;in<i made application to be taken as
cook. Failing in that, he asked for a
stewardship. There was a vacancy in
the steerage cabin and he secured that.
It was not known that he bad a com
panion. He and Weida did not come
aboard together. As far as I know, no
one saw Weida come aboard and he was
not discovered until six hours after the
Teseel sailed. When found he was
secreted as a stowaway. He was put to
work in the hold with the coal passers
and kept busy until the boat reached
quarantine. The Kaiser Wilhelm touched
Gibraltar August 6 and then sailed for
New York. It is not known that either
of the men Haw the other during the 11
days of the run.
Met on Their Arrival.
On Wednesday morning last the steam
er was boarded at quarantine by secret
service men, who asked to see the steer
age and cabin lints and the ship's roßter.
First Officer Lans took the detective
forward where they could see the crew.
I'urner Meyer remembered recording the
name of Maresca at Naples and Maresca
was identified by Meyer when th>- former
was brought out for identification.
Maresca professed to be unable to under
stand English. After looking Maresea
over, W. P, Hnzen, in charge of the
secret service bureau of this city, said:
"I think that in the man."
Maresca was not below when the ship
was docked. When the liner tied up at
her pier Marenca was informed that he
was under detention. He was asked
where his baggage was and replied in
Italian, "Weida has it."
This was a new lead, and Weida was
summoned from his work at the furnace
and questioned. He professed not to
understand English, but admitted that
he had trunks on board. The baggage
will be carefully searched today. So
quietly were both men taken from the
liner that none of the crew or passengers
knew that an arrest had been made.
Will be Sent Back.
Chief Wilkie is quoted as saying:
"The two men are not arrested. They
are simply detained at quarantine.
They will be deported when the Kaiser
Wilhelm goea back to Europe. It is true
that on August Ist this government
was advised from Naples that Maresca
had left Italy for the United States with
the purpose of attacking the president.
It was said that the man is a most un
desirable immigrant. I may have a more
interesting story to tell later."
It Helped Win Battles.
Twenty-nine officers and men wrote
from the front to say that for scratches,
bruises, cuts wounds, sore feet and stiff
joints, Hucklen's Arnica Salve is the best
in the world. Sume for burns, skin erup
tions and piles. 2"> cts. a box. Cure
guaranteed. Sold by The Elk Drag
Store, F. J. Stone, Prop.