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11EY0LT IN HAWAII.
The Long-Dreaded Uprising
terializes at Last.
Hwiln Natives Secure Arm and At
eenapt the Capture or Honolulu They
mn Met by a Small Hut Determined
V tree of Whites and Overthrown.
HosoLTMT, Jan. 10, Correspondence
Uc United Press per steamer Ala
cueda, via San Francisco. Jan. 18. On
fae 5th, per the Australia, I reported
what seemed to be an attempt, on the
-3d, to arm the natives of Kakaako, be
;yonsd the marine railway. Such an at
yt was actually made, and the coup
'Solxnd rifles from the steamer Wai
:nnu&o was frustrated by the vigilance
f the police. The second attempt
wax tnsccessfuL On the evening of
Saaday, the fith, as many, it is in evi--deooc&s
600 rifles were landed between
Wxiaiae and Diamond head, nearly six
-raxtmi from town. Some 500 natives
were collected there and recei red the
STORaad ammunition. The Wairaaua
o, Capt. Davis, landed the rifles in
whale boats. He brought them from
"beyond Waialae, where they had
fieen landed by the schooner X-orraa,
warn victoria, it our information is
The natives were under command of
Bob Wilcox and Nowlein. They cap
-fcored during the day and detained
-ssqrtit or ten white persons of both
-exes found taking Sunday afternoon
atrolls beyond Diamond head. The
-wires to the telephone outlook on the
iiead were cut. No information could
awacfa the city. Headquarters was at
-Aatone Uosa's house on the beach near
Waialae. It was the intention to rush
tn early ia the evening and surprise
"the city while the people were at
The authorities received information
'towards night that arms were being
landed at Diamond head at the house
at George Rertelmann, a half-white
cojcaSUt leader. This house is beyond
OuBjkbell's mansion, which is at the
at the park. It is well under the
Jja.ne. of the head.
A strong squad of pol ice was imrae-
ulsafcely sent out on horses to search
IVctelmann's house. The citizens'
js-oju-d were put on the alert and the
Kilmjteer military companies sum
xnoned. Capt. Parker with his police
rvsK.-liiHl Itcrtclmann s after dark.
XV.paty Marshal Jlrown carried the
T3Gxrr-a.ot. He found Bertelmann on his
-veracidz with a stranger, and while the
were lined up on the lawn below
"die house Hrown proceeded to read his
as-arrant to him.
While reading, the police were fired
ojd from the beach. The rebels
wcttc collected there in force on their
rxay to surprise the city. At that nio
cwAt there arrived from their houses
f its jiark, some distance toward the
TVasrjv, three leading young men, J. J!.
.st!e, Collector-General Charles L.
Girter and his law partner, Alfred Car-txrr-
They came to assist Brown and
Carter -observed that, the firing pro
sreded Jroin a canoe shed on the
taemeL. ile call out to the police to
ooone ot, and with them mad a rush
:i the shed. John Lane, a half-white,
Seed ra him with a pistol at close
quarters, Carter received three shots,
os of which went downward from the
fifth rib. He fell, calling out that it
was not serious, but immediately ex
claimed that he was hard hit.
At the same moment Ttertelmann fired
Tsxth a carbine from the veranda and
hot down Lieut, lloli, of the police,
jqvfaa is dangerously wounded.
"fine enemy were driven from the
Killed hy tli resolute attack, but ran
na'nrnd to the bush. From there they
Xsqfit up a hot lire upon the house to
-wiieh the wounded men had been car
risi, together with Lane and two other
-jwisooers. Alfred Carter went for a
- doctor, leaving Castle in care of Charles
- Jfcown, and Parker made an effort to
drive away the enemy, but found the
iti overpowering. They ran to their
.Srorses and rushed oil to telephone for
Brown got to Noltes, a mile away,
sand called for help. Capt. Parker kept
sweet ixig the enemy everywhere. lie
-ws iriven into the bush with one of
iitti men in the company and did not
rrcsieJi town until daylight.
Sfeantime Alfred Carter returned to
.Ilertclinann's with Dr. Wolters, but
-ras unable to pass the enemy. Castle
and oroe policeman cared for the
wounded. They held the prisoners
. and compelled lJertelmann to induce
the Srinjron the house to cease. Those
-outside supposed a large force to lie in
' be hoase.
tiefcting IJrown's telephone message
eforc S, the government at once hur
.ried'Out thirty soldiers from the exec
utive building under Lieut. King in
omnibuses. The whole force of volun
teers was called out and stationed at
llus most important posts. Citizen
guards were put on their posts in squads
on street corners.
Itefore 9 o'clock the city was in a full
.-state of defense. King and his men
were on the ground by 0 o'clock.
There was a fine moon. The enemy
iretired before them, keeping up a
trailing fire. Al Carter and Dr. Wol
ters joined King and entered the house,
ratvling on their hands and knees.
Tljey found Charles in great agony.
.Afterward he was removed to his own
iionsc Holi was sent to the hospital,
jtud Dertelmann. L-anc and the two na
tive prisoners were sent to the station
irause. The enemy had retreated up the
height at the base of the head. These
fully overlooked the house and end of
the park. Their number and position
taadc the house untenable. King re
tired half a mile back to the San
Sioaci hotel, and reported the situation
A small force was sent the same
uairht out on the Waialae road, two
aailes inland from the park. The enemy
, found also on that road.
Early in the morning Lieut. Coyne
sent out with twenty-nve more
.OHldiers. He and King formed a line
m the beach at San Souei to near
the west slope of the head, to keep tro
rebels from advancing. The latter
left the shore and ascended to the
right of the crater, whence they could
nre to great advantage upon the sol
A rifled gun was sent out to Coyne
and the shells dropped with great ac
curacy upon the summit. This
frightened the rebels away. One shell
burst in a group exactly on the high
est peak and killed several men. The
number of rebels on the crater was es
timated at over 100.
At an early hour T. B. Murray, with
twenty-five specials and ten mounted
policemen were sent out on the Wai
alae road. Xearing the ridge back of
Diamond head, a force of -ebels opened
fire on them with a field piece. That
they had one was a surprise. Hob Wil
cox handled the gun. He was in a
natural fortification, a small volcanic
cone called Maumae. Xone were hit.
Murray fell back and established a
Capt. Zeigler was then sent out with
a force of volunteers and sharpshooters
and a rilled gun. He arrived at 3 p. in.
Partly by shelling and partly by direct
attack of the men ilcox was forced
to abandon his position, carrying off
his gun, which hasnotsince been heard
Large numbers of natives were in
the chaparral below and above the
road. Firing was sharp on both sides
for several hours. Ziegler and Mur
ray's men escaped with few casualties,
none serious. The natives did not
know how to handle their guns. Sev
eral of them were killed and wounded.
An effort was made to corner the in
surgents and compel their surrender.
About 4 p. m. the tug Elen got beyond
the head with a gun and sharpshooters.
They shelled the rebels out of the
bush on the Waialae shore. They also
wrecked Rosa's house, then landed and
captured a quantity of arms and am
munition stored there.
Towards night over thirty of the
rebels surrendered to Ziegler, coming
in squads showing white flags and
They were mostly riff raff natives from
the city. Then and subsequently from
the scene of the battle, and at Kosa's,
were captured about 120 carbines, SOU
pounds of cartridges, besides sixty
belts full, ami about twenty-five dyna
mite hand grenades of foreign make.
A native was captured with a note
from Wilcox to Nowlein, at the-hcad,
proposing that as they were defeated
they should seize the steamer Kaala,
which had anchored some six miles, up
the coast on her way to Kahuku and,
go to Maui and there set up a govern
ment. In consequence of this the
Elen started again at 11 p. in. with a
gun and ten sharpshooters. They
found the Kaala all right and sent her
on her way.
Carter died at 5 a. m. His death
created a profound sensation. He was
a young man of fine presence, unusual
ability, engaging manner and high
character, lie was one of the five com
missioners who negotiated the treaty
of annexation with President Harr'son
in 189!!. He was a leading member of
the convention which framed our new
constitution last year, and was ex
pected to lie the leader in the coming
session ol the legislature, although
barelv 30 years of age.
Charles Lamb Carter was the eldest
son of our late Hawaiian minister at
Washington, Henry A. P. Carter, and a
nephew of Chief Justice Judd. He
leaves a widow and two children. Car
ter was buried the same day from his
mother's house in this city.
The effect of Carter's death at the
outset was salutary in creating un
usual ardor among the citizens to crush
the enemy. . Large numbers of doubtful
persons eagerly came forward to
shoulder guns for the government.
Hundreds have given their services
as special policeman and otherwise.
Volunteer troops are nearly up to their
full count of 'M0, and have done severe
work for four days in the field and on
Over five hundred men of the citi
zens' guard, many of them elderly,
have kept the town thoroughly pa
troled for four nights, and no person
has passed an important street corner
at night without being halted and
scrutinized. It has been impossible
for any insurgent to get through the
town or give aid to the enemy from
this side. Including ihe regulars, po
lice, volunteer troops, special police,
sharpshooters, citizens' guard and
other volunteers, the whole number
of men carrying arms for fie govern
ment is not less than 1.200, all full of
ardor for active service, ail patiently
and faithfully working as ordered.
The number offering service has been
so large that all the captured carbines
have been issued to arm them. These
are Winchester repeating carbines, of
good pattern and make. Among those
offering services have been more than
a hundred natives. The native police
men have proved brave and capable.
Judge Vademann"s son Carl was
with the rebels.
Martial law was declared early Mon
day morning. About sixty arrests of
suspected persons have been made, in
cluding many leading royalists. C. li.
Wilson and Sara Parker are not sus
pected of complicity, llickard got the
guns sent here and will fare hard, as
well as Davis, who landed them. Both
the Ashfords are in jail, with Peter
son, Craighton, Wondenburg and Testa,
leading witnesses of Mr. Blount's.
What with suspects and prisoners,
both the stationhouses and prison are
There has been a strong call for a sum
mary trial and shooting of Davis and
of Lane, who killed C. L. Carter. The
authorities are men of moderation and
mercy, however, but it will probably
be considered necessary to make some
examples. Public feeling is intense
against the leaders who have thus
broksn up the public peace and threat
ened slaughter. The old barracks
have been prepared as an additional
On the morning of the 8th a thor
ough search was made in the crater,
and in the Waialae region, bat none ol
the rebels wera found
DUN'S COMMERCIAL REVIEW,
The Continued Outflow of the I'reclnua
.Metal, hikI the 1 lt t allure tr Ciincrr.9
to Make I'rtivision for Itorrovrinc or for
liireaffl itfuerve, .Still Operates lu lie.
taru a Imli-Kotiie Kecoverr of liusiuesa
ew York, Jan. 19. R. O. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade, issued
There are some good signs, but they
do not as yet extend to business gener
ally, which hesitates as much as it has
for months. Cold continues to go
aoroacl. 55,5..0,000 having gone this
week, and the deficit of revenue
is already over 59,500,000 for
the month. This state of facts,
with the failure of congress to
make provision for borrowing, or for
increasing revenue, still opera rate to
retard a wholesome recover', and the
volume of domestic trade represented
by exchanges through clearing houses
is again about 7 per cent, larger than
last year, as it was in the first week
of the month, but is 33.T per cent.
smaller than two years ago, a higher
rate ot decrease than for some tune
Speculation has not been exception
ally encouraging. Wheat has sagged
off a cent again, with western receipts
only about half of last year's. The
department's estimate of 400,0(10,000
bushels, against less than 400,000,000
earlier in the season, points to a prob
ability that the commercial estimates
have been nearer the fact. Western
receipts have fallen off of late, but no
longer afford definite indication of the
supply remaining, which some estimate
as 50,000,000 smaller than a yearago,
although the price does not answer to
Corn has declined IK cents, in spite
of the very low estimate of yield, re
ceipts being now larger than of wheat.
Cotton has remained steady at h
cents, with a fairly larsre movement.
but efforts of southern planters to con
tract the acrer-.ge this year receive
Petroleum has touched SI again in
nominal price, but without activity.
Embarrassment in boots and shoes
does not lesson, and main- manufac
turers are getting near the end of their
orders, w'lile the disposition to restrict
orders at the advanced nriees de-
manned seem to be crou-ino- more
i-ui-iui. .-Miiiiuiuiiis are neverineiess
"is-1 m.iii in iiny previous year lo
date, lO.V.Il?, cases, against 14S.010 two
years ago. Leather is less active.
while in wool there are fairly larsre
dealings, lO.OTS.Sla ponnils in January
thus far, i..-ainst 11.8ST.S00 in 1S!3,
much of the increase being in foreign
wool. Considerable sales of carpet
wool are reported, and a better de
mand for territor-, while Ohio XX is
quoted at IT cents. The important
London sale of Australian has caused
some hesitation. The opening of
heavyweight woolens is believed to in
iiiciiie decline ot ;su to 40 cents in
goods costing S3 or ever, and to l'(
cents in goods costing from Si to $"
per yard, but many makes have not yet
While there is much waiting in this
industry, there is evident a hopeful de
termination to meet foreign competi
tion. Prices of cotton goods are still
depressed, print cloths to cents, the
lowest ever known, and leading ging
hams to 4J j' cents, and transactions are
bxports from Jvew iork for two
weeks of January have fallen but
slightly behind last year's, while im
ports are about $1,TOO,000 larger, owing
mainly to the increase in dry goods.
Failures this year to January 10 were
in amount of liabilities 4,322.531, of
which $1,133.41:8 were of manufacturing
and S.I,3Tt;,103 of trading concerns.
Failures for the week have been
373 in the I'nited States against 407
last year and 09 in Canada against 4G
And a Xonilier Injured by a Iloiler Kzplo
Hln Near Alto. Tex.
CiiicAoo, Jan. 19. A special from
Alto, Tex., says: News has been re
ceived of an accident which took place
Thursday evening at Hamilton's saw
mill, east of town. The boiler exploded,
resulting in the death of four and many
Alexander Hamilton, arm broken.
Richard Lofton, leg broken.
Peter Van Huren.
Several others, whose names could
not be learned were badly scalded. All
the parties are colored. Physicians
have gone to the scene.
THE CHARRED CODY
A. V. Sdefel Found In the Ruins of Ills
Iturned llulMiug at llaltimore.
BAl.Tntow:, Md., Jan. 19. After ex
tinguishing a tire Thursday niirht
which destroyed the building occupied
by A. W. Stiefel, plumber, !2S Freder
ick avenue, the firemen found Mr.
Stiefel's charred body in the ruins.
Xo one suspected that any person was
in the building when the flames started.
The victim of the fire was well-known
in athletic and base-ball circles and
was manager of the Monumentals, a
crack amateur nine of this city
Death of Col. Ilorart V'. Ilih'iard, a Pop
ular VaiKlalia Onh-iul, at St. Louis.
St. Loris, Jan. 19. In his room at
the Southern hotel, after a brif ill
ness, which he and his friends regard
ed as ani-thingr but serious. Col. Horace
V. llibbnrd, peneral freight acent of
the Vandalia syst'.-m, died Thursday
nig-ht. Ten minutes before his death
he was smoking- a cifrar and playing
"solitaire," while his wife and only
daughter sat smilingly beside him.
Death was due to heart disease. Ilia
demise will be much rcsretted-
WRECKED ON A ROCK, J
rim Steamer State of MimonrI Goes to
I'ieeem Consigning Her Livlnc f'reicht
to the Ensullinc Wave At Least Thirty.
Five Persona Drowned A Llfe-and-Death
Ktrusgle for Seats In the Boats.
Owexsdoro, Kv., Jan. 21. Brief and
fragmentary details of the destruction
of the big passenger steamer State of
Missouri, Saturday evening at 6 o'clock,
at Alton, Ind., 100 miles above here,
have been received. She struck a rock
and sank in fifty feet of water.
The reports say that at least thirty
seven persons were drowned, out no
names are given.
The State of Missouri is a very large
sternwheeler plying between Cincin
nati and New Orleans. She had on
board a fairly large cargo of freight
and twenty-two passengers besides a
crew of seventy-eight.
At Alton the river narrows and the
water being high, an extremely swift
current results. This threw the stern
of the boat in toward the Indiana
shore. Before the pilot could regain
control of the boat, she hit a rock.
tearing a long hole in the hull at the
The shock was terrific, and the boat
trembled from 1kw to stern. Conster
nation seized upon the passengers.
and in a moment they were frantic.
Without regard to consequences they
rushed to the upper decks, in the hope
of delaying the inevitable, as the boat
was rapidly sinking. Women and
children were trampled upon, but it is
believed all got out of the cabin.
Then the scramble for seats in the
yawls began. It was a fight for life,
in which many combatants are be
lieved to have gone to their death.
The first yawl launched was sunk
within twenty feet of where it struck
the water. It is believed everyone in
it was drowned in sight of the af
frighted people huddled together on
the sinking steamer.
A second yawl was then pushed off.
It contained four women. This is be
lieved to have reached shore.
.lust when there seemed some hope
that by means of this yawl the pas
sengers could be saved, the steamer
gave another terrific lurch and liter
ally broke into pieces, and in ten min
utes from the moment the rock was
struck nothing but the hull remained,
The cabin, texas and pilot house
floated away, dragging down the into
i u ,...,. ..., :
The lighter freight was washed from
the mam deck and on this the men
women and children clung as best
they,could,many, however, only to fall
back into death's embrace. Several
succeeded by this means in getting
into the willows and trees, and were
rescued by farmers and passing steam
On the City of Owensboro which
passed here last night were four of the
passengers who had been rescued from
the trees. Two of them were . C.
Leathers, of Hopkins county, Ky., and
Mr. Gregory, of Cave-m-Rock, HI.
The names of the other two could not
Mr. Leathers thinks at least thirty
five people were drowned. He saw
four men go under within five feet of
him, but the current was so swift he
could render no assistance. Mr. Leath
ers says there were fifteen cabin pas-
semrers, seven deck passengers and a
crew of seventy-two on board.
The steamer Tell City, lound for
Louisville, hove in sight early yester
day morning, and took most of the
survivors to Louisville.
The terrific current running at time
can be partly appreciated by the fact
that the wreckage began passing here
early yesterday, which would indicate
at least ten miles an hour. The
normal is about four miles.
Alton, Ind., where the wreck oc
curred is thirty miles from a telegraph
station with almost impassable roads.
SAVED BY A PASSING STEAMER.
Survivors of the Wrerk of the State ok
OwESsr.ono, Ky.. Jan. 21. Four sur
vivors of the wreck of the State of Mis
souri, whicli sunK at olt Lreen,
above here, were on the mail packet
City of Owensboro when she passed
here yesterday. They saved their lives
by swimming and managed to catch to
a tree some distance below. One man
aged to reach shore, but the other
three remained m the tree until res
cued. It is lielieved by them that from
twenty to forty lives were lost.
A vawl, containing a woman and
children, was upset by men tryinsr to
climb in and all were drowned, they
think. There were 100 jwople on the
boat, according' to their estimate.
The cabin and upper works of the
boat floated away. The texas and
pilot house were towed ashore at
Kockport. The city of Owonsboru ot
out part of the freight from the cabin
deck, fine of the men recovered his
overcoat, whicli he had left behind
when the boat sank. Most of the pas
sengers saved went up the river on thr
Get Hark at tlio ron?remen Who Ilava
Kpoken Against Pensions.
Coi.t Mnrs. O., Jan. 21. The G. A. R.
post at Liverpool, (., has adopted reso
lutions protesting' against confederates
being admitted into the parade at the
national (J. A. 11. encampment to be
held at Louisville, Ky. It is claimed
this action is one of the results of the
recent speeches in congress by south
vrn democrats with reference to pen
sions. Other posts in Ohio arc consid
ering similar resolutions.
HE STOLE STAMPS
And was Kennrnced to Three Years and
Mx Months' Imprisonment.
Washi.vgton, Jan. 21. William B.
Smith, an employe of the bureau of
engraving and printing, convicted of
being the principal in the larceny of
70,000 two-cent stamps from the gov
ernment, has been sentenced by Judge
McComas to three years and six
months' imprisonment in the Allwiny
penitentiary. Leach, Smith's accom
plice, lias been convicted of receiving
stolen stamps and will be icr touted
President Cleveland Freely Discusses the
Sitnation-Why the Philadelphia Was
Sent Out Her Commander to Take no
fart In any Revolutionary I'prisine;, but
to Act Only for the Protection of Uaconi'
promised American Citizens.
Wasuixgtox. Jan. 21. President
Cleveland made the following state
ment last evening, with respect of the
Hawaiian question, which he seemed
entirely'willing to discuss:
"No information has been received
which indicates that anything will
happen in Hawaii making the presence
of one of our naval vessels necessary.
unless we are prepared to enter upon
a policy and course, of conduct
violative of every rule of inter
national law and utterly unjustifi
able. All who take any interest
in the question should keep in view
the fact that Hawaii is entirely inde
pendent of us and, that in its relations
to us it is a foreign country. A ship
has been sent to Honolulu, not because
there has been any change in the pol
icy of the administration and not be
cause there seems to be any imminent
necessity for its presence there.
ine vessel nas been sent in pre
cise accordance with the policy of
the administration in every case of the
kind, and from motives of extreme
caution, and because there is a possi
bility that disturbances may be re
newed which might result in danger to
the persons or property 01 American
citizens entitled to the protection of
the United States. This course was at
once determined upon as soon as in
formation reached the government of
the recent revolt.
"So far from having the slightest ob
jection to making public the induc
tions which were given to the com
mander of the Philadelphia and the
dispatch he will carry to Mr. Willis,
our minister in Hawaii, I am glad to
put them before my fellow citizens.
Here they are:
"Washington, Jan. 19, 1S9.V
Rear Admiral Beardslee, Flagship
Philadelphia, San Francisco, Cal
Proceed with the United States ship
Philadelphia with dispatch to Hono
lulu, H. I. Your purpose as the United
States senior naval officer, there
will oe the protection of the
lives and property of American
citizens. In case of civil war
in the islands, extend no aid or sup
port, moral or physical, to any of the
parties engaged therein, but keep
steadily in view your duty to protect
the lives and property of all such
citizens ol tne United States as
shall not, by their participation
in such civil commotions, forfeit their
rights in that regard to the protection
of the American flag. An American
citizen, who, during a revolution in a
foreign country, participates in any
attempts by force of arms or violence
to maintain or overthrow the existing
government, cannot claim that the
government of the United States shall
protect him against the consequences
of such act.
Show these instructions to, and con
sult freely with, the United States
minister at Honolulu, upon all points
that may arise, seeking his opinion and
advice whenever practicable upon
the actual employment of the
forces under your command,
bearing in mind that the diplo
matic and political interests of the
United States are in his charge. Afford
him such aid in all emergencies as may
be necessary. Attention is called to
Article 287 of the United States navy
regulations as amended. Acknowledge
Washington, Jan. 19, 1895.
To Willis, Minister, Honolulu:
Although your telegram reporting up
rising of January 6 does not indicate
that you regard the presence of war
ships necessary, the president deems
it advisable that one proceed im
mediately to Honolulu for the pro
tection of American citizens and
property, should a contingency arise
requiring it. You, as our sole diplo
matic representative, will confer with
the commanding officer as to the as
sistance which his instructions cod
template in case of need.
Secretaries Gresham and Herbert
were in conference with President
Cleveland for several hours at the
White House last night, presumably
discussing Hawaiian affairs. The cab
inet officers said they had received no
additional news to that already com-
municated to the
public through the
Tracing the Source of the Arms Sent t
the Insurgents Proof Alreadr Acrir-
mnlatedAgainst Royalist Sympathizers-
Sax Fiianciscgo, Jan. 21. At the
headquarters of the Hawaiian consul
there was little information to be
gained concerning the uprising fur
ther than has already been published
in the correspondence from Honolnlu,
but from another and most reliable I
source it was learned that the govern- I
ment officials at the islands had com
municated a number of facts to its
representatives in this country by
which it is expected to trace up the
source of the supply of arms which was
obtained by the natives. In fact it is
said that the representatives here have
already considerable proof against cer- I
tain persons who are known to be
friendly to the royalists and who are
even now planning to send additional
arms to the islands.
HELD UP THE WRONG MAN.
One of the Highwaymen Shot Throa&h
the Heart, and the Other Wounded.
Grasd Juxctiox.CoI., Jan. 20. Alex-
ander Struthers. master mechanic of
of the Rio Grande railway here, was
last night stopped in the yards by two
men with revolvers, who ordered him
to throw up his bands. Struthers shot
one man through the heart, fescaping
himself uninjured. He thinks he
wounded the other highwayman, but
the -latter has not been found. The
dead man had nothing on him ty which
he conld be identified.
At Every Twinge
Of Rheumatism yon should remember
that relief is at hand in Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. Rheumatism is caused by lactic acid
in the blood, which settles in the
joints. Hood's Saraaparilla purifiea the
blood and removes
this taint. There
fore Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla cores rheumatism when all other
remedies have failed. Oive it a fair trial.
I suffered intensely with rheumatism,
but Hood's Sarsaparilia iias perfectly cured
me." Harrt F. Pittard, WinterviUe, Ga.
Hood's Pills are the best family cathartic
'and tie SUNNY SOUTH
B!C FOUR ROUTE.
BEST LINK FBOM
Chicago, St. Louis, Peoria,
Indianapolis, i ieveiana, Columbus.
Sandusky, Benton Harbor,
AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS.
Solid Vestitmled Trains. Elegant Coaches. Buffet
rarior cars, w axner sleeping cars, tuning Car
Where DIRECT CONNECTIONS are made wit
solid trains wim inroiiga oteepinff larsor I tie
Cbeftapeake & Ohio Rt.. (Jueen & Crescent
Route, and Louisville a KasbvUle Kj.
RICHMOND. OM POINT COMFORT.
Xmd all points la the Virginias aaa Carollaaaj
Jacksonville, St. Augustine,
and all points in Florida,
and all principal Southern Cities.
Through Palses Bleepine Cars attawa
ST. LOUIS and WASHIN6T0K,
Via Big Four and C 4 0. Routes.
TOURIST RATES IS EFFECT.
e. o. Mccormick, d. b. martin.
PiAsengBr Traffic Kanarsr. 0ml Pass. Ticket Aft
W. L. Douclas
CJ CUdr IS THE, BEST.
la9 nWfcr-ITFOR AKINS.
43.5P FlNECAl fcKrWflARBl
Over One Mlll'on People wear the
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They give the best value for the money.
They equal custom shoes in style and lit.
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
The prices are uniform, stamped on sole.
l-rom i to 93 saveo over omer maaea.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can.
For Durasility.Economy and fok
General blacking is unequalledl
Has An annual Sale of 3J300 tons.
WE ALSO MANUFACTURE THS
FOR AN AFTER DINNER SHINE, Zk TOT
TOUCH UP SPOTS WITH A ri OTM
MAKES NO DUST. IN 5&I0 CENTTlN BOXES.
THE ONLY PERFECT PASTED
wse ero Strops. canton,Mas&
Kapbftel Angelo, Kubetu, Taaao
Ttm L1NKNK" are tbe Best and Most Ecodoib-
leal Collar and Cuffs worn: they are made of fine
cloth, both sides finished alike, and. being reTeral
tle. one collar is equal to to of an? other kind.
They fit wrtl. wear well and look welL A box of Ten
Collars or Five Pairs of Calls for Twenty-Fire
A Sample Collar and Pa'r of Cuffs dt mail for Six
Cents. Name tTle and size. Address
RKVKR8IBLK COLLAK COMPANY. -
17 Franklin St., ISew Iork. 27 Kllby st- Boston.
as well as fertile ground
are required in successful farming or
flower raising. For 50 years our seeds
have proved pure and vital. No fear of
our ruining our half-century's reputa
tion this year. Send for our frse cat
alogue of new and standard varieties.
PLANT SEED CO., "rsiMiT-
Don't stay poor
all your life '
Get a farm of
your own and In a few yecrs you will wonder
why you remained in tho cities and paid rent.
of tho United States Homestead Land
goTernment, FREE OF COST, along the Una
of the Lake Superior division of the CHICAGO,
MILWAUKEE AST. PAUL RAILWAY, " North
ern Wisconsin and Upper Michigan, or yon can
tar at low prices on easy terms. Address C K.
E0LL1NS. 161 La Salle St.. Chicago, IIL
Ely's Cream Balm
Prlee ao f miu.
Applv italm intoearb nostril.
KLV KUOSi6 WarranoUN.y.
Largest frmwers of Grmoa and Claver Seeds la i
imf ncA .WO arras. Oar timm. 31ixtur-i last a i
lifetime. Meadow mrwri In April will slwa rooslnv 1
' iron in .in it. iTienuifivarnn, ns-mmorn nrm aeu 1
2oataiot7Uann tMuni ienT i.r Eure, ir ior 1
JKMtave. A. tULZEK JCED UOmm, Wla. ,
Bast Coukb byrnp. TsMea Good. Vm I
tn time, twin py qrocyiats.
- ia-r 1 J Iar-I