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Th Fanatic Celestial Beckoning On the
Evil Day When Knll Account Mmt b
Ulven To the Powers Whose Citizens
Mnn Been M ordered or Maltreated At
tack Cpou an American Mission Near
Hong Koko. Aug. 23. Information
Las been received here that a larjre
taob of infuriated natives, armed with
weapons of every conceivable kind,
made an attack a few days ago upon
the American mission near Fuchau
and wrecked the chapel and school at
tached to the mission. Four native
scholars attending' the school were
wounded, but the teacher, an Amer
ican, succeeded in making his escape.
The strong anti-foreign feeling which
exists in Fuchau is spreading rapidly.
The populace parade the streets shout
ing "drive out the foreign devils,' and
it is not safe for a foreigner to show
The Report Confirmed.
LoNliox, Aug. 23. A dispatch to the
Times from Ilong-Ivong confirms the
report of the attack upon the American
mission chapel and school near Fu
chau, and adds that Cant. Newell of
the United States cruiser Detroit has
pone from Fuchau to Kucheng. The
dispatch also says that thousands of
additional anti-foreign pamphlets and
placards have been distributed through
Fuchau, or Foo-Chow, China, ne:ir
which place natives attacked the
American mission building, is the well
known capital of the province of
Fokien, on the Min river, about 23
miles from its mouth. It is one of the
treaty ports, and has a population
timated at 50.1,000.
Must Move With F.nercy.
Paris. Aug. 23. The Matin, in ai
article reviewing and condemning the
outrages upon liritish and other for
eign missionaries in China, declares
that Lord Salisbury must move with
the utmost energy if he expects to ob
tain satisfaction from the Chinese.
Secretary Olney May be Relied tpon."
London-. Aug. 23. The Pall Mall
Gazette, in an article treating of the
Chinese outrages, says that Secretary
Olncy may be relied upon to take vig
orous action in behalf of the Ameri
THE VINE LOUSE
Working the Ruin of the Titlculturists et
Washington, Aug. 23. According to
a report to the department of state by
Minister Eugene Germain, at Zuricii,
the damage to vine3-ards in Italy by
the insect commonly known as the vine
louse has been enormous. Since the
appearance of the insect in that coun
try it has totally ruined 282,529 acres
of vineyards and 186,160 acres part
Sicily has been and is still the great
est sufferer from the pest. The vine
yards ruined on that island cover an
area of 289,561 acres, and 156,326 acres
arc partly destroyed. An investiga
tion made by the Italian depart
ment of agriculture shows that
in consequence of a change made
in the culture of agricultural
products substituting grain for wines
the wages paid to farm hands has
decreased by S.",3S5,400, and the re
ceipts from products S5.193.200. The
effects of the vine louse can bo seen
over the whole island, with the ex
" ception of the southern part The
province of Sarassi, in the island
of Sardinia, is overrun by the
insect to such an extent that no meas
ures are taken to fight it. In Calabria
the same condition prevails. The gov
ernment has restricted its measures to
endeavoring to protect the province ol
Caglieri, which so far has been spared.
EX-CONSUL WALLER'S CASE.
The State Iiepartment Confident of Secur
ing Ample Redress.
Washington, Aug. 23. Enough Is
known regarding the progress of nego
tiations in the case of ex-Consul Wal
ler to justify the statement that the
department is confident they will re
sult in the release of Mr. Waller, with
indemnity for his imprisonment and
the restoration of his property rights.
There is also authority for the
statement that the department feels
assured that Waller's bare release
could have been secured before !
now, but it was felt that this would j
be accomplished at the risk of losing 1
indemnity for imprisonment and pro
tection of Mr. Waller in his property
rights in Madagascar. As the money
interests involved are placed by no
one in the department at less than Sl,
OOOiOOO, the case has been handled on
the theory that it was better that Mr.
Waller should continue to endure his
incarceration for a few months rather
'.har risk losing his claim.
HAS A BIG CONTRACT.
Hill Would Itetter Own Up the Corn
and Bark Down Gracerullr.
Dallas, Tex., Aug. 2?. Postmaster
Hill recently made the remark that he
would give five dollars each for every
car of corn brought to him that was 12
inches or more in length, meaning
thereby to back his judgment that
ears of corn do not grow to that
length. John Gaston, who is culti
vating a farm near Hutchinson, is a
friend of Mr. Hill. Thursday he
plucked five ears of corn from his
field, the shortest of which was 13 1
inches in length, brought them to Dal
'as and drew on Mr. Hill for 23.
HANGED BY A MOR
A Negro Taken From Jail at Montlcello,
Ark., and Lynched.
Monticello, Ark., Aug. 2. Wednes
day night at 1:30 a, m. a body of about
twenty-five men went to the jail here,
broke the door down and took the ne
gro, Jones, who broke jail last Mon
day, but who was recaptured before
petting far. His body was found yes
terday morning dangling from a tree
not far from town. No clew to the
perpetrators or participants in the
lynching. Jones was locked up on
charge of murder.
SAVED HIS TRAIN.
An Engineer's Thoachtfnlness and Plnck
Prevents Holdnp Driven from His Cab
by Robber, He Returns and Puts the
Train Under Full Headway, Causing the
Surprised llandits to Jump Off and Aban
don the Job.
Galveston, Tex.-. Aug. 22. An un
successful attempt was made to hold
up the Gulf, Colorada & Santa Fe train
No. 5 at Iliedenheimer, this morning
at 2 o'clock.
Trains Xos. 5 and 6 pass at Heiden
heimer. and it was while No. 5 was
pulling out of the switcli that two
men boarded the engine, and at the
point of their pistols forced the fire
man and engineer to crawl out of the
cab windows to the pilot,
The robbers then proceeded to the
passenger coaches after firing several
shots to scare the engine crew. l!ut
after the robln-rs disappeared toward
the coaches Engineer Franks and his
fireman returned to the cab and set
the engine to going at full speed
and did not stop until the train
reached Cameron, where the crew
. made a tour of the train to
see if they could find anything
! of the robbers, but they were not
; there, an 1 it is supposed they jumped
! off when they found the train running
1 at full speed, from which fact they
evidently thought something was
wrong and they bad better give up the
job. It is probably due to Engineer
Frank's thoughtfulness that the hold
; was not successful.
Of Ex-Governor MorrM, of Connecticut
New Haven, Conn., Aug. 23. Ex
Gov. Morris sustained a shock of apo
plexy yesterday morning, and died
shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon. Luzon Burritt Morris was born in
Newton, Fairfield county, this state,
on April 1, 1327. He attended the Con
necticut Literary institute at Suffield,
and there prepared for Yale, where he
was graduated with the class of 1834.
After graduating he chose the profes
sion of the law, and was admitted to
the bar in 1356.
In 1838 the degree of A. M. was con
ferred upon him by Yale. He served
in the house of representatives from
Seymour two terms and from New
Haven four terms and was in the
state senate one term. He was judge
of probate of the New Haven district
six terms, from 1857 to 1863.
Judge Morris early identified himself
with the democratic party. In 1869 he
was his party's ear didate for governor,
and had, it was claimed, a majority
over all other candidates of 26 votes.
His plurality over Gen. Merwin, his re
publican opponent, was 3,656. The
memorable and tiresome deadlock fol
lowed; the case went into the courts
of the state, from the lowest to the su
preme, on one point and another, and
stayed in litigation until the term had
Judge Morris was again his party's
candidate in 1892 and this time was
elected by a clear majority over all
other candidates and was inaugurated
in January, 1393.
THE HIGHEST OFFICIALS
Will be Implicated In the Kucheng Out
rages. London, Aug. 23. A dispatch to the
Globe from Shanghai says the dead
lock in the Kucheng inquiry continues.
It is believed that the prisoners in cus
tody there will implicate some of the
highest officials in the outrages. The
imperial tutors Weng-Tung-Ho and
Le-Hung-Tsao, who have been ap
pointed members of the tsung-li-ya-men,
are intensely opposed to foreign
ers. Le-Hung-Tsao has informed the
foreign ministers at Pekin that the
government is powerless in Kucheng,
which information he supplemented
with the assurance that the popula
tion there were perfectly peaceful.
A Wagnnload of Nitroglycerine Creates
Havoc Near Lincoln, Fa.
Lincoln, Pa., Aug. 23. An explosion
of nitroglycerine occurred just out
side of the city limits at 11:45 yester
day morning. A man named Hall,
resident of Oil City, was driving a
wagon loaded with nitroglycerine to
the top of Bully hill, and was within
150 feet of the building, when for some
cause unknown the stuff exploded.
The wagon and horses were blown to
atoms, and not a vestige of Hall's re
mains are to be found. A hole five
feet deep was torn in the earth. The
shock was great in Franklin that win
dows were blown out and a number of
chimneys were knocked down.
SMALL NOTES IN DEMAND.
Wanted in the West and Southwest to
Move the Crops.
Washington, Aug. 23. Considera
ble demand is being made on the treas
ury from New Orleans, St Louis, Chi
cago and other western and southwest
ern points for small notes, with which
to move the crops. The treasury is well
supplied with these denominations,
and will furnish the points asking for
them as rapidly as demanded. The ef
fect will be not only to distribute
money among the people, but at the
same time to build up the treasury
gold reserve by the exchange in which
these small notes in variably take par
THREE MEN SHOT
By a Negro Prisoner, Who Thereupon
Makes His Escape.
Lincoln. 111., Aug. 23. While a ne
gro, supposed to be Albert Puehnix,
a hotel waiter, and Frank Phoenix, a
brother, were being taken to jail early
yesterday morning from the railroad
yards, Albert shot his companion, G.
W. Blackford, the watchman who had
arrested the men, and Sergeant Matt
Rodgers, of the Illinois national
guard, who was called to the watch
man's assistance. All three are badlj
wounded. The negro escaped.
Ruthlennlr Slaughter seventy-Four Wound
ed Cuban and the Surgeons Attending
Them Wire Retribution Visited Ipon
the Perpetrators of the Savage Deed
Havana Volunteers Routed.
Santiago nu Cuba, Aug. 24. News
has been received here to the effect
that the Spanish guerrilla, Gurrido,
last week raided the hospitals of the
eastern department and barbarously
butchered seventy-four wounded sol
diers under treatment therein, togeth
er with several surgeons who were at
When Gen. Jose Maceo was ap
prised of this atrocity he immediately
dispatched Cnpt. Raphael Gonzales,
who came across Garrido on the out
skirts of Santiago, but as the guer
rilla's force was overwhelmingly su
perior to his own, he kept watch on
the enemy's movements and sent to
Maceo for reinforcements.
Maeeo himself c:ime to his support
with a strong force. Garrido's troop
was surrounded, and, after a short en
counter, during which thirty-four
j Spaniards were killed, surrendered.
I Garrido was seized and shot. The
: news reached the Havana papers, but
those which ventured to publish an ac
count of the affair, were suppressed.
The first detachment of Havana vol
unteers, sent to the front last week.
j distinguished themselves by getting
j totally routed in their first engage
j meat It is state 1 that a second de
tachment will leave Havana in a few
A passenger train has been held up
by the insurgents at Santa Rita, prov
ince of Las Villas, and 130,000 con
signed to Havana captured.
MRS. FLORENCE MAYBRICK.
A Prospect at Last For a Reopening of j
London, Aug. 24. In the house of:
commons Thursday 1. P. O'Connor re
ferred to the case of Mrs. Florence
Maybrick, who is serving a life term '
of imprisonment for poisoning her hus
band, and for whose pardon numerous
petitions have been presented to the
home secretary, both from English and
American sources. Mr. O'Connor said
in regard to her that there was an
intense feeling of dissatisfaction,
among both American men and women,
with the trial and conviction, and he
believed that the lord chief justice
shared this dissatisfaction. He thought
that the time had come when there
should be a revision of the unfortunate
Sir Matthew White Ridley, secretary
of state for the home department, re
plied that in view of the strong feeling
which prevailed, he would consider it
his duty to inquire into the case as the
result of the representations made by
A ROAD PARLIAMENT
Called by the Secretary of Agriculture to
Meet In Atlanta.
Washington, Aug. 24. The secre
tary of agriculture is charged by act
of congress to collect and disseminate
information concerning the . public
roads. To this end and under author
ity of that law, Secretary Morton yes
terday issued a call for a "road parlia
ment" in the hall of the house of rep
resentatives at Atlanta on the 17th,
18th and 19th of October, 1S93, under
the auspices of the Cotton States and
The invitation is urged upon all state
highway commissions, state and local
road improvement associations, and
npon commercial bodies and boards of
trade and transportation. Agricul
tural societies and farmers' organiza
tions, universities, agricultural col
leges and engineering schools, socie
ties of civil engineers, humane socie
ties, the League of American Wheel
men and carriage and bicycle build
ers' associations, and all other organi
zations or individuals especially con
cerned or experienced in the improve
ment of highways are likewise cor
dially solicited to be in attendance or
BURYING HIS BONDSMAN.
United States Treasurer Morgan Goes to
Bridgeport to Attend a Funeral.
Washington, Aug. 24. United
States Treasurer Morgan left here yes
terday for Bridgeport, Conn., to at
tend the funeral of a personal friend,
who was also one of his bondsmen as
United States treasurer. During Mr.
Morgan's term of office three of tha
twenty-two men who originally went
on his bond have died. His bond is for
only 5150,000. but the aggregate sum
for which all the twenty-two men
qualified was over $4,000,000. The
death of the three bondsmen does not
affect the validity or sufficiency of the
orignial bond, as the remaining sure
ties qualified for over 83,000,000.
MURDER OF THE BANNOCKS.
A Crime that Most be Tried and Pun
ished by the Local Authorities.
Washington, Aug. 24. It is stated at
the department of justice that the
United States can not initiate pro
ceedings requested by the lnd'an bu
reau to bring to justice the white men
who killed the Bannock Indians dur
ing the recent troubles in Wyoming.
That offense, it is explained, is a crinw
against the state, and the state offi
cials are expected to carry out th
law, arrest the guilty parties, convena
the necessary coroner's jury, lay the
case before the proper grand jury,
and, if any indictment be found, prose
cute the guilty parties in the courts.
FOR A THOUSAND MILES.
Big Race On the Tapis Between Wheel
men Shabel and Seavy.
TonoNTO, Ont, Aug. 24. The opec
challenge of Ferdinand Shabel, tha
1,000 kilometer bicycle champion of
France, who is now in this city, to
race 1,000 miles, for the world's record,
has been accepted by M. A. Seavy, a
a Boston professional. Seavy wired
Thursday from Rochester as follows:
"Am ready to race Shabel any time or
place for 1,000 miles." Shabel has al
ready commenced a course of training
for the race.
DUN'S COMMERCIAL REVIEW.
The Canal August Shrinkage Rather More
Than Realized Due to Unusual Activity
In July Cereals Take a Tumble Owing to
Failure of Foreign Demand Cotton Ad
vance Wool Sale Successful Strikes
Add to Purchasing Power Failures.
New Yokk, Aug. 24. R. G. Dun fc
o., in their weekly review of trade.
Issued to-day, say:
The volume of business shrinks, aa
Is usual in August, and the shrinkage
seems rather larger than usual be
cause transactions in July were some
what inflated for that month. The
settlement of wages in the window
glass works foreshadows Higher prices,
and the carpet workers about Phila
delphia, by proposing to accept higher
wages after September 16, broke the
ranks of the employers, so that nearly
all consented to an advance of 7 per
cent on Thursday. The strikes of
clothing workers progress every day
toward a season of better wages for
The price of wheat has fallen Z
Cents during the week, recovering a
fraction on Thursday, in spite of all
efforts to hold back supplies from
farms and to encourage buying.
Wheat ought to go abroad freely at
present prices, but Atlantic exports,
flour included, have been only 1,352,
302 bushels for the week, against
2,094,704 last year, and for four weeks
only 4.343,632 bushels, against 10, 936,
147 last year. Impressive stories of
short crops abroad have little weight
in the presence of such a record, and
the abstention for foreign purchasers
proves more effective than the with
holding of wheat by western farmers.
Naturally 57-cent wheat of the Pacific
eoast still goes forward freely in place
of the Atlantic supplies.
Corn has also declined 4 cents,
while pork and lard, with accustomed
inconsistency, rise a shade as corn de
clines. Cotton has advanced a fraction to
7.75 cents, without any definite change
in crop prospects, and as usual the im
mense volume of stocks carried over,
in mills and commercial hands here
and abroad, about 3,000,000 bales
American, is by most traders not ap
preciated. It is a relief to turn to the great in
dustries, in which the enormous orders
placed some weeks or months ago
cause phenomenal activity for the
season. In iron, notwithstanding;
some uneasiness because the output
has greatly increased, heavy pur
chases by two leading companies have
advanced the price of Bessemer 50
cents and a new combination has
raised galvanized barbed wire to S1.80,
while combinations are being formsd
in wire rods and common wire, and an
advance in prices is expected. Other
prices are unchanged, and the new
orders for iron and steel products are
not at present large.
In boots and shoes the shipments of
old orders again exceed those of any
previous year for the month thus far,
and yet almost in every branch the
new orders are very scanty, although
prices of boots and shoes, of leather
and also hides, are very firmly main
tained. In cotton goods the demand is rather
more active as the price of the raw
material advances, but otherwise the
business has not materially changed,
and the quotations for print cloths are
a shade lower then indicated a week
Sales of wool are again smaller than
in 1892, and for the month thus far
have been 16,847,200 pounds, of which
0.121,300 were domestic, against 19,
072,950 last year, of which 16,316,370
were domestic, and 23,361,400 in the
same week of 1892, of which 17.015,900
were domestic. But the speculative
buyers still hold prices very stifly, and
are supported by the strength in for
eign markets. No marked change ap
pears in the demand for woolen goods,
but there is increasing apprehension
shown by agents regarding the exten
sive sales of foreign woolens the pres
Failures for two weeks of August
show liabilities amounting to $3,827,
597, of which $1,818,372 were of manu
facturing and 81,897.235 of trading
concerns. In the same week last year
the amount of liabilities reached about
83,489,415, of which 81,584.366 were of
manufacturing and 81,639. S74 were of
Failures for the week have been 223
In the United States against 234 last
year, and 43 in Canada against 33 last
Heavy Falling Off In Receipts from July
Washington, Aug. 24. The returns
of the internal revenue receipts for
July, the first month of the current
fiscal year, have been compiled. The
total "receipts were 813,579,666, a de
crease as compared with July, 1894, of
811,979,231. This large difference isac
counted for by the fact that in July,
1894. great quantities of whisky were
taken out of bond to escape payment
of the increased tax which was im
posed by the new tariff bill.
The sources from which the July re
ceipts of 1895 were received were:
Spirits, $7,106,759, a decrease, as com
pared with July. 1894, of 812,316,040
tobacco, 82,621,675, an increase of
$224,149; fermented liquors, $3,067,785,
an increase of 8111,130; oleomargarine,
8155.947. a decrease of $15,862; miscel
laneous sources, 827,499, an increase of
IN STATU QUO.
The Ireland Building Collapse Inquest
New York. Aug. 24. The inquest
into the death of the Wteen woritmen
who lost their lives through the col
lgnu nt t.h Ireland buildiner on West
TtennriTOav and West Third streets, was
suspended yesterday morning in order
to allow the coroner s jury mj visii, uw
ruins. A force of men was ready at
the building to dig up the central piei
th stone and concrete ol
the fondation for examination by the
Revenge for Murder Committed Nearly
Twenty Years Ago Prompt an Attack on
the Bannocks. In Which It I Said, Flf.
teen of the Indian. Including One or Two
Squaw, were Maiu While Fleeing for
Chicago. Aug. ?6. A special from
Burns, Ore., savs: A courier from
Diamond Valley reports the killing of
fifteen Bannocks by cattlemen under
the leadership of "Rye" Smith.
Smith's reason was revenge for the
murder of his father in 1S73 in Dia
There is great excitement in the
town and through the country. Troop
A is in readiness to march on short no
tice, and is awaiting orders from the
county sheriff for authority to act
While particulars of the affair are
difficult to obtain, it is learned that
the matter has no bearing on the
Jackson's Hole troubles. Ever since
Smith's father was killed in 1878 by
warriors of the Bannock tribe he has
been on their trail and not a few have
met death at his hands.
It seems a party of Indians were on
their summer hunt near Diamond Val
ley and killed a number of cattle be
longing to the stockmen whose herds
pasture in that vicinity. A party of
cattlemen was organized to punish
the marauders, and Smith readily un
dertook to lead them.
The pursuers located the Indians
about an hour before sundown at their
camp near the western edge of the
valley, and withont warning opened
fire upon them. The Indian bucks
were thrown into a panie and fled for
the hills, the squaws following suit
The stockmen pursued them and fired
a volley at the fugitives dropping sev
eral of them, including one or two
squaws. The pursuit was not contin
ued, the cattlemen believing sufficient
punishment had been inflicted.
The courier reports fifteen dead In
dians were found after this one-sided
BEAT ALL NATIONS.
Practical Superiority of American Battle
Washington, Aug. 26. An unofficial
report to the secretary of the navy,
recently received, contains further evi
dence of the general superiority of the
new ships of the United States navy
over the best of the navies of the Eu
ropean countries, especially of those of
Great Britain. Mention has already
been made of the fact that at the Kiel
celebration, at midnight, without a
moment's warning of preparations
the engines of one of the ves
sels were couple! and uncoupled,
at the request of Emperor
William, whe was spending the even
ing on board, the whole operation re
quiring but two minutes and forty
five seconds, greatly to his majesty's
astonishment But it, has not been
published that the same operation on
board the cruiser Blake, the crack
ship of the British r.avy.at drill, when
every preparation had been made for
it, required thirty-three minutes for
Another thing which elicited ex
pressions of praise and astonishment
from the official visitors to the Colum
bia at Kiel, was the condition and ap
pearance of the vessel so soon after its
trip. Everything, to their surprise,
was found to be shipshape. After the
Blake had undergone her trial trip, it
was said, months were required to put
her in order, the machinery having
racked so in that ordeal, and it was
difficult for visitors to the Columbia to
understand how the American ship
had been so speedily put in condition.
The report further stated that the
machinery in the Blake was to be torn
out. and that she was to be practically
reconstructed, although still one of
the new vessels of the British navy.
AN INFERNAL MACHINE,
In the Shape or a Heavy Letter Addressed
lo Baron Rothschild, Explodes.
Paris, Aug. 25. A heavy letter ad
dressed to Baron Alphonz Rothschild
was delivered at the baron's office last
evening during his absence at Trou
ville. The baron's confidential clerk,
M. Jacobsky opened the bulky parcel
with a knife, whereupon it exploded.
Several other clerks were present in
the office when the explosion occurred,
but none of them was hurt Experts
are surprised that the machine was
not exploited when the package was
stamped in the post office
M. Oirard, principal of the munici
pal laboratory,' after a careful exami
nation of fragments of the exploded
machine, expressed the opinion that
it consisted of fulminate of mercury
placed between two pieces of card
board, enclosed in a strong envelope
and so arranged as to compel the per
son opening it to exert a force suffi
cient to explode the detonator.
M. Jacobsky is doing well and it is
not expected his condition will become
BLOODY AND FATAL BATTLE.
The Victor Pursued by Officers and Friends
of the Dead Man.
Lexington, Ky., Aug. 26. A bloody
battle occurred yesterday afternoon at
the Middlesboro waterworks in which
James Lylecnt Peter Sullivan to death.
Lyle fought like a wild man and lit
erally carved Sullivan to pieces. Af
ter he had accomplished the deed Lyle
took to the mountains. The officers
were soon notified of the tragedy, and
together with about fifty friends of
Sullivan's started in pursuit of the
murderer. Sullivan's friends vow they
will hang Lyle if captured.
A BIG FIRE.
Twenty-Five Buildings Burned and Many
Kingston, N. Y., Aug. 2a Early
yesterday morning a fire started in a
barn owned by U. and C. I. Lefvre, at
Rosendale, about eight miles south of
this city, and spread both up and down
JIain street Twenty-five buildings
were totally destroyed, and a dozen
dwellings on the opposite side of Main
street more or less damaged. Among
the buildings destroyed was the Re
formed church and parsonage. The
loss will reach 8125,000.
An Important Difference.
To make it apparent to thousands, who
think themselves ill, that they are not af
fected with auv disease, but that the system
simply needs cleansing, is to bring comfort
home to their hearts, as a costive condition
is easily cured by usingSyrupnf Figs. Man
ufactured by the Calif oriiia Fig Syrup Co.
Tbachfr "Whv did you have your hair
cut so short, Bobby!' Bobbv -So that
you couldn't pull it, ma'am.'' Earner's Ba
zar. Bargslt '"Does Bowser belong to your
club!" Wasrprsly "No. my club belongs to
Bowser. He's chairman of the house com
mittee." Brooklyn Life.
I Can't Sleep
Is the complaint of many at this season.
The reason is found in the fact that the
nerves are weak aud the body in a feverish
and unhealthy condition. The nerves may
be restored by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which
feeds them upon pure blood, and this
medicine will also create an appetite, and
tone up the svstem and thus give sweet
refreshing sleep and vigorous health.
Is the ouly true blood purifier prominentr
ly in the public eye to-day. $1 ; six for $3.
Hrw-rPc Dil!caot harmoniously vrith
liOOU S rl 1159 Hood's tKirsaparilla. ioc
The Greatest Medical Discovery
of the Age-
DONALD KENNEDY, cf ROXBURY, MASS.,
Has discovered In one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
.-;,. i i- in ftvAP eleven hundred
1JC 11 UIVM Ik Hi v . w
cases, and never failed except in two cases
.... 1 V I I. L ...... Vm
IDotn tnunaer numor. nc uaa uuw
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit is always experienced from the
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This :s caused by the ducts be
ing stopped, and alwavs disappears in a
week after taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
M A.n.a nf Hir vr neressatv. hat
the best you can get, and enough of it.
Dose, one taoiespooniui in wuto i up
time. Sold by all Druggists.
Htadacha, Nauralgla and Insomnia.
(IP. PKH'K BKH1LAR S1ZK PACH1I.K I
11: Aik yoor dnwirut. or mm lue I
DOiuura wumv for umpl pack, Sta w
NUNERVO CHEMICAL CO.,
1101 OUv. StrMK, fcT. LOUU, K.
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,
heartburn, torpid liver, dizziness,
sick headache, bad taste in the
mouth, coated tongue, loss of
appetite, sallow skin, etc., when
caused by constipation ; and con
stipation is the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills ioc and 25c a
box. Book FREE at your druggist's or
write B. F. Allen Co., 305 Canal Street,
Annual sales more than 6.000.000 boxes.
JOHN CARLE tt SONS, New York,
io ARKANSAS and TEXAS
Cotton Belt Route
AUG. 29, SEPT. 10 & 24, 1895.
For information address
C. P. RECTOR,
W. O. ADAMS,
T. P. A..
H. H. SUTTON.
T. P. A
W. A. McqUOW.N,
T. P. A..
r. R. JONES,
I. P. A.,
1. H. JONFUS,
J. E. DAVENPORT, Cilj Tic It Atnt, Sl Lavi Mfc
BEST IN THE WORLD.
Wf -.. . rt i
1 ViTtVV!V VWV
THE RISINfl SCM
STOVE POLISH la
cakes for irenersl
blacking ol . Move.
THH SUN PASTB
POLISH for . Quick
Iter -dinner shine,
applied and pol
ished with a cloth.
Hunt Uroa Frepa Canton. Mass U.S.A..