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title: 'The Cape Girardeau Democrat. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1876-1909, March 10, 1900, Image 6',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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Serious Wreck on the Illinois Cen
tral Railroad a Few Miles
Out' of Chicago. .'V-.
TWENTY HEN MORE OR LESS INJURED.
"h Victims Mostly Stoe-k Men, an4
Two of Then Probably , Fatally
Hart Trala Broke la Two oa aa
Ip !rade Detarhed End Collided
with Second Section.
. - . ' , .
Chicago, March" 6. Twenty stock
men and railroad employes were ia
pured, two probably fatally, in a col
lision between two Illinois Central
freight trains near Broadview, a few
miles out of Chicago. -
Joseph Hohbs, Marcus, la.; may
Frank McCall, brakemnn, Freeport,
111.; may die.
E. . Farwell, Manchester, la.
J. B. Counsel!, Dyersville, la.; left
Edward Yaeger.Primghar.Ia.; scalp
-wounds and fracture of left arm.
Charles Peters, Matlock, la.; head
cut, arms and legs bruised.
H. B. Emerson, Manchester, la.;
scalp wounds and right hand broken.
3m J. Collins, conductor; face and
J. A. Clark, Elmhurst, 111.; nose
broken and head severely cut.
J. H. Dunne, Marcus. Ia.; left shoul
der and knee dislocated.
W. R. Spear, brakeman, Dubuque;
ankle broken and head cut.
Joseph Bernard, Anton, la.; right
wrist broken and scalp wounds.
S. M. Wixcell, scalp wounds and
both legs bruised.
H. O. Booth, Sioux Fall3, S. D.; left
foot fractured and head cut.
Peter J. Baadte, Matlock, la.; both
feet broken and head and back
G. P. Statter, Sioux Falls, S. D.:
hands and feet cut.
J. W. Bryant, Cleghorn, la.; left leg
cut and right arm broken.
W. E. Brazell, Otto, la.; bruised
about bead and body.
Thomas McMahon, Quinby, la.:
three ribs of left side broken.
E. A. Wilkinson, Quinby, la.; right
hip dislocated and chest and back
Broken Coupler Caused It.
The two trains had been running
about a mile apart. While climbing a
long grade a coupling pin in the mid
dle of the head train broke. The cars
of the broken section immediately
started down the back grade and it
was soon entirely beyond control. It
struck In the engine of the oncoming
freight train with a terrific crash.
Both trains were on the way to Chica
go from western Iowa, and were made
up mostly of loaded stock cars, with a
caltoose and passenger coach for the
A BAD RAILROAD ACCIDENT.
Two Killed and Over Forty- Injured,
of Whom Many Will Die
Saved front Cremation.
Brazil, Ind., March 7. A miners'
train, carrying 400 workmen, employed
at the mines north of here, to their
homes in this city, was run into by a
local freight train on the Chicago &
Eastern Indiana railroad at six o'clock
Monday evening, and the caboose and
two cars were smashed to splinters,
llelvin Easter and Charles Crompey
were instantly killed, and more than
forty persons were severely wounded.
.Among those seriously injured, many
of whom will die, are:
Thomas Bcrrowman, both legs
Will Dodwell. injured internally.
William Lumsdom, arm broken and
injured in chest.
Samuel Lynch, internal injuries. -
John Dickson, back broken.
Thomas Davis, both arms broken.
John Little, arm broken.
William Vesper, internai injuries.
The railroad company at once sent
a special train and brought the wound
ed to the city. All the vehicles obtain
able at the livery stables and from
private families were secured to take
the men to their respective homes.
When the train arrived the wounded
were plaeed in the waiting room of the
depot end cared for by employes of
the company until conveyances could
be secured to take them home.
EngineerWilliamMcIntcsh and Fire
man Ed. Sheehan, on the freight train,
were injured by jumping when they
observed the impeding danger. The
engine was disabled and overturned.
Hundreds of women gathered at the
depot and grasped their mained and
bleeding husbands and brothers in
their arms when they were carried
from the train.
The wreckage caught fire by an over
turned stove, and the men who were
rescuing the wounded were forced to
turn their attention to the fire to pre
vent those pinioned in the wreck from
fiuaenaera Were Asleep.
Ail the passengers were asleep in
the day coach, and the first intimation
the occupants of the caboose and
coach had of their danger was when
they were thrown violently from their
obi to the floor of the cars. The ca
boose telescoped the coach, pinning a
number of the unfortunate passen
gers in the debris. Fire broke out al
most immediately and for a time many
of the injured were in great danger of
Toasting alive, but, by hard work en
the part of the uninjured passengers
and the train crews, all were removed
FOR THE RELIEF OF MAFEKING.
a British Fare On the Road to RalM
the Siege of the Beleagured .
London, March C, 5 a. m. Mafeking
is to be relieved as soorf as "the Brit ish
force new on. the way front Kimberley
can raise the. f iege. This force is de
scribed -vaguely" ai "strong." "The
Kiniberhy light horse Is jnentioned'as
a component. Jn view of the fact that
the KihiHerley light horsa launder1 the
control of ths DeBeers,' .contpanytLord
Roberts "visit t6 Kimberle'y probably
had to do with an artangemeht-'with
Cecile Hhodffs.to.iise this company of
troops. ' .
Mr. Uhodes and CoL-Tvekewich have
had di.fferences -of policy, it appears,
which' did not end with, the relief of
Kiniberley. "What" shall -1 do with
him'.'" Col. Kekewich is said to: have
wired to Lord Roberts, who half
humorously replied, according . to a
story circulated at the club, "put him
Fresh intelligence as to what Lord
Roberta is doing has ceased again.
This silence is taken to mean that
something has happened or is about to
Boer raiders are uncommonly active
in the northwestern section -of Cape
Colony, where they are stirring up the
Dutch. Martial law has consequently
Mr. Chamberlain's request for 2,500
additional Australian bushmen is un
derstood to be explained by the fact
that the war office requires thin force
for the pursuit of irreconcilable Boers,
who, according to the intelligence de
partment, have been quietly collecting
great quantities of ammunition and
stores in the mountain fastnesses of
the Zoutpansberg district in the north
of the Transvaal, where they are pre
paring to carry on guerrilla warfare.
IX AST ADVANTAGEOUS POSITIOX.
How Lord Roberta Army la Poated
London, March 7. A dispatch to the
Standard from Osfonttin, dated Sun
day, March 4, says:
"Lord Roberts' array now occupies a
most advantageous position. The
sixth division, under Gen. Kelley-Ken-ny,
is posted on the right, and holds all
the kopjes for a distance of five miles
south of the Modder. The seventh di
vision, under Gen. Tucker, is in the
center, immediately south of the river,
and Gen. Coleville, with the ninth divi
sion, is on the north bank. The cav
alry brigade, under Gen. French, ia
posted on the left front, and the
mounted infantry, under CoL Kidley
Martyr; on the right front.
The country round consists of wide,
grassy plains, broken only by ridges
and isolated kopjes. A body of the
enemy has taken up a position on one
of the latter, a flat-topped hill to the
north of the river, five miles beyond
Gen. French, who to-day took out
horse artillery and shelled them. An
other force, 4,000 strong, holds an iso
lated group of kopjes south of the
Modder and in front of the British
mounted infantry. Their position is
surrounded on all sides by level plains,
over which the Boers must make their
way in order to reach the river. As a
consequence their situation appears
precarious in the extreme.
The veldt is now in beautiful condi
tion. Water is plentiful, supplies be
ing obtainable not only from the river,
but also from numerous small springs.
The health and spirits of the troops
are excellent. The British cavalry anil
mounted infantry have been reconnoi
tering the enemy's positions. There haa
been little fighting.
The mobilization of a powerful fleet
began yesterday evening at Torbay.
Fifteen battaleships arrived.
Boer TrekUlns Temporarily Stopped.
Osfontein, Saturday, March 3. Gen.
French yesterday evening noticed a
body of Boers trekking northwest and
sent a squadron last night to keep in
touch with them. This morning the
troopers were followed by about ISO
Boers.who advanced around a hill, but
who retired precipitately when the
British shelled them. The Beers then
opened a heavy fire with Maxims, and
also began firing from a kopje in the
center cf the position, with a long
The Boer trekking, in consequence
of Gen. French's movement was
What They Had to Encounter.
London, March 6. The Times pub-
i lishes the following dispatch from
Lady smith, dated March 2:
"Until I had crossed the Tugela, I
did not realize the nature of the ground
! and the system of the Boer rifle in-
trenchments. How these final positions
were ever forced by 15,000 men seems
marvelous. It convinces me that the
British infantry is unequalled and that
the relief column accomplished an al
most superhuman task."
Exteaded Boer Front.
London, March 6. A dispatch to the
Daily Telegraph from Osfontein, dated
"The Boer front covers 13 miles to
the south of Modder River."
Sterkstrooic, March 6. Stormberg
J was found evacuated when the British
entered last night.
THE "PLAITET MERCURY."
ladlcatloaa that It Haa Struck the
Earth aad Beea Wrecked OS
Went Pabnlee, K. 8.
Jlalifax, N. S., March 6. A -Frenchman
at West Pubnico, near 'Yarmouth,
reports that he picked up a life pre
server on the shore with the nana
"Planet Mercury" on it.
The steamer Wanda, on Saturday,
picked up a life raft and a sailor's
chest. Several life preservers and
steamer's hutch were picked op by
South Shore fishermen.
GENERAL BATES' EXPEDITION.
Engages the Rebela with Cold Steel
aad Clears Oat Southern
' Manila, "March 5," 4:45 p. m. Gen.
Bates''' epeditton to southern' Luzon,
consisting of"the FortietK and 'Forty
fifth" Teglmeirts,' a "total 6f-2,S00 men;
has 'occupied Kueva Cacercs, province
of South. Caput lines; Ttaet, province of
North Cumarines, and. the neighboring
smaller towns. -The epemy .resisted at
one .point,, and two, Americana were'
killed, including jieut. John B. Galle-.
her, of the Fortieth regiment.
On February 20, the. expedition ar
rived at San Miguel bay, landed, and
in three columns immediately pushed
inland, converging upon.Nueva, ,Ca
cercs, .and attempting to control the
enemy's routes of retreat.
At Jjbmarian, north of Nueva Ca
ceres, the enemy was concealed in a
rice field, and resisted a battalion of
the Fortieth regiment which engaged
them at close quarters with bayonets.
After 40 minutes' fighting the enemy
fled, and Libmanan was occupied
The Americans buried 64 of the ene
my. whose total loss in killed nnd
wounded is estimated at 140.
From Libmanan the expedition pro
ceeded' to Neuva Caceres, the gunboat
Paraguay arriving ten minut ahead
of the troops. The town was found
practically deserted. The Americans,
daily scouting in the vicinity, report
that the enemy have retreated into the
The insurgents around Legaspi and
Albay, proviuce of South Carnitines,
are barrassing the Americans nightly.
Foreigners doing business at Legaspi
are living on ships in the harbor or in
the American liarracks.
RETURNED FROM THE WARS.
Gen. Wheeler and Daughter Among
the Paaacngers of the Warren
San Francisco, March 6. The United
States transport Warren, arrived
Monday from Manila, via Uong Kong,
Guam and Honolulu.
On board the Warren are Gen.
Wheeler and his daughter; Lieutenant
Commander Briggs, U. S. N., Capt.
Johnson, U. S. V., and several passen
gers, including William Bengough, the
artist for Harper's Weekly.
The Warren made a stop of ten days
at Guam to permit Gen. Wheeler to
make an investigation of the govern
ment established there by Capt. Lenry.
The Warren brings the news from
Honolulu that of the three suspected
cases of plague reported on February
20, but one proved to be genuine
plague, and when the Warren left
Honolulu, the authorities were of the
opinion that the plague had about died
out, though every precaution was be
ing taken .to confine any fresh out
breaks. The AVarren was ordered to quaran
tine. DR.BORNE'S INFLUENZA CURE.
A French Phyalclan Gives tbe World
the Benefit of Careful and Suc
London, March 6. After having
nearly recovered from its usual epi
demic of influenza, London receives
from Paris a safe cure for the com
plaint. The discoverer is Dr. Borne,
deputy for Doubs, who cured M. Wal-deck-Roussean
in three days, and was
also successful with Persident Loubet,
M. Deschanel and several of his
Dr. Borne's remedy is as follows: As
noon as one feels the influenza one
should have the two following pre
scriptions made up: Firstly, chloro
form water, 2 ounces; water, 2 ounces;
magnesia, 2 drachms; salol, 15 grains;
bctol, 15 grains; nntifebrin, 15 grains;
sirup of orange flowers, 1 ounce. This
must be well shaken and a tablespoon
ful taken every fifteen or twenty min
utes during the first day. On the fol
lowing days one should take two cach
ets on rising in the morning and two
on going to bed at night, composed as
follows: Magnesia, 2't drachms; be
tol. 75 grains; salol, 45 grains; terpine,
45 grains, for twenty cachets.
Dr. Borne says his principle is that
all the digestive and respiratory tubes
Ehould be disinfected. He had experi
mented with all the antiseptics capa
ble of combination, and had eventually
arrhed at the kinds and doses given
in the prescriptions. Of course, the
doses were modified according to the
age and condition of the patient.
READY TO MEET THE YAQUIS.
United Statea Troops Will Meet
Yaqul Indiana If They Attempt
to Cross From Mexico.
San Francisco, March 6. A report
from Benson, Ariz., says:
Rumors have reached here that a
lager body of Yaqui Indians are head
ed for the international line. Orders
have been issued by Gen. Merriam, the
commanding officer at Fort Huachua
ca, to hold troops in readiness for im
mediate field service to be used to re
pel any attempt to cross the line into
the United States.
Puerto Rlcaaa Jubilant.
San Juan, Puerto Rico, March 6.
Puerto Ricans are jubilant over the
news of the passage of the bill return
ing Puerto Rican duties. Tbe people
generally are satisfied and approve the
15 per cent, measures. They are fever
ishly awaiting the action of the sen
ate. Returned to Washington.
Washington, March 6. The presi
dential party reached Washington
from New York at 7:25 a. m. The re
turn trio wm without special tni.
The Field Marshal is Giving the
!' . Boers Plenty of Time to
HE WILL DELIVER ONE CRUSHING BLOC
At Any Bate, That ! B Intention Unless
tha Boers Should Upset His Plana The
- Latter Are Maaaliig. Their Force In the
Vicinity of the Urltlah Army Sear '67
. London, March 7, 4:10 a. in. Lord
Roberts still pauses' in the neighbor
hood of Osfontein, while stores, re
mounts and fresh troops stream to
ward him from the Cape. The British
position also continues to improve in
the ftiinor spheres of the campaign.
Natal is clear of Boers, and Cape Col
ony is nearly so.
Taking the Advice of Strntcglata.
The Boers, seemingly, are pursuing
the course commended by the strate
gists, and are concentrating to resist
the British main army. Various mes
sages from corresioulents with Lord
Roberts report that the enemy are in
creasing continually on his front, ex
tending, as one correspondent wires,
eight miles, and as another says, li
miles. The lowest estimate of their
numbers gives the Boers from 8,000 to
10,000 men, with smaller bodies mov
ing north and south of the British
With Pick aad Shovel.
Each army is on both sides of the
Modder river. Although the Boers
have mounted eight guns on the tops
of kopjes, and appear to be too far
awav for inspection, the British scouts
report 'that they are diligently using I
pick and shovel. Military opinion is j
that their present position merely
screens more easily defended ones
deeper in the region.
Lord Roberta Plana.
None of the military experts endeav
or to fathom Lord Roberts' plans, but
it is suggested that he is quite willing
to give the Beers time to assemble all
their men in order to deliver a smash
ing blow more effectively.
The Annexation Ronnd Robbln.
The round robin in favor of the an
nexation of the Transvaal and the Free
State, which is being promoted among
the supporters of the government in
the house of commons, continues ta re
Time for Plain Speaking.
The signatories of the memorial to
Mr. Bui four affirm that the time has
arrived for plain speaking inside and
outside of parliament, and that Lord
Salisbury's words are being construed
into a pledge against annexation, and
Lord Roberts' proclamation into a
promise of no confiscation of Boer
Why Should They Rise?
The Transvaal agency at Brussels
threatens a rising cf the Cape Dutch
in the event of annexation, though why
thc Dutch should rise then rather than
now is not explained.
Mr. A. (. Hales, the Daily News cor
respondent who wa3 capturtd by the
Boers in February, was released at
Bloemfontein and put through the
iines near Sterkstroom. He telegraphs
that the Boers are demoralized, but
adds that they have been treating the
Iritish wounded splendidly.
The Cape Colony Rebela.
Orange River, Cape Colony, Mar-:h
7. The recent British victories have
had a wonderfully quieting effect upon
the rebel Dutch, many of whom in the
nighborhood of Douglcs, are reported
disheartened and about returning to
their homes. The commando in the J
neighborhood of Britstown has been
given carte blanch? by President Steyn
to raise as many recruits and to do as
much damage as possible.
The rebels in the neighborhood of
Kenhardt are particularly aggressive,
acting on th? supposition that the
troops of Lord Rolerts are fully occu
pied in the Free State.
A Radical 111 Terence of Opinion.
London, March 8. A dispatch to tin
Daily News from Modder River, dated
Monday, March 5, and describing the
Boer position in front of Lord Roberts,
"The Boers seem to like to be kept
busy intrenching. They have mounted
eight guns on high kopjes. It is
marvelous how they drag these weap
ons into such positions.
"It is reported here that at a recent
emergency meeting of the Free State
raad, at Bjoemfontein, a radical dif
ference of opinion developed, the ma
jority favoring peace at any price, but
the minority, including President
Steyn, advocating a fight to the end
To Make One Job of It.
London, March 8. Spencer Wilkin
son, in the Morning Tost Wednesday,
confines his review of the military situ
ation to a mere record of events, and
concludes af follows:
"It almost, seems as though Iorr.
Roberts wished to let the Boers assem
ble as much of their army as they can
before beginning to try conclusions
STORMBERG OCCl PIED.
Sen. bataere Will at Oaee Repair
the RallroaJ Linen.
London, March 7. The war office
has received the following dispatch
from Lord Roberts:
"Osfontein. March 6. Gem Gatacn
occupied Stormberg yesterday. The
lines of railway north and west will
now be repaired. Gen. Clements is at
Joubert's siding station, beyond Coles
berg. The duke of Marlborough, with
the Oxford company of the Imperial
yeomanry, has left Cape Town for
CUBA NEVER MORE TRANQUIL.
Persistent Reporta of Plsronteat,
Absolutely Untrue, aad Cnle a-
la ted to Do Harm.
"' Havana, March 7. The frequent ru
mors cabled from the" Vnited' States
regarding possible uprisings"in -Cuba
in the-" early Inter-?, are tsausing the
press- at the island to esknyho ' Be
sponsible for these wonderful stories.
The newspaners, . .without , exception,
declare fhat the people of Cuba never
felt less like rising than they do at
5l Counseling Moderation.;
Eyepthe agitators against. a contb
nance 01 .ATn,rrcan occupation nave
been counseling moderation ol late,
and the tenor of their'recent speeches
has been greatly modified; Indeed, ths
wish is everywhere 'expressed" that the
forthcoming elections- may pass off
without friction of any kind, as it. it
felt that just now the eyes of the
world are turned toward Cuba in her
efforts' to attain self-government, nnd
that any disturbances or even objec
tions on the part of the minority after
the elections would be injurious to the
future of Cuba.
Comments of the Preaa.
The Luchi says:
"Kven if the people desired an up
rising they have not enough arms and
ammunition even to begin cne."
The Cubano says:
Presumably these reports are the
tricks of a certain Ame-ricsn politician
in order to get more United States
troops into Cuba. This individual is
Irving to make it appear that the situ
ation is unsafe; whereas, the fact is,
that just now the Cubans are the most
peaceably disposed people in the
The Patria says:
'The recant reports from Washing
ton to the effect that an uprising is
imminent in Cuba we can only regard
with wonder and ridicile. Cubans are
not like the athletic people of Ken
tucky, who shoot at the smallest provo
cation. Nor is Cuba yet convinced that
the joint resolution of congress is a
To Conalder Ways and Bieana.
The meeting recently summoned by
Civil Governor Nunez to consider ways
and means of making the receipts of
the municipalities cover their expenses
took place Tuesday, anil the mayors of
the Province of Havana, including
Senor la Costa, being present. Senor
Nunez told the meeting that as the
mayors aspired to direct self-governing
municipalities they should make
these municipalities self-supporting.
He pointed out that if the state hnd
to pay deficits it would be impossible
for the municipalities to enjoy local
Beat Way to Ralae Fund.
The mayors will hold another meet
ing at nn early date, when they will
submit statements of the values of
properties in their respective jurisdic
tions. At Tuesday's meeting it was
n greed that the best way to raise funds
would be to tax the land in accordance
with its value and in accordance with
the demand for it, as it is now' done.
Election Programme Iaaned.
The presidents of the committees of
the national party have issued a pro
gramme for the coming elections. The
document, which is a long one, sayc in
"The national party considers the
coming elections of transcendent im
portance. The Americans v.-ill watch
the Cubans closely, and if the Cubans
display good judgment in the conduct
of elections the Americans will no
longer have any excuse for delaying
the delivery of the island to the Cu
THE LAWT0N FUND CLOSED.
Kearly Oae Hundred Thouaaad Hol
lars aad all Letters Received
Turned Over to the Widow.
Washington. March 7. An interest
ing scene occurred st the Bigg's na
tional bank, Tuesday, when the fund
raised by a grateful people in recog
nition of the services of the late Maj.
Gen. Lawton was formally transferred
to his widow. The parties to the
transaction were Mrs. Henry C. Law
ton, Adjt.-Gen. Corbin. Acting Commissioner-General
Wesson aud Mr. C.
C. Clover, the last-named representing
Gen. Corbin, as treasurer of the fund,
drew a creek for $98,407.07 in favor of
Mary C. Lawton, and saw that it was
transferred to her credit on the books
of the bank. At the sam time his
act as treasurer. cf the fund was
closed. Gen. Corbin said he did not
care for a receipt for the funds, but
Mrs. Lawton insisted on giving him
In addition to the money the com
mittee also turned over to Mrs. Law
ton all the letters received from sub
scribers to the fund, mnny of which
contained beautiful tributes to the
memory cf her late lamented husband.
On his return to his office. Gen. Cor
bin received a check for $25 from Mr.
James C. Carter, which the sender
asked to have added to the Lawton fund,
explaining that he would have sent
it earlier, but he had been out of the
country. It will make the total fund
Will Dlae the Pralrle'a O Ulcers.
Rouen, March 7. Senator Wadding
ton, representing Rouen, in the senate,
end president of the chamber of com
merce of this city, will give a dinner,
March 24, in honor of the officers of
the United States' auxiliary cruiser
Prairie, which brought the American
exhibits to France.
To Pay Llllaokalaal.
Washington, March 7. Senator
Hoar, Tuesday, gave notice of an
amendment to the diplomatic appro
priatioiTbill providing for the payment
9t $2S0,000 to LiliuokalanL
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured
by Hall1 Catarrh Cure. , , .
F. J. Cheney & Co, Props, Toledo, O. - - .
We, the undersigned, hare known F. J.
Cheney- for the last 15 yean, and believe nun
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry .oat any,
obligations nude by their firm; ''
West ft Truax, W holesale Druggists; -To-'"
ledo, O. . . "
Wilding, Kinnan 4 'Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, O -i --"--
Wiill'. P.t.rrh rSira ia taken intarnaUT
acting directly upon the blood snd'aacout ,
surfaces f. the system; : Price 75c.'Tr befr--
tie. Sold by all Druggists. . Testimonial -,l
free. . -
Hall's Fsmfly Pais arerthe best.
- ' f Was It saleidef ' '"
Brakeman The trainboy dropped dead in "
the baggage car a few minutes gov. -...,.
Conductor Poor fellowF Heart trouble,
1.:V mn T7j Vail one of hie-.. --
own cigars in his month at the time.
Chicago Evening News. v-" ' : ' ' ' '"
The nroDosition of the T. M. Roberts Sup
ply House, Minneapolis, Minn,, found else
where in this issue, should be accepted at
once, by everyone. 57 big packets of garden,
needs for a few cents, and a fine knife free.
When you write them mention this, paper.
Charged to Account. Father "You're al
together too extravagant, sir. Now, what
did you pay for that suit you've on you?
Son "Oh, say, pop, you most think I'm a
chump." Detroit Free Press.
To Care a Cold la One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
She (after the proposal) "Yon know
papa is not rich." He (philosophically)
Oh, i 1, I'd rather take his chances than
mine."- -Harlem Life.
Fortify Feeble Lungs Against Winter
with Hale's Honey of Horehdund and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. 1
Con. are about the only things that will
ran a young man of the small bcot habit.
Are Cured fcy
"I always tako
Hood's Sarsaparilla in
the Spring and it ;"
the best blood purifier
I know et" Miss
Pearlk Griffix, Bald
" Eruptions that
came oa my face have
all disappeared since I
began taking Hood'a
Karsaparilia. It cured
my father of catarrh."
'I had scrofula sores
all over" my back and
face. I began taking
and in a few weeks I
could not see any sign
ot the sores." OtboB.
Moo ax. Mount Hope,
Fatal to USER.
ONE Profit. Oar
Hiea mm MEXBA
Sswtao MaeahM aa mU
tha CUP Dots Iaipraa-
vita ehntasaf asks
ant eftbtast. Iafarauhea
altatas latest laprotsd
AUTOMATIC B E Lf.
TLE. Broaeeiuwi iisiiS
tha (haute w uuwoaS
Mad lap iili. Tha
W rXrA aaa KAa
fOIIPUTt mi haa ttM attach)
Walshtat imckti in s huxtaKTM VELVET ltnxi
tho marhlaa, w
110 lb. Itiaakisrjad at ftraWaa 1
amraa akaat Ilia within M a
aafalnat work ia onaaattl tha a
wt brtrna HAND CAKVED mod htxhlr laialM. hariaa
tha hasr NICKEL-PLATED Blsc Drawar Palla, ate.
aea a infill u aararoii? nstaa saiara i
ractstr. A aKi.na sua toss asanas a
fnitoaar far aor renaral Kn W KVXB
EAT, WKAB BB4 UlUb tBSrMl
AB and USE: tharafora caa aSi
ilMjudi and rally SCaSaKT
'TTKABS. Wj will ahi this nod
tt m a l
TSI It for
fc,wifa soaiisatlaa stirllass.ta aayaaiat la tha U.
a an aaaiptaf ss.o with order. Pria at 1 disawl
ahlBleamplsla. la 14.CS. m
CB SPBJ.Vtt CATALOtlCEo I, niuatrmfa
pe will be sat prepaid as raoeipC ej K eaau. which
paraesitef aaprasi nlmssa, aad wUl be lafuadad oa
noelptaf flmrdrThia witilneji eaota ahulnals
ariea.es EVEBXTHTNO m EAT. WEAK ana OoaV
btaMlsna JOHK hV SaTYTU. CsV,
Vm. . 10wl W. Masl.es S,
OrdarbruifcSa. 11 n. CaUOAaIUb
BWJI J I
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Pont be fouled wllh a leachlulajn
or rubber coat. If yoawaatacoal
that win Kerp you ory m tn nar
rst storn boy lbs Fna Brand
SUcfccr. If not for sal la youi
unrn. wrne ror csTjsje ua sj
A. J. IVIWCK.
W. L. DOUGLAS
?3& 3.50 SHOES vg
iWorth S4 to $6 compared
wuii uuiOT n-ianws.
.Indorsed by oror
Ts SKwalse hmV. T.
Oeaglas' aaa aaa priot
tamped os bottom. Taka
so eubetuata rlnnorl to be
as rood. Year dealer
should keep theet if
sot, we will amd a pair
extra far earriaaa. Staa. Ms o Ua.lu.
size, and width, pflata or can toe. Cat. free.
n. L VMtiJa MtuE InjcKtsa, Ban
Cure all Throat and Long- Affections.
Get the rraaioe. Krfseessbstkatea, J
Zr.uJTt POit curt Drteptia. TYmil,mJmfL
KXADEBS Or THIS FAPKB
DKS1BIHO TO BUT AHYTHIJIO
ADVERTISED III ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UFOH HAVINS
WHAT THET ASK FOR, KEFX'BINQ
ALL SUBSTITUTES OB IMITATIOHS.
2 WW m.