Newspaper Page Text
%sjtaWTshed November i, 1855.
rpABOB * TABOR
' —Attorneys at Law
Stoll Building, Sacramento, Cal.
Special attention given to applications for
United States Mineral Patents and Land and
T w. CALDWELL >
Will practice in all courts or the State,
"|t«"ISS JENNIE POSTLE
Anthony Residence, Hamilton tract.
Phone 528. nm
.nR. P. S. GOODMAN'"
Physician and Surgeon
SUTTEE CREEK, CAL..
Diseases of women and children a specialty.
Office hours— l 2 to 2p, m. ; 7to9p. m.
J\K. T. I>. M. QUINN
Physician and Surgeon
AMADOR CITY, CAL.
Office hours— 2 to 4 and 7toBp. m. Telephone
TT\R. A. PARKER LEWIS
Physician and Surgeon
Office:— Werner Building. . ..;> - CAL.
T7l E. ENDICOTT, JH. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Office: Webb building. All calls promptly
attended to at all times
T-\R. E. V. TIFFANY
Physician and Surgeon
. ■■•.--: -J-
Office— Forrest House. Hours— B to 9 a. m.,
and 1 to 2 and 7 to 8 p. m.
Telephone Main 41.
J^R. L. E. P.I.LLIPS
Physician and Surgeon
Office — Well & Renno Building. Residenco
north Main street, opposite California
Telephone No. 401. '
"pvlt. A. M. GALL
Physician and Surgeon
Office in Marelia building. Main Street
"P)R. H. N. FREIMAN
Physician and Surgeon
SUTTER CREEK, CAL.
Offle hours— l 2 to 2 and 7to 8:30 p. m.
"TAR. J. H. O'CONNOR .
P Physician and Surgeon
rly of Roosevelt Hospital and Vander-
ic, New York City.
Office and residence opposite the Methodist
SUTTER CREEK, CAL.
A P. GRIFFIN,
Physician and Surgeon.
O3\ce— Corner Court and Church streets.
Phone No 316. Calls promptly answered.
T~fcK. C. A. lIERRICK
Office in Kay buiiaing. Hours from 9 a. m. to
T\R. JOHN A. DELUCCIII
SUTTER CREEK, CAL.
Office Houbs:— From 9 a. m. to S p. m.
iA. Malatesta :
• — . •
• BAKERY.. S
■• • 5
• SUTTER CREEK, CAL. •
• BEST FAMILY GROCERIES J
0 French and American Bread, Pies, •
• Cakes, Cookies, etc. 2
• Wagon visits Jack°on on Tuesday, •
2 Thursday and Saturday of each week. 9
• sep2 c
College of Notre Dame
Boarding and Day School conducted by tbe Sis-
ters of Notre Dame (Namur). Founded in 18.V
The curiculum embraces all tbe branches o
a solid English education. Preparatory an.
advanced courses in art. language and musi<
For further information artrtres"
aplu-tf SISTER SUPERIOR.
i', Artistic Photos Groups and 2
< • in all sizes Mining Views *
I! McMillan j
•• PHOTOGRAPHER i
' ' Stamp Photos. Button jowelry. etc., a *
, , specialty. Terms reasonable. 4.
J| JACKSON CAL. T
The Amador Ledger.
News Clipped From
A Sudden and Tragic Death.
While returning from Kelsey to
this city last Friday evening, Willis
Li. Dugan, driver for the . Uiebenbain
Bros, fell from the delivery wagon on
tbe Kelsey grade, on the north side
of the river, and received injuries
from which he died that same night.
His dead body was found next morn
ing just above the watering tank by
Albert Vivian, who was on his way to
work at the Gold nd Silver mine. The
team continued on down the grade
and but a short distance below met
and collided with a buggy- in which
was John Poor and Mr Costello, as
cending the hill.
The buggy was badly demolished
and was left in the road while the
occupants continued up tue bill. They
bad gone but a short distance when
they found Dugan stretched on the
side of the road. They succeeded in
getting him on liis feet and started
him, as they supposed, for home, as
he told them that he would follow
tbe team and come to town. He
could not have gone far however as
it was but a short distance to where
Vivian found his body tbe next morn-,
ing. Poor and Castelio continued on
to Kelsey and telephoned to tbe
brewery iv this city. Iv this message
they assured tbe Giebenhains that
Dugan was all right, and was on bis
way to town, which fully accounts
for their not goiug after and bring
ing. Dugau in that night. The
horses were found later on in the
night by Frank (Jiebenhain tied to a
tree on this side of tbe river, none
the worse for their driverless trip.
At the inquest held Saturday, the
jury rendered a verdict that death
resulted from tbe fall with the subse
quent exposure. Mr. Dugau was a
native of El Dorado county, 40 years
of age. He leaves a wife, sun and
two daughters. His funeral took
place last Sunday at his old home in
Latrobe — Mountain Democrat.
One of the Quantrell Crowd.
■ A dispatch from Kansas Uity, Mo.,
says': A. J. Lidriill, justice of the
peace in Independence, and of wider
fame as one of the Jieutenants of
Quantrell, tbe guerrilla, paid a flno
of SI and costs, amounting .to 520.35,
in the criminal court to-day on a
charge of oppression in otHce. Liddill
,m1......j „ ,;ii, 1, n.. ^t-- -o r hn
specification beiijg"trrat~ne" — cnaTged^
a litigant' S5 on the dismissal ot a
case, on the ground that the case
had beep a "lot of bother." .
After he had paid nis fine, Judge
Liddill was informed that bis plead
ing guilty had worked a forfeiture
of his' oflice and had forever dis
qualified him from holding any other
office aud from voting. He was
amazed to near ie, aud declared at
once that "they will have a bard
time getting my office away from
He returned to Independence and
opened court at once, with the evi
dent intention of resisting any
effort to oust him. County attor
ney Kimbrell is looking up court
decisions bearing upon the case, pre
paratory to taking steps to dispossess
Nothing will please an invalid as
well as a package of those fancy cakes
from Nettles' Mkt.
J. D. PALMER,
Located in rear of Amador Bank.
All kinds of Photographic work
done in highest stylo of the art. and at
reasonable prices. All work cuaian-
D ■*» I C (■,HU U 9 Jj^p
Ha *B= h" ThT h
10th & X STS. «
SACRAMENTO, CAL. ,f
American and European Plan a
under new management . B
Enlarged and modernized. 160 new up. •
to-date rooms with beat ; hot and cold 0
water. Elevator and Fire Escapes, j
One block from Capitol Park and places R
of amusement. Board S Room $1.25
to $2.00 per day. Meals 25c M
Free Bus. WM. LAND. Prop.
FIRST DOSE RELIEVES
Stops Chills at Once
Instantly destroys all fever germs inocu-
lated by mosquitoes. First dose stops ach-
ingbonesand hot andchilly sensations; cures
Malaria, Ague, and Chills and Fever in Three
Days. Ask your druggist to see circular and
testimonials around the bottle. "3 DAY" is
a Positive and Harmless Cure. 75 cents.
Francis S. Ott, Sacramento, Cal.
Sold by all Druggists
JACKSON, AMADOU COUNTY, CAI^JFOItISIA, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 13, 1905.
THE ORIGINAL "DAYS
<%M OF GOLD" SONG.
It took WinUeld- J. Davis, his
torian of the Sacramento Society of
Pioneers, eight years to collect tbe
words of tbe famous old song, "The
Tbe days of old, The days of gold,
"lhe days of '49, " a title which pro
bably more frequent than any other
is used even in tbe east wheu remin
iscences ot tbe old California mining
days are brought up. It was sung by
"Charley Kbodes, " tne pioneer and
popular minstrel, whose true name
was Charles Bensel. He sleeps in tne
city cemetery at Sacramento. The
song was sung by etery old pioneer:
Here you see old Tom Moore, a relic
of former days;
A bummer, too, they call me now,
but what care I for praise,
My heart is filled with days of old
and oft do 1 repine
For the days of old, and the days
of gold, aud the days of '49.
I had comrades then who loved me
well, a jovial, saucy crew;
There were hard cases, I must con
fess, but still they were tried aud
They would never flinch whate'er
the pinch, would ne'er fret nor
But like good old bricks, would
stand the kicks, in the days ot '49.
There was Kentuck Bill, I knew
him well, po full of tricks;
At a poker game he: was always
there, and heavy too,* as bricks;
He would play you draw, would
ante a slug, or go a hatfu! blind;
But in a game 01 death, ism lost iii»
breath, in the days of '49.
There was RackensacK Ike, he could
outroar a LSultalo Bill, yer bet;
He could roar all day, and roar all
night; I believe he's roaring yet.
One night he fell into a prospect
bole, it was a roaring mad design,
For in that hola he roared out his
soul, in the days of '49.
There was New York Jake, a butcher
boy, so fond of getting tight,
And whenever Jake was on a spree
he was spoiliug for a fight.
One night he ran agin a knife iv
the bands of old Bob Kline,
And, over Jake we held a wake, in
tbe days of '49.
There was Monte Pee I'll ne'er
forget for tbe luck he always had :
He'd play you both night and day,
as long as you had a skad.
One night a pistol sbot laid him out
'twas bis last layout in tine;
It caught Pete sure, right in the
-11— - U uurr-JTT-ttiTr^aro-qg-UO.
There was old lame Jess, that mean
old cuss, who never would repeut;
He never missed a single meal and
never paid a cent;
But dear old Je6s, like all the rest,
to death did at last resign,
For in bis bloom, be went up tbe
flume in tbe days of '49.
Of all the comrades I had then, not
oue remains to toast;
They've lelt me here iv my misery
. like some poor wandering ghost;
Aud as 1 go from place to place, folks
call me a tareliug sign,
Sayiug "Tnere's old I'oin Moore, a
bummer sure, from the days of 49.
— Sacamento Bee.
Losing flesh is indeed a bad sign
Take Scott's Emulsion for it. lVor
weak indigestion, for defective nour
ishment, for consumption, take
Scott's Emulsion, it restores flesh
because it strikes to tbe cause of the
The Law in the Case.
There were communications in both
of the Jackson papers last week from
parties in Camp Upra district, finding
fault with tbe trustees of the lone
Union Hign school because they have
not charged tbe pupils coming from
outside districts tuition. In the
attacks on the trustees tbe articles
sho.w their writers ignorant of the
law. Under tbe law now in force tbe
high school trustees have no power
to fix any rate of tuition. -
Senator Kowell introduced a bill iv
the last legislature, which was known
as Senate bill 22G, which provides for
the collection of tuition for all pupils
attending a high school from dis
tricts not in the district. Uut this
provision does not become operative
until July 1, 1006. This bill was
passed and received the governor's
The maximum rpte of tuition is 81
a month for eaoh pupil, which must
be paid by the school district from
which the pupil comes, to the
trustees of tbe high school which the
pupil attend3.--loue Echo. *
Beara the /? Ttie KM You Have Always Bought
Jignatnre /^» ,
"Realty syndicate," Continental
i& Li Stock. Certificates and stock
if above companies redeemed for cash,
•'nil cash price. Geo. L). Shadburue
.Ir, 512 Call liuilding, San Francisco!
Contractor and Builder
Will do work in any part of
Aniador County. If you want
to build, send a noli 1 to Jackson
l?OAton1ct) iind I will call on you.
Estimates furnished without cost
on any kind of building". Will
maki 1 plans and specifications for
E. W. Hewley
When the train stopped at Kidge
way, one afternoon in August, there
was only one passenger tor that place,]
a tall, self-reliant young w.man ofl
After the train had left the station,
she b-gan to look about her; tnt
outlook was not promising in poinit
of habitation. A section house, al
tool house and the platform on which'
she stood comprised all that was visi
ble to the traveler, ot Ridgeway,
a small station on one of the
"Near the station house two. buys^of
Ut'teen or sixteeu years stood watch
ing her. They had ridden eight miles
that morning from the mining camp
to get the first sight of the new
teacher aud judge her ability in deal
ing with the boy who put snakes in
her desk or strung invisible 'wires
across the doorway.
Farther down the track three men
were also watching her. She ap
proached the boys; they began to
laugh and run away. Going to the
men, she introduced herself an- J
inquired it any person had come frc' m
the mining camp to meet her. j; jey
had not seen any person of that de "
scription. • }
"So you be the new teacher tt* eyre
expoctin'. We heard they were gOi . n '
cv K«, ve a new one Ujd th » write
y °" N *T" n « * bout taelr scl- Joll> "
"Well, from the way Jy have of
gettin' rid of a teacher as* soon as the
uewness wears otf, X thought - they
would, be sendin' for a Vohn L.
Alary s..arted off toward the
section house, when the man who had
been talking called her ' back.
"There's a train goin' bacS in a few
hours, miss, and you better take
it . Unless you're born and bred up
here, you can't stand it. i'he only
reason they send their children to
school is because the government
makes them. it's no place for
flowers of any kind, let alifne hot
A new light shone in Mary's «yes for
a moment, as she said: "J have a
mcther depending upon me for sup
port. 1 caiuo up here to star through
tbe school term, and here * am going
to stay." .
" 1 didn't mean any offense, miss;
we were just giving you a little ad
vice. WeTr7TjeTe~cb:nes tue pay oar,~
poiutmg to a perp«?tdicular line of
blues smoke, "and if «c want torira-s
our pay for this month we bette;- be
A hand oar came up in the opposite
direction and met the traju. There
were five men upon it, the boss and
four section hands. It tock but a
few minutes to pay the rJen, aud
again the train was speeding on its
'I' dou't think they expect you
uutil to-morrow, Miss Aj'ers," the
boss said Jn answering the same
question she Imd asked the three
men. "My ■ wife ts sick ill bed and
has been for«two weeks, pud we are
without help. Perhaps < you betcer
come in and wait iii.til some one
comes after you. It . isn't a very
agreeable looking placed hut you will
find it better than standing in tbe hot
The uection boss opened the door
lehding ir^- "» e ~ k & -ihen. Every
thing *as confusion, ishea pllea
oigh were waiting to be wu sne( j go jj.
Ed clothes were piled in ooi ner g and
the stove looked pitiable alK j er its
weight ot pots and pana~~of-«v £r __ e j|g'
and make. In a small bed roonl
where the hot afternoon sun Poured
in through an uncqrtained wino ow
the woman of the house lay ill.
Had Mary been easily discourageo
the sight ot the rooms would have
dismayed her. The typical American
girl however, is the girl of the hour.
When the t-ectiou hands came home at
six o'clock to their supper the dishes
were washed and supper ready to
serve, ( the floors cleaned and the
woman bathed and resting in a dark
The night was very warm, and it
was almost midnight before Maiy
climbed the steep stairs to tbe little
room she would call her own for the
night. It was -useless trying to sleep.
Opening tho • only window in the
room, she sat down on the floor by it
and turned the events of the day over
in her mind.
Tbe clock in the kitchen struck
twelve, then half past; soon after a
train went by. After it had passed
the plaoe seemed quieter and more
sultry than ever. The moon was
rising far :' over in the east. She
wutcbed it as it rolled into space.' A
faint twilight was stealing over the
earth, aud hearing a slight noise
like the tread of some animals, she
loaned out of the window and saw
three men coiuiug towards tbe linn^e.
The meu stopped at the tool bouse
Hiid begnn prying the door opeu.
Wheu they bad accomplished this,
they took the baud car out and sett
ing it upon the track, walked toward
the house and stood beneath her win
dow. Quo of them pointed to the
open window, another went toward
tbe tool bouse whero a ladder stood.
It suddenly dawned upon Mary that
the three men were robbers going to
enter the house. She ran to the door
ani found it locked on tbe outside.
Fearing she might opeu the door in
the night aud fall down the steep,
dark stairway, tbe sectiua bo»s had
locked it on the outside.
ill of Mary's clothes, with the ex
lejtion of those she had upon her,
were ' in her trunk down stairs,
picking her shoes up so that
:lny would not suspect the room was
occupied, she crepe under the bed.
Already a man was ascending a
alder, and soon tbe three were in
he room. When they tound the door
ooked, they carried on a conversa
tion that caused Mary to smile in
spite of her fear.
: "That teacher mast have gone out
to tho Ridge, or she'ud a slept in
this room. Peterson and the woman
sleep down stairs, and the hands in
thia here next room. We'll give'em
a good smell oat ot this bottle, and
then relieve 'em .ot their dough.
Speakiiig of dough, I'm hungry as a
bear. Wonder. ill they have any grub
"I'm glad wo didn't have, to deal
with tbat sr r t^' i J? al a'nT" spoke up
pother. <f <Jo n y«— »—^.Olt
sleep very? *ell -to-night" a «er the
welcome T .«» «"e her."
After" sJmOs Jmo deoate > tlle taea (i^
scended >.Cc. Cc la * d ° r - ln a short time
she hei u >utHed fbotsteps ou tho
stairs- about Uve minutes after some
persr'* 1 Weut down lesa Quiet, and she
w it was useless then to call lor
jj.jlp. Chloroform was doing its
t ,/oik, and for many hours, perbups,
the inmates of " the section Jtiou.su
would be as dead.
Gathering courage, Mary crept
from under the bed and list
ened. Loaning out ot the win
dow, she listened again. A light was
shining from the kitchen window.- It
took but a tew moments to descend
the lader the robbers had left stand
ing. Keeping well in the shadow,
she saw her advisers of the previous
day washing down the food she ■ had
prepared for the section men's lunch,
with liberal draughts from a oouple of
flasks which graced the center of the
Mary looked about her; not a house
could be seen. She stole over to
the tool house. Ou the track stood
the hand car. Ob, if she were only
a man! She pushed it; the oar
Ten miles away at the foot of a
long grade nestled Thomas, the
county seat. Perhaps she could reach
it in time for help. She looked up;
the stars seemed tq be encouraging
her. Looking ahead she shuddered,
the way was so long aud lonely.
Pusning the car ahead of her, she
walked several yards, then stepped
upon it and began to pump. It was
so heavy at first she almost gave up
in despair. Soon it . began to gain
•momentum; faster and faster it went
down the slope. Counting tbe
I' trucks?' "tmak" nf thn a l°_ni
they passed from one rail to another,
she knew she was gaining speed at a
rapid rate. Every part ot her was
alert. She listened fur the sound of
a train which might rush down upon
her from behind, and strained her
eyes tor a glimpse of a light ahead.
Her arms were going up aud down so
rapidly she felt sure they would soon
lose their power and she would drop.
The questiou with her now was not,
Could she reach Thomas? but, Could
she stop wheu she reached the place?
The light in tbH operator's window
oould be seen quite plainly. Some
where on the car she knew there was
a brake. She felt arouud as much as
she could witn her feet but could
not flud it. Clinging to tbe bars,
she crept to the opposite side, facing
the rear. Instantly the car began to
slacken its speed. One foot accident
ly rested on the brake.
Tbe night operator was nodding in
bis chair when the door opeued aud
Mary, bare headed aud shoeless,
rushed into the room. "Go for the
sheriff, quick! Tell him to get two
or three men to help him and go to
-Ridgeway. There is a handcar at the
door; they can use that. Please,
don't ask any questions now."
Although weak and trembling with
bard work and exoitemeut Mary in
sisted on going back to the section
The robbers felt secure. They had
Placed the handcar upon the track in
P'der to leave at a moment's waru
■ffe- Drink, however, was their un
doin '*. When the sheriff with his
three deputies placed the handcuffs
u P° a 'hem, they scarcely knew what
was hap oeniugi tuey were g0 sound
The le>. der -rim_ H ayes. was the
first to discover his captivity; — lJook~
ing at Mary, he said :
"Where did you come from?"'
"With the exception of an hour or
two 1 have been in the house siuce
"Which part of the housh were you
'ihe other two, coming to their
seises, were listening.
|The fact is I, didn't sleep very
wei last night, and' when yon came
iub the bouso 1 was uuder the bed.
I vfls ashamed of my cowardice, and
whu you were comfortable, 1 took
the hand-car aud went to Thomas
aftr the sberriff. I couldn't have
dorj it if you bad not left the haud
carjvhere you did."
Le three men looked at each other,
the at Mary; the leader held out
his and. "If you would just let me,
mis l'ud like to shake hands with
you My name is Hayes. It I diop
mypustacho I think the sheriff here
wiltell you 1 am correct." -
Mry allowed the robber to shake
herjand, although she bad very little
syruathy for him.
" lere's a thousand dollars reward
at t governor's, put there by differ
ent >ople who waut to see us go over
the nad, waitiu' fur some one to
claj it. Every sheriff in the state
haseen after it more than a year.
one^— . THE RED FRONT strictly
U^price Jackson's Cheapest Dry Goods Store cash
This season we are better supplied than ever with FALL AND WINTER
GOODS. We are prepared to give the public the benefit of our well assorted stock'?
and upon an investigation of our prices we feel positive that our patrons will declare
that we deserve the name of Jackson's Cheapest Dry Goods Store.
FaH and Winter Shoes. CLOTHING.
Dress Goods „,. c-.
■ " ■ We carry this year every- We offer at small prices
At 25c a yard. Neat, tasty ... .'■■ . •„ ■• J - F
patterns; big values. Your thmgS " Winter F °° tWear - *°° d rade of clothes ' lat "
inspection is cordially in- BOOTS for Men and Boys. est fall and winter st y les ;
a -.1 ■-_ oT-rrN-no 3P?aP$S§ A few good tilings are
j r^T* 1 ,-— —^— SHOES for everybody. ■ ■ fo ,
tAt 50c ayrd. Ladies' Majestic, advertised . ™*~— —
I We cannot praise these $2-50; our price $1.95. $1 ! ' blU6> ° r grey
%~— ~~a ■'■+ i> rri • v Serge, our price $9.85
I goods too much: Thjs line Children's Shoes, colored eio™ V • rt
I embraces ail this season's tops --.. _ QQc l2Mß^^ ss or Dress
I goods, in neat and stylish , .t. Suit. Our price -$8.85
1 „ _ . . , . Men's warranted Dress and
s patterns. Seeing is behev- „. i•• - :—:: — : :—: — : —
| .: ■ 5 Working Shoes - at the
ii ing; come and see. . , , NOTITF
I right prices. NUll^E.
I NEW lines of ~ ;; — — . c . have suits from
I Ladies' Wrappers. New Fall Hats. $4.75 upwardsfor men.
\ Shawls, Gowns. Stylish Shirts, for dress, Get the benefit of buying
I And Chest Vests $1 value for 75c. now at the right prices,
I ~ ~ ~ ' while the stock is com-
NEW DRY GOODS Boys>an S:; eolltfitse 0lltfits **
If -we have to be taken, which we
lowed would happen sooner or later,
we're glad you're tbe one to get the
It took some time to get the sec
tion crew awake, and the woman was
only saved by heroic measures.
When school opened Monday morn
ing, tbe room was full of pupils.
Director Brown, a man of powerful
physique, addressed tbe school:
"I've never interfered in the runn
ing of this school. Every term we
have a new teacher. Sometimes they
leave before tbe term is. out. Miss
Avers is going to stay. Further
more, I am ready to back that asser
tion up Mith a rawhide if it's neces
sary. Now, all of you who are going
tU biaUU — 03 — Mum . s.july, ■»■■. »-"
The entire school stood up.
A Guaranteed Cure for Files.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles. Druggists refund
money if Pazo Ointment fails to cure
any case, no matter of how long
standing, in 6to 11 days. First ap
plication gives ease and rest. 50c.
If your druggist hasn't it send 50c in
stamps aiid it will be forwarded post
paid by Paris Medicine Co., St.
When Courts Disagree
Recently an nttorney in a case in I
the appellate court at Sacramento, in
his brief requested that court to over
rule a dcci ion of the supreme court |
which seemed to be an obstacle to his
suit. This the appellate court has
declined to do, at the same time de- !
claring it to be "the privilege and
duty of every attorney in the state to
overthrow judicial precedents' which
are deemed erroneous," and favoring
"fair, manly and intelligent criticism
in moulding and perfecting an har
monious and correct system ot
authoritative precedent." The decis
ion, written by justice McLaugblin,
makes the rule plain in the following
"The district courts of appeal were
not created for the purpose ot revis
ing or overruling tbe decisions of
the supreme court, and no such
power will be here exercised or
assumed. Should a justice of this
court entertain views irreconcilably
in conflict with a decision ot the su
preme court, such justice will, no
doubt, feirlessly exercise bis privi-
I«S« of (lisaont. Shnnlrt nil rhn jnfit
ices concur in tbe view .that a deci
sion of the supreme court should be
overruled, we will manifest our high
confidence} in that tribunal ly court
eously calling attention to the sup
posed error, aud requesting that the
cause before us, involving the applic
ation of the rule or principle in ques
tion, be transferred to that court for
Hnal adjudication. In this way we
may be relieved from tue necessity
of blindly following all decisions,
however erroneous some of them may
seem, and, at the same time, avoid
tbe dangers attendant upon varied
and conflicting decisions" touching
the same legal principle or abstract
ri K ht. " |
Has Stood the Test 25 Years.
rhe old, original Grove's Tasteles-
Chill Tonic. You kuow what you an
taking. It is iron aud quinine in »
tasteless torm. No cure no pay. 50c
Ledger and Chicago Week y Inter
ocean, both papers for one year, 82.5'
Jayn&s Tonic \fe«nifutfe
• gives rosy cheeks and active health to pale, sickly children.^
And it is good for their elders, too. =
Ask your druggist for it
DEMAND THE BRiIND
I ' In Naples the women often use
thimbles made of lava.
I In Japan fishmongers always vend
' their wares alive.
I Laplanders not infrequently cover
: 150 miles a day on their skates.
| A French landowner is forced by law
to divide his estate equally between
The Hottentots, now one of the low
est races of men, were ages ago one
of the most highly civilized.
I In Austria a man and a woman are
supposed to be capable of conducting
'a home of their own from the age
I In Bohemia courtships are abnor- -
mally long. In that country engage
ments frequently last from 15 to 20
Mrs. Mudge— "l do admire the wom
en you draw, Mr. Penink. They are so
beautiful and so refined! Tell me, who
Is your model?" (Mrs. Mudge rises in
Mrs. Penink's opinion.) Penink — "Oh,
my wife always sits for me." Mrs.
Mudge (with great surprise) — "You
don't say so! Well, I think you're one
of the cleverest men I know!" (Mrs.
Penink's opinion of Mrs. Mudge falls
j below zero.)
THE GENERAL DRIFT.
Alderman Hamburger, of New York
ciiy, nas» ueeii -lv umce tnree and a
half years, and has married 6,000 peo
Alexis Sergevitch Suvonln, editor of
the Novoe Vremya, now 70, has been
for years the greatest figure in the
Russian journalistic world.
Joseph Davis, a desperate robber,
saturated with kerosene a bale of Jute
in the jute mill of the state prison, .
San Quentin, Cal., the other day, and
set fire to it. The fire ' was put out
after a short but hard fight. j
A remarkable instance of longevity
and one probably without parallel in
Maine, if not in New England, is illus
trated in the family of Mrs. Deborah
Chase, of Chase Lake. Mrs. Chase is
84 years old. in excellent health, and
has ten living children, the youngest
being 45 years old. The only death in
this family for a period of 50 years
was that of Mr. Chase, about 30 years
ago. There are 25 grandchildren and
Different at Home.
The man who grumbles the moat
about his food while at the family ta
ble is usually the man who eats heartily
at a free lunch with a fork that a hun
dred o*'?''- men h?>"o n^- j *--[•-<•. hjp»
Five Cents Per Copy.
Outlawed National Bank Notes.
The financial world will be greatly
startled by a decision just rendered in
Minnesota by a justice of the peace to
the effect that a national bank bill is
outlawed and cannot be of any value
to anyone, and therefore cannot con
stitute a good tender for a debt after
six years from its date. The opinion
of the learned justice states that the
law is to the effect that a demand must
be made within six years in order to
preserve a cause of action on a de
mand note, that the banknote is a de
mand note, and in the absence of proof
that payment thereof had ever been
demanded of the bank the note is out
lawed. Strange that no one thought
of it before. — Case and Comment.
©£? (mfrW^lsSf eases> . such as
3i ,^fc» Stricture, Plies,
"™Ve!^C^^^%H Blood Diseases,
— —^■■SiS ProstaticDiscase
Contracted Disorders, Loss of Vital
Power, Kidney and Bladder Troubles,
Lost Manhood, Mucus Drains, Etc.
We have the most modern, rational
and perfect method of treatment for the
quick and permanent cure of all newly
contracted, nervous and chronic dis-
orders of men and guarantee a cure
in every case undertaken or no charge.
We are permanently located In Stockton.
Our Fees are Fair and Our
Cures are Lasting.
When others fail, we cure. There
is no better equipped medical institu-
tion anywhere, and the services we
render afflicted men are as superior as
our facilities are complete.
Call or write for Guide to Health,
(illustrated) free (sealed.) All letters
sacredly confidential. Our references
are the business men of Stockton and
the hundreds of cured patients.
Patients coming to Stockton for treat-
ment, should come direct to our office 011
Cct. tfainand Calif. Sis,, STOCKTON