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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, August 31, 1899, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1899-08-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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A WARM WELCOME
GREETS THE BRAVE BOYS OF THE
TEXTH I'EXXSVLVAMA.
Pittsburg: Indulge* tn One of tlie
Greatest Demoimtrations of P«-
K-
trlotlsm Tliat Has Ever Taken
l'laee in This Country Lavish
Preparations Were Blade for the
Homeconilnsr of the Soldiers—
J# President JleKinlcy nnd Gov.
Stone Deliver Eloquent Addresses
of Welcome.
jf -s #W \f.tf
Pittsburg, Aug. 30. With ennnon
booming, hells clanging, whistles
Shrieking, flags waving and mighty
cheers from hundreds of thousands of
throats, the brave Tenth Pennsyl
vania volunteers were welcomed home,
after more than a year's gallant service
In the Philippines. The reception ten
dered the returning soldiers will al
ways be remembered in this city as
tne of the greatest demonstrations of
patriotism that has ever taken place in
this country. A fund of $55,000, do
nated by the generous citizens of Pitts
burg and the surrounding towns, per
mitted the committee who had the af
fair in charge, to make lavish prepara
tions for the home-coming, and noth
ing was left undone that would show
the "Fighting Tenth" how well their
services for their country in a foreign
iand was appreciated by the residents
Df their native state. The only thing
lacking to make the day one of su
preme happiness was the abseiice of
the brave Col. Hawkins, who led the
ooys in all their battles and shared in
all their sufferings, but who was de
nied the privilege of marching at their
nead when they returned home to re
ceive the plaudits of a grateful people.
The crowd that lined the streets
Silong the line of parade from the
parks in Allegheny to the reviewing
fctaDds in Schenley Park, was almost
beyond counting. Good judges esti
mate the number at not less than
500,000. This is not regarded rs too
bigh, and the attraction certainly war
ranted it. Besides the fact that the
soldiers, fresh from the scenes of vic
tory, were to be in the parade, which
in itself was a memorable sight, it was
also known that President McKinley,
Mrs. McKinley, Maj. Gen. Merritt,
Maj. Gen. Francis Y. Green and others
prominent in national and state affairs,
were in the city. The arrangements
which had been made for the parade
could not have been improved upon.
The reception of the Philippine he
roes began at about 12 o'clock at New
Brighton, Pa., where a commission of
prominent Pennsylvanians welcomed
the lit as soon as they had crossed the
borders of the state. After brief exer
cises and a hearty breakfast tendered
by the citizens of New Brighton the
regiment was rushed into Allegheny.
The train came in three sections, and
immediately the soldiers had disem
barked, the line of march to Schenley
Park, where the exercises were to be
held, was taken up.
Upon reaching Schenley Park the
column was reviewed by President
McKinley, after which he proceeded
to the music pavilion, where the exer
cises were hold. Seats had been pro
vided for 25,000 frienils and relatives
of the members of tlie Tenth in front
Df
the music pavilion, but these were
filled long before the exercises began,
and thousands were unable to secure
even standing room within hearing
distance.
Gov. Stone delivered an eloquent ad
tires sof welcome, expressing the pride
Df the State of Pennsylvania in the
regiment which had by its brilliant
record in tlie Philippines reflected such
great honor on the state.
President McKinley followed in a
splendid address in which he expressed
the government's gratitude to the
brave volunteers who, after their
terms of enlistment had expired,
chose to remain in the front fighting
their country's battles. He spoke in
the highest terms of the achievements
Df
the Tenth Pennsylvania.
Killed toy His Brother.
Stanton, Neb., Aug. 30.—John John
son, a. farmer living near here, was
eliot and instantly killed by his half
1-rother, Oliver Anderson. Anderson
and Johnson had a quarrel and sep
arated. Johnson followed with a shot
gun. Anderson also procured a shot
gun. Johnson attempted to shoot but
the gun failed to go off. Anderson then
took a shot at him, killing him instant
ly. After the shooting Anderson was
brought to town and delivered to the
authorities.
Senator Jones In Good Henltli.
Chicago, Aug. 30. Chairman Sam
uel Cook, of the ways and means com
mittee of the Democratic national com
mittee, has received a letter from Sen
ator Jones saying he would return
from Europe to be in Chicago by Oct.
1. Mr. Jones is in excellent health,
and it is inferred from his letter that
he will return from Scotland to take
active command of the Democratic
forces.) !*:-.
Many New Doctors.
West Superior, Wis., Aug. 30.—The
state board of medical examiners have
concluded their business in this city.
In all about seventy-five physicians
took out licenses, of which fifty were
residents of Superior and immediate
vicinity.
Dead ill His Barn.
Sleepy Eye, Minn., Aug. 30.—Thomas
Chute, living fourteen miles south of
towns, was found dead in his horse
stable. The cause of death is un
known. He was seventy years of
age.
#l§t
The Race War Over. sfewi
Darien, Ga., Aug. 30.—Henry Dele
gal, the colored murderer of Deputy
Sheriff Townsehd, has surrendered and
the trouble for the present seems to
be at an end. Preparations will be
made for the trial of Delegal at once.
Farmer Found Dead.
Decatur, 111., Aug. 30. Matthew
Soren. a farmer, was found dead near
the Wabash track near Olney. Tt is
thought he tried to get off a train two
miles from the station to save walk
ing, and was killed
ACTING AS" SPIES
TREACHEHOLS FILll'IXOS WHO
FOOL. THE AMERICANS.
Nanvcs Entrusted toy tlie Americans
With Official Positions on Account
of Their Supposed Friendship Use
Their Offices to Get Information
for the Rebels—Great Majority of
Natives Sympathize With the In
surgents—Unusual Vigilance at
Manila Indicates Expected Trou
ble.
Manila, Aug. 22, via Hongkong, Aug.
29.—Recent events have proved some
what discouraging to cials who are
trying to accompany war with a policy
of conciliation. Two new municipal
gcvernments have collapsed through
the treachery of the mayors. To-day
the mayor of San Pedro Macati, who
was elected by the people under the
direction of Prof. Dean Worcester, of
the United States advisory commission
for the Philippines, was brought to
Manila and lodged in Jail. The United
States officers at San Pedro Macati
found that he was using his office in
securing information for the Filipino
Hrmy. Disguised insurgents were
helping him.
The mayor of Balinag was also ar
rested and confined in the same prison.
Ihe Americans caught him passing be
tween the line of the two armies with
an incriminating document, which the
authorities secured. Another promi
nent native mayor is under surveil
lance. When the election at Imus,
which Gen. Dawton and Prof. Worces
ter engineered, was announced, the
Americans inquired as to the where
abouts of the people's choice and were
Informed that he was in prison at
Bilibid, where the authorities had
placed him on suspicion of being a rev
olutionist. He was released and in
stalled as mayor.
Such events and conditions tend to
give color to the assertions of foreign
residents acquainted with the native
character, who insist that a great ma
jority of the natives sympathize with
the insurgents and elect cials whom
they know to be revolutionists. For
two meeks Manila has been policed at
night with unusual vigilance. Appar
ently the authorities are expecting
trouble. The trend of affairs tends to
make the policy of leniency unpopular
among the Americans. When they
abandoned Morong they burned the
whole town.
Col. Searrcb, of the Twelfth infantry,
who is in command at Angeles, is
cynical regarding Filipino friendliness.
Instead of allowing the natives to re
turn to the town as heretofore, he has
ordered liis men to shoot all men try
ing to pass the lines and to turn back
all women and children. He recently
gave the amigos in the town an oppor
tunity to prove their professed friend
ship, putting them to work at digging
trenches and cleaning .the streets, but
this only displeased them. The fore
most citizen of Angeles, a lawyer, who
had welcomed the Americans with a
great show of cordiality, was found
communicating with the insurgents.
The Americans promptly marched him
oil to San Fernando to be tried by
court martial.
SOLDIERS KILLED IN AMBUSH.
Three Members of tlie Twenty tliird
Regiment Mnatincretl ly Filipino*.
Manila, Aug. 20.—Fotir men of the
Twenty-third regiment, stationed at
Cebu, were ambushed by natives in
the hills, and three of them killed. The
fourth man escaped.
'OTIS EXPECTS VICTORY SOOX.
States in the Enlistment Orders That'
Volunteers Will Not Be Needed
Long.
Washington, Aug. 29,-The war de
partment has received copies of all the
oflicial orders issued within recent
months by Maj. Gen. Otis. They give
much interesting detail, in addition to
some essential points brought by cable.
As showing the sentiment of 5*e13,
Otis as to the probable duration of tue
•war, tlie following is taken from Gen
eral Order No. 37, giving details for re
enlistment:
"It is not believed that the necessity
for the retention of a volunteer force
in the Philippines can exist for any
great length of time, hence from pe
cuniary considerations alone, it would
seem that such
re-enlistments
would
be desirable for individual interests.
RECORD BROKEN.
The Cruiser Boston Makes Remark
able Time From Manila.
San Francisco, Aug. 29.—The United
States cruiser Boston arrived Saturday
from Manila, from which place she
started June 8. She was dry docked at
Hongkong and then went to Nagasaki
and Yokohama, leaving the latter place
on July 29 for Honolulu. The Boston
sailed from Honolulu on the 17th, hav
ing a smooth passage during the en
tire voyage from Manila.
*,
Uracil "Will Take Part.
Rio de Janeiro, Aug. 29.—Dr. Cam
pos
Salles,
president of Brazil, in the
course of an interview declared tnat
Brazil would take part in the,pan
American exposition in Buffalo. He
also said that Gen. Roca, president of
the Argentine Republic, would pay a
visit to the United States qn, the same
occasion.
I* New Bonds Necessary.
1
J1
Winona, Minn., Aug. 2&—It has been
discovered that the bonds of the Wi
nona liquor dealers are not worth the
paper they are written on. They are
drawn to the city instead of the state.
New bonds have been drawn
Cede Philippines to England.
Vienna, Aug. 29. The Politis'che
Correspondenz says that a deputation
of American merchants from Manila
lias gone to Washington to promote a
scheme for ceding the Philippines to I
Great Britain.
''ftSsMnrdcred in the StxMeet.
1
PS®s
Ripley, Oohio, Aug. 29. William H.
Schneider, at Higginsport nine miles
below here, was ghot dead on the
sereet by John Donald and his son
William. No cause is given for the
deed.
4#
WAS DREYFUS' DAY
THE BALANCE OF EVIDENCE IX HIS
... FAVOR. .....
Seven AVituesses Testify, Five of
Them Being: for Dreyius and Two
Against Him—HnmlniltiiiR Ei
lert Who Testified Agnlnst Drey
fus in the ISO-t Trial Now Flops
and Says Esterhnsy Wrote the
Bordereau—Commission Will Be
Appointed to Take Du Paty de
Clam's Testimony.
Itennes, Aug. 30.—The balance of the
evidence yesterday, for a change, was
in favor of Dreyfus. Five witnesses
were for him and two against him.
The most interesting testimony was
that of Chief Handwriting Expert
Cliaravay, who had come to declare he
bad changed his opinion which, in
IS94, was agaiiwt, and is now in favor
of Dreyfus, who, he now affirms, was
uot the author of the bordereau. His
candid confession of error was re
ceived with murmurs of satisfaction
in court, which brought forth discreet
applause in spite of Col. Jouaust's pat
ent disapproval, when he solemnly
added:
"I declare here, on my soul and con
science, that the bordereau was writ
ten by Esterhazy."
The most important incident, how
ever, was Col. Jouaust's acquiescence
to Maj. Carriere's request that a roga
tory commission be instructed to take
Col. Du Paty de Clam's deposition.
The initiative came purely from the
government's commissary, Maitres
Labori and Demange having no faith
in such a measure because it allows
Du Paty de Clam to escape cross-ex
amination, which is the only thing
wortii having under the present cir
cumstances. Du Paty de Clam, being
a witness for the prosecution, Maj.
Carriere will simply prepare a list 'of
questions, which an examining magis
trate will put to Du Paty de Clam at
his residence, and nobody supposes
that tlie witness will be very much em
barresscd by the interrogatories.
The central figure in tlie court yard,
which is the meeting place for all the
leading personages of the trial during
the suspension of the session, was
Capt. Fre.vstatter, who was the sub
ject of many flattering remarks upon
his manly and soldier-like bearing.
Indeed, the interest in him was so
great that some persons waited all
night long outside the door of the court
in order to obtain standing room in
the rear part of the court room, in the
hope of seeing him at the sitting, an
Impression having gone abroad that
he might be recalled. His modest and
frank manner inspired admiration in
all except the generals and tlie other
military witnesses for the prosecution,
who seemed afraid of him and scowled
In his direction from the other side of
the court yard. Capt. Freystatter will
not remain here until the end of the
trial, but will leave Rennes in a few
flays. M. De Freyeinet, former minis
ter of war. arrived yesterday and will
testily to-day.
FRENCH SENATE MAY MEE I
To Try Panl Deroulede for Alleged
Conspiracy*
Paris, Aug. 30.—The cabinet has al
most determined to summon the senate
to sit as a gigli court for the trial of
Paul Deroulede, member of tlie cham
ber of deputies, and president of the
League of Patriots, and other prison
ers arrested recently on the charge of
conspiring against the government. It
Is believed that the decree summoning
the senate to meet for this purpose
will be signed at an early meeting of
the council.
MARlvETS.
Latest Quotations From Grain and
Live Stock Center*.
St. Paul, Aug. 30. Wheat No. 1
Northern, old. [email protected] new, OS 3-8
069c No. 2 Northern, old, [email protected] l-2e
new, 67 1-4 07 3-Jc. Corn No.
8 yellow, [email protected] l-2c No. 3. 30 l-2(g31c.
Oats—No. 3 white, [email protected] l-2c No. 3,
211-2§22 l-2c. Barley and Rye—Feed
barley, 31(?33c No. 2 rye, [email protected]
No. 3 rye, [email protected] l-4e.
Durutli, Aug. 30—Wheat—No. 1 hard,
cash, 715-8c No. 1 Northern, 68 7-8c
No. 2 Northern, 65 7-Sc No. 3 spring,
62 7-8e to arrive, new No. 1 hard,
71 3-8c No. 1 Northern. 6S7-8c Sep
tember, No. 1 hard, 71 l-8c No. 1
Northern. G5 5-Se December, No. 1
hard, 713-Sc No. 1 Northern, 72 l-2c
oats, 201-ic- rye, 53c barley, 33(g40c
flax, to arrive. $1.08 September, $1.08
October, $1,041-2 corn, 29c.
Minneapolis, Aug. 30. Wheat—Sep
temper opened at 67'7-8c and closed at
67 l-8c December opened at 09c and
closed at 68 l-2c. On track No. 1
hard, old, (!9 7-8c new, G8 7-8c No. 1
Northern, old, 67 7-8c new. 67 l-8c
No. 2 Northern, old, 671-Sc new,
C6 7-8c.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 30. Flour is
steady. Wheat steady No. 1 Northern,
71 [email protected] No. 2 Northern, 09 1-2®
70 l-2c. Oats steady at 22 1-2^23 l-2c.
Rye steady No. 1, 54 l-2c. Barley is
firm No. 2, [email protected] l-2c sample, 35®
41c.
Chicago, Aug. 80.—Wheat—No. 2 red,
73 l-2c No. 3, [email protected] No. 2 hard win
ter, 68 l-2c No. 3, 66 [email protected] l-2e No.
1 Northern'spring, 73c No. 2, [email protected]
No. 3, [email protected] Corn—No. 2, 32 l-2c
No. 3, 32c. Oats—No. 2, 21 l-4g21 l--e
No. 3, 21c.
Chicago, Aug. 30. Hogs Mixed)
nnd butchers, [email protected] good heavy,
[email protected] rough heavy, $4.00(^.30
light, [email protected] Cattle—Beeves. $4.50
@0.50 cows and heifers, $2 5
Texas steers, [email protected] stockers and
feeders. [email protected] Sheep Natives,
£[email protected] lambs, [email protected]
Sioux City, Iowa, Aug. 30.—Cattle—
Beeves, [email protected] cows and bulls,
mixed, [email protected] stockers and feeders,
[email protected] calves and yearlings, $3.75(«1
5. Hog's, [email protected] bulk, $4.30^1.40.
South St. Paul, Aug. 30. Hogs
£[email protected] Cattle—Stockers, $2.50
3.50 cows. $2.10Gj3.40 feeders. $4.50
steers, [email protected] Sheep, $3.50,
"~'J
Toieuo. uiiio, Aug. 30. Carlton SI
inon. living hear Ottawa, shot and
killed his mother, mistaking her for a
burglar.
CRUSHED TO DEATH.
Terrible Accident at a New Building
in Chicago.
Chicago, Aug.. 30. Twelve steel
arches, each weighing thirty-three
tons, •Which were to have supported the
superstructure of tlie Coliseum build
ing in course of erection on Wabash
avenue, between Fifteenth al)d Six
teenth streets, fell to the ground late
yesterday afternoon. It is known that
nine lives were crushed out. The
bodies of three men arc* supposed to be
under tlie wreckage. Thirteen are in a
hospital with injuries received in the
nccideut, and of these two will surely
die, one may possibly recover and the
balance are for tlie greater part seri
ously injured.
All of the twelve arches were stand
ing, the twelfth and last having been
completed yesterday. It was the in
tention of the steel contractors, tlie
Pittsburg Bridge company, to turn
over its work last night to the general
contractors. The immense "traveler"
or derrick which liad been used in the
erection of the arches, had been re
moved and the agents of the bridge
company were accounting their work
as practically completed, when sud
denly, and without the slightest pre
liminary warning, the arch last put in
place suddenly fell over against tile
one next to it. The weight was too
much for this and it gave way, crashed
against tlie third, and then 'one by one
the great steel span fell over to the
south. precisely in the same manner as
tt number of cards would fall. Nearly
nil the men who were killed were at
work on top of the arches, forty feet
above the ground. Some of them
made futile attempts to slide down the
Bide of tlie arches, but before they
could help themselves they were
hurled to the ground. Many of them
uttered piercing shrieks for aid as they
fell. Most of them were killed out
right by the awful nature of their in
juries. The skulls of the unfortunate
men were crushed into shapeless
masses their limbs were cut off as if
by a monster knife and they were
tnangled beyond recognition. The im
mense structure began falling slowly,
each arch being sustained by the cross
beam supporting the entire structure.
As the mass gained impetus, bars of
iron inches thick snapped with a
loud report and th»* great mass moved
faster and faster in its descent. To
the ground, with a crash that was
heard blocks distant, the structure fell
leaving the walls practically uninjured
and sending up great clouds of dust
nnd dirt. That more men were hot
killed and injured was almast a mira
cle. Fully fifty men were at warlc in
the space covered by the arches as
they fell.
ft*"!**
TWO WERE KILLED.
«.*
Misunderstanding: of Train Orders
Causes a Wreck.
Barracksville, W Va., Aug. 30.~T*wo
heavy Baltimore & Ohio freight trains
came together, killing Fireman M. A.
I'oe and Brakeman C. M. Hall and in
juring three other trainmen. The
wreck was caused by a misunder
standing of train orders. It happeued
at a bridge and the creek was com
pletely filled with freight cai
WBSTRRX TROOPS EXPI CTLD
Idaho and North Dakota olunteers
Kcuriiiar Port.
San Francisco. Aug. 30.—The trans
port Grant, conveying tlie Wyoming,
Idaho and North Dakota volunteers
from the Philippines, is expected to
arrive to-day. She will be met by
large delegations from those states,
who will go outside the Golden Gate
on the tug Gov. Markham and the U.
S. S. Gen. McDowell.
Destroyed by Fire.
Loclcport, N. Y., Aug. 30.—The brass
and iron bedstead factory of Oliver
Brothers was destroyed by fire. Loss,
$200,000. A workman was so badly
burned that he cannot recover. About
300 men are thrown out of work.
Will Be Held for Murder.
Wabaslia, Mifin., Aug. 30.—A week
ago Cyrus Brown beat John Olson se
verely. Last night Olson died of his
injuries. Brown is in jail and will be
held for murder. Olson was 45 years
old and leaves a widow.
Descendant of Colnmbus.
Toledo. Ohio, Aug. 30.—Mrs. Harriet
Robinson, tlie only direct descendent
of Columbus in America, died at her
home in Sandusky, aged eighty years.
She leaves a son, Henry Robinson of
New York, a well known lawyei
Big Smelter Burned.
Deadwood, S. D.,' Aug. 30. The
smelter and clilorlnation plant of the
Golden Reward company burned.
This was the largest plant of the
kind in the Hills. The loss is $150,
000 insurance, $75,000.
f-
*'K
Thrown From a "Wa(?on.
1
Carver, Minn., Aug. 30.—Mrs. Adama
Reisgraf, who resides near this village,
was thrown from a wagon and had her
left leg broken. She liad a baby in her
arms at the time, which escaped unin
jured
Mercier to Be Prosecuted.
London, Aug. 30.—The Paris corres
pondent of the Daily Mail says that he
learns on excellent authority that Gen.
Mercier will be prosecuted in connec
tion with the Dreyfus affaii l/'i
Grading No. 1 Hard.
Larimore, N. D., Aug. 30.—Threshing
has commenced here. The wheat is
grading No. 1 hard and No. 1 North
ern, but there are not enough men here
to take care of the crop.
ft V- 4
Jealousy the Cause.
Burlington, Iowa, Aug. 30.—Jealousy
caused Conrad Falsecraft, aged twen
ty, to shoot his wife, aged nineteen,
and himself. He will die, but his wife
will recover. 0,1,4^
Business Blocks Dnrncil.
Billings, Mont., Aug. 30. Fire de
stroyed a row of business buildings at
Columbus, a thriving town forty miles
W?st of this point on the Northern Pa
cific. The flames broke out in a Chi
nese laundry. Loss, $6,000.
4
•tA?'1
Killed His Mother*
1
&
Floater Found.
Fargo. N. D., Aug. 30—A decomposed
floater was found in Red river six miles
from Fargo. Evidently the body had
been in the river for a month or more.
Tlie man was a lumberman, as he wore
spiked sbo^s,
A
EMPLOYMENT FOR DOCTORS.
ThCf Are Anxious to Work for tlie
Keeley Institutes.
Sonle of the best physicians in the
United States are in tlie service of the
Keeley Institutes throughout the
world, and they are well satisfied to be
in such a well paying sen-ice. Only
doctors who have passed through the
cure themselves, that is, who have
been patients in a Keeley Institute, are
allowed to work for the Keeley Com
pany. It is the best doctors who have
been addicted to the use of liquors aim
drugs, and therefore led to go to a
Keeley Institute to get cured.
Their excessive duties and hard work
led them to drink to excess or to use
drugs. After being cured they were so
enthusiastic as to desire to enter the
work. Not one doctor in one thousand,
who has been cured in a Keeley Insti
tute can find employment with the
Keeley Company, however, because
there are only about fifty institutes in
the various states. But almost all de
sire to work for the Keeley Company.
The salaries are liberal and the work
Is agreeable. Doctors find so much sat
isfaction in doing this kind of work,
where they see so many thousands of
cures effected no failures at all. Of
course, some men, who possess few
brains, go back to drinking after being
cured but such men make failures of
everything. They are not to be count
ed. Over 90 per cent of the Keeley
Graduates keep their cures. The oth
er few prefer the other kind of a life.
The Keeley Cure does not give a man
brains.
A few years ago doctors laughed at
the Keeley Cure. Nowadays, Minneso
ta doctors not only send their patients
In the Minneapolis Keeley Institute,
but large numbers of them have taken
the cure which they prescribe for oth
ers.
Imitators have ruined many homes,
and those interested should beware of
them. Explanatory literature will1 be
sent any who will write to the Keeley
Institute, Tenth street south and Park
ivenue. Minneapolis, Minn,
KS.iK
•sojupjintio
"Ail tne members of the Pittsburg
deception committee have become can
didates," remarked Mr. Gaswell.
"How do you make that out?" asked
Mr. Dukane.
"They're all running for the senator
•hip:"—Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph,
-v'-M?® Wanted to Know,
Uncle Haicede—I've lived in this
here house ov?r twenty year come next
September.
Fresh-Air Boy—Chee! How do youse
*it out o* pay in' de rent?—Indianapolis
Journal.
A Letter to Mrs. Pinkham Brought
Health to Mrs. Archambo.
[LETTER TO MKS. FINKHAU NO. 42,395]
DEAR MKS. PINKHAM—For two
years I felt tired and so weak and dizzy
that some days I could hardly go
around the house. Backache and head
ache all the time and my food would
not digest and had such pains in the
womb and troubled with leucorrhoea
and kidneys were affected.
"After birth of each child I gTcw
weaker, and hearing so much of the
good you had done, I wrote to you and
have taken six bottles of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, one
box of Lozenges, one box of Liver Pills,
one package of Sanative Wash, and to
day I am feeling as well as I ever did.
When I get up in the morning I feel as
fresh as I did when a girl and eat and
sleep well and do all of my work. If
ever I feel weak again shall know
where to get my strength. I know
your medicine cured me."—MKS.SALINA
AKCHAMBO, CHARLEMONT, MASS.
The present Mrs. Pinkham's experi
ence in treating female ills is unparal
leled for years she worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women a year. All women who suffer
are invited to write to Mrs. Pinkham
at Lynn, Mass., for advice, which will
be promptly given without charge.
Good Fellow by Trade.
A certain young man in this city
nakes a princely income by being a
professional good fellow. As he has
the field practically to himself, he finds
his labors are now growing to such an
extent that he will soon be obliged to
call in assistance.
The popular young fellow belongs to
no less than sixty social, secret and so
ciety organizations, and not one of
these bodies suspects that he attends
all the meetings as a matter of busi
ness.. But he does, all the same.
A prominent caterer, who makes a
specialty of furnishing banquets and
dinners of all kinds to dining and oth
er clubs, employs the young man to
look out for his interests whenever a
ball or other entertainment is suggest
ed where the services of a caterer will
be desirable. Of course, the organiza
tion is generally glad to follow the ad
vice of a popular member, and the ca
terer usually gets the order.
Whenever a new club is organized,
the young man, who can come with
the highest recommendations, is gen
erally the first on the roll. All these
expenses are paid by the caterer, who
is satisfied that his investment Is a
first-class one.—Philadelphia Record.
Do Tour Feet Ache and Burn?
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot
Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes
tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures
Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Hot and
Sweating Feet. At all Druggists and
Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
A Probable Necessity.
"General," remarked Agulnaldo,
"what lies upon the far side of the Isl
and?"
"The ocean, chief," replied Gen.
Luna.
"Well, then It seems to me we had
better begin the construction of a navy
at once."—Indianapolis Journal.
600
Kright.
Look atyour tongue I If it's coated,
your stomach is bad, your liver out of
order. Ayer's Pills will clean your
tongue, cure your dyspepsia, make
your liver right. Easy to take, easy
to operate. 25c. Ail druggists.
"Want your moustucho or be irl a beautiful
1'rown or rich black Then use
BUCKINGHAM'S DYE
The Best
Saddle Coat
VIRGINIA FARMS
S5 per aere upwards, with buildings, fruits, tlmbe
Whiskers
»0 CT». OF PRUOQUTi, OB R. p. Hill A CO. N«»HUA, H. H.
Deserved to he Kicked.
"Barlow is a fellow who has abso
lutely no tact."
"What has he done?"
"I took him around to call on tlio
Frost girls tlie other night, and ho sat
there nnd fanned himself all evening
and declared at least a dozen times
that he never knew It to be so hot be
fore."—Chicago Times-Herald.
Diaftrnced.
"Did you know our horse balked yes
terday?"
"Gracious! What did you do?"
"Hitched an automobile to him and
dragged him home."—Indianapolis
Journal.
FITS Permanently Cured. No fits or nervousness after
first day's u«e of Dr. Kline's Ureat Nerve Restorer.
Send for FHJB1C &2.00 trial bottle and treatise*
Db. R* II. Kukb, Ltd., V31 Arch St., rhil&delphia, Pa*
A "Comer."
Mr. Gotrox—Young Lord Llttledough
asked me for Lydla's hand this after
noon. He impressed me very favora
bly as a young man who is bound to
succeed.
Mrs. Gotrox—Did lie ask you how
much you were worth?
Mr. Gotrox—No he asked) me how I
got it.—Puck.
Had Not Bothered With Detail*.
Collector—This is the fifth time 1
have called to collect this little bill.
Ardup—Is it, really? I haven't been
keeping count. I suppose you are re
quired to keep a record of your visits,
as a matter of(business?—Ohio State
Journal.
Mrs. Winfflow'ssootTilnK Syrup.
For children teething, softeus the gums, reduces In
flammation, allays pain, cures wlndcoilc. 23c abottla.
The Gate Is the Goal.
"The race for the Golden Gate, be
tween the soldiers and the reception
committee, is very exciting," said Mr.
Bloonifield.
"Both parties have struck their very
best gait, no doubt," added Mr. Belle
field.—Pitsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
Piso's Care for Consumption is our only
medicine for coaghs and colds.—Mrs. C.
Beitz, 489 8th Ave., Denver, Col., Nov.8,'95.
Capital and labor would commingle
better if there weren't so many men
trying to get capital without labor.
Every man is valued in this world as
lie shows by his conduct he wishes to
be valued.—Bruyere.
Life's evening will take its character
from the days that preceded it.—Shut
tleworth.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3&$3.50 SHOES &NA'°£
Worth $4 to $8 compared with
other makes.
Indorsed by over
1,000,000 wearers.
ALL LEATHERS. ALL STYLES
Tim OKiaiXK have IV. I„ Doaglu'
fiimi and price stamped on bottom.
Take no substitute claimed
to be as good. Largest makers
of (3 and S3.50 shoes in the
world. Your dealer should keep
them—If not, we will send you
apalronreeetptof price. State
kind of leather, size and width, plain or cap toe.
Catalogue A Free.
W. L. DOUGLAS SHOE CO.. Brockton, Mass.
POMMEL
SLICKER
Keeps both rider and saddle per
fectly dry In the hardest storms.
Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for
18157
Fish Brand Pommel Slicker—
It Is entirely new. If not for sale in
your town, write for catalogue to
A. J. TOWER, Boston. Ma. s.
CATHARTIC.
ARTERSINK
—None so good, but it costs
no more than the poorest.
kEfUCmMJOHN W.IUORKI8,
1 WaHliington, jD.O*
3yrs in civil war,
15 odjudic»tW£ claims* atty sino&
ThompsoiTa Ey« Wafer.
S. D. IT. V. —No. 35.- 1890.
Vfaen Answering Advertisements Kindly
Mention This Taper.
1
Write for oar
•5 per aere upwards, with buildings, fruits, timber, water, etc. best climate in U. 8.
ood market !, great variety of crops, vegetables and fruits noted for healthfulness futura prospect*
Address PYIJS & DeHAVEN, Real Batata Agents, Petersburg, "'a.
Beat Eetat» Beratd,
lent free to any address, giving de
scriptions of 990 Virginia Farms of
from 10 to 1U00 acres each, at from

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