Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Friday, Sept. 7, 1906.
Page Five, Catarrlets Relieve Nasal Catarrh, allay inflamma tion, soothe and heal the mucous men 'brane, sweeten and punfy the breath. liest gargle for Sore Throat. 50c. or $1. Druggists or mail. Dyspeplets Give instant relief in Sour fctomach, Heartburn, Nausea, all discomforts of indigestion and dyspepsia. Pleasant and economical. Medium size; 25c.; Large, $1 ; Pocket, handsome aluminum bonbonniere, 10c. Druggists or mail. C. I. HOOD CO., Lowell, Mass. A i few Suggestions w ICNICS at thl3 time hJ Jl year are especially Joyable, and never more bo than when, if the day be h you have along some cool d clous fruit such as musk mei or water melon. Home Grown Tomatoes, We will cheerfully deliverany of the foregoing or upon receiving your ord livery too. Potato chips, Fine Rockeyford muskmelons. Maiden Blush Ap ples, Bananas, Plenty Sweet Corn with tender grains. Rattlesnake water Melons, sweet, ripe and cold as ice can make them. 0. A. Harmeier Phone I 1 1 1. 1030 Main ROMfY The Romey Furniture Co. Hook Are you a business man? Do you use modern methods The Sectional Book Case w con teived to aid the work of th office force and it does this beautiful Ev- try officet requires such a cause where real ' business . be- done there has been a constant ry for more room for the ca things. oks and You can buy one section at a time Price is always an irrucment at ROM C Y'S furniture Bedding Pictures 927-929 Main Street ,f, ,, ,. ... . . . t Headquarters for ne Der L fumes. In additio ail the popular odors w have the exclusive sale fo 1 Thelma, Dorothy t Vernon, l-spy Alice I Rose of Sharoh J QUIGLEY U BABYLON Prescrlptltiorf Druggists. t 415 N. 8th. Phone 143 J Open all day Sunday. r .1. ft 44,4 tlf you are tired, weak, sickjind cannot eat von need a. tsnic ! Try Beef Iron aid Wine I 50c Per Botlo t M. J. Quiglcy, g?rlJS?'e See how what you have heard looks n print and get a dollar for doing it. iVin the news "tip" prize. f V f Made by ( HOOD J Ifs Good of on. tfas 4pc bu followig 7 4 my- case Jt ire of bf V I JL ,t ,T. i ft nfto 5f THE CITY OFFICERS TOUR TI STREETS Auto Club Officials Were the Hosts and Furnished Con-veyances. THE NEED OF OIL IS SHOWN BOARD OF WORKS MEMBERS IM PRESSED WITH LACK OF METH OD TO KEEP DUST AT A MINI MUM.. The municipal household of the city of Richmond was taken under the protecting wing of the officers of the Wayne County Automobile Club yes terday afternoon, and a" tour - of 9.7 milesof the city's streets vas made in Vder to permit the drivers of the os to point out to the city officers jme or the street blemishes that night be eradicated Prof. It. L. Sackett, A. D. Gayle, J. A." Spekenhier, George Gole and M. C. Henley composed the delegation from the automobile organization and the city offiials who were given seats of honor (and dust) in the autos were Mayor Schillinger, City Controller Parry, Assistant Engineer Davis, City Clerk Taggart, Fire Chief Miller, Street Commissioner Dye and the three members of the Board of Works, Clifton W. Merrill, B. B. Johnson and Watson P. O'Neal. Toured the City The procession of autos started from the city hall at 4 o'clock and un der the captaincy of Prof. Sackett, a tour of many of the streets were made on both east and west sides of the river. The auto club stands for good roads and good streets and the courtesy of the club's autos was ex tended so that the new city officers might view the thoroughfares and see what work might be done to Improve th n. Appropriation Small. With the appropriation which the street department has always had and which has always been limited, the streets of Richmond are in good con dition, though some thoroughfares over which there Is heavy hauling are feature with deep ruts ' in many places, On of the thoroughfares which it wasigreea snouia be put in better conition, is National avenue from the western corporation limits, Earl- . cemetery, to the eastern termi- s. The great amount of travel along his stretch of street, day after day, renders it constantly in bad shape al though a great deal of work has been done upon it. The Board of Works seemed deeply impressed with the idea of . oiling streets and the coating of dust that covered them at the end of the auto tour, strengthened their opinion that a covering- of crude. petroleum. on. the streets would "help some." Streets which xe been under re pair during the summer, and espec ialy those which have heen treated by the steam road roller, are in excel lent shape, but as stated above, there is only a limited amount of work of this sort that can be done if the cost of street improvements are kept within the appropriation. LAW BOOKS ARE MISSING NEGRO IS UNDER ARREST Senate's Document Room in the Wash ington Capitol Building is Looted and Some Rare and Valuable Rec ords Were Taken. Publishers Fre3sJ Washing ion, ji. U. Following the investigation of th disappearance of many rare and valuable law books from the document room of the Unit ed States senate, II. E. Cunay, a ne gro, was arrested at the capitol oa the charge of larceny. The arrest was made as Cuney was entering the com mittee room of Representative Calder hear of Kansas, whom Cuney says he assisted in the distribution of pam phlets to Kansas constituents. When the committee room was searched the detective says he found 23 volumes of a digest of international law, the only original copies in the country, and which were barred from" removal from the document room. The books were tightly wrapped and addressed to Cuney. Charge Against Bank Clerk. Vlcksburg, Miss., Sept. 6. B. S. Ad ams, manager of the Quinn Sharpe Drug company, formerly assistant cashier of the Citizens' National bank, was arrested by United States Mar shal Wilson and taken to Jackson on the charge of being short in his cash to the amount of $48,000 while em ployed in the Citizens' National bank. Adams left the employ of the bank in August, when it is said he con fessed to Cashier George B. Hackett ne was short, stating the amount.- Mr. Hackett immediately notified a surety company who had bonded Adams, and it is supposed the surety company had Adams arrested. Adam. was unable to furnish a $5,00i) bond.- Swallowed Morphine. Danville, Va., Sept. 6. Charles Is. Allen, whose home is in Little Hock ing, O., committed suicide at the Mor gan hotel . here by taking morphine. He left a letter to"a"frIen37statlhs that he committed suicide because he Imagined he was becoming deranged. LOST Saturday on the 6:30 interur- ban to Cedar Springs Hotel, a white mother of pearl fan, valued as a gift. Finder return to Palladium office and receive a reward of $10. 4-tL aur F Z w Socio! and Personal Mention DAY FOR JUVENILE SOCIAL . FUNCTIONS MASTER JOHN CRAWFORD ENTERTAINS AND BABY AHL IS HOST FOR A GREAT MANY BABES MISS JULIETTE SWAYNE HOSTESS AT A HOUSE PARTY OTHER. SOCIAL NEWS OF THE DAY PERSONAL MENTION. Master John Crawford entertained several of his little friends yesterday afternoon from 3 to 5 at his home on East Main street.-A hay -stack on the the lawi in which dainty favors were hidden afforded much amusement to the little folks. In the company were Masters William Watt, Robert Watt, Sidney Watt. Wendell O'Neal. Perci val Grey, John Livingston, Joseph Gilbert, Eugene Buntell, Willard Le bo, Whitney McGuire, William Fer guson, Edgar Ferguson, Arthur' Ev ans, Albert Evans. Burr Simmons, Sheldon Simmons, Floyd Hosier, Morris Woodhurst, Robert McGee, Malcolm Dill, Mormon Lamb, Fred eric Cates, Verjyn Ratliff, Robert Garrison, Walter Iliser, Walter Mayer and John Trogarten. vr -.r Mrs. B. B. Myrick Jr., entertained with a "Baby party" yesterday after noon at her home on North 11th St., in honor of her grandson Benjamin Ahl, of Moweguah, 111. The little folks were all under two years of age. It was one of the charming and in teresting affairs of the season. 55- Miss Juliette Swayne will entertain with a house party at her home on North 11th street. The guests will arrive today and will be as follows: Miss Helen Calhoun of Champaign, 111., Mis3 Roumane Horalcastle, of Chicago, Miss Alice Logan of Phila delphia, Messrs. Carlos McMasters of St. Louis, Warren Geist of Chicago, Homer Harper of Champaign and Thomas Kaufman, Saturday evening. Miss Swayne will entertain with a dinner at the Country Club and Wed nesday of next week will give a danc ing party. Miss Marie Campbell will entertain tne following young people witn a house party at her home on East Main street: Misses June Elmer, Lena Coffin,' Elizabeth Newman , and Josephine Cates. K- -Sf vr Mrs. John Ingleman and Miss Ruby Reid delightfully entertained last ev ening at the home of Mrs. Ingleman on South Fourth street in honor of Miss Flossie Harper of Frankfort. Games, music and dancing were the features of the evening. Lunch was served on the lawn which was light ed with numbers of Japanese lan terns. The guests were Misses Es ther Kiger, Etta Collins, Imo Eiken berry, Mary Crivel, Clara Meyers, Sarah Seal, Viola Wickemeyer, Jessie Clark, Anna Quigley, Edna Skinner, Mabel Geier, Alice Heck, Katheryne Graves, Carolyn Carl, Grace Beck, Cora Ingleman, Ella Dickey, Ada Eb- enback and Ethel Zimmerman, of Muncie, Messrs Walter Snaveley, Lester Knight, Roy Parks, Paul Wil son, Clyde Beck, Ralph Keelor, Paul Mount, George Hodge, Frank Davis, .Taylor Schrerfter, Karl Meyers Her bert Meyers, August" Hefner, Harry Frankle, Frank Brown, Lynn Miller, Bruce Davis, Ed Warfel, Carl Allison, Morton Harrison, Richard Cutting and Harry Reid. 4? Miss Merle Weegham entertained most charmingly last evening at her home on South 9th street. The guests were: Misses Lucy Turner, Afton Klapp, Nellie Chandlee, Marion Furnace of Indianapolis, Messrs Carl Furnace, John Staar, Clement Cates, and G. L. Furnace of Philadelphia. Miss Ruby Reid will give a picnic at the Glen next week In honor of Miss Flossie Harper of Frankfort. 4 Miss Grace Miller was pleasantly surprised Wednesday evening at her home on the Boston pike. The guests were Misses Ora Haustetter, Edith Grimes, Edith Crawford, Nellie Morrow, Nettie Paulson, Lova Miller, Messrs. Roy Miller, Harry Roberts, Frank Brandt, II. N. Mann, Leslie Ro per, Paul O'Connell and F. H. Pit man, Mr. and Mrs. "Harry Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Miller of Kansas City, M. and Mrs. Everett Wysong of Dayton. -55- Miss Agnes Hamilton gave a break fast yesterday morning at her home on South West Third street in honor of Misses Leah and Jesta Thornburg of Patterson, N. J. The table was beautifully decorated with asters and golden rod. The guests were Misses Grace McConlogue, Alice McManus, Marjorie Meagen, Meta Pfafflin, Ma rie Green, Jessie Cromn, Mary Por ter, Pauline Smith, Ethel Wessle, Katheryn Murray, Alice Johnson and Ruby Cavanaugh. 3 Miss Cora Igleman will entertain next week in honor of Miss Flossie Harper of Frankfort, who is the guest of Mrs. John Igleman. , Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Drifmeyer were pleasantly surprised Wednesday eve ning at their home in the Westcott , Several kinds of hairy caterpillars nrt known to have a poisonous effect on the human skin, notably the caterpil lar of the processionary moth, so called because the caterpillars march in pro cession after their food. The scientist Reaumur found that this caterpillar's hairs caused him considerable suffer ing in the hands for some days and that when he ribbed his eyes his eye lids, too, were infls'med. Even ap proaching too near the nests of thes aaterpillars has caused painful swell ings cm the necks of certain persons frors the caterpillar hairs floated bj the winds. a-- uia iau&a it-.;; adversity" In the tleve'cpmpnt of char acter, and most people are quite willing that their enemies should have them. The tongue's chief mission is to dis tract attention from the delinquencies of other members of the body. Block, by the members of the choir and of the Young People's Society of Trinity English Lutheran church. The guests were Misses Elma Turner, Ada Turner, Edna Deuker, Lula Drifmey er, Mr. and Mrs. William Hawekotte, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Igleman, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Kemper, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Voss and Rev. and Mrs. Jo seph Beck. The Ladies' Aid Society of the First English Lutheran church held a most delightful meeting yesterday af- ternoon at the home of Mrs. Anna Bennet on North 22d street. Miss Pearl Hasecoster will enter tain this coming week in honor of Miss Edith Taylor, whose wedding to Mr. Wheaton Tallant will take place Saturday evening, Sept. 15 45- vr Dr. and Mrs. II. H. Weist will en tertain the Misses Adler of Philadel Dhia. at their home in North 8th street the coming week. & The wedding of Mr. John Smith meyer of this city and Miss Josephine Geers of Cincinnati, will take place Wednesday at tl5 home of the bride's parents in Cincinnati -X- Among those going north this week will be Mr. and Mrs. P. XV. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Dickenson. Mr. and Mrs". M. C. Henlev and sons, and Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Bond. . Miss Lucy Hardy of 29 East Pratt, has issued invitations for a euchre to be given in honor of Miss Charlotte Hoffman of Lafayette, who Is the guest of Miss Grace Reible. Indian apolis News. PERSONAL MENTION. Mrs. Charles Thorpe and daughter, Hesper of Marion, are the guests of Mrs. A. H. Hunt of South 18th street Miss Edith Colby of Cincinnati, is visiting in the city. Mrs. Joseph Stolle is the guest of friends in Cincinnati. Miss Mary Bescher has gone to St. Louis. Ray Roberts has returned from a business trip to Cincinnati. Miss Sibyle Taylor has returned to her home in Greenville. Mrs. A. C. Quigg of Lynn Is the guest of Mrs. XV. P. Clapp. Mr. Hooker, who has been th guest of Mr. Erman Smith, will re- turn to his home in Cincinnati today. Mr. and Mrs. Will Campbell left yesterday for a northern trip. Miss Jessie McGee of West Man chester, Ohio, Is visiting in the city. Mrs. Thomas Roberts returned to her home in Milton yesterday. Mrs. M. F. Reynolds of Indianapolis, is the guest of friends in the city. Mrs .Ellen Swayne and Miss Hazel Gadbury left yesterday for Montpelier Ind. Omer Whelan and Ernest Hill went to Liberty yesterday. Miss Loretta Blum of Chicago will arrive this morning to visit Miss Grace Smith. Mr. M. O. Martin of Economy, has returned home after a visit with Mrs. W. R. Routh. Dell Davis has gone north for week's outing. Mrs. R. Ruche of Indianapolis, has been visiting Mrs. F. P. Ruche. Mrs. E. J. Dykeman, who has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Genn, has returned to her home in Willshire, O. Miss Ernestine Neff of Cincinnati, Is the guest of Miss Hattle Craig. The Misses Rae and Mae Turner and Florence Bell of Hagerstown, are the guests of Mrs. Alva Eliason. Misses Margaret and Mildred Tag gart, who have been the guests of John Taggart and family have return ed to Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Corwin and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus P. Lindsey and son, of Milton, will leave today for Franklin, O., to visit Mr. and Mrs. M. XV. Earhart and Mrs. M. T. Hart ley. Dudley Cates, who for the past two months has been the guest of his cousin on a ranch in Idaho, is now in San Jose, Cal. Mrs. T. J. Hunt, Mrs. Sarah Bell and Miss Florence, of Hagerstown, are visiting Mrs. A. E. Jones. Miss Lulu Evans of Pittsburg, is the guest of friends in the city. Ed. W. Cook of Eaton, was in the city on business yesterday. Mrs. Maude Kummer and daugh ter, Margaret, who have been the guests of Major O. S. Ostrander and wife for several weeks, returned to their home in Baltimore yesterday. Arc Tie Eaters Hypocrites f Why do people who eat pie in secret and in the open, people who when they order pie cast about them furtive glances and people who do not care who sees them engaged on pie one an all talk and behave as If the consump tion of pie constituted an unpardonable sin whenever the subject is broached? Why in polite circles composed of those whose ancestors were brought up on pie, even pie for breakfast, is pie hailed with mirthful tittering? Providence j Journal. Relieved. - "Our cashier wants a vacation this summer," said the vice president of the bank. "He'd like to get away, he says, for about three weeks." "Good," replied the president. "That removes a weight from my mind. I was beginning to be afraid his accounts might e in such shape that he wouldn't dare to go away." Chicago Record-Herald- ARRANGE FOR RALLY OAV SUNDAY SCHOOL AFFAIR Pastors of all Protestant Churches in the City and Subordinate Officials to Meet This Evening at First Bap tist Church to Arrange Program For the Rally. The pastors of all Protestant chur ches, Sunday School superintendents, members of the executive committee of the Richmond Sunday School As sociation and ward Sunday school superintendents are requested to meet this evening at 7:30 o'clock at the First Baptist church. At this meeting arrangements will be made for the canvass of the city in preparation for rally day which oc curs on September 22. When the canvass has been completed it will show it vm show the number of chil- dren who are attendants at Sunday school. Every effort will be made to make rally day a great success and a great revival or interest in bunaay school work is anticipated. FLOWER AND TREE. Some flowers, Jlke those of . the yeast plant or of, the common mold, produce seeds in a few hour after blossoming. Great heat ' is . evolved by all - the P' when flowering. Arums in par ticular have been 'noticed' to rise to 121 degrees when the air temperature was only' C8. degrees. E. F. Field of North Paris, Me., has a tree In his pasture which Is a cross between a spnice and fir, the bark be ing that of a spruce and the branches resembling fir closely. It Is quite a large tree, surrounded by ten to twelve smaller ones of the same species. One of the cariosities of South Africa is the "sneezeland" tree. No one can cut It with a saw without sneezing, as the fine dust is very irritating. Even planing the wood will sometimes cause sneezing. No Insect or worm will touch? it, it is very bitter to the taste and when placed in water it sinks. CHURCH AND CLERGY. Allhallows church, Exeter, England, 700 years .old, has been torn down in order that a street may be widened. His holiness the pope has granted the aged and enfeebled archbishop of Paris, Cardinal Richard, who sought to resign his high position, the privilege ; of celebrating mass seated in a chair. Bishop XV. F. Oldham of the Meth odist Episcopal church in Asia is visit ing this country In the Interest of the work of the church In the -Philippines. One of the bishop's assistants organlz- ed the Moral Progress league in Ma nila recently The Rev. Wesley Borders of Harri son Is the oldest voter In Indiana, hav ing passed the century mark. He cast his first vote for John Qulney Adams in 182S, and from the time of Fremont until the last presidential year he has cast his ballot for the Republican can didate. JAPAN. Japan professes to have learned many valuable lessons from this coun try, but she certainly has never bee? taught by the United States govern' ment to extend a warm welcome with one hand and bar the door with the other. Portland Advertiser. There Is no reason to believe that Japan will manifest a notably unself ish character in any matter closely af fecting both its commercial and Its po litical interests. It did not willingly surrender Its hope of territorial ag grandizement in Manchuria, and It may yet nullify the Portsmouth treaty by refusing to comply with all Its pro visions. Denver Republican. to Haul Over the Coals. To haul over the coals' recalls th former legal custom of trial by fire tne accusea waiting oareroot over s bed of glowing coals, and his inno cence or guilt was deduced from tht condition of his feet after a certalt number of days lapsed. THE CUBAN TRADE DULL IMPORTS ARE FALLING OFF Exports, However, Were Increased Considerably Report Issued by the Department of Commerce Which is of Interest to American People. Publishers Press! Wasnmgxon, uei-t. c. A report is sued by tba department of commerce and labor sayB: Commerce of the United States with Cuba during tM fiscal year just ended was greater than any earlier year of the Irade re lations between the United States and that island. This is particularly true of exports. The imports from the Is land fell slightly below 1S05, due to the fall In price of sugar, but the ex ports "to the island were 25 per cent greater than in 1903; 75 per cent greater than in 1904. and about 120 per cent greater than in 1903. Ex ports to Cuba aggregated-! 47,763,688 in 1906. Of the five articles forming the bulk or our imports from Cuba, sugar amounted in value in 1906 to $60,000,- 000, tobaccD $13,500,000, cigars and cigarets $4,000,000, iron ore $2,000,000 and bananas $1,000,000. Tobacco, cigars and cigarets and iron ore show an increase in the fiscal year 1906 and bananas show a reduction of over $4,000,000 in value in 1906, a3 com pared with 1905. The Increase In shipments to Cuba, while visible in many articles, occurs chiefly in manufactures of iron and steel, of which the total exports to the island were $9,879,648 in 1906, against $6,164,908 in 1905. CONDENSED OF THE GONBDTDOR OF FIRST NATIONAL BANK AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS SEPTEMBER 4th, 1906. RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $489,120 48 Overdrafts 1,102 47 U. S. Bonds, (par value) 145,000 00 Bonds and Securities 22,850 00 Banking House 12,500 00 Other Real Estate Due from U. S. Treasurer L Cash and Due from Banka Total LI Capita! Stock, Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, (net) Circulation Outstanding Deposits . Total. 1. . ABILITIES. A Durmg the lasMeenonths statements were made to the 7 comptroller as follows : Nov. 9th, 1905 Jan. 29th, 1906 April 6th, 1906 June 18th, 1906 Sept. 4, 1906 FISHERY ' FIGHT INQUIRY UNCLE SAM TAKES LOOK President Roosevelt Orders an In vestigation to Be Made to Determ ine the Responsibility for the Pres ent Disturbance. trubT-ishers' Press Vvasiiiiit,.., C. jy di.ectlon of President Roosevelt, preparations are being made in three of the execu tive departments to resume study of the Newfoundland fishing dispute car ried on last year. A. B. Alexander, chief of the division of statistics and methods of the bureau of fisheries for the department of commerce and la bor, who spent several months sur- Do - You- Think Fop Yo&irseffi ? Or, Do You Open Your Mouth Like a Young Bird and Quip Down Whatever Food or Medicine May be Offered You? If you are an intelligent, thinking woman, in need of relief from .weakness, nervousness, pain and suffering, then it means much to 3ou that there is one tried and true, honest medicine op known composi tion, sold by druggists for the cure of woman's ills. . ; ' The makers of Dr. Pierce's weak, nervous, run-down, over-worked, debilitated, pain-racked wome knowing this medicine to be made At-. 4- m. 1 iidjs mc strongest possiDie indorsement or tne leading ana stanaar&iFau inornies ot tne several schools of print, as they do, the list of ingredients, of which it is in plaiTi English, on every bottle - The formula of Dr. Pierce'B Favorite Prescription will bear the most critical examination of medical experts, for it contains no alcohol, so injurious to deli cate women even in email quantities when long continued. Neither does it contain any narcotics, or other harmful. or habit-forming drags and no agent enters into it that is not highly recom mended by the most advanced and leading medical teachers and au thorities of their several schools of practice. These authorities recommend the ingredients of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for the cure of exactly the same ailments for which this world- famed medicine is advised by its manu facturers. No othevmedicine for woman's ill has any sacffrofesnonal endorsement asrOr. Pierce eNfavorite Prescription hafeeived, in theStnqualified recom menoatibn of ecl5aj rawseveral ine-rp- dientsDy deals' ol feicSasiedical men of ail the schools of practfte. an endorementL got worthy consideration ? ItjcpitainlY ii JSUU of non-professiona A booklet of ing ous autnorative ments by the lea ithori ?d free ties of this country to any one sendin address with request for dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a scientific medicine, carefully devised by an experienced and skillful physician, and adapted to woman's delicate svstem. It is made of native American medicinal roots and is perfectly harmless in its effects in any condition of the female system. As a powerful invigorating tonic " Fa vorite Prescription" imparts strength to the whole system and to the organs dis tinctly feminine in particular. For over worked, "worn-out," run-down." debili tated teachers, milliners, dressmakers, seamstresses, "shop-girls," house-keepers, nursing mothers, and feeble women generally, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre scription is the greatest earthly boon, being nnequaled as an appetizing cordial and restorative tonic. As a soothing and strengthening nerv ine w Favorite Prescription " is nnequaled and is invaluable in all a vine and sub- doing nervous excitability, irritability, 1 Kk "w yuan any nun." er 8 or lay testimony (is. iaiem, witn nner- Pfoiessionai ej&3oi dahe medical MA i will be mft( Si name am skme. Jfa STATEMENT THE 11,530 00 4.750 00 216,917 09 $903,770 04 100,000 00 40,000 00 7,109 26 94,400 00 662,260 78 J? ..$903,770 04 . . $447,070.83 $477,052.03 . $512,441.46 0549,403.82 ,260.78 ' " -" - , swtu-aii'S3j waters, was again selected as th agent of this government. He will have the use of the naval tug Poto mac In making his Investigations and vill be armed with authority from the state department in his negotiations with officials in Newfoundland. A new treaty defining the rights of American fishermen In Newfoundland waters is the probable outcome of Mr. Alexander's visit, but of prime Im portance to the fishermen themselves will be the Instructions he will under take to give to captains of fishing smacks as to their exact rights under the existing Newfoundland treaty. It is believed . at , the state department that fully one-half of the seizures of American fishing vessels were caused by ignorance on the part of fishermen as to their treaty rights or their exact location at the time seized. Secretary of State Root arranged to take up the entire subject immediate ly after his return from his South American tour. , Favorite Prescription, for the cure up of ingredients, every one of w . f . m . medical practice, are not atflid to wrapper. nervous exnaup rostra- tion, neur; Vitus'a da 8. St. ne. nervous eyntoms only attendant upon the and imc disease of y feminine. It ind leep and relieve me despondency. If a woman ha par in? down, or draar- gir.2 pains, lo pelvis, backs wn in the abdomen, or frequent headaches. dizzy or fain g fpiis is nervous and has enawiiig feeling in easily start stomach aeinary floating sucks. or Fpots bf- i her eyes, has melancholia, a weakening disairreeable or "bl uep, drain f no mi.t pelvic oxcrans. she can make e by resorting to the use of Dr. I'iprcf Jjf Favorite Prc-wrlotlon. It will invlgyate and tone tid the whole svstem and vecinUv the pelvic organs. woman suffering from anv of th ahfe symptoms can afford to accept any t nostrum or mMIrlne of unknown rniositIon, as a substitute for a medi- iike Ur. Fierce s iavorlte FreBcrlD- ion, which Is of kjcown composition and las a record of over forty years and sHla morn largely to-day than ever before. Its ma'xers withhold no secrets from their patients, believing open publicity to be the very best guaranty of merit. Dr. Pierce invites all suffering women to consult him by letter J ree of charge. All letters of consultation are held as sacredly confidential and an answer Is re turned in plain sealed envelope. Address: Dr. Ii. V. Pierce. Invalids'. Hotel and Sur gical Institute, linffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce's great thouand-page Illus trated Common Sense Medical Adviser will be sent free, paper-bound, for 21 one cent stamps, or cloth-bound for 31 stamps. Address Dr. Pierce as above. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets invigor ate the stomach, liver and bowels. They are the original Little Liver Pills having been put out for sale by old Dr. Pierce over 40 years ago. Much imitated, but never equaled. One to three a dose. Tiny sugar-coated granules; easy to take as candy. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery Is a most potent alterative, or blood-purifier, and tonic, or invlgorator, and acts especially favorably In a curative way uton all the mccuous lining surfaces, as of the nasal passages throat, bronchial tubes, stomach, bowels ana bladder, cur ing a large per cent, of catarrhal cases whether the disease affects the nasal passages, the throat, larynx, bronchia, stomach (as catarrhal dyspepsia), bowels (as mucou diarrhea), bladder, uterus or other pelvic organs. Even in the chronic or ulcerative stages of these affections, it Li often successful In aSectlnz cares-