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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, August 30, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 2

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Commissioner Itoosevelt Talks
on the Ciril Service.
Reform in the Service on a Bet
ter Footing Than Ever.
Senators LooVa and Cockrell
Deserve Pnise He Says.
T7XEHT3T aTOir, A tig. SO. Civil Service
Commissioner RoDsevelt, in an inter
view on civil service matters, said the
commission was now on a far "better
footing1 tban ever before for efficient
work. This was due to the fact that
the commission, under legislation
pushed by Senator Lodge, of Massa
chusetts, and Senator Cockrell of Mis
souri, hereafter would 'have its own
force of clerks iistead of being1 de
pendent on clerks detailed to it by
the several plover anient departments.
The civil service commissioner de
nounced the liynam bill for the rein
statement of the Democratic railroad
mail clerks disrr.issed prior to the
classification of the railway mail ser
vice, under the ci"il service system in
1883, as a thorougaly vicious partisan
measure, saying-: "If it should be
come a lav it would be a precedent
for the enactment of similar meas
ures whenever a change of adminis
tration took place. It is introduced
purely in the in ;e rest of the spoils
inonjer and is a thoroughly vicious
bill in every way.
"Then," Mr. Roosevelt went on, "I
wish to call the recent decision of the
attorney general, which permits so
licitation for political purposes by
letter in goremuent building's. If
his opion holds, the commission must
immediately request the passage of a
law to prohibit suoh solicitation. The
commission has always insisted that
solicitation for political purposes was
illegal whether dcna in person or by
letter in a government building-.
"It was owing- to this interpreta
tion that we were able to very nearly
break up the practice during- the last
presidential camjaig-n, and as the
aftermath of that campaign, we have
procured the conviction of two gov
ernment ofiicials, one a postmaster in
Ohio and the othur a deputy internal
revenue oSicer of Kentucky, but we
have never had a case tried in the
courts where the accusation was that
the solicitation wts by letter.
'"iiie-tenths of the g-ood done by
the law will vanish if solicitation by
letter is allowed, and although the
commission will of course do all it
can to protect employes if they are
molested in any way for refusing- to
contribute, it is imperative that we
fehould be given power to prosecute
any attempt at political assessment in
a government building- either by let
ter or otherwise. 'The statute is so
broad, inasmuch as it prohibits any
person from soliciting in any manner
whatsoever in a government build
ing, that we have taken it for grant
ed that it must mean by letter, and
that, we know, wi s the meaning of
the gentlemen, both in congress and
out, who saw the passage of the bill."
The commissioner expressed the
hope there would ba a great exten
sion of the classifi ed service and that
there would be a great reduction in
number of places excepted on one
theory or another, from the civil
service rules, including not only the
departments, but the postofnees and
custom houses throughout the coun
try, and in this connection he called
attention to several instances in
which old and efficient employes had
been gotten rid of by indirect
The commission, he thought, should
have a power to interfere in these
cases of removals and require that
reasons for dismissals be given in full
and in writing.
The KorthwMt StrttnJed mt Bar Point,
Lake Erie.
A MHE39TBERC, Ont., Aug. 30. The
new passenger st-jamer Northwest of
the Great Northsrn railroad lina
stranded at Bar Point light on Lakt
Erie about two miles from the mouth
of the Detroit river yesterday after
noon. Dense smoke from the forest
fires obscured the lightship main
tained by the gove rnment at that dan
gerous point. The steamer ran out
ten feet forward, and as she draws
but fourteen feet of water astern her
bow is practically lifted in the air by
the tremendous siock of her strand
ing. , Instantly panic reigned supreme.
People who were able to rise to their
feet ran hurriedly around the steamer
t-houting and begging the crew to
lower the life boat. It was with diffi
culty tnat several were restrained
from leaping over the side. The offi
cers in vain tried to quiet the crowd,
and it was only when the Steamer
was seen to remain above the surface
that the more ualm and collected
helped to restore order.
Tronbls -t I'allman.
Chicago. Aug. y). There is trouble
at Pullman among those who have
been associated w.th the work of dis
tributing supplies to the needy. It
amounts to a strife been the members
of the A. K. U. anl the workmen who
did not join the organization. It is
said that the members of the A. P.. U.
seem to gain control of the distribu
tions of relief in order that none but
union men may receive the benefits
of it.
Good Cltlse
ssbip Leagne.
id., Aug. 30. In re
issued by the Good
la of Indiana. 300
churches of all de-
sponse to a call
Citizenship Leagi
representatives of
nominatious, terc
perance and other
societies, met he
yesterday to take
action in regard U
i organization of the
ndent of the old
n the interests of
movement indept
political parties i
public morality ai
id reform.
Read the "Wanta" Many of them are
as interests; njwi itenj. See if it
Li not MQ,
trffielal List of 'ocoinatices Heictd
Darlnx the Last Sen ten.
WAsmoiox, Auar. 30. The follow
ing" is the ofScial list cf nominations
rejected by the senate durin j the ses
lion just closed (secoad session, Fifty
third congress):
Associate justices of the supreme
sourt of the United States William
li. Hornblower, Wheeler II. Peck ham.
Consuls Benjamin Leu thier, Sher
brooke, Que.
Collector of Customs Edward J.
Taylor, for the district of .Niagara,
N. Y.
Surveyor of Customs J. Scott Har
rison, for the port of Kansas City, Mo.
Registers of Land Offices Henry V.
Long-, Gainesville, Fla.
Postmasters Jonas S. Ilayes, Os
wego, J. Y. ; Tread well B. Kellum,
Babylom, N. Y. ; Thomas II. Marion,
Herkimer, N. Y. ; Georg-e F. Van Dam,
Xompkinsville, . Y.
The following- nominations were
cot confirmed and failed by reason of
United States District Judge for the
Eastern and Middle District of Ten
nessee James D. Porter.
United States Attorneys John W.
Beekman, for the district of New Jer
sey; William L. Marbury, for the dis
trict of Maryland.
Collectors of Internal Revenue
George XV. Wilson, for the district of
Florida; Augustine Ilealy, for the dis
trict of New York.
Collectors of Customs David G.
Browne, for the district of Montana;
James W. Ball, for the district of
Yaquina, Ore.
Indian Ag-ents Thomas B. Teter,
for the Hall agency, Idaho; Marshall
Petit, Klamath agency, Oregon.
Supervising Inspector Steam Ves
sels John H. Galway, for tha Eighth
district of Michigan.
Postmasters John Beard, Danville,
I1L ; James A. Purdy, Ottawa, Kan.;
Charles II. Trousdale, Monroe, La.;
John II. Hickok, Flint, Mich.; John
Murray, Port Huron, Mich.; Alfred A.
Guok, Lake Linden, Mich.; J. H.
Ilamra, Ponca, Neb.; Alfred D. Tins
lev, Sioux Falls, S. D. ; George H.
Islaub, Og-den, Utah; John D. Tyrrell,
Pomeroy, Wash.
Trouble la South Car-olios Over Price
Charg-ed for Cotton Picking,
Columbia., S. S., Aug. 30. Governor
Tillman received information yester
day afternoon that a race riot was
imminent at Harlem City, a small
town in Orangeburg county. He or
dered the Santee rifles of that county
to put themselves at the disposal of
Trial Justice O. B. Whetsel.
The negroes in that section
have formed a combination not to
pick cotton for less than to cents a
hundred for white farmers and 40
Cents for colored farmers. An old
negro who violated this agreement
and picked for a white man at 40 cents
per hundred was taken out of his
house by a mob of negroes and se
verely beaten. Several negroes were
arrested for the crime and this un
doubtedly incensed the negroes.
Owing to the poor telegraphic facili
ties there nothing further can be
learned. A company of militia could
quickly put down the trouble without
Chief Clarence Wantj Mexico to Take
the Mosquito Shore.
Mexico City, Aug. 30. It is reported
here that Chief Clarence, of the Mos
quito reservation, who is now in
Kingston, Jamaica, will shortly pro
ceed to Mexico for protection for him
self and his allies in Nicaraugua.
The plans of the Indian chief are kept
very close, but it is thought he may
make a definite proposition to the
Mexican government to annex his
country and thus put an end to Cen
tral American troubles. The proposi
tion for Mexico to annex all these
warring republics has been often
broached in the past and has aroused
much opposition from England and
other nations.
Shot Dead by Her Hatband.
Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 30. Amanda
Kalb, about 35 years of age, was shot
through the eye by her husband,
George Kalb, a patent medioine fakir,
and instantly killed. Jealousy was
the cause. Mrs. Kalb kept a dressmaking-
establishment, but her hus
band discovered it was only a blind,
and that she was receiving the atten
tions of other men, among- them a
prominent merchant of this city.
Kalb was arrested.
A Montana Town Horned.
IIelena, Mont., Aug. 30. The town
of Elliston was practically wiped out
by fire yesterday morning.
Pietro Toncini, president of the re
public of San Marino, is dead.
Pamlico, one of the greatest race
stallions on the gran I circuit, died at
Charter Oak park, Hartford.
In St. Paul, Minn., a fire originat
ing in the Crooks lumber yards, Union
park, caused a loss of 5115,003.
In nillsboro, Tex., J. O. Abbott was
unanimously nominated for congress
by the Sixth district Democratic con
vention on the 3,3USth ballot.
Bennett mills Nos. 1 and 2. and
Columbi i mill No. 1, at New Bedford,
Mass., started up at the old schedule.
There was no demonstration.
Ambrose Leklider and Robert Tuchs
left Huron, Ohio, for Havanna, Ohio,
with two casks of ammonia. Later
the casks exploded with terrific force,
and both men were instantly killed.
The grand stanl and club house of
the Chicago base ball park has been
destroyed by fire. The park was de
serted at the time, and the origin of
the fire is thought to have been in
cendiary. In Tipton, led., Mrs. Georg-e
League, an employe of the Martz canning-
factory, was completely scalped.
Iler hair caught on the line shaft and
the entire sealp was instantly jerked
oif. The physicians say she will die.
Miss Pauline Wallenstein, daughter
of Henry Wallenstein, head of Atchi
son, Lawrence and Wichita dry goods
firms, died from concussion of the
brain, caused by being- thrown from a
carriae-e in a ruDawav Sundav ni-ht.
the was a beautiful 15-year-old irL
The Priest Braneau Executed
at Loval, France.
He Was Convicted of Murdering
Abba Fricot.
Great Crowds Were Anxious to
See Him Die.
Laval, France, Aug. SO. The execu
tion of Abbe Bruneau, formerly vicar of
the Church of Entremmea, convicted of
the murder of Abbe Fricot, passed off
much more quietly than the authorities
anticipated. The order for execution waa
not received until 5 o'clock this morning,
and Diebler and his aasUtanta did not
commence erecting the guillotine until
2:15 a. m. From that time the crowd in
creased until fully 8,000 people were
Maitre Dominique counsel for the
prisoner waa in Paris yesterday trying to
induce President Caaimir-Perier to com
mute the condemned man's sentence;
but he was unsuccessful in hi appeal
for mercy and arrived here last night.
The people of Laval were bo indignant
at Maitre Dominique' action in appeal
ing directly to the president, that it was
feared that he would be attacked and
consequently he left the train at a ela
tion outside of Laval.
Abbe Bruneau waa awake when the
pu -lic prosecutor, the examining magis
trate and other officials entered hia cell
this morning in order to inform him that
hia last hour had arrived. Unaided the
condemned man donned his black
trousers and then put on his shirt, stock
ings and ehoes. When dressed, Abbe
Bruneau was led to the chapel of the
prison where the representatives of the
press were already seated.
In passing the holy water font the
abbe dipped his lingers, knelt and
crossed himself fervently. lie was then
led to the altar, where he prayed for a
few moments, and afterwards, with the
prison chaplain, retired to a corner
where the latter heard the prisoner'a last
confession. This lasted ten minutes,
after which mass waa celebrated. Abbe
Bruneau following the prayers with
great devotion. He waa led away to a
breakfast apparently deeply penitent.
After breakfast the prisoner again
communed the prison chaplain, and
asked that the clergy might pardon him
for breaking hia vowa of chastity. He
then informed the attendants that he
was ready, and showed great caolness
until he arrived at the foot of the scaf
fold, when his fortitude seemed to desert
him. Upon the guillotine platform
Abbe Bruneau kissed the crucifix
held up before him by the chaplain,
murmured a shrt prayer, with his eyes
turned towards the sky, and then at a
signal from Diebler he was uveriurned
upon the bascule, thrust rapidly forward
and at 5:05 a. m. the knife fell and the
priest's head dropped into the basket,
Ihe death of the priest was the signal
for loud cries of "Bravo" from the as
sembled crowds.
Abba Bruneau was found guilty of the
murder of ALLe Fricot, cure at Eutrem
mes, by stunning him, throwing him into
a well, pitching blocks of wood upon the
old priest as he struggled for life and
finally pelting him with a long pole until
he was dead.
lie was also shown to have committed
a number of robberies; to have spent
much money in fast living aud waa in
dicted for the murder of a widow named
Bourdais who kept a florist store. Mme'
Bourdais was found stabbed to death, and
her place of business ransacked. Some
of the ttolen money was traced to the
possession of AbLe Bruneau.
The Outgrowth of the Indianapolis Order
In Session at Cleveland.
Cleveland, Ohio, Aug-. 30. The con
vention of district No. 4 of the Iron
Hall, of Baltimore, an outgrowth of
the defunct Indianapolis Iron Hall, is
in session in this city. The district
comprises the states of Ohio, Michi
gan, Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois, Mis
souri, Alabama and Texas. The new
order was formed shortly after the
original Iron Hall passed into the
hands of a receiver. About 10,000
members of the old concern waived
their personal claims against it and
transferred them to the new order,
which issued new certificates for the
old ones and assumed the responsibil
ities which the first Iron Hall carried
out so unsatisfactorily.
The convention has elected E. E.
Deeming, of Kansas City, as a repre-
sentative or trie aistrict in the su
preme commandery, which will meet
in Philadelphia on September 4.
Washington rytliians Enjoy Themitlrti,
Notwithstanding the Kaia.
Washington-, Aug. 30. The Knights
of Pythias had a damp time of it in
their camp, as a thick fog hung over
the place. Damp weather has been
their fate since they first encamped :
liprp. lint, t M o v ot-a hnvin a hilnrmna '
time, nevertheless. To-day the prize
drills are in progress at the baseball
grounds, attracting many spectators.
The sessions of the Pythian Sisters and
the Pyth.as Sisterhood were held yes
terday. The supreme lodge accom
plished nothing but routine business
and an early adjournment was taken
to give the committees time to out
line the work.
Died From Heart Disease.
Wellington, Kan., Aug. 30. While
engaged in a scuffle with another
young man, in a quarrel growing out
of a political dispute, near Rome, this
county. Tod Anderson, a lad of 19,
was stricken with heart disease and
died instantly.
Collided at a Crossing.
Chicago, Aug. 30. An electric car
collided with a passenger train on the
Chicago and Northern Pacific road at
the Forest Hill crossing. Three per
sons were seriously injured and a
number of others were badly shaken
fc. Question XtaUed tr a ProTldence,
Rhode Island, Lambtr Firm.
Pbovtdknce, R. I., Aug. 3a A prom
inent lumber firm of this city has
Sled a protest against the decision
jf Collector Pomeroy, which will ne
;essitate a test of the constitu
;ionality of the new tariff bilL
The firm imported on August 15 a
;ar-load of lumber on which, under
the MeKinley bill, the duties would
have been J97.50. This they paid
nder protest claiming the new bill
should go into effect August 1, and
they were entitled to bring in lumber
free after that date, regardless of the
time on which the bill passed. The
protest will be submitted to the
Board of General Appraisers at New
York, and if they overrule it the case
will be taken into the United States
three Highwaymen Beat and Rob Every
Man 1'onnd on the Cars.
Lapokte, Ind., Aug. 30. Lake Shore
local freight No. 55, west bound, was
boarded by three highwaymen near
Hudsrn lake, this county, last night.
They beat and robbed every man in
the train before it reached this sta
tion. James Gardner and his brother,
from Bertrand, Mich., who were steal
ing a ride to Chicago, were terribly
beaten, the former fatally shot, and
both being pitched from the train.
They were found by the roadside later
and taken to New Carlisle. Seven
other tramps were beaten and thrown
from the train before it reached this
place, where the robbers disembarked
and disappeared.
The State Oat SI. O JJ.UOO in State Tax
Frauds Darin J the I.att I en Vonri
Memphis, Tenn. , Aug. 30. The in
vestigation into the delinquent tax
scandal took another sensational turn
yesterday when James Harris, comp
troller of Tennessee, armed with a
force of expert accountants, took
charge of the books of the otiicials of
Shelby county, for the purpose of as
certaining the exact amount of money
out of which the state has been de
frauded. The frauds will reach a
total of 84,000,000, and covers a period
of ten years.
-Will Die From II in Injuries.
Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 30. James
Way brew, who was shot Monday ev
ening by a party of strikers from the
United States glass company works,
lies at the point of death and cannot
recover. Waybrew was manager of
the company's hotel at Glass City, and
was returning from Pittsburg when
attacked. In attempting to defend
himself he was felled to the ground,
and while prostrate was shot in the
breast by Steve McKane, an employe
of the company, who is now in ju.il.
Mother and Daughter Held for Murder.
Moberlt, Mo., Aug. 30. Fannie
Johnson, her mother and sister have
been arrested, charged with the mur
der of a child born to Fannie sev
eral days ago. Soon after its birth
the infant disappeared, and yesterday
the bones of a child were found in an
ash pile on the Johnson premises.
The women deny the charge, but
have been committed without bail.
The Johnsons, who are related to
some of the wealthiest families in
this county, have heretofore borne
good characters.
Ex-St. Louis Councilman Arrested.
St. Lotjis, Mo., Aug. 30. Judge
Claiborne of the court of criminal
coi rection bound oer ex-Councilman
Phillip Rohan to appear before the
September grand jury and answer to
a charge of attempting to rob Broker
James Campbell of $30,000 on the
morning of August 17. The bond was
fixed at 81,000, and a surety being
furnished, Rohan was released. The
case is a surprise to everyone.
Fine Stock Burned to Death.
Hamilton. Mo., Aug. 30. Yesterday
was the second day of the Hamilton
fair. The exhibits are all good and
races first class. About 3 o'clock fire
was discovered in the west end of a
row of about seventy-four stalls,
mostly used for cattle. Everything
was so dry that the whole row was
destroyed. About fifteen head of cat
tle were burned to death.
Negroes for Liberia.
Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 30. J. R.
McMillan, president of the Interna
tional Immigration society, states
that a contract has been closed with
the African Steamship company for
the transportation of 5,000 colonists
annually to Liberia. The society
proposes for a certain stipulated price
to furnish transportation and three
months' provisions for the colonists.
Car Works to Resume Work.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 30. It is stated
that owing to the receipt of orders of
considerable magnitude and the pros
pect of better business, thj Madison
Car company at Madison, 111., which
assigned on July 1, 1&93, will resume
operations on or about September 1,
with about COO hands.
Want Jim Hall to Fight
LorisviLLE. Ky., Aug. 30. Jim Hall
yesterday received an offer from the
New Orleans Auditorium athletic club
to fight at its quarters, for a purse cf
-2,000, the opponent to be either Peter
Maher or Joe Choynski. Hall de
clined the offer because it waa too
Found Dead in a Grove.
Chicago, Aug. 30. Timothy J. Dacey,
assistant engineer at the Hyde Park
Pumping works, was found dead in a
grove at Sixty-eighth street and
Euclid avenue. There was a wound
in his left breast, just over the heart,
which caused death. The case is sur
rounded in mystery.
Baby Drowned.
Nevada. Mo., Aug. 30. The 13-mouths-old
daughter of William
Huise fell into a boiler of water at
Stotsbury, a 6mall hamlet fourteen
miles northwest of here, yesterday
afternoon and wa drowned.
Ko goda Is TTsed In Its Manufacture Ao
cording to Present Methods.
Many years ago a Frenchman con
ceived the idea of manufacturing a car
bonated water by mixing a solution of
tartaric acid with carbonate of soda.
The proportions used were 35 grains of
acid and 40 grains of the soda dissolved
In a wineglass of water. This was the
original eoda water.
The public knows in a general way
that marble dust is sometimes used in
making soda water, and the question is
sometimes asked, "Isn't marble dust
injurious to the system?" As a matter
of fact, there i3 no marble dusc, or, to use
the technical term, carbonate of lime,
in soda water. The part played by mar
ble dust in the process of manufacturing
soda water is simply to supply the car
bonic acid gas with which the water is
charged. The same gas generated in a
different manner gives froth to beer,
lightens bread and makes the bubbles in
buckwheat cakes. This gas can be ob
tained from carbonate of soda, carbon
ate of magnesia, carbonate of lime or
from any other carbonate by treating it
with an acid. Sulphuric acid is gener
ally used. The powdered carbonate of
lime or marble dust, as it is popularly
called, was until quite recently used al
most exclusively for this purpose be
cause it is very cheap.
To understand how the two chemicala
sulphuric acid and carbonate of lime
act when brought together the reader
may call to mind the mixing of a seid
litz powder. The tartaric acid in the
white paper, when in solution, unites
with the carbonate of soda in the blue
paper. Effervescence at once takes place,
carbonic acid gas being liberated and
tartrate of soda being formed. Although
nature furnishes an unlimited quantity
of carbonate.", almost any other acid,
strange to n:iy, will drive out the car
bonic acid und usurp its placo. This is
seen in the mixing of a seidlitz powder.
Now, this is exactly what takes place
in the manufacture of soda water, ex
cept that the gas, instead of being per
mitted to es-jape, is confineed to the gen
erator. The generator is simply an ap
paratus in which the acid and the car
bonate can ba mixed conveniently. From
the generator the gas is conveyed to one
of the portable steel foundations, the
appearance of which is familiar to the
public. Tho fountain is about three
quarters full of water. After a quantity
of gas has entered the fountain it is
well agitated. It is usual now to place
it on a cradle or rocker, and either by
hand or steam power to rock it for some
time, generally about half an hour, in
order to mix thoroughly the gas with
the water. When this is done, the foun
tain is again connected with the genera
tor, more acid is allowed to reach the
carbonate, more gas is formed, and the
same process is continued until the
pressure on the fountain shows 150
pounds to the square inch. The fonn- j
tain is then set aside, and another is
put on in its place, and the process goes on
until the supply of gas in the carbonate
has all been extracted. The refuse is
thrown away, and a fresh supply of car
bonate is placed in the generator. The
refuse is sulphate of lime. The sul
phuric acid has united with tho lime,
and the carbonio acid gas has been lib
As has been said, marble dnst has
been used in preference to any other
carbonate in the manufacture of soda
water because it is the cheapest. Quite
recently at least one firm in New York
substituted carbonate of magnesia. This
is a little more expensive. On the other
hand, the decarbonized magnesia, in
stead of being thrown away like the
sulphate of lime, can be utilized. It is
pumped or drawn np to a higher apart
ment, where it is strained and filtered
to exclude all impurities and tested. It
is then placed in large evaporating pans
and allowed to crystallize. Tho product
is sulphate of magnesia, better known
as epsom salts.
The eoda water business is exceeding
ly lucrative. The cost of manufacture
is from 1 to 3 cents per gallon, and tht
product is sold for 10 cents. Sirups cost
from 20 to 30 cents a gallon and are
sold from 45 to 75 cents. There ar
generally about G4 glasses to the gal
lon, and soda water is sold for 5 or 1C
cents a glass. Other artificial minora
waters are sold for about 35 cents pel
gallon. New York Sun.
Florida Mosquito Guards.
"You can talk about mosquitoes as
much as yon please," said C. P. Bur
dick, "but the largest, fiercest and most
numerous in tho United States can be
seen and felt in the northern portion of
Florida about Baldwin. It is the only
place I evtr saw men wear 'mosquito
guards, 'but there they are a necessity
to those who work in exposed places.. A
sort of trap or coop is made, fitting
around the neck and extending above the
head. Around this is fastened as fine a
mosquito bar as can be procured. -Of
course there is very little weight at
tached to it, and while at , first it both
ers the eyes yet it does not take a great,
while to get used to it. I wore one for
a week there, and if I should return I
certainly would not be without the pro
tection of a 'mosquito guard.' " Cin
cinnati Enquirer.
Drifted Six Hundred and Sixty Miles.
Captain XV. Schlemick of the oil
tank bteamer Staudaxd has informed the
hjdrographic office that he picked up
July IS in Colough bay, Couuty Cork,
Ireland, a "bottle paper" which had
been thrown overboard Feb. 11 last in
latitude 48 degrees 50 minutes, longi
tude 23 degrees SO minutea. It was in
a bottle sent out by the hydrographic
office for the purpose of experimenting
with ocean currents and had traveled
CCO uile in 152 days. Baltimore Sun.
Easy to Take
and keep
the system in
Perfect Order.
A specific for
Constipation, and
Every dose
Kitchell 1
' Marburg,
You have your troubles, but w
have the remedy. We know Xhl
because ladies who us
tell us so. If you are not fully
convinced" of its merits, ask some
of your friends about it. Soma
of them, probably, have used it.
We are willing to stand or fall on
the testimony of ladies who hava
used Vlavi. You should proht by
their experience.
Doit Rusb
blindly Into it. Inform youreh'
fully. "Be sure you'are right,
then go ahead.
Kaijsas Vi&vl Co.,
2 Coluabian bunding.
Heme n4 Ithnrmtory.
bin t rancitco. Cml.
Enoonsso bt tm Hiohht Midicii fi.-jrt.anrr ire,
j-hmk. t 1 u'B .iir.T 1 nm,
J Jf Zm INTTAI.KR will euro yon. A
JF 'Sfl I?frPm -'ol-. orTroe,
i sun iirn,i www . i
X or U A Y I - FT I, II. A r,tt
-v immrtUale rrtit f. A n PttirUT.t
rr v mntcnl,nt 1, crrf
In porlret, resrtT to !" on it tnrt lent Inn of f if.
('..tinned I'se J-.tfec-t I'ernsuiirrit Cnrft.
Batlnfftoiion rHarn.nted or money r;t undl. J r
rU. Trial frr nt l)r.:.Ts. KfytM r'3 mail,
60 cents. M. S. CUbHMlK, Kit., lure. Lrcri, IU!l, 0. t. k.
!?Ff!TMni Tbe sure.t end nfctrm"lT f"r
.11 I HUU , Pmin airpnwcw Hcn-ms. Iu-t
Rheum, old Pores. Burns, 'uis. Wonderful rtmi
("IvforPH.KS. lrlce. S els. at rr!:y-fi I
glwtp ,r by mini repn Ifl. A4rlr Rl n txyy. L M U. i ?i
ix tub im Mr,
A.!. Arnold & Son's,
nnOTU tap AM
. .-,,
A fall line or
Homeopathic fledlciaea.
R)tabllhect 1870.
Call for Cubeb Cough Cure and in.'t
upon having nothing else. 5 and 50 cent
botilea. Try it and if it is not a-i we iay
the best remedy of the kind in the
world we ask you to condemn it to all
your friends.
Sold by ltowley Bros.
312 and 114 Weal 8th, Peerle3J Eteaaa
BBjssjBsjMpr r- 1

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