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t. people Want to See the Trolley Cars. Thn IUM a Rousing Rally Sator day Afternoon And Heard Some Highly Interesting Speeches. What Farmer McLaughlin 8nys About Kailroad Commissioners. Scar boro wants an eieotrlc road and wants It bad. This was demonstrated on Saturday when a publlo meeting of the citizens of tbat town was held In the Town House and aotton was taken to worK In harmony and with energy be tore l>110 UUUllUg acmi/U Wl nun n*iniavu>v In favor of the petition of the Portland railroad for a charter to oonatroot a road from the end of the Cape Elizabeth rail road system to Eaoo. This meeting was attended t y abon t one hundred and fifty citizens of Scat bo ro. Manager E. A. Newman and Mr. Amml Whitney and l)r. Wheeler, direc tors of the Portland railroad, and Hon. A. F. Monlton of Portland were among others who attended this meeting. The gathering was called to order by M. E, Moulton cf Soarborj aiM Klobard N. Libby was chosen chairman and W. H. McLaughlin secretary. Mr. Libby in as suming the chair said that the purpose of the meeting was to get a public expres sion of opinion In rtgaid to the olectrlo road, lie said that John M. Kaler. the representative-elect to the legislature from Searboro, wished to find out what the citizens of Searboro wanted him to do. There are two petitions pending be fore the legislature for a charter to con struct this eltc&rlo road through Scar boro One of these Is from the Portland railroad and the other from John W, Peering and others unknown of Port land. Mr. Kaler wanted to know wheth er he should give his support to the Portland UallroaJ’s oetltioi or tJ that of Job nW. Peering and others. Mr. Libby then called upon Hon. A. F. Moulton to address the meeting. Mr Moulton said that this was not his first appearance in the Searboro town house. He ha 1 seen some good times there and some which were not as good but al though he was not now a resident of Searboro his appreciation for the good old town had not grown less because he did not reside In It. Mr. Moulton then went on to refer to the fact that although the rest of the oountry surrounding the city of Portland has felt the Impetus arising from electric roads, boar boro has had none of It and from Us laok of easy and cheap oommnnlloation with the city it is going backward while other towns about Portland are nrogreaslng. g He then spoke of the development of Peering, Westbrook and South Portland nod Cape Elizabeth. Of the progress which is being made In Yarmouth and Falmouth because of the road there and or the anxiety whloh the peoole of Gor ham feel to have a means of cheap com munication with Portland. Mr. Moul ton said that the train arrangements on the Boston and Maine are not satisfac tory to Soarboro people, even If the road passed through the most populous or cen tral portion of the town, which it does not. JNow the only way to get Into Port land, unless the only two trains a day •re taken from Hoarboro, Is to bitch up a horse anil drive there. This (hows the necessity for an electric road. hlr. Moul ton thou went on to say that people get an Idea from what they see from the windows of the steam oars that Scarboro Is composed entirely of flats and marshes. As a matter of fact the only part of the town which Is seen from the oar windows la that Hat and low portion lying alon g side the railroad traoks. Scarboro Is about six miles wide and ten miles long and oontalns a strong tt'J square miles and of tbls territory only one square mile is of flat and marsby land. “What would be the effect on this town If an eletrlo road were built beret' asked Mr. Moulton. “No better answer could lie given to bis question than to look about us l'rom tbls sightly position on Oak Hill. From here we can see over miles of beautiful country, with the ocean plainly In view on one side and the snowy caps of the White Mountains on the other. About here are some of the most beautiful rides and walks in the county and with an eleotrlo road It would not be long before tho summer vis itors would be attracted here aud Uils hill would be covered with summer cot tages. Is this summer population worth anything to the farmers of Scarboro I Don't vou make something by the sale of yonr produce near at home at Scarboro llsaob, Old Orchard and these other sum mer resorts about yon 1 “Then there Is another thing which will answer my question ot what the effect cf this road would be. Tbls school house where the town maintains a high eohool le not vary accessible In the winter seacon to come ot tbe people of this town and their children cannot come here. Where there are a few of your oblldreo today who oan attend this eohool a great I PERUNA CURES CATARRH j OF STOMACH.BOWELS.KIDNEYS I^ANDFEMALEORGANS. many mom might bo able to gat bare and It would not ha now-ary foe yon to keep a homo for thatr use In order to gat them to and from the aohool. *• Mr. Moaltm than west on to speak ot the fact that many of the Boar boro people work In Portland and because of the dim entty of getting to and from their homes In Scar boro to their work In Port lan d have been foroed to move Into tbs city. Onoe after the big fire when Boar boro men were at work rebuilding Portland the Button and Maine ran a special workmen’e train to and from the city for a time bat soon thle train was taken off and tboogh eome of the people who did business In Portland continued to put In three hours a day ot their time getting Into the city and baok home again, one by one they dropped off and moved Into Portland and Mr. Moulton said that he believed hi was the last of the lot to give up trying to live in Bcarboro and do bus iness In the olty. “If yon are going to let this road go through hsre,': said Mr. Moulton, “van want to know that It will be built and operated by nsponalble people. You all know about the Portland railroad and how It has been managed. It was the drat corpora ton In these parte to discover the foot that It paid to give the pnbllo every convenience and to treat them squarely.’ lie then went on to show bow by thle system of irlvlng the people their money s worth the systems ot the Port land railroad bad made all of Its branohes pay. How It had taken the Daps Klloa beth railroad system and built It up and Improved tbs equipment and the roadbed anu me service anu iu»u«j »un »»»» w anil bow it bad bIbo taken the Saco and lllddeford street railroad, extended Its tracks and made that road pay by treat ins tbe nnbllo well, "Now,” continued Mr. Moulton.“there are two petitions going before the legisla ture for a oharter to build tbroush Scar boro. One of these Is from Mr. John W. Ueerlng of Portland and others un known. 1 know Mr. Ueerlng and esteem him highly. I bad as soon see Mr. Ueermg get this oharter ns any one else, If I thought that be meant business and really wanted to build ths road. Intended to build It and conld bnllil It and oper ate it. lint from the very condition of things this oan't be done by Mr. Ueer lng. Tbe Cape Elizabeth road has the only right to build to tbe bcarboro line on one side and tbe 8 too road has the only right to build to tbe 8oarboro line on the other and from ths very nature ot tbe case It Is at one i npporent that two UD“s cannot be bnllt. Uo you think Mr. Ueerlng intends or wants to get the right to construct a railroad from one side of 8carhorn to the other? Uo you think he and the men who are with him, whoever they are,mean business when they ask for this charter All o! them have same con nection with tbe iioiton and Maine rail road and are Interested In it and do they want to bnlld this road or Is It their pur pose to set a back lire and blcck the build ing of the Portland railroad through 8cnrboro, and having obtained the right to build bold It to prevent tbe Portland Kallrnad from patting through a line from Portland to 8aoo? I was told by a Saco man the other day that Mr, Ueer lng • scheme was simply a back lire to blook tbe Portland railroad's plans. Tbe popular feillng against this movement on tbe part ot the lioeton and Maine to oheck the progress of thl • town by pre venting the building ot this eleatrlo road Is to unpopular that they do not appear In It themselves and stand nn and make tbelr own tight bat they let other gentle men do this light lag for them." Mr. Moulton went on to say that be believed tbe steam roads make a mistake when they fight these things because 1 tbe end they are ths ones to be dlrsotlv benetltted by them. He said that he thought the feeling In Soarboro was In favor of tbe Portland rallroal s building this electric road and this statement was greeted with applause. Frequently dur ing his brief remarks Mr Moulton was Interrupted by applause wblob sbowed that bis bearers were In sympathy with all be said. * Mr. Melvin Hunnetvell said he favored the Portland railroad's getting this right to build through Soarboro ana wanted to usk Mr. Newman some questions about the matter. Mr. Neffrau answered Mr. HacneweH'e questions about the plans lor tbe construction of tbe road and told bitn where It was to be located. Mr. ilunnewell tben made a motion tbat tbe representative to tbe legislature from Ssarboro be lnstruoted to do all lb his power to secure tbe granting of tbls rlgbt to tbe Portland railroad and tbe motion was curried bj a rising voto wltb every man present on bis feat. ^ The vots was greeted with enthuelastlo applause. Mr. M. K. Moulton tben said that he bad probably interviewed more people about tbls road than anyone present as he had been carrying the oetltlon around to secure signers. Ue bad secured the signature of everyone living on tbe road along wblcb tbe electric road U to past and be had yet to llnd a man or a wom an who wouldn't sign tbs petition. Ue said tnat Soarboro needed tbls road more than It needed anything else and Is en titled to it. Ue referred to tbe faot tbat tbe town bad lost many of Its citizens because of tbs tact that they did not have facilities for getting into Portland where they were doing business and back boms again and referring to Mr. Moulton, the speaker said that the town had lost too many men of his standing and character from tbls uause and it couldn't stand much more of it. Ue said that the chil dren of Soar boro people who have to go out Into tbe world to earn a living are now foroed to leave borne wberear if tbere was an electric road these children could be kept at home and still work to the city. The SDeaker Bald hs oould not see bow any fair minded gbndy of men could vote against suob a proposition as tbls. Us tben offered tbe following set of resolutions whloh were unanimously adoDted and greeted with applause: “XtesDlved, Tbat tbe Inhabitants of tbe town of Scarborough, In public meeting assembled, declare It to be their opinion tbat tbe construction of a street railway Is of tbe highest Importance to tbe growth and nrosperlty of tbls town, and we re spectfully but urgently request Ibe legis lature of tbls State to grant authority to Us Portland railroad to ooustruot a street railway from a point In It* line near Cash's Corner, In th* olty of South Portland, through tbe town of Scarbo rough, to and Into tbo olty of Sato, or*r th# looatlon obtained by th* Cap* Klls» fceth Street Ballway oompany as a part of the street railroad system of tbe Port land Railroad oompany. "Kamired, That improved mean* of oommunleatlaa among our selves and with adjaoent oltlee, whloh the steam railroad*, by reason of Ibelr looatlon, are nnd most be wholly unable to tur nlrh, would assist in tbe development of tbe town and It* Irdnstrles, would open up desirable situation* for borne* causing a large lnereaeo of It* ponulatlon, would tend to advance It* sduoatlanal and bus iness Interest* and would In general pro mote tbe pu bile welfare. "Resolved, That we urge and Instruct our representative to tbe State Legisla ture to use every honorsblo endeavor to obtain for mid Portland lallroad authori ty to extend Its lines to nnd through our town; and we request that he shall vig orously oppose all attempts of Individuals or corporations to prevent by methods, direct or lndlrsot, tbe granting to oar olelssne of tbs advantages of oheap and convenient transportation whlob we be lieve should long ago hava been fur nished. "Resolved, That a committee of seven be appointed to appear before th* Legislature In furtherance of the above matter." Mr. Richard N. Llbbr then ntd that hem was a good Illustration of how muob an electric road was needed. He said that bis two children had to be driven eight mile* every day In order to rid* the twelve mile* to and from Portland to their work. He wa* getting old and he with him and so he drove them to and from tbe station every day. Mr. Libby said he wonld appoint this committee of seven to go to Augusta a little later when he had time to oonslder the matter oarefully. William 11. McLaughlin said he looked on tbe electric road as the poor man's railroad. lie believed tbe Portland rail* road should be allowed to construct all the lines It wanted to In Scarboro. Me said be didn't some from that part of tbe town wblob this road would directly ben efit but be was In tavor of It. As he nnderetoed the matter tne railroad com missioners were the dogs In the manger and were to blame for this road's not being bnllt already. These railroad com missioners were appointed by the steam railroads, paid by the steam railroads and owned by tbe steam railroads. "Isn’t that a fact, Mr. Moulton?" asked Ur. McLaughlin. "There Is an old saying," said Mr. Moulton, "that one should not t wit about tacts." (Laughter and applause.) “Those are the facts," continued Mr. McLaughlin, "and If we ere to Instruct our representative let ns Instruct him to Introduce a bill at this session or tbe leg islature to have these railroad commis sioners elected by tbe people and nald by the state. (Apnlause.) Commissioners so elected wonld not light against the eleotrlo roads. I believe In eleotrlo roads bat l want to see them taxed as tbe farmers are taxed and perhupa they will have to pay taxes by and by. We believe out here In Soarboro that this soheme of John W. Deerlng's Is bogus and Is in tbe interest of the Boston and Mains and for tbe pur row of standing off tbs Port land railroad. This town of Soortoro during the last thirty years has been re turning to the first prlnclDles and going to took to the conditio a It was In after tbe first Indian war." Mr. McLaughlin asked Mr. Newman If an eleotrlo road was not [osslble from Stroudwater to Mux'.oa Mr. Newman said ha didn’t know and had not thought of this matter.* "Anyway 1 believe it should come," continued Mr. McLaughlin,."and 1 hop It will come. As ,’ong as tbe pto.ile do l’t elect these rallrosd commlsr loners w :u are owned by tbe steam routs i Co i t le lleve tbe eleotrlo roads can get tb o igh Scarfcoro or any wbare eisa." The meetlrg then adjourned. AUDITOR MORRIS SHOT. gatitucl MacDonald, Brother of Opera Stager, Hta Assailant. Washington, December 23 —Frank H. Morris of Ohio, auditor o. the War De partment, was shot and Instantly killed about 2.10 o'olaok this afternoon by Samuel MacDonald, also of Ohio,recently a dispersing clerk of the treasury, In the former's office In tbe Winder bnlld lng. MacDonald, before he was arrested, (hot Muisnr in ins chest ana siaaneu bis throat with a pen-knife. Auditor Morris was olosetwl alone with MaoDoo ald when the shooting occurred. In try ing to make his escape, MoDanald also assaulted the watohman, Thomas Cuslo, with the butt of hu resolver. He was arrested while leasing the building. svr m T KAMI'S. lBPr.CT.il. TO THE PRESS.] Uorham, N H , December IB.-Inves tigation goes to show that the lire whloh destroyed the beautiful Catholic ohurob here yesterday morning was the work of tramps, who probably went Into tbs bulldinn to sleep. The loss on the build ing and contents was tlO.OUU, and this Is almost covered by tbe Insurance. The Kes. Father t.rnersoo states that the work of rebuilding will probably be be gun at onoa. The burned ohurob was erected four years ago. Offers of assis tance In building a new church have come from peoDle who are not Catholics. How’s This! We offer One Hundred Dollars kewanl for any case of Catarrh that cannot ’be cured by Hail'* Catarrh Care. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Trop., Toledo. O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for tlie last 15 years, gad believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and nnaueially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WKHTft Tkuax, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O., Waliuxu, Kinkan ft Mahvih, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hairs Catarrh Cure is taken Internally. act ing directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Friee 75c per bottle. Sold by *11 Druggist*. Tofitimouial* free. Hail s Family Fills art the bent Colonial Billiard Parlors, BAXTER BLOCK, L. I>. MATHIS, - - Prop. The Most Costly Furnished Billiard Parlors In the World. WHAT PORTLAND PAPERS SAY OF IT. “Tha moat faslonable reaort of Ita kind In America”—Sunday Telegram. “The firm fashionable Billiard and Pool reaort In the East, |and the llneet ac cording to competent judges la tha country”—Dally Press. "This reaort Is aa clean and aa wall furnished aa the most costly Private Par lor In Portland”—Eastern Argus. * lt is indeed a credit to the city —Sunday telegram. CHRISTMAS DAY The Zl'LPHA LADIES’ ORCHESTRA will furnish Music during the entire afternoon. If you bare friends visiting you during the Holidays you should not fall to allow them these handsome rooms. Visited by Thousands Every Week* Every one In nmns.ed nt ihelr beauty. The Ladies' Billiard Parlor and the Reoeplion Room may bs rented for the after noon or evening for private Billiard Parties—number unlimited—Price SS.OO. All the surroundings of an elegant home. MR. FRED EAMESy Champion Killtnrdlst of New Euganil. will give ona of his Wonder, lul Exhibition* of Billiards Friday Eve.. Dor. *8. ADMISSION FREE. I Palace Billiard Hall, COR. CONGRESS & PEARL STS. L. D. MATHIS, - - PrOp Open Christmas Dny and Evening. \ If you are like 9 out of 10 yon enjoy being where the crowds are. Tills Hall is always crowded, there Is not a Billiard room In America where such crowds go every day a* the Palace, and if you patronize it ygu know that the above state ment le a fact. The reason for this great success Is because this Great hall is al ways kept in the condition that It was tho opening day; the service is the best In Amor,™ ■ nhincttonnhle characters are not admitted. Give us your trade and we will try our best to please you and make yoar visits pleasant. If you are a new beginner and want to become an expert at either Billiards or Pool we will furnish you with an expert teacher for 00 cents (an hour, and if you are very apt you can master the game very shortly if you will try to learn as hard as we will try to toaob you. This is what we have to offer you: Twenty of the finest tables made. 100 Electric Lights, making it the most brilliantly lighted Billiard Ilall in the world. The entire floor is carpeted. It is well worth a visit from you. Fool, 2 1-2 rent* per cue. Billiards, 40 cents an hour. MINORS NOT ADMITTED. __ KITCHKMR COUiltKVr. Despatches Do Not Jus tify It However. De Wet a Wonder As a Military Leader. His Capture Would End The War. ^ Boers Huve Destroyed Part of Railroad Line. Condon, December 84.— Cord Kitche ner's desDatobes breathing a confldenoe hardly justltled by their contents, are al most the only available news from the seat of hostilities In South Africa; bat telegrams from Cape Town deplot the situation In anything but roseate views. Without tellevlng the assertion of the 'Transvaal agency in Brussels that six thousand Boers have Invaded Cape Col ony, It la quite evident that the Invasion was a serious and well planned affair, in oonneotlon with this a correspondent send* an extremely interesting letter, dated Betholle, December first, describ ing General De Wet and his doings. “De Wet has never been taken serious ly enough,” says the correspondent “It is of little use to nursue him as he lights a rear guard aotlon and gains twenty miles while he la being fought. Bo Is a born military gonlus whose won derful powers have kept up this pheuo m enal resistance. • Onoe he falls, the whole thing oould to crushed lu a fortnight. He bos every single commando under his supervision. All his patrols and oolumns march and oonntermarcb on his order. His forces nnder bis ooiuwsnd have lwen reduced by hU stiengtb ot will to a properly organ ized army, moving at hie word. The i»oner the British i)d themselves of the Idea that De Wet’s forces are a mere rabble, wandering atmleaily, the sooner they will grasp the need of the deter mined effort which Is neoessary to cap ture him.” Tbe Cape Colony oablnet had an Im portant sitting yesterday I Sunday 1. It appears that the Doers have destroyed a railway bridge nlncly feet long abont twelve mile) south of De Amr, and that no Cape malls have arrive 1 at Blcem fonteln for three days, ; Further anxiety has been cauted In Cape Tow n by the discovery that during tbe last two months, pnblle bodies In out of; tbe way olacei have requisi tioned supplies of dynamite. The colonial government la now endeavoring to re oover posiession of there explosives and Is removing all stores of arma and ammuni tion from snspertel depots. Other advices from Cape Town repre seot the Dutoh element in Cape Colony as greatly elata .over the southward progress of tbe Deere, and are boasting that the whole dlstriot of Victoria west will ^pin the raiders. It Is suspeitel In Cane Town that the force travelling from Zoutpans Drift la not a body of Boers hat one of oolouialv, hastening to Join the Invaders The Pietermaritzburg correspondent of the Dally Mall rays: ‘‘The Doers are native between Johan nesburg and Pretoria, exohanglng shots with the British outposts, and it Is rep resented thst parties of Doers are hover ing around Johannesburg.” BOERS LOST HEAVILY. (Sol. French Pursuing the Itepubllean Troepe. LoitToi, Deoember 23.—A late? des patch fiom Lord Kitchener, listed Pre toria. Deoember S3, says: “The western column of Dost* occupied « THE DAY BEFORE CHRISTMAS ought to be, and will be in our store, the best of all days to secure genuine gift values in ready-to-wear Clothing for Men and Boys. Our Day-Before-Christmas prices will make it possible for you to have more money left for nthov than vnu mav nvnpct. Store will be open late Monday Evening, but closed all day Christmas to give our employes all the privileges of the day. This is in keeping with the methods of mod ern merchants. STANDARD CL0THIN6 CO., IV. C. WARE, Mgr. i: -*■ - 544 Congress St. Uritstown ana oat tne railway south of De Aar Junction The enemy Is being fol lowed up. "Uenoral French has been In contact for two day* with the commandoes of Ueyri and Delarey, couth of the Magalles berg. 11s Is pursulDa them. The enemy have lost considerably, and Commandant Krause and others bavs been raptured. “General Colville engaged two separate commandoes December HI, near Vlaklon teln with slight losses the enemy retiring M'DONALD WILL DID. Washington, December 23.—Samuel McDonald, tbe treasury clerk, who shot ami killed Frank II. Morris, auditor lor tbe war department yesterday, and then wounded himself, was In a piecarlous condition at the Emergency hospital to night and his death Is expeoted momen tarily. McDonald has been entirely con scious since bis removal to the hospital. All day long there was a oontlnous stream of visitors to see the wounded man, but the latter was particularly anxious that none of his friends should talk to tbe newspapers McDonald has a large number cf trlemls In this cltv and tbe opinion was expressed generally that his mind was In an unsettled state at tbe time of the shooting. An autopsy was performed on the body of Mr. Morris todar and develooel the toot that three of the live bullets tired hod strook him. MANY INSUKGENTS KILLED. .Manila, December S3.—Advices brought sty that a lieutenant and sixty men of the nth U. S cavalry attacked a large body of Insurgents last Wednesday near Umnobatsn, province of Albay. After the battle forty-live dead Insurgents were oonnted, together with nianv wounded. The only American casualty was the wounding of a sergeant who was cor nered by several rebels and struok In the leg hy a bolo. The rebel loss was the heaviest recorded among the recent en counters The onlttng of the wires has delayed the official report of the engage ment. THOUBLM IN MASS. LEAGUE. Boston, December HU.—A meeting of tbe Southeastern Massachusetts Polo league was beld In this city today In re soonse to a oall of Manager Carroll of tbe Salem team tor the purpose of settling a dlsputs as to tbe ownership ot Bayes, wno has been playing w ith the defanot Meriden team. Three olatma for the man ware enteced hy Plymouth, East Wey mouth and Salem. The league voted to give him to Salem on aooount of tbelr weakoess In the back position, whereup on East Weymouth stated that in such an event they would withdraw from tbe league. The first vote was then rescinded and It was agreed to submit tbe question to the board of arbitration. It was announced that Salem would have Lewie and East Weymouth Uuelok. ■tops the Cough end works off the Cold. Laxative Bromo-Qululne Tablets oure a sold i cue day. No Cure, No Pay. Pdoe a eeols ^tiVvVtViiffftittVviVcvVHtfffcvfffeViviniiicctViiVr^ | Plenty of Pillows | i New. i: s | 5 The belated five hundred Down 3^ » Pillows that were to be here Saturday (morning have come. They are pure •: down, perfect for covering. Nothing 5h makes a nicer present. £ 22 inches square, 39 Cents. 24 “ “ 59 “ 1 I _ I | Oren Hooper’s Sons. I ' MB. GAMDINEH S SUCCESBOS. New York. December 88.—Eugene A Pbllbln, who has lawn appointed by Governor Koeeevelt to suooeed Am Bird Gardiner, as district attorney In an In terview today said the tint thing he would do would l>e to resign as a mem ber o( the state board of charities and that he would take obarge of the district attorney’s olfioe as soon as be receives the ofllolM not Ideation. This he thinks will reach him some time tomorrow and If It does he will take charge on Wednesday morning. MANY FISHEBMEN UKOWNKD. London, Deoember 84.—A despatch from Aberdeen says that live Shetland ttshlng boats have been mlsalnn since the storm that rased last week, and It Is frared that twenty-seven dshermeu have been drowned. TAMMANY WILL INVESTIGATE. New York, December £3 —The Tam many oommlttee of nve appointed to look Into tbe vloa In tbls city, will bold a meeting tomorrow. FHANK BAKU KNOCKED OUT. Philadelphia, Deoember 33.— Frink Barr, aged 19 years died late tonight In a hospital hare, following a boxing oon test at the Philadelphia A. C. Joseph Kelly, who wee Barr s opponent, and Frank Henderson, the referee, were ar rested For the past few days a tourna ment between looai amateurs has been in progress at the club Harr boxed four rounds with Kid White and was award ed tne decision. He then met Kelly. The first round was fast and Kelly sent Barr to the fioor. Barr came up for the second round and Kelly so far out classed him that the fight was stopped. Barr was removed to a hospital whsre It was found he had a fraotmed skull and death followed soon after ^ AN IMPOhXANX UIFFKHKNUK. Xo make It apparent to thousands, who think themselves 111, tnat they are not slHloted with any disease, but that the system simply needs cleansing, Is to bring comfort home to their hearts, as a costive condition Is easily oured by using Syrup of Figs Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., only, and sold by all druggists. Still a Gootl Assort incut of Kogrr autl Galicia' PERFUMES AND SOAPS. —AT- ) Hay’s Pharmacy, Middle St.