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li'wacii Other at Tonight. . 22. Devotees of the evidently regard to- at the lienor Athletic tGorbett and Sharkey ns vent the fighting world s the Carson contest. the large number of out- Ming men who have ar- clty today. The club has prices of admission at $3 nimuni and $20 as the maxt- it even at these figures the In- are that the house will be tions as to the result of the vary as the colors of a rain though the fact that a m.ijorlt ring followers are inclined to ve that the chances of succes: r Corbett .Is evidenced by the het being slughtuy in his favor. e; man. in the event of defeat, will the familiar excuse "not in condi to fall back upon. Corliett ha rained as faithfully as he did for hi ontest with Kitzslmmo-ns, while tht 'sailor bov" for the first ime in his ipuguiRtic career has woruea syste matically and conscientiously to get imself into the pink of condition. Concerning his condition and pros ects for success Sharkey has this to ly: I relv greatly on my strength an uperior condition. Having never dis- :ated. I am in better shape toiln lan ever before, and have more "hot nn," as a race horse man would say hut the flsrhter wha has not taken ire of himself. I never felt better. fad am prepared to go the limit, but I o not think we will go the distance pr the ex-champion will never stand hat Is in store for him." iCorbett. on the othrr hand, is eniral confident and considers himself to in as good condition for a hard lit as he has ever been in in his life. says: I want to assure my' friend that the ir weeks of faithful training ha me in the best condition possiblr an athlete to be m and mat I am pared to put up the battle of m . l .wiu peat Sharkey. Of that confident. "When or how I shall the trick I cannot say at present fcnylie two rounds or ten rounds i no difference to me. for 1 red to go 100 rounds If neces ithe articles of agreement the limited to twenty rounds. mi fusion of - which, if neither lit. the decision is to be ren few slight changes in the ' Marnnfs of order to eliminate , ractics as far a fried that there fn the breakaways irrike with one arm nil be no wrestlin shall step bacV ftlier man fails tc fivisfons his for riuallv between t club, which llll VI P 1 f I 1 1 I I In adition to contest will be John" fCellv rhis nfternoor favorite, the 10 to 8 in hi rToday the city nsands of men Ism who have United State? question of fsIr- rlucnox Athletic fn hotels art' Jnnd tra'ns arriv Jongh contingents are all anxionp orbett still hold? le in the bertinc are pcMlns $10f whenever ipnsiiists arc I his residence ft his trainln: yn. Report Iniilar to thosr ich announcer iid condition. I. The fight lasted . Mcvev, one o' entered the ' ring lnd without author ic purpose of ere- that would re- figbt. . The rusr Man was given tr lets were declared JIESER MARTYRS. 23. A number o. Americans from St New York, and jMcstgo for the nur- Lin the observance V'q'rersarv of tin in and O Brier Manchester ill be held Ir eveninar and Iat auditorium raors. Holland- arndam. m Rotter- x cabin etained f small- ngers. ii-offlclaI ppeal to e to save do not tSidrawi) believe i POX Vhe Vpa THE BALDWIN BURNS. San Frnncisco.JCov. 23:-The Baldwin Hotel, which caght fire at 3:30 this morning. Is still burning but the fire Is onder control. The number of lives lost Is not yet known. A. J. White and Ijonis Mayer cigar dealers of Skagusy dropped dead from heart dis ease caused by excitement. They were guests of the hotel. The hotel is a to tal loss. The Baldwin theatre Is completely demolished by failing of the fifth floor. The entire effects of the Secret Serv Ice Company which was filling an en gagement at the theatre, are entirely destroyed. Nothing whatever was saved. Scenery and stage setting was very valuable, a great deal of Jewelry and money .belonging to the members of the troupe was lost, in addition con tracts were burned." The wall on the north side, Ellis street, appears to be strong; the west wall, hicb appears to be very weak, leans toward the in- terior ruins. The Columbia theatre and basements of the places of business opposite the Baldwin were damaged by water to an extent of Sflo.OOO. There were 800 ieop!e. guests and employees, in the hotel wehen the fire broke out and a number of these peo ple are thought to have lost their lives. A man named A. .1. White is one of the victims, but before he gave up his life the gallant fellow saved the lives of three women. The fire is said to have stmrted in the kitchen, located in' the -basemeni on the Ellis street side. The fire worked its way up thronsrh a flue to the. Sixth floor and before the first alarm was senit m had gained great headway. The building of the hotel besran in IS73 and it was finished in 1S77. its total cost. Including the ground and furniture .being $3,000,000. The build. in 2 was in the French'' renaissance fvle wirli Corinthian columns and a mansard roof, six stories high and with a principal dome 102 feet in height. The hotel occupied the lot at the gore formed by the intersection of Market and Powell -streets, extending about 200 feet on Market streeJt, 400 on F'owell and 300 feet on Ellis streets. In the building was the Baldwin thea tre. The street floors of the Immense building was occupied by the hotel of fices, bar room and numerous stores The basement was elaborately fitted for a cafe. E. J. Baldwin stated tlii uiorning that he carried $100,000 In surance. but he could not rememberin what companies. For years the Baldwin has been re sarded as the most dangerous fire trap in San Francisco, built of wook. si stories high, with narrow tortuous hallways It Is a wonder half of tin- people In the hotel escaped. They were slow to awaken, many were dazed and stupefied by smoke when the police, firemen and hotel employees hurrying through the hallways, kicked open the doors and notified the people of their danger. When they managed to reach the windows and fire escapes there were no ladders. Many attempt ed to jump from the windows to the streets, but they were warned not to do so by the crowd below. Then the firemen got up their ladders and com menced taking peonle to the ground. rescuing many In this manner. The death of White was most dra inn tic. Three women appeared on the cornice of the fifth jsrory on the Market street side of the hotel. The firemen could not reach them with ladders and they stood helpless, streaming wit) terror. Suddenly White came out of a window, carrying a small rope. Willi this he lowered the women Into thr arms, of the firemen, who were Avail in?" at the windows of the next floor. Ther White started down the rope hand over-hand. When half way down th rope parted and the man who had ins' saved three lives was dashed to deaf!- on the pavement 100 feet below. ONE DOLLAR NOTES Washins-ton. Nov. 23.-The lnrear of emrravinsr and'printine is busilv en "aired in the printing of the new one. nnltar silver certificates, and within few days the nores sff-e expected to hi ready for circulation. The bills differ radically from tlie last Issue, contain ing much more white space, which T !s expected will prevent couflterfpitinsr rhe central device on" the face of thr now note is an American eaele. wftb wings partly spread, clutching the flar and with the dome of the capitol ir the background. Below the platforn- on whK-h the eagle stands are smal' Krtrots of Lincoln and Grant set ir med-allious. Tzirge and clear fisum are in each corner of the note and or he sides. The space botweeu the cen fral device and rhe lathe work at the ends is clear white paper, except for the Imprint of the seal in one snace and the denomination of the note in ar other. The seal is in blue, and th figures In the open space are in the same color. The reverse side of tin- note corresponds to the face in respect to the large display of whlite paper wirnour printing or latne work. Ivarsre plain figures appear in each corner and scrolls make up an aifirractivr liorder. but the only remaining space npon which printing appears Is In thp center, where the usual la nana ire re ffarding the qualities- of the note as a legal tender for public dues is set forth. The notes will attract unusna1 attention from the small amount ol printed matter thereon. PET DOG BENCH SHOW. New York. Nov. 23. Fashionable so ciety is busily engaged In preparing tie toMettes of arlstocraMc dosdom for the opening of the annual exhibition of he American Pet Dog club which opens at Sherry's tomorrow. The ex hibition, both in. the number and biarh class of pets on viewl promises to he inny up to the standard established bv the previous bench show of the club. Exhibited among the prize-winnintr anines. decked out in jeweled collars wearing their swellest silk bows, be bat-eared French bulldogs, col from J. Pierpont Morgan's New- kenners. fox terriers, from the npstead kennels of James Kerno- an, held spaniels from the Tnnninsr- Jll lariii Benneis, cocker spaniels, a zen varieties of poodles, as well as Kbits from Michigan. Illinois. Ohio. ntucky, and a kennel of bull dogs m Cripple Creek, Colorado. ANOTHER POSTPONEMENT. it'aris. .ov. 23. At the request of je Spanish peace commissioners there jll be no joint session today, pending ktrucr:ons from Madrid. The date ol le next meeting is not fixed. The istponement of today is regarded as hopeful sign that the treaty will be tgnea. A member of the Spanish commis- in today assured a correspondent of Associated Press that the next .eting of the commissioners will take on Iriday or Saturday and Liii-'s answer then will lie the last 'will make and it -will lie a definite lelusion of the master In hand. This France is looked upon as Indicating It Spain will sisu the treatv of e. 'LtiCKY" BALDWIN'S LUCIC San Francisco. Nov. 23. "Luekv" Haul wn had a narrow escape fron perishing in the fire this morning. He. tas rtragged from his bed to safety. rhe only Arizonan registered at the 'lratel was Dr. Farrington. He escaped ifely. . t I is. A. s. J-IImJe of Txs Angeles, CUB,i ' General Orders Iseue'coday. Washington, Nov. 23. The war de partment today issued general orders looking to the occupation of the cen tral and western provinces of Cuba. MONEY MARKET. New York. Nov. 23. Silver certiil cates G0AlGYi; bar silver 00; Mexi can dollars 4. BOXING IN SYRACUSE. Ryan, and Gorrrian Will Face Other Tonight. Each Syracuse, Nov. 23. The opening Vvent of the boxing season in this city will occur this evening, when Tommy Ryan and Johnny Gorman, of Brook Ivn will meet. The Monarch Athletic- club'spreparntlons have been made for a big crowd, and prominent sporting men from New York Boston and the west are expected. Both men are in ex cellent shape and the battle Is expect ed to be the best pulled off in this pan of the state since the lixon-A ntte con test before the old Emprie club of this city. The - preliminary will be u twelve-round go between Eddie Con nolly and Billy Moore. BIG FIRE AT RACINE. Racine. Wis.. Nov. 22. The plant o! the .Racine, vrousht Iron A orks was destroyed by fire today. Loss $100, 000. -j yi i-ni-ju ' rV' ' BLIZZARDS IN BRITAIN. London, .Nov. , 23. Severe snow storms, the 'first of the season, an prevailing rod.iyv over Midlands ant north Britain, and heavy gales art sweeping the coasts. STREET: FIGHTS IN SEOUL. Yokohama. Nov. 23. There has been street fighting .among political parties at Seoul, rhe capital of Corea. On oik side twenty-three persons were killed and further bloodshed is feared. Tht Japanese: governcent has been, asked to send troops. DSTROYED BY FIRE. New York. Nov. 19. Buildings at 72 and 74 Broadway were damaged by fire to the extent of $75,000 early this morning. The occupants were broker age firms and their losses are not very heavy, v r The fire which broke out in the ship yards of John H. Starin at West New 'briirhton. S. I., today burned seven buildings and thedr contents and caus ed a damage estimated to be about 400.000. The fire which occurred in the vil lage. of . West Newbrighton. two or three hours earlier than the one in the Starin shops, destroyed the Suygan buildings, formerly occupied by Mainl.v as a printing office, and destroyed pro perty to the value of Sio,000. EX-KING MILAN. London. Nov. 10. A special dispatch from Bucharest published this after noon says two attempts have leen made recently upon the life of ex-Kins Milan, or Serv.a. The first, it appears was on a train between Kragujevez and Nish. A number of peasants at tacked rhe former kings cars with iistols and stones. They smashed the windows and wounded some of the members of the suite. Ijater. at Nish. a man dressed as a student and armed wiili a revolver, entered Milan's bed room, but was arrested before he could attack the ex-king. A SANTA FE HOLD-UP. Los Angeles. Nov. 10. The Santa Fe overland Westbound was held-np two miles west of -Daggett at 12:30 thi. uiornlng. The robbers got on the eu rim- ami stopped the train. Fred Blakelev. tt Daggett, an engineer helper, tired a shotgun at the robber? mil they ran.. The train went on to Rarstow and a posse returned to tb scene where the de.nl body of one of the robbers, was found. He is a youni; man. identity unknown. There were four robbers, but only two boarded the train. They, got nothing. . . THE BURKE TRIAL Cleveland. Ohio. Nov. 19 The trial of State Senator Burke, charged wMi circulating scandalous stories concern ing Judge -F. E. Dellenlmugli. of the Common .Pleas .court, was begun to day lief ore a committee representing rhe Clereland .Bar association. Burke is a practicing attorney. It will be re called that Judge Dellenbaugh a few weeks ago denounced these stories as malicious lies from" the bench in open court. : Burke alleged that Judge Del lenbaugh received lialf of a large fee in a divorce case tried before him. Indirectly the matter originated in a tight between Hanna and the anti Hannaites. Burke led the opposition to the election of M. A. Hanna for United Stages senator in the state leg islature last winter, while .Tiidire Del-' Ieobangh was active in his support. ENGLAND'S DOWNFALL. Paris. Nov. 9. Rappel todav in threatening Great Britain with French hostility in the future says: 'The blunders of Great Britain in the Fashoda question have irritated Europe and have excited the appetitii of the United States. England and America can scarcely ' continue to agree. Canada is very tempting after Cuba and then Jamaica. British Guinea and the Cape. A decade hence Great Kritain will be caught between Europe and the United States and that date will be Great Britain's death." PROGRESS OF PEACE. raris, Nov. 19. The Amerieati peace commissioners today have been closely engaged in formulating the -terms of the important communication to be made to the Spanish commissioners next week. It "is hymossiible - at the present, however, to determine whe ther the work will be completed for presentation -on Monday or Tuesday, though it Is believed . that the Ameri cans will be ready on Monday. While the Americans fully appreciate the ne cessity of making progress, thev are also undeir the necessity of taking care in the preparation of what mav be a conclusive; record of their negotiations. The jSpanish commissioners consumed a week In the preparation of the last memorandum, but the Americans will not reniiire so Ionjj a time to complete the work in hand and any present de lay will intimately prove to have been advantageous. HANGED HERSELF Okland. Cal.. Nov. 19. Lillian Bra ti des, aged ir, years, the adopted daughter of Patrolman W. A. Brandos Of 22341 Telesraph avenue. Berkelev. suicided this" morning by hanging herself-by the-neck by meats of a rope Hia de-of two twisted apro,i string, to a" post at the head of her lied. She was a greai reader of trashy novels. DR. ffANCY GUILFORD. New York. Nov. 19. On board the Cunard line steamer Lucanla. which arrived this morning from Liverpool and Queenstown. was Dr. N.mc- Gull, ferd. the Connecticut nud-wifif. ' tii is- DINE. Adjuitant-General H. F. Romnson v Gives them a Banquet. The banquet given the- line and field officers of the Nation.il Guard by Adjutant-General II.-F. Robinson, on last Saturday evening was a most delight ful affair. - General Riabinson is a prince of entertainers, and he excelled himself on this occasion. The dining room was most tastefully arranged, the table being decorated with sinllaS and roses, and the dinner, of eight eoui'ses, one of the most elaborate ever provided In Phoenix. After the ban quet and while the gwsts were enjoy ing their cigars. General Robinson call ed for a few toasts, which were re sjjonded to by Major Frank Alkire. for the National Guard. Lieutenant Chas .Tones (assistant surgeon) for the Medi cal DepartnEeni:, Capt. Om&tead. for Company B. the compa-ny In which th Adjimaut-General first joined tin Guard, years ago. s a private: Lien renant Tanner for the ladies.and Iien tenant J. F. El weal for Our Flast. after which another pheasant hour wai pen.t in sitory telling. The toast o' Lieutenant E-lwell on Our Flag, is up on request given below, and his sug srestio-ns" on paying more reverence to Old Glory should be jriven considera ;ion by all patriotic citizens. . - ; "OUR FLAG. Oh, what a subject this is! I wish 1 had the eloquence of a Cicero that 1 might in son:e measure do it justice It was jueit 121 years ago last June Th'af these coCom of ours were official Tv ad opted" bv Congress, or to be exac June 14. 1777. When we stop to think of the thousands who have given ui their lives for that finer, we cannot bur ask why. and what does it stand for' Back comes the answer, ringing, ring ing, Liberty! Liberty! "Flag of the free heart's hope and home. By angel hands to valor given. Thy stars have lit the welkin dome, And all thy hires were born In Heaven.' Forever float that standard sheet. Where breathes the foe, but fails be ,'fore us Wi'tli freedom soil beneath our fee' And freedom s batiner streaming o er us It is indeed a dull eye which would not kindle, and a soggy heart which would not thrill at the sight " of that flag. Red. white and blue! What Is" the significance of these colors? What do tliey symbolize?" Red signifies Divim love, and where is there a nation or the face of tire earth, or where ha-' there ever been one. not even except ing the Jewish nation, in the days- when it was God's chosen people, that has received" more positive or direct evidence of God's love, than this na tion our America! Red is also tlw 'amrmge of valor, the emblem of war White is the symbol of truth and hope: the language of purity and the em blem of peace. And America, abovt all nations, believes -in peace and we are determined to have it. and to give it to others, even if we have to fight to do it, as we have imthe past few months. Bine signifies loyalty, sincer ity and jits-rice. hat a grand com- binatiion these are! Where could we po-sihly get a better? Are not such principles worth ' followlnz. Surely "mi .who hnve tiled drTenrtmrr such a flag have left a hertafre to tbpir chil dren and me. to the nation, too, better than lands or money. If this flagstands for these tilings and it does. then let us reverence it more than we do. I want to plead wi.tih you to-right for just a mo'irent for more resp-oct for or prist. I.ft us frown upon its ns? for advertisins pur poses, and don-ounce its ur-se bv political parities for partisan ends. Our flag is tt-? onlv flag in the world that is pros tituted for such, base purposes. Every American" shoiihl ctv out ar.iinst it. The French have a beautiful custom, which the Sons of the American Revo lut'on are trying to 'Introduce into this country. Of lifting tneir lint when the flag passes by. "and I have here a few lines from 'the "Youth's Companion". on the subject that I wish to read with your permission: : Hats off! Along the street there comes A blare of bnglrs. a ruffle of drums: A flush of color beneath the skv; Hats off! . The flag Is passing by! Blue and crimson and white it shines Over flie s-'e-el tipped, ordered lines. Hats off! The colors before us fly; Bust more than the flag is passing by. Sea rights, and land fights, grim and great. Fougbt to make and to save the state. Weary marches, and sinking ships; Cheers of victory on dying lips. Days of plenty and years of peace; March of a strong land's swift In crease; -Equal justice, right and law. Stately honor and reverend awe. Sign of a nation, great and strong. Toward her people from foreign wrong; Pride and glory and honor, all Live In the colors to stand or fall. Hats off! Along the street there comes A blare of bugles, a ruffle of drums. And loyal hearts are beating" high; Hats off! The flag is passing by! I did want to speak fbut I have al ready taken too much time) of the rev erence of our ancesters for the flag. and how. on the first flag carried in the first battle of the Revolutionary War, 'at" Concord Bridge, appeared these words: "An appeal to Heaven'', thus recognizing from the very first. the God of battles. And I also wanted to speak of the part our flag has play ed in all our wars: History is full of stories showing what a remarkable effect tihe sight of the flag lhas had on our suldiers. Emtrsoh, in his Concord Hymn, writing of the battle of Con cord Bridge, gives prominent place to the flag: "By the rude bridge that arched the flood. .. Their flag to April's breeze unfurled. Here once the embattled farmers , . stood,- And fired rhe shot" bsard round the world." And as we are all familiar with rhe story of the flag bearer who got in ad vance of his reghl'ent in theCiivil war. i'l'd fo.H'iwni .tuie Colonel sent word, "Bring' back that flag." and w'ho sent back ihe. reply, ."Bring on that regi mt'nt", and the . regiment going for ward, saved the day.'. In con elusion, 'We .of' Phoenix, since our last war, have a siecial rtpsoii to be proud of ..our, beautiful flast. In that war, fought to give peace and lib erty to a downtrodden people, a flag made in this city by fair women's hands, was rhe-flrst to float over Cu ban soil. It Is indeed a thing to be proud of.- And Phoenix boys, some of whom were-members of our beloved Na tional Guard. Tollowed that flag, and assisted-in-its -raising. And I be lieve every "one "of us here tonisht would as readilv follow these colors. if the country -jieedwJ- our services. War h- indeed--terTTte-thing. bnt in the cause that is righteous, it would be a nohle tiling to follow such a standard and behind such a 5u the smell of powder would L- be sweet. Carlota Soto Richar'1 J PAISE'S Roosevelt's Rough Riders Restored to Health by this Greatest of All Remedies. mil y0W: I $fNfif ' ill' sfeiibll n 4wiIM'-" . .Brought Him Back to Life. New York, September 30. 1S0S. Messrs. Wells. Richardson & Co.. Gentlemen: I might have broken down sooner In the. campaign about Santiago if I had had time to realize what was the matter with rue before the Spaniards surrendered. God knows I broke down soon enough as itwas.and.lt was as great surprise to me as it was to the other hoys who knew me at home. Put the Spaniards kept us busy, when we we're not busy on our own account getting ready for the big fight. That I was n member of the Roosvelt Regiment I shall always be proud, and the fights at Las Qua'simas and at San Juan Hill will be things to" talk about for many a year. But 1 would not have lived to talk about them if I had not found snme tliing to brace my nerves up again af ter the siege I bad of it at Sauiiago. with dvsentery and slow fever. I got so I could hardly shoot, and felt like I did not care whether I did of not. I lost 20 pounds in weight and a lot more than that in spirit, if you can measure a fellow's spirit that way. Half a dozen Mauser bullets could not have made a worse mess of me than the Cuban climate and the mud in the Santiago trenches did. As soon as I found that I was sick. and. my nerves were all gone. I hunted for a tonic. I found it on the way hack north, when I got some of the Paine's celery com pound 1 saw other men using. tlniv It braced me up my picture will show better than anything else. It is the greatest nerve restorer that can be made, for it brings all the force there !s in a man to the surface. , E. E. Hoilt, Daugo, Colorado. NAMES. DELEGATE TO coKGKliSa J. Wilson, I) A. O. brodiu, K COUAUlLM a.v Aaron tuidb?rir, D J. H. -VlcUillUAk. it HuUoE KEnui--E.VTATJVEj lubu I. i!.vuiis, S. K Cuk4. reuiraou, u J. m. LaiiHblon, D . . Henri ilu, D umeld StOU, k Suuiuel ttruwn, K . J. . ttenljaui, K B. T. Gil leu K ShtKlFi-'. 1. L.. Jlurrav D James liar rt ..... . . ... TKEA-.UiiliK. Juhn X. imulap, D. ... M. V. llussi.igur, K RE-JOKDfc.il. W A. Alueur, D F. W. Siieiidan. B DISTKlcT ATlOKNEV". Josepn Campbell. l Thus. E. t-'laimian, R PKOiiAlE JLDUc Lee Gray, 1 W. s. utt, R.... ASSE-SSOK. U.f. Mi Kail, D L. W. logging. R SUf. 1'1'b l-aTttt;cT10.N. A. H Eulum. D T K. Gmidell, R. COUNT SUK.EYOR. G. A. stn-itz, U Win. Watei,-K SUPERVISORS. sam Slont, i Albert .Miller, D J. A. ilarsnall, R J. T. Kriest. R JUSTICE OK i HE PEACE. W. K. ilorris. l. J. w. Kuicnid. D Gilbert U. Gra, R Lcrov W Hill, K CON.-TABLE. 22S 221 2161 22u 21 2 '61 241 230 JoSi-ph Balsz. D Frank JUvi.'lintOL anHkvid N. Ambler CELERY Escaped Montank fiosnital. I i New York. October 0, 1S0S Messrs. Wells. Richardson & Co., Gentlemen If anybody in the whole regiment of Rough Riders had a chance to observe the general weaken ed condition of the men when they started back to the United States, as compared wi'th their stalwart condi tion when they sailed from San An tonio, on June S. I think ,1 had. Oklahoma is gencrall.v regarded ns n healthy climaite and last May. when I left there. I hardly knew what sick ness meant. Earlier in life, however. I had lived in the east, and after r month in service knew what I needed in my general run-down condition, was a nerve tonic. I knew if my nerves were fixed there would be no trouble nbout my general health as soon as I got away from the army. I also knew the position that Paine's celery compound occupied, although 1 had not occasion to use it much my self. I got a few bottles of it and-be gan to take it and give it to a few of my acquaintances. It actually seemed to build up my nervous constitution almost as rapidly as the Southern climate had torn if down. The same thing was true of the other men I gave it to. ' Unless I had found this tonic to re store my nerves. I feel sure that 1 would have gone to the Hospital at J! on fa tik Point, and I might li.-ivi sliarei. the fate of many other poor fel lows whose impoverished condition did not yield to the Doctor's treatment It gives me pleasure to recommend Paine's celery compound as the best remedy ever sold in America. Sergt. M. Douirhott. Guthrie, Oklahoma. Election Returns, Maricopa November 8, 1898. 'ffi 3 IE; ? ; r. 224 22 242! 32 '4( 2t ?14j 307 2021 '1: 2211 i:2i "HI 2 '4 2 2 2 It- 22i 3 2-2S 2 li :44. 9! -2 j 2j; 245' sr 22 ! 2t2 21S; 22; 296; 237 141 22 45 2: 166 20 ; 0 11 45 34 -"9 11 la SB; :til, 2a S . ,47 11 lii. 6 150 UUH'.& 4i ii4 41- 10 1. 3. 146 20 IS 10. 6 221 134 24 13 0;i 174 46 7 4; 1 7 23 4;!VI!4! S'4 12 li 3l!i- i 302i 220 .4 4ft 1 32 i;-; 2.2' 22 3,lo 22' 24.1 22 30 22 j 45 1 1 iii2 o .ii 46 1 I tl2-:10 48 II lji. 5: . 1 3D 20 45 14 21 IS 6, 223 147 2 V I9 11 2011 lSi,20 I ltf.i 142 19 171 U 19 48 10 I i 3 ! V60 211 4 49 1 7i:.U: 7 23.. 213 0 4S 11 1 ' :17 aro. 21. 177; 12321 40.4 las', 17.;21; 3 n ! Ml 15: 13 25 1"! II I1 JO 46 IS 2!S4 IC.lS : 0 ii!l0 2 .)1:I4 13 236, 255 298 -O.--- !4 4:. .1 il ':-0 15 2iSj 32i I 19!)1 2111 61, e, I 2441 25 193 15 18 12,3 oi i 7 i.14 M i ; ; i i 27$' 19S l?0: 112 24 12 !! '4 4: ! 7 16 V9 275! 25; I ,i7S 182 30 21:14 i Ml iO 101 23 34 :! 201, 2u0 21.29 15! i Mi 135' 140 S il l 222 ISO 26 2.: In 4 4 1 .6 17 os; 6 J, .1 -1 l 236 24S, 31s! 2S6 201 t 14 v 14 -ji; 263, 25: 5 49 15 14 2-2 303; 247 ; 48 i;: :o 46 71, 12 li! 225 322 251j 215 2S5 231 26 1 j Si- S 41 2.11 I :'3o! 22 I ! ! ( 171 : I33, '3 41:2.' 4. l85 Ivl i8,22 11 i" I Mi 169 15 - 24 4S 26 4f IS9 I41j 9151 6 2 47 is i 48 9, 15 1 !. 1 4 21h! 323 I 217 4! 16 10 5 I'1 12 1 124 242 , 224 1 1146 I j 71 .6 16 4 23S 300 31 li 2S0; 15 Il(r24 :19 23 4: 4 11 5 311 2 1 220 22 I 31$' 21." 2S6 -2; 26--1 22i 2 0 22: 193 l3ilS:23 11 1 iol li',7 3l .7 .4 295 22 3I7' -44 r22l! 210l j11! Il ! ! i ! i ' ."'-. j4l -4 11 5 311 2 1 -.7 : 6! 4 4 9 1617 liSl li.7;3li.7 .4 il, f- ,f. 41 i j 3 3,1641, 23 0 ! 13 ;?3 41 26 ri ' U7 14 17!5 17 7 1 i'l Us 8 '643 203 1 8 24 4 1 23 3 U;4 il. 614M0 7 ii l 7 8! 4 : 6 7,1 161 162211911 j ) : 1 73'I62. 1 .si 4' li i 3 ;l 1716 .... 250 153 21 2j! 6 1". li3; II l7,26 8 i it 6 j 7, 2 1656 ..". L.21 a iL-jiv ..j.. 4, ..j 6 o. 4 Jim;...';.; " " -f X x .leariv Dead Frrra the Fercr. St Louis. Sept. 20. 1898 Messrs. Weils. Richardson & Co.. - Gentlemen: Nobody can blame me of being disloyal if I sav that. Painr' , Celery Comiioi.nd has done more for me than any other person or tbinjc since I left Silver "City to; Join th; Rourh Riders. It has pulled together the scraps of a stalwart man. bronsrht me around' from all the bad effects of the Cuban climate and braced me up until I am in better health than I have been In for ten years. My fr'ends in the west think I am nearly dead from the army fever thev called calien.tnra In Cuba.. When I get back to Silver City, they will be as surprised as I sometimes" feel myself. I had pretty good nervea before I enlisted. They went to.pieces while we were laying out in the trenches at Santiago, dodging bullets. I began to feel feverish from rbe day we got to Silioiiey. When the Man sers sans about our ears I noticed that I was getting nervous. I found myself scarcely a.ble to walk, after the battle of San Juan. I got worse until I got back to Mon tauk Point, where I cot a bottle of Paine's celery compound from another fellow in the regiment. I saw several: of the Rousli Riders taking it. With some of them as with me. it. seemed to take the place of both food and medicine, for the systems of many of the men needed toning up before riiey could again eat -as they had done before leaving this country. I don't know much about medicines. We don't need much medicine in New Mexico. But I know Paine's celery compound lias fixed me np until I feel able to take the road for home, where I expect to tell every one who men tions nerves to me. about my case. William H. Toik, , Silver City, N. M. County, o 12 3n 1" S 167 2.17-tS ' 7,13 i7 0, .5 4'1 I : . 4 lo'i.1. 10 7 I7H7I l1037i 8 15-0 . 8 1664 . 7 j5S9 . . 7 15S9 .. 2 H HI'. 2 I6S.V., 2 176 2 loo-'i.. I i 9 I70-" ijiiss;.. a SO) b! 6! i 3! :oj 6 si ; .o ;i!u 1 : D.I - I 7 lif:i0 . U .5 15! ( aj -.4 16: 7j :i 16 11 II 4 1 1 9- ( 7! : ,8i 'i 14 16; t! 10, 9 9 31 4i 4 ri . i ; oj - 3 V 9 4 7!159 3 174i i 7 152 :I6 5 I 14S 304 272 "ei il 43 9 25 : lo 2.: ; 3 1MB i ! 7 1643 3 1815 l i 9 lfrlS 1 I70li; I i 7 )-4. 3 1676 I i 8 H76 2 lOSt1 3 12 HI 13 2 : I 8 29 1 I S ! 8, fc in 3 6 I .9 9 8' 4 5' 4 7 3! 8! i 5 1 i oner, m custody. 0 visterea at Adams, TT J werevr Ttd to marry. - '