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CUT1CURA SOAP And Cuticura Ointment. For sunburn, h \it rashes, summer eczemas, itchings, irritations, intlammations, chafmgs and bites and stings of insects, as well as for pre serving, purifying and beau tifying the skin, scalp, hair and hands of infants, chil dren and adults, these pure, sweet and gentle emollients are invaluable. Sn!d thmtrrhnijf th? TVnoM: London, 27. OaiT"ort>ou*r S-;.; P/r;c, pi. Hue i(p ta <'haussee d'^nTln: R. Towns A Co.. ->rdncv: India. n. K Paul. ?"a-itt i: China. rinrs KrinTDrert'n.; .lip- :i. M-.ruyj. !.td.. Totlc; So. \"nri. Leimon, Ltd . Town, etr.; I'.S. pptor Drvir A Oiom. Corp.. Kr>ie Pmpj.. 13.'. Columbus A-' . Ronton. ?TPwt-ttTf. .'C-niTr tioofc. clvlnir drvrlnfion. treatment and cure of affections ot the skin and hair. FOR NEXT GOVERNOR OF OHIO BUCKEYE REPUBLICANS LOOK ING AROUND FOR CANDIDATE. Judge Robert W. Tayler Frequently Mentioned as Fine Guber natorial Timber. CUiio republicans are discussing eaitdi- i date- for the governorship nomination j iHNt year. They want a strong man to j i; n against .ludson Harmon. the demo ? atii incumbent, who is likely to be re nominated. Oh loans say that if Mr. Har mon should be re-elected he would im mediately become a strong presidtntial possibility, and they don't want the demo crats to have as big a man as Harmon. 1'hey hope the democrats will take some one who could be depended upon to grab a gold brick, by way of a fantastic is >iie. and run off with it, while the re publicans get away with the real goods, and Harmon, they say. wouldn t do for that. Among the names frequently mentioned by the Ohio repub.icans as fine guberna torial timber is ex-Representative Kob e's \V. Tayler. now holding a federal itidgship in Ohio. Mr. Taj ler had a| tine leeord in Congress, ^jotti as a .-tates-j man and as a politi ian. and has added | t?? the luster of ru~ ability by his service j ? ?II the bench. Representative l> A. Hollingsworth of j the Cadiz tlistrh is pushing tiie Tayler j i??>ni. At present his efforts are directed toward bringing pressure to bear upon Juduc Tayler to lend his consent to the g ibernatorial candidacy. A life position ! u;i the federal bench as against the un < ??rtainty of a rousing old-fashioned gov-| ? ifiorship campaign present-- a bird-in tiie-hanu proposition >!;at is pretty hard! to overconv , and it is not known what su<-eeiiv <ien. Mollmgsworth is having. Hut they do say that Judge Tayler, who is comparatively a youiig man, has shown .-i^ti-' erf restiveness once or iwi.e audi hankerim; to get baek into the fray. The politi al sirens, too, ar.- whispering to i icm that it isn't always the worst tiling ; m the world to give up a judgship? j \ itriess Judge Taft's sacrifice, Judge Gre- ! seam's, and others. TO REDUCE ARMY. About 8.000 Men to Be Dropped Off Next Year. I'l e enlisted force of the army is to be reduced by t::beginning of tl:e next lis i ,il year, about lo p.-j cent. Presided Tal't, after consultation with leaders in Congress has issued instructions that l?y thai da.t> the enlisted force of the. army Miaii not he greater in strength than M>.?joO men. including the army Hos-| pital Corps, the Philippine scouts and] t. e service school d? tachaient. \t present ;1 t enlisted strength amounts to 7V.os. witii l.oco a<! litional n.en in thi Hospital Cor;is and :;oo ad d'tioi.al .lieu in t ? Philippine scouts, wit:. a t! ird additional strength repre firi'-d 'i\ members of t r ? service schools ?.--tai anient, bringing tl'.e aggregate to | about s>i,oo.> it.en. The instructions from t President will require. during tic present nscal year, a reduction, therefor*, .ibotit s.o u nieti. This is evidently ia i .'hi of t' e p-ijjcy fa\o:t-d by Mr. Toft for reduction of the expense of main taining ,ti.' military establishment. Drops Dead in Kitchen. Mary V. King, colon d. ;'ort y-five yea > ? i .e. v ?? . (-sided at MI 2iJ street I'.I-I and w is employed at the liousi ? >! I?af:iel Allinan I.'II l.'Sth Street] S'Hit east d o:ip(d I'e.al while in the kitchen 't li?-? place of employment hist i -get. A p'.y-i> i.:n said deain was due i" natural c,n;?e-. Act -ig Cn?..ner <jlaze-j brook will miiki an investigation. HaysHfair a m be ? Health YOU'LL BE SURPRISED TO SEE HOW YOUNG YOU LOOK WHEN YOUR HAIR IS RESTORED TO ITS NATURAL COLOR. There'* do excuse (or unsightly pray or faded hair- ll makes you look old when you're not?it'* unsightly and embarrassing. Hay's Hair Health will bring back the natu ral color and beauty, and make your hail bright, luxuriant aad full of youthful vitality. Stops dandrutf and falling out. Purely vege table and harmless?not a dye* SI AND Me. BOTTLES. AT DRUGGISTS. Kny'a Hartfaa Soap cures Eczema, red, rnucb and cbapped hands, and all skin diseases K.-sp* skin fine and soit. 25c. drujeiita. Send a . for free touoks. "The Care of tbc Skin," "The Care of the Hair." Philo Omy Spec. Co.. Newark, N. J. C DONNEI.L'8 PHAK.. PEOPLE'S PHAIi , RFH S MODERN PHAR . STEVENS' PHAR., ?PARKS BROS. 2 STORES. jcl'T bu tf Papers in the Wright Suit Filed at Buffalo. CLAIMS OF THE BROTHERS Say All Flying Machines Come Un der Their Patents. LONG LEGAL BATTLE IMMINENT Present Case the Beginning- of a Court Contest Destined to Equal Famous Telephone Litigation. Hl'FKALO, X. V.. August 1M.-Papers were tiled in tlie I'nitcd Stat?\s court here today in the action brought li.v the Wright brothers against Glenn H. Curtiss and the Herring-* "tirfiss Company of llam 'nondsport. manufacturers of aeroplanes, for alleged infringement of patents. Similar suit was begun in New York Thursday against the Aeronautic Society in that city. The bill of complaint against the Herring-* "urtiss Company is answer able at the October term of the Cnited States court in this district, which prob ably will be held .it Lock port. War among the aviators, which has been looked for during il>e last year, has broken out iu New York in the shape <?! a suit tiled 1>\ the Wright brothers against the Aeronautic Society on account of the tlving machine which Glenn H. Curtiss soli I to the society. and which has been on exhibition in New York and has made several sticcf ssful flights at Hempstead Plains. This is the beginning of what probably will be a long-drav, n-o it tight in the courts comparable to th - litigation over tRe Berliner patents in the famous Bell telephone case. Suit lias been tiled by the Wrights, Wilbur Wright sigtiitig the bill of complaint. The suit charges the Aeronaut!'- Society with exhibiting for nionev a machine that violates the V.*right patents, and asks to be given thi- custody of the machine for the purpose of de stroying it, and asks also for an account ing for the gate money taken in at the exhibitions and for damages for the in fringement of patent. The Aeronautic Society states unoffi cially through Lee Burridge that the machine was bought from the Herring Curt iss Company with a guarantee that It did not infringe the Wright patents, and the society shifts the defense of the case under this guarantee to the Herring Curt iss Company. Claim All Rights. While this suit is not of supreme im portance iu itself it means the start of a l?gal tight thai is of the greatest in terest in the general development of avia tion. ft is carrying out a promise that the Wrights made when they were here recently. They cla m the basic patent under which all successful heavier than air flying machines operate, and they claim that all such machines that are flying now are an infringement of that patent. They claim that Bleriot. Latham, Cody and Curtiss are all infringing this patent, besides numerous smaller aviators who have machines that have never yet flown. When Orville Wright was last here he was asked what he and his brother pur posed doing about these cases, lie re plied that in the majority of instances they did not think they were worth light ing. but if there were any machines put on the market that cut Into their busi ness they should go after them for in fringement of patent. This seems to have happened in the case of the new Curtiss flier, and the suit probably is the beginning of long litigation that will straighten out in the courts the claims of the various interested parties. Beginning of the Conflict. The beginning of the conflict with the Curtiss machine was just about two years ago. At that the Wrights had been operating a power-driven machine, and while they had not yet come into prominence they were recognized among j scientists interested in the art as among I the premier aviators of the world. When j Orville Wright lirst came to Fort .Myer with the aeroplane that was afterward broken up ho was asked about the work of the Aerial Kxperiment Association, ; which was just maklrig some trials with the June Bug. the first machine which was flown at llammondsport. He said at the time that the use of wing tips was an infringement of the broad Wright patent, but that th^ Kxperiment Asso ciation was using it with the permission of I imself and his brother, and that so long as it was used merely for experi mental purposes they cared nothing aoout it. The Aerial Kxperiment Asso ciation was formed under the presidency of Or. Alexander Graham Bell, with a membership consisting only of F. W. Baldwin. J. A. IX .\lcCurdy. (Jlenti Cur tiss and the late Lieut. Selfridge, who was killed in 11In- fall of the Wright aeroplane at Fort Myer. < M ville Wright said that the experiment association had written the Wright brothers tor details of their work, and that these had been furnished for ex periment: ! purposes and to help along the advancement <>f the art. The ass > ci.ition afterward built the June Bug. the lied Wing am. the White Wing, all of which were more or less successful. In i he June Bug Curtiss won the Scientific American trophy for a flight over a measured lv lometer. I'he mosi successful of all the machines of the association, however, was Mc Curdy's Silver Dart, which was tried out at great length over the ice at Badeck, N S last winter, and which McCurdy and Baldwin have since undertaken t-> manufacture iu Canada, where it is said the Wrights have no patent. Since that time the Herring-Curtiss Company was formed at llammondsport. anil the latest Curtiss machine with which long (lights were made and which was -old to the Aeronautic Society of New > ork was built with some changes iii the method of control which the manu facturers claimed got away from the N right patents, but which the Wrights s< em to think did not. The Fundamental Question. The fundamental question involved is whether or not the Wright patent covers all forms of rudders for guiding that may be construed into warping the planes, whether such rudders are really a part of the main planes or both. The original Wright patent was applied for in I'.m:: and was not finally granted till l'.MtK. It was for the warping of the main planes of the machine so as to maintain lateral balance in the air. The patent specifically stated that the planes were flat, wherein they differed from the tna * bine t iat .was finally sold to the govern- ' nieiit. lor this had curved planes to in crease the lifting power, though the warping feature was retained. Claim a Broad One. Their claim is just about as broad as though all wagons had gone on runners and somebody had then invented * wheel and claimed a basic patent on all wheeled traffic. What view the courts will take of the case it is, of course, impossible to say. If the Wrights' claim is sustained, it will mean a basic patent for them, which is a rare thing in patent office practice. So rare is it in fact, that all of the blanks for claims in the patent office are made to read ?Improvements on" various de vices In fact, about the last basic pat ent that was granted was the one on the sewing machine, though there have be.-it numberless improvements on the' sewing machine since then. All the aviators of the world will be interested in the outcome of the Wright curtiss litigation, and much of the fu ture development of the art will depend on the settlement. AT THE BATHING BEACH. MORE WATER STUNTS ! ; Exciting Quarter-Mile Race in ; ! Municipal Pool. i |JULIAN WASHINGTON WINS! A Swim Under the Surface Was New i ! Feature. i EXCITED LADY ON THE SCENE | After Red-Headed Youngster. But, Is Finally Pacified, and Even Enthused. ? i l Joy was unconfined at the municipal | bathing beach. near the Washington j Monument, yesterday afternoon during the third of the series of aquatic eon tests recently inaugurated by Supt. Wil ! Ham B. Hudson. Juvenile Washington turned out in large numbers to take part, and fully 1,000 i'spectators of all ages?the largest crowd that h:is gathered at the beach this st a j son?lined up at the edge of the water, i cheered themselves hoarse and nearly ! fell into the pool in their enthusiasm ! for their favorites. I A feature inaugurated yesterday was j the holding <>f races for colored boys who i patronize the beach. There were many entries in the events in the pool reserved ; for the colored patrons, and an enthu j siastic gallery help <1 lo enliven the occa i sion i A new program was arranged for the i white boys yesterday afternoon. There | was a reh.y raee between three teams of I four boys eaeli. an underwater swim, a i , tnb race and a ?iuarter-mile swim. But ! the quarter-mile swim Was the "classy"! I event of the afternoon. To go that dis-j itaiicc the boys had to swim the length! 'of the l>ig pool Twenty times. On ac ! count of the distance there were l're Iqueiit hanges in the standing of the con testants. ami the best swimmers who | patronize the beach Were entered The t j spectators cheered wildly during ihe en-! jtire contest. I A Warm Contest This. Several boys started in the race, <*lar ence Bailey, Carl Oarrick, Frank Hart man. Blaine Fitzgerald, Julian Washing ton and Edward Foster. Shortly after the start, it was seen that there would be a warm tight for first honors between Bailey and Washington. During the first part of the race Bailey ; ?steadily increased his lead on Washington, atid in the eighteenth lap, with only two more to go. lie was fifty feet ahead. Washington, who had been using the breast stroke up to that time, then changed to a crawl stroke, lie crept up steadily on the leader and succeeded in pa* ing him in the last lap. When it was determined that Washing ton had won the spectators suddenly discovered that Blaine Fitzgerald had been swimming strong in the final lajis and crept up almost even with Bailey. To many of the spectators it appeared that Bailey and Fitzgerald had finished iti a dead heat, but the judges decided that Bailey was one stroke ahead and award id him second place. Frank Hartman was fourth and Carl Carrick was fifth. Carrick surprised even his warmest ad mirers by his work throughout the race, and he is likely lieu eforth to be recog nized as a dangerous competitor in any contest in which he enters. The relay race was also a spirited con test. Th > winning team was composed of Joseph Young. Thomas Monahan, Louis Ely and Richard Zappone. The imder-water swim created much in terest. and some of he spectators hefd their breath from excitement as long as th<> swimmers did from necessity. Jo seph Young proved the best in this con test, swimming the length of the pool , and 15 feet back, making a total distance of So feet. Clarence Bailey was second, making U5 feet, and Julian Worthington was third, with a distance just under 65 feet. "Tubby" Wins Again. "Tubby" Ryan maintained his position I las undisputed-holder of the championship I In the tub race. He easily finished first 1 in that event, going the entire distance i of i:so feet without shipping a drop of j wat r. Thpre are a number of young 1 sters, however, who are practicing daily. and intend to wrest the title from him next Saturday. When the contests had reached their most exciting point Supt'. Hudson was approach ;d by a very much excited lady. She wanted to know if a little red-head ed boy with freckles on his face and a rosebud mouth was among th swimmers. 1 Supt. Hudson nave one glance around ] the pool at the squirming mass of young sters in swimming tugs, and seemed to j see scores of boys who answered the de scription. The particular hoy uas finally identified by Hie visitor. H ? was in swimming tops and was intent upon en- , tering one of the afternoon contests, j When several of his companions vouched ' for Ids ability to win the race the lady j was persuaded to assent to him diving into the wat *r, and she afterward saw him give a good account of himself. She was pressed into service as one of the judges, and before she left was an en- ' thusiastic advocate of aquatic sports. Supt. Hudson explained afterward that had the boy not b?en entered in one of ; the races lie would have been ordered to dress and leave at once, and the disci pline is so well known at the beach that i such an order would have be^n obeyed by the boy without hesitation. Events for Colored Boys. George Pinkett and Herbert Myers were in charge of the colored pools at the beach and successfully conducted the first meet held for the colored boys under their, care. The results were: Swim of 75 feet: boys under tldrteen years?First. Sheridan Jones: second, James Lucas; third, Joseph Thornton. Same distance, boys under eighteen years?First, Reginald Hollowmand; sec ond, Lawrence Thompson. Same distance, boys over nineteen years?First, Eillmett Hunt; second, Al beit Rudd; third. Harry Ross. Swim of 100 feet, boys under thirteen years?First. George Travers: second, Robert Ambiose; third. James Lucas. Same distance, boys under eighteen years?First, George Hollowmand; sec ond. Lawrence: third. Reginald Oliver. Dive for distance for boys under fifteen years of age?First, Clarence Thompson, 2."? feet 7 inches: second. George Travers. 25 feet; third. Robert Ambrose. 24 feet 3 inches. Dive for boys over fifteen years of age ?First, Knnnett Hunt, 27 feet 7 inches; second. Allen Kussenburey. 23 feet 4 inches; third, George Hollowmand, 2 feet ;t inches Directors Pinkett and Meyers were as sisted hv Robert Bell and Raymond Wad dy. DIGESTING THE EVIDENCE. Court of Inquiry Studying the Brownsville Case. The Brownsville court of inquiry is still struggling: with the several hundred thou sand words of the re cord of the investiga tion before the Senate military commit tee two years ago. Brig. Gen. John M. Wilson. 1*. S. A., retired, a member of the! court, has spent so many of his midnight hours iti the effort to master this mass of testimony that his .physician has warned him to take a rest, otherwise lie will break down his health. The indications now are that the court will make a journey to Brownsville early in the autumn before announcing a date on which it will listen to the oral testimony ; of the soldiers of the 2">th Infantry dis charged for alleged participation in the "shooting up" of Brownsville in August, 15*x;. It is not likely that the court will be called on to spend much time in hear ing new testimony, as there can be little to add to tiie voluminous record already giving its members so much toil night and day. Speed Laws to Be Enforced. Maj. Sylvester, superintendent of po lice, has directed members of his de partment to see to the enforcement of the speed laws relating to street cars. In an order yesterday afternoon it was stated that the executive officer of the District electric railway commission had com plained about the fa'Iure to enfrn-e ''r laws. Prosecutions, if any. will be filed i in the name of the interstate commerce j commission. 1 Woman Hurt in Strike Melee. PITTSBURG, August -1.?Following a quiot morning, trouble occurred this afternoon at the Pressed Steel Car works, McKees Rocks, resulting in the injury of a woman and state policeman. About ir.0 women hooted and jeered deputy sheriffs, who were at a restaur ant near the plant. Then they threw stones. State constabulary dispersed them, but not before one woman was struck on the back and another had kicked and seriously hurt an officer. Wins Nomination for Judge LINCOLN. Neb.. August 21.?Com plete returns from sixty-seven of the ninety-one counties of Nebraska indi cate that Jacob Fawcett of Omaha has won the third republican judgeship j nomination over F. G. Hamer of Kear- J ney, in Tuesday's primaries. 1 FIQHTINGTHE RABIES Progress of the Campaign in This City. SITUATION IS UNCHANGED Just s& Many Dogs Killed. But Not Captured. DROP IN CASES THIS MONTH i Number of Persons Under Observ ance Jumped in Spring. But Rapidly Fell Off. During the unusual spread of rabies through the District in the past two years three departments of the govern- j mont have had a.large amount of extra work thrown on them. The situation at the present moment is in about the sam" state as it was when the crusade against ownerless dogs was commenced in real earnest. The three departments ?most directly interested are the dog pound, the bureau of animal industry iy the Department of Agriculture and the special Pasteur laboratory, which has been established under the marine hospital service, in its new building at the foot of 25th street. Taking the records of a year ago, when the anti-dog crusade was at its height, to the present, when the pound force has been reduced and the muzzle law relaxed, it is seen that there is but Utile change in the status of the diseas?. In July a year ago there were eleven cases of possible rabies under treatment at the marine hospital laboratory. Dur- j ing the past month there were twelve, and the number has fluctuated almost regularly with the season during the j intervening time. The dogs captured by the District j poundkeeper have rapidly diminished, al though there are almost as many killed now as heretofore, though not so many are captured. In July of HtOS there were 1 dogs captured, and of these -lt>u were killed. During that month there were eleven cases under treatment at the ! hospital for protection against rabies. In the following month of August there were twenty cases under treatment, but twelve of these came from Panama, where there had been a similar outbreak, the patients being sent to Washington for treatment. There were 1,058 dogs captured in August of last year, and of these were killed. The next month there were, only x.VT captured and ?UK? killed, but the cases under treatment had Increased l."?. During the remainder of the year the cases under treatment ;?! the Murine Hospital laboratory gradually dwind'ed down from nine in November to s;x the following March. The number of dogs captuieu" also decreased to about per month. At this time '.he blizzard inter vened and three of ihc extra wagons which were In use at the pound were taken off duty and the money paid for them was spent in the repair of telephone and telegraph lines. The change did not have much a:>?arent effect on the number t?f dogs captured, being from 1200 to 10? a | month, nearly all of which were killed, j Apparently the surplus ol" dogs captured j was among the more aristocratic class of i animals, whose owners were willing to re- j deem them at the nrice of the tine itn- j posed by the District. Gradual Increase. Meantime from March, li*<?, to thej present time, there has been a gradual in- j crease in the number of.cases of sus-j pevter rabies under treatment at the laboratory. In March there were but six, in April there were eleven. In May thir teen, in June fourteen, with a slight drop to twelve during July. During the present month there has been a most remarkable drop in cases under treatment, there now being but one on the books of the institution. This seemes rather a pity. too. as the labor tory has just Installed a new operating room for handling the rabies cases, ? place of absolutely surgical clenllhess. and one in which It would appear almost a privilege to be treated. The town has endeavored at all times to induce people who were bitten by dogs to save the anlmv.l for observation. It is explained ihat it is much more satisfac tory to keep a suspected dos undei* ob servation and And out whether he really i Jia-- the rabies rather than to kill him and run the risk of bavins the <lisease overlooked in a microscopic examination. With this end in view, the town has established a series of isolation kennels on one side of the inclosure, and here are nearly aJv inspection. It may be said. too. that quite a num ber of these suspects proved to be per fectly healthy. During the period of their incarceration they are visited daily by an expert from the bureau of animal industry, a different doctor making liie inspection each day. Looking for the Germ. Dugs that are killed after having l?it len people an' sent to the Department of Agriculture, where the experts make a microscopic examination of the head to determine the presence of the hydro phobia g?rm. During the past tin >e months thirty such specimens were sent to the department, and twenty-two >>f them showed the genu of hydrophobia. Nearly all of these suspects were sent from the pound. Three were from Vir ginia. and of these one proved to be rabid. Both the pound and the bureau of ani mal industry would emphasize the ad visability of keeping a suspected dog alive and under observation, as it 's much easier in that way to deter mine whether or not he is really mad. The bureau of animal industry says also that it believes the present increase in cases of suspected rabies is due almo.-u entirely to the afcsence of the muzzle law. which allows dogs to run at larg** unrestrained. It is probable that an effort will !>?* made to have :i muzzle ordinance re-enacted this summer, and probably it will be continued in force for at least a year. INDIAN GIRLS SEEK FREEDOM STUDENTS AT INSTITUTE IN LAWRENCE. KAN. ! Had Been Promised Employment in Kansas City?Rumor to Be Investigated. Slashed Almost to Pieces. LEXINGTON, Ky., August 21?The body of Bogie Phillips was found slash ed almost to pieces today in the back yard at the home of Owen Turpin, in Rock Castle county. A large knife had been used. The dead man was married and thirty-five years old. Turpin was arrested. LAWKKXt'K, Kan., August 21.?Pour Indian sirls. students at Haskell Insti tute. yesterday attempted to make their escape from the institution, and were ready to board a train for Kansas Cit> when taken in charge by a policeman. The sirls had been promised work in Kansas fity. Today it was learhed that a number of sirls from the institution had gone to Kansas City, where efforts to locate them had proven futile. J. O. Milligan, disciplinarian at Haskell, said today it was the belief at Haskell that a regular traffic- had existed for soir< time among the girls at Haskell. He ad<J ed that investigation in Kansas City ha-l divulged ti.e fact that Indian girls wen heing taken there from reservations, well as from the school here. Supt. H. I!. Peairs has asked the Interior Department to send secret service men to Lawrence to investigate. KANSAS CITY, Mo.. August 21. "1 k:fow of no traffic ill Indian giris here, sriil Chief of Police Snow toda>. "Tu police know of no Indian siris in iin i! ?-t al houses in Kansas City. The tram < ol;!d not b; extensive here or we wojM k> ow about it." Clearances of Breadstuffs. GALVESTON. Tex,. August 21.? (Clearances of breadstuffs for Europe for th?' week' ending today were lkO.QOt* i bushels of wheat and barrels of i Hour. Boys Drown When Raft Capsizes. PITTSBURG, August ?By the capsizing of a raft on a pond at Dravos burg. near here, today. Georse Howder, sixteen years old. and Joseph Ross, eight years old. members ot prominent families, were drowned. Maj. H. B. Richardson Dies. NEW ORLEANS. August 21. Maj Henry B. Richardson, a member <>t" tie Mississippi river commission, died here today, aged sixty-eight years. Maj ; Richardson served as a staff officer in (the army of northern Virginia during i the civil war. He was a native of ' Maine. A Bowl of and Fruit,with cream, these sum mer mornings makes a good start tor a day of good humor It- Mtf lax I 7 ! */A ^ * -***& A Compound of Indian Corn, Sugar and Salt Postum Cereal Co., Limited ^ hllk Cn?k. Mlcfcluii- " * * WtioHesoL-Tue, Delicious, Satisfying? "TheTaste Lingers' Sold by Grocers, Pkgs., ioc & 15c. Fuitum ?'c*iv.il Co., Ltd.. iiattle Creok, Mich.