THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 14, 1903.
T EM F B
Frink W. Griffon, M'r.
Fred Hunt was unable to atlend to
his duties yesterday on account of ill
ness. J. C Laney of Phoenix spent Sunday
on the south side.
Dr. Coudert's sale was well attended
A. J. Pet?rs made a business trip to
Mr. and Mrs. Pratt of Phoenix were
the gut-sts of E. A. Murphy and wife
John Jones has gone to his cattle
range to repair the watering system he
has arranged there.
Tom Keefer went to I.os Angeles last
evening. He intends to return in the
Strong's threshing engine Is laid up
for repairs but will be at work agair.
in a day or two.
'The awning in front of the Tempe
Hardware Supply Co. was badly
damaged during the wind stoim Sun
Wn. Jones and W. J. Wallace have
gone to Globe, whre they will work
On account of the extreme heat. D.
Prodia's cigar machine force is work
ing nights instead of daytime.
Ben George, while fixing a pump yes
terday, was seriously stung by some
thing, probably a scorpion. It had a
very bad effect on him and' for a time
his condition was seiious. At last re
port, however, he was feeling better.
C. (J. Jones Austin Frankenberg and
Hyron Ueddin started "or the Mngul
lons yesterday on a hunting trip. They
state that they will be satisfied with
nothing less than several bear.
Yesterday was a busy day with Jus
tice Nielson. In the morning the case
of Guadalupe Martinez came up. he be
ing charged with obtaining money un
der false pretenses from Jcrn Jung-r-nian.
It seems that Mr. Martinez was
ibout to be married and in order that
he might have the necessary linancial
assistance Mr. Jur.german paid him the
money due him and advanced him $14.
Mr. Martinez was married snj in the
joy of the occasion apparently forgot
all about the loan, which he had prom
ised to come back and work out. After
a time his employer, becoming worried,
swore out a warrant for his arrest and
he was brought back to Tempe. After
all the evidence was in the jus J ice de
cided that there was no false pretense
and accordingly turned Guadalupe
loos? while the costs of the affair were
charged up to Mr. Jungerman. Two
other Mexicans had a disagreement
Sunday and were mixing things up
lively when Marshal Brown came along
and took them in tow. They were each
given twenty days in jail In which to
reflect over the error of their ways,,
He If I stole a kiss, would it be petit
She Ithink it would be grand.
The most loathsome and repulsivi
living things is the serpent, and the
most degrading of all human diseases is Contagious Blood Poison. The
serpent sinks its fangs into the flesh and almost instantly the poison passes
through the entire body. Contagious Blood Poison, beginning with a little
ulcer, sooa contaminates every drop of blood and spreads throughout the
whole system. Painful swellings appear in the groins, a red rash and
copper colored splotches break out on the body, the mouth and throat
become ulcerated, and the hair and eye brows fall out ; but these symptoms
are mild compared to the wretchedness and suffering that come in the latter
stages of the disease when it attacks the bones and more vital parts of the
body. It is then that Contagious Blood Poison is seen in all its hideous
ness. The deep eating abscesses and sickening ulcers and tumors show
the whole system is corrupted and poisoned, and unless relief comes soon
this serpent disease tightens its coils and crushes out the life. The only
antidote for the awful virus is S. S. S- It is nature's romody, com
dry up the sores and drive in the disease, but do not cure permanently.
Send for our home treatment book and write us if in need of medical
advice or special information. This will cost you nothing.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CAm
The California Restaurant
VEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS.
Str-Ictly RIr-st-Cieis. Quick Service
Special Dinner on Sunday
33 North First flvcnuo Phoonix, Arizona
In Building a House
. It pays to consider your plumbing carefully. In home building it a V
J the most important itvm. In installing a new plumbing plant we
V take every precaution to Insure the finest and most sanitary plumbing.
t WILLIAM EVANS, Sanitary Plumber J
French Periodica! Drops
Strictly vegetable, perfectly harmless, sure to accomplish DESIRED
RESULTS. Greatest known, female remedy. Price, SI. SO per bottle.
piITftt Beware of counterfeits and Imitation. Tbe iron nine is pat up onlr In paste-board Car
UrtUIIUil ioo with rue si ru ile signature on bide of tbe boti'e. thus: .? jLJc-i-
Enu for Circular to WILLIAMS Mi U. CO.. Sola Auunts. Cleveland, Oliio. -t X-S -f- si
For sale only by BEN L. BEAK, up-to-date druggist. Phoenix.
A Resume of WorK in the Territory
the Last Year.
The recently published annual of the
Arizona Hani 1st convention shows that
the Haptists of the territory have made
notworthy progress during thi past
I-ast year there were eight Baptist
churches in Arizona, this year there
are fourteen; the number of members
has increased from .r..",S to C.'S; number
of Sunday schools from seven to eleven:
number of scholars from r.".3 to 753:
amount raised for expenses and benev
olence from1 $ri..ri9:l to $T.G".i;.
The annual includes besides the min
utes of.the annual convention, reports
of the women's societies- and the Young
People's Baptist union, synopses of the
letters from the churches, a history of
the Tempe church and the report of
the board of managers, this repot t be
ing presented by the efficient general
missionary. Itev. George H. Brewer.
The abstract of the I'hoenix church let
ter reads as lollcws:
"Our church edifice was destroyed by
fire September 2r,, V.-OJ, yet we have
been greatly blessed by cur hei'.venly
Father. YVe owe much to the untiring,
faithful work of our pastor. Dr. Ilal
sey, and our church treasurer, L. AY.
Coggins. We are holding servicer, in
O'Neill hall, kindly opened to us by
Eugene Brady O'Neill, Esq. Our Sun
day school. Deacon B. F. McFall super
intendent, and all departments of
church work are in a healthy and nour
ishing condition. We were greatly
blessed by the visit and aid of Evange
list George Kobert Cairns. We mourn
the loss of three faithful members. Mrs.
J. F. Elwell. Mr. Abram Taylor and
Mrs. Clyde Miner."
The rerort .f the board of managers
states th-t twelve missionaries have
been employed by the convention.
Words of apprt-t ia.tion ate given the
noble, generous work of Chaplain Win
field Scott and P.v. and Mis. J. A. El
liott, and of the faithful work of new
J. L. Limes, representing the Ameri
can Baptist Publication society.
At Douglas, the Copper Queen com
pany has donated to the Home Mission
society four lots valued at $3.0uo.
A new chureh building has been
erected at Yuma. We quote from the
"Arizona is passing through a tran
stion period. In former years the im
pression went abroad, founded largely
upon false rumor and misinformation,
that Arlzonx was the home of the out
law and bandit. It has tak:-n
years 01" persistent effort to overcome
this impression. Arizona is made up
in large part of Intelligent, law-abiding
people, progressive in spitit ani ever
ready to welcome the founding of
churches and schools in their midst.
The industrial progress in Arizona at
the present time is without a parallel
in all the history of the southwest. Few
people have any conception of the e-nor-rr.ous
amount of capital which Is pour
ing into this territory for the develop
e of all Vv -T J
posed entirely of vegetable ingredients. S. S. S.
destroys every vestige of the poison, purifies the
blood and removes aH danger of transmitting the
awful taint to others! Nothing else will do this.
Strong mineral remedies, like mercury and potash,
or in adjoining
with Elegant China Service.
At ENGLISH KITCHEN, No. 1st St.
19 West AdamH St.
Wabash Niagara Falls Short Line
Ask your agent to route you via the Wabash railroad
from Kansas City , St. Louis or Chicago to all points
east. Tourist cars, Chicago to Boston, Mondays, Thurs
days and Saturdays.
ROSS C. CLINK. P. C. P. Art.. Los Anireles.
ment of our mining and farming resources-.
A few years at he present
rate of progress will ' place Arizona
among the first of those states noted
for their wealth i'lid productiveness.
No state In the union was ever better
fit tort for statehood than is Arizona to
day. Christian sentiment in Arizona is
almost wholly on the side of statehood
and self-government. It is devoutly
hied that Congress will at Its next
session pass a law permitting Arizona
to place its star upon our national em
"Arizona Baptists give more than $1
per member for the work of their con
vention. This record Is not txce?dej
by any other state or territory In the
union except one, the state of Wash
ington." After sneaking of the fire and the an-
i tii ipated) new building at Phoenix, the
"This new building will be a splendid
monument to the consecrate J energies
of Dr. Ilalsey and his nchle chureh. It
is a creditable fact that mt with land
ing the heavy losses and great financial
burdens of the Phoenix church, all cur
rent expenses have been provided for,
e.ver $7,000 has been raised in cash and
subscriptions for n new edifice, and
the benevolences of the church during
the year have not been alloweil U suf
fer. Remember the Capitol Mills pays the
highest price for barley and wheat.
When you think of your summer va
cation think of Coronado Tent City.
Nature was more generous to that
resort than the other places. And now
that the genius of man. and money
without stint have worked out the
problem. Tent City leaves little to be
desired. That is why the thousands
are headed that way and by the way.
t'oronado can handle its thousunds
with comfort for all. And don't forget
to have your ticket read right to the
STRICKEN WITH PARALYSIS
Wealthy Phoenix Man Probably Fat
ally III in San Bernardino.
T. W. ililler, a wealthy resident of
Phoenix. Ariz., was taken to the coun
ty hospital in San Ketnardino, Cali
fornia, Friday afternoon in a criti
cal condition from paralysis, having
been stricken suddenly while sitting in
The San LVrnardino Times-Index
says: He was found by several citizens
and the case reported to the police, who
had him removed to the hospital,
where Lr. Mejvr, the superintendent,
pronounced his condition as e:l.kal.
In order to ascertain his identity his
clothing was searched for letters, ami
numerous bank drafts for VoO ami 1100
were found, some of them issued to the
Farmers" and Merchants' bank of Ijs
Angeles. He also had a bank book
showing a credit at the National bank
of Arizona amounting to over $5,000.
He wits completely paralyzed on his
left side, and has lost the power of
Sj-tch, and the sense of letters, for
when given a pencil to write the ad
dress of those whom he wished noti
fied he feebly attempted to write, and
failed, those about him realizing that
hi? had lost the power of writing. It
is not known when he arrived here,
though from a diary he has been keep
ing it is evident he has been touring
the state. He has a brother, CI. U.
Miller, residing at Anaheim, in Orange
Though Mr. Millkr does not seem to
have a wide acquaintance in this city,
there are some who know him and the
statements above are in the main cor
rect. Inquiry was made yesterday of
3. Oberfelder of the National bank of
Arizona, and he said that Mr. Millj
had. an account with that institution,
though he was not prepared to say
whether or not the balance quoted was
correct. He said though that Mr. Mil
ler was well to do and he believed had
still larger bank deposits in Prt-scott,.
and that he -had been extensively en
gaged in the rtock business in tln
northern part of the territory. He
owns a small residence property in the
w.uthern part of Phoenix somewhere
and has been more or less interested in
this city fcr the last three years.
Mr. Oberfelder received a letter yes
terday morning from Hight & Hight,
a legal firm in San Ut-rnardino, making
inquiry respecting Mr. Miller's rela
tlvts. He replied that so far a.s he knew
the only relative of Mr. Miller was G.
15. Miller, who he believes Is a nephew
and whose address when given him by
T. W. Miller some months ago was
Hufina Park, Cat. T. W. Miller, in Mr.
Obtrfelder's opinion, is about sixty
Transcript of Records.
The following transcripts of the rec
ords of the ollices of the district clerk,
the probate court and the county re
corder is furnished by the Arizona Ab
stract and Title company.
The records for yesterday were:
James Iloarke estate: Older reducing
James A. Williamson estate: Petition
J. M. Evan3 Jr. estate: Objection to
account and report filed.
Julius Montzheimer to O. H. Montz
heimer, deed to nw'4 seV e',i swVi mv'i
ewV4 of sec 12, tn 7 n. r 5 w. $S(W.
Celzor Cradillas to P. J. Thompson,
deed to half interest In Itosarla mining
J. W. Evans estate to Carrie S. Brett
deed to lots 7. 'j, 11, block 89; lot 5,
block 73, Phoenix. $1.
Henry Wickenburg to W. P. Ham
lyn, deed to lot G, Mock 13, Wickenburg.
J. D. Monihon and wife to John W.
Ambrose, deed to lot 2, block 1, Neahr's
KoottircT. tiriKlitetiA liT
ym, h,'iiis i in? low in ii r
lld'kH, RV'l IM-qUllt HOtltl'l
lutiiili Mini bticynrit irii s
lrom her luTor te beverage
t)i crmt hot wcatlier
wlwrr, or a?iit by
iiuul (or & i ts.
The Lass WiaClac'
iKi.i.t .ii t ri.'mf qui
It. P.. Winnie and wife to W. J. Mur
phy, deed to e1 of swVi of sec 7, tn 2 n,
r a e. $1.
P. K. Hickoy to A. II. Fulton, deed
to neVi of sec 28, tn 1 s, r 4 e. $1,C00.
Mary 10. Kerr and husband to Minnie
Phillips, deed to e'i eV4 se1, sw' of
sec. 33, tn 2 n, r 3 e. $l.f.00.
A S. Mosier and wile to V. II. Gill,
deed to nw'4 of se'4 of sec y, tn 2 n,
r 1 e. $1)00.
E. Allen and wife to W. II. Allen,
deed to nMs se4 swi and nwVi seV4
neV of sec 26, in 1 n, r S e. $1.
t-l-l-l fr-fr-fr .. ! .. ! .i. .i. .. .. .. .. .fr
I Persona.. Mention $
Mr. and Air.. George H. Smalley re
turned yest.-rday morning from a short
visit to Tucson.
Those registering at th Hotel Adams
y-t .-day were: . G. Wharton, Wil
linis; Alfred C. Sieboth, Globe; Omer
fox. St. I.culs; G. Simon, New York;
H. II. KichaVdson. Superiur. A. T.;
Aliss Jessie Jamieson. Alameda. Cal.;
H .K. Ford, lndlo, Cal.; H. A. Jackson,
New Haven, Conn.; W. L. Iienton. St.
Among those leaving via the AI. & P.
last night were: Howard Carolson.
Portland. Ore.; P.. CJ. Marion and wife.
San Francisco; ltev. li. A. P.owland
and wife, Huachuca. Ariz.; E. 1. Cana
van, Douglas; A. C. Sieboth, Globe;
W. H. Jennings, Lordsburg; H. II.
P.ichardson, Casa Grande; A. P. Davis,
Those registering at the Commercial
hotel yesterday were: H. H. Wood,
Philadelphia; W. K. Crandell, Mexico;
H. AI. Jones, Presoott: J. T. Ilailey, AIc
Dowell; Charles Koe, New Atexico; W.
H. Harnett, Tucson; T. l Keefer,
Tempe; G. Pearsoti. Phcx-nlx.
a urticrti-siKr 5
The third week of the Curtiss Comedy
company engagement at Eastiake park
opened auspiciously last night. There
was a large audience present and the
whole performance went with a dash
tiiut was quite up to the Curtiss stan
dard. The cast proved by their effici
ency that while being clever in drama,
they are equally clever in comedy. Ev
ery moment was a live one, anil the en
tire two hours was heartily enjoyed by
nil. In fact, it would be hard to crowd
a greater number of 'laughs in the time
consumed by last night's performance.
Mr. Wilfred Lucas and Aliss Louise
Perine opened the evening's mirth with
a sketch entitled "A Pair of Lunatics."
This kept the audience in an uproar of
laughter. The double socially intro
duced by them was heartily encored.
This was followed by a pleasing turn
by little Evelyn Cummings. immedi
ately following came the real tickler
of the evening, the three-act comedy.
"Snowball." which proved to be one of
the brightest and gayest of plays. It
was well cast, each part being carefully
Interpreted. William Lucas led the
titld In the race for applause, with
Louise Perine and Joe Thompson close
seconds. The other parts were in capa
ble hands, and the entire production
gave evidence of careful rehearsal.
The Keltons came in with their share
of the fun with an entirely new sketch.
They worked hard to please and suc
ceeded to the utmost. Little Gladys
appeared as a diminutive Irishman
and made the hit of the night by her
clever makeup and artistic dancing.
The same bill tonight with dancing
after the show.
THE NAVY LEAGUE
The Organization oT a New Patriotic
Still another patriotic society has ap
peared within the I'nion this time one
that designs the fostering of a public
rpirit favorable to the maintenance of
an American navy of ample strength
to protect our coasts against all comers.
Concerning this new movement, the
Army and Navy Journal says:
With the incorjKjration of the United
States Navy League at Albany. N. Y.,
on Dec. 27. lt)02. -there was instituted
what will be. if it succeeds, one of the
most important educational movements
ever undertaken in this country. The
general purpose of this undertaking Is
to interest the ijople at large in the
urgent work of building up our navy.
It is proposed through the organization
or the Navy League to array the senti
ment of the nation In support of a
broad-guage policy of naval expansion.
The gentlemen who have taken the
Initiative in this project are citizens of
high standing and wide experience,
whose single object is to arouse the
people to a sympathetic understanding
of the growing needs' of tne naval es
tablishment. The incorporators of the
league are Alessrs. Jacob W. Aliller,
Jarvls Edson. Washington Irving, Her
bert L. Satterlee and Jennings S. Cox,
and the directors include the gentle
men named above, together with Ben
jamin Tracy. Allen S. Apgar, William
Lutler Duncan, Jr., Charles II. Loring,
Henry Eckfcrd lihoades, G. H. Satter
lee, Itobert S. Sloan, J. Frederick Tarns.
Aaron Vanderbilt, John Van de Poel
and T. C. Wood. From this board of
directors several committees have been
chosen for the purpose of devising the
methods and marking out the lines
along which the work of the league is
to be conducted.
The scope of the league is as broad as
the continent. Every reputable man,
woman and child in the country is eli
gible to membership. There is no poli
tics, no sectionalism, no selfish personal
interest to serve in the undertaking.
The one object is to help the United
States navy, and to that end I propose
to appeal to the patriotism of the
American people and then have the
people appeal in their own way to con
gress for such means of supplying the
navy's needs. It is hoped through
agencies, yet to be devised, to eventu
ally acquaint every household and ev
ery boy in the country with the work
which the league wants to accomplish.
The plan considers ihe establishment of
branches of the league In every city
and town where there is a desire to co
operate in the enterprise, and through
these branches all available means will
le employed to arouse and maintain
an Intelligent popular interest in the
The national peace and honor must
henceforth depend upon the navy. The
navy depends upon congress and con
gress depends upon , the people. The
Navy League therefore proposes to
educate the people in naval affairs and
to enlist their support in behalf of a
policy which shall Insure more ships,
more officers and men with better
training for both, and a- great naval
reserve composed of hardy, patriotic
ycung men who can be Instantly called
to the nation's defense In time of need.
The project thus briefly outlined Is a
large one, but not larger than the need
it is meant to upply. Can It be suc
cessfully executed? For reply we need
only to refer to the work of the Ger
man Navy League which, since it was
organized in April, 1S98, has acquired
a membership of more than 700,000, wlthJ
branches in every town and hamlet in
the empire. The result of the educa
tional work carried on through these
agencies is that the Genman people
who, r.ix years ago, never dreamed of
a great sea iower for the empire are
toilay as one man in support of a vig
orous policy of naval expansion. In re
mote Inland communities where war
ships were unheard of things a few
years ago the people now read with
pride and growing intelligence the
story of Germany's splendid squadrons.
The German boy reads the official bul
letin of the German Navy League; his
hat bears a ribbon inscribed with the
league's insignia; his mother and sis
ters wear ear-rings and other trinkets
similarly adorned and all these arti
cles are sources of Income to the cen
tral fund, which means tTie addition
of new and mighty battleships to the
German fleets. During the year 1901
the German Navy League gained 3f0,
C00 new members, many of them re
cruited in the United States. It dis
tributed millions of books and phamph
lets, placed colored pictures of German
cruisers In more than 20.000 schools,
provided thousands of free lectures, or
ganized 3.000 conferences and placed
mutoscopic views in 5.000 railway sta
tions, all with the single purpose of en
listing popular Interest in the navy.
England has a navy league older than
Germany's. France has one. So has
Italy, and Spain also, which is proving
a tremendous force for the rehabilita
tion of her naval establishment. Wher
ever these leagues have been organized
they have enormously strengthened the
naval policy of the government, and it is
hardly too much to say that the splen
did squadrons of Germany, which may
scrne day force a practical test of the
naval defenses of the United States,
owe their existence to the German
Navy League, which, by crystallizing
German sentiment In favor of the em
peror's KJlicy. has given the empire a
sea power which ranks among the fore
most. What the German Navy league has
clone the United States Navy League
can do. The elements of success are all
at hand, and the only thing needed is
to assemble them with skill and Judg
ment. That can be done by the process
of education directed along lines which
shall enlist the Interest of American
boys In tlie achievements, the structure
and needs of the navy.
SUPREME COUIiT OPINION.
Delivered! Ex Cathedra on the Lynch
ing of Negroes.
Milwaukee, Wis. July 13. "Every
man who participates In the lynching
c r the burning of a negro is a murder
er, pure and simple."
This statement was made by Asso
ciate Justice David G. Brewer, of the
United States supreme court, who is In
the city on private business. "The
piincipal participants in the crime can
be held by any court In the land for
murder in the same degree as if the
crime were committed by an individual.
'There is going to be a reaction
against the atrocious crimes with
which the paie-.s have been filled. I
expect th1t it will come food. I can
not say what form it will take, but
there will be an uprising of ipular
feeling against lynching which will re
sult in legislation or a remedy of Mime
Great Destruction of Property Along
H. rlin. July 13. The highest floods
known in the region for many years
are retorted from Silesia. Nearly the
whole town of Troppau was under
water. The crops of the entire dfstrlct
were destroyed and traffic at several
points is interrupted owing to the de
struction of bridges and embankments.
In the Sudeten valley all the villages
were flooded so rapidly that thirty of
the inhabitants were drowned.
Fifty houses were destroyed. Even
the town of Hreslau Is reported to be in
danger and the firemen have been
called out to repair the dykes protect
ing the city from the overflowing river
Oder. The terrible hailstorms have de
vastated the country along the lower
Uhine. The damage to the wine crop is
incalculable. Several persons vere
killed by lightning.
HEHKERA AND GAUDNER.
Salt Lake, Utah, July 13. Arrange
ments have been concluded for a, 20
round contest In this city the latter
part of this . month between Aurelia,
Herrera and Oscar Gardner.
No Indication of the Ratifying of the
Washington, D. C, July 13. United
States Alinister Reaupre cabled the
stat.e department today from Bogota
that the Panama car.al treaty Is drag
ging along before the Colombian con
gress. He does not indicate its chance
If troubled with this distressing ailment, watch for the first indication of
an attack; as soon as you feel it coming on take three of Chamberlain's Stom
ach and Liver Tablets and the attack may be warded off.
Mr. Geo. E. Wright, of New London, New York, ay: "For several years taj wife was troubled with what
physicians called sick headache of a very 6vere character. She doctored with several eminent physicians and at a
preat expense, only to grow worse until she was unable to do any kind of work. About a year ago she began taking
Chamberlain's Stomach .ncl Liver Tablets and today weighs more tlian she ever did before and is real well." He has
fcince recommended these Tablets to several of his neighbors, who are enthusiastic in their praise of the remedy. Sold
by druggists at 25c. per box.
THE DIAMOND CONTESTS
Th Results of the Struggles in tbe
Three Leagues Yesterday.
"At Pittsburg It. H. E.
Pittsburg 3 C 3
Boston 8 12 C
Batteries Wilhelm and Smith; Ala
larkey and Aloran.
At St. Lou In R. II. E.
St. Louis 4 8 4
Philadelphia C 10 2
Batteries Brown and J. O'Neil;
Sparks and Zlmmer.
At Cincinnati H. H.. E.
Cincinnati r. 8 2
New York 4 10 1
At Chicago R. II. E.
Chicago 4 3
Brooklyn 6 It r.
Batteries Menefce, Lundgren and
Kllng; Garvin and Ritter. Thirteen in
nings AMERICAN LEAGUE.
At Philadelphia Chlcago-Fhlladel-phia
game postponed, account rain.
At Boston Boston-Cleveland game
IMjstponed, account rain.
At New York ; . R. II. E.
New York 3 7 0
Detroit 4 8 2
Batteries Chesbro and O'Connor;
Donovan and McGuIre.
At Washington R. H. E.
Washington i. 4 8 2
St. Louis 2 3 4
Batteries Lee end Klttredge; Sud
hoff and Kshoe.
Kansas City 7 11 0
Omaha 2 9 1
Batteries Nichols and Alcsslll; Hil
ton. Henderson nd Gondlng.
THE COMMERCIAL WORLD
The Bears Oversold themselves and
New York, July 13. There was fur
ther drastic liquidation of stocks today,
but It became apparent towards the
latter part of the day's session that the
bears had over-extended short con
tracts and took fright over the scarcity
ot offerings. 'There were rather -urgent-
bids to cover. The result was a strong
rally, which wiped out practically all
of the day's earlier losses and estab
lished net gains running to a point for
some of the leading active stocks.
Atchison, 65i: do pfd, 90; N. J. Cen
tral. lo7i: C. & O.. 36; Big Four, 81;
C. & H.. laVt; do pfd, 55; do 2nd pfd,
2".; Erie. 31; Great Northern pfd,
172; Manhattan, l'i3ji; Aletropolitan,
120?; Alissouri Pacific, 100;: N. Y.
Central, 115; Pennsylvania, 121'a; St.
L. & S. F.. 68; do pfd. 70; do 2nd pfd,
:; St. Paul. H4iA; Southern Pacific.
47; Union Pacific, 79; Amal. Copper,
50&; Sugar. 117Vi: Anaconda, 83; U. S.
Steel. LS; do pfd, 79; Western Union.
S'J; Santa Fe Copper.
U. S. ref. 2s, reg. and coupon, lOCi;
3s, reg., 1074; coupon. IOS'4; new 4s,
reg. and coupon, lih: old 4s, reg. and
coupon. 111; is, reg. and coupon. 103.
WOOL AND HIDES.
New York. July 13. Hides easy. Woo!
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Chicago, 111., July 13. Wheat after a
strong opening ruled weak for the
greater part of the session, and the
close was a decline of ZVii-jic. Corn
though showing some strength early,
rellected the weakness in wheat and
closed with a loss of 101'jc. Oats were
down c and provisions showed a loss
of 22Vic to 50c.
September wheat opened at 79ic to
SOe, touched 76?ic, and closed at 6a&
77c. September corn opened at 51?ic to
51-Jic and sold down to "0c and closed
at 50,i'(i5yc. September oats closed
at 34 Vic. after ranging between 34'ic
and 34V4ry 34Ti,c.
New York,July 13. Copper was about
Gs lower in London; spot closed at 56
7s Cd and futures at 155 lis Gd. Locally
copper was quiet with lake and elec
trolytic at tl3.75iJ14, und casting J13.25
Lead advanced 2s 3d in London to 11
6s 3d; waa unchanged here at I.li1.
Spelter was in demand at i'20 17s 6d
and firm locally at IG-SG.L'fc.
Bar silver, 53Vc. ,t
Mexican dollars, 42c.
CATTLE AND SHEEP.
Chicago. July 13. Cattle Receipts.
23,000, including 100 Texans; strong and
active; good to prime steers, $55.50:
poor to medium, $4'i4.50; stockers and
feeders, S2.fOtf'4.50; cows, $1.5004.25;
heifers. $2.25ffi5; caruiers, $1.502.75:
bulls, J2.25-ii4.35; calves, $2.50rg6; Texas
fed steers. $3.5-04.75.
Sheep Receipts, 15,000; strong; lambs
higher; good to choice wethers, $3.7sfiJ4,
fair to choice mixed, $3?3.50; western
sheep and yearlings, S2.504.50; native
An optimist is a person who enjoys
the stomachache because It is so nice
after it is gone. New York Press.
Something for Mothers
to Think About.
Lives of Suffering and
And Happiness and Prosperity
CuticuraSoap.Ointment and Pills
. When AH Else Fails.
Every child born Into the world with
an inherited or early developed ten
dency to distressing, disfiguring hu
mours of the skin, scalp and blood, be
comes nn object ol the most tendec so
licitude, not only because of its suffer
ing, but because of the dreadful fear
that the disfiguration is to be lifelong
and mar its future happiness and pros
perity. Hence it becomes the duty of
mothers of such afflicted children tone
quaint themselves with the beat, the
purest and most effective treatment
available, viz., The Cuticura Treatment.
Warm baths with Cuticura So.-ip to
cleanse the skin and scnlp of crusts and
scales, gentle applications of Cuticura
Ointment, to allay itching, irrltatioa
and iuflammatlon, and soothe and heal,
and mild dose of Cuticura Resolvent
Pills, to cool the blood In the severer
cases, are all that can be desired for the
alleviation of the puffering of fkiu tor
tured i uf ants and child reu, and the com
fort of worn-out parents
Millions of women use Cuticura Soap,
assisted by Cuticura Oiutmeut, for pre
serving, purifying and beautifying the
skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts,
scales and dandruff, and the stopping
of falling hair, for softening, whitening
and soothing red, rough and sore hahd-i,
for baby rashes, itching3 and chafinns,
in the form of washes for annoying
irritations and inflammations, and for
many sanative, antiseptic purposes
which readily suggest themselves.
VERY MUCH IN DEMAND.
The American Squadron Wanted by an
Irish Naval Town.
Portsmouth. England, July 13. T'ae
chairman of the town council of Kings
town, Ireland, today telegraphed a cor
dial invitation to the American squad
ron to visit Kingstown during K:::g
Edward's visit to Ireland.
Admiral Cotton replied, expressing
his warm appreciation of the invi.a
tlon. and his deep regrtt at being una
ble to accept it, as the squadron will
sail for Lisbon next Thursday.
The British officers gave a ball to
night in the naval barracks In honor of
the American visitors. Five hundred
persons were present, including the
majority of the American officer?.
A DEAD RAILROAD MAN.
Fort Smith, Ark.. July 13. Fred W.
Bond, chief engineer of the Fort Smith
& Western railroad, is dead here, aged
T.2. Mr. Bond was one of the most
widely known railroad men In the
west. In the seventies he was in thff
employ of the federal government and
was connected with the Hayden geo
graphical survey through Colorado and
A WASTE OF SYMPATHY.
A hard-luck story was published
some time ago about a man who had
failed to connect with two or three
offices, for which he had beeen. named.
It seems the man was appointed to an
office during the first Cleveland ad
ministration, and continued in office
for over twelve years, when some other
man got his place. Since then the fellow-
has been trying for a place, but
jusf about the time he was to connect
w ith a governmental salary, something
would happen to prevent the consum
mation. This was called "hard luck."
Perhaps it is hard luck that a man who
has held! office twelve years cannot
continue to live on government pap.
It may be hard for him to relinquish
the salary of a generous government,
but really there are many millions of
people who have never known the lux
ury of a government salary. It is not
well to waste too much sympathy on
the man. who Is not continued in office,
after he has had a dozen years in a.
good, paying place. Washington Post.
At interetteU and dionld know
about llae tA'oaUrrful
I MARVEL W hirling Spray
ine new !! Triar- Jr trr-
ttvn and Aurt.m. Saf
est Most Convrnu-nt.
11 1 1 me mmui!.
A.k yor drvnl.1 for It.
1 r i-annnt miwilv tl;e
M 4 II V IK I.. n,-, p,,i ,,
Other, bill ntntl utamii rnr illti-
trotpti hook il Kivrs full
particulars and dirwij"n invsln
Boom Time ldt.. .lew Vu
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