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The enterprise. [volume] (Wellington, Ohio) 188?-1899, October 13, 1897, Image 6

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Gathered from All Quarters.
For several days past the United
States treasury gold reserve has been
Increasing at the rate of 8250,000 a day.
Additional space has been secured by
Moses P. Ilandy, the special United
States commissioner to the Paris ex
position in 1900 for the American ex
hibits, making the space of the United
States equal to that of the other great
cations of the world.
The transfer of the congressional
library from the Capitol to the new
library building has been completed.
The library has been closed since Au
gust L
A general extension of the money
order system has been determined by
the post office department. During the
past fiscal year almost 27,000,000 money
orders were issued, amounting to a lit
tle less than 9200,000,000.
Notwithstanding the decision of the
general board of appraisers in New
York, holding that the Dingley tariff
bill did not go into effect until the
actual moment it was signed, the
treasury department still maintains
that the law was operative from the
. prior midnight of the day it was signed
and it will take the matter into court.
The death of Rear Admiral John M.
Clitz occurred at Washington on the
Uth. He was placed on the retired list
In 18S3.
The Chicago platform is being gen
erally indorsed by the democratic coun
ty conventions now being held in New
York state.
The trial of Martin Thome, accused
of the murder of William Guldensuppe,
bas been set for October 18 in the
Queens county court, Long Island City.
Mrs. Nack will be tried after Thorne'e
case shall be settled.
At Plymouth, Pa., on the 5th an ex
plosion of gas occurred in No. 2 slope
of the Parish Coal Co., by which three
men lost their lives. The names of
the victims are Isaac Edmunds, George
fc,ddy and Louis Richards.
The national council of the Knights
of Columbus at New Haven, Conn., on
the 6th voted to refuse membership to
all liquor dealers and to ask all liquor
dealers now members to resign. This
takes effect next March.
Fire destroyed the Guggenheim
smelting works at Perth Amboy, N. J.,
on the 6th. The property of the smelt
ing works covers about 30 acres of land
and is the largest of the kind in the
country. Loss about $250,000.
Notices of a general advance in
wages have been posted in the factories
of the Goodale Worsted Co. at Good-
ale, Me. The firm employs 700 hands,
running day and night
At Brooklyn, N. Y., on the 7th 50
high class horses perished in the stables
of the Cheshire Improvement Co.,
which were totally destroyed by fire.
The loss is 950,000.
The death of Hon. Lemuel Ammer-
man, of Scranton, Pa., capitalist and
ex-congressman, occurred at Bloss
burg, Pa., on the 7th
In a hand engine contest at Nashua,
N. H., on the 7th the Union fire com
pany, of Pepperell, Mass., beat the
world's record, the playing being 232
feet 4 inches. The record had been
held for 22 years by the Eureka com
puny, of Hudson, Mass., which won
it by playing 229 feet
Sister Gonzaga, the superioress of
St Joseph's orphan asylum in Phila
delphia, died on the 8th. She was born
near Emmetsburg, Md., in 1812, and
was the oldest sister of charity in the
United States.
For the week ended October 8 busi
ness failures in the United States num
bered 212, as against 290 for the same
period of 1896, and 29 in Canada, as
compared with 46 for the correspond
ing period of last year.
Representatives of 12 breweries lo
cated in the central eastern part of
Pennsylvania, practically the anthra
cite coal mining region, at a meeting
In Philadelphia on the 8th signed an
agreement for the consolidation of the
12 concerns into one corporation to be
known as the Central Pennsylvania
Brewing Co. The combined capital
will amount to 810,000,000.
While in a state of despondency
caused by poverty at York, Pa., on the
8th Mrs. Jerome Shonberger, a widow,
shot and killed her 4-year-old boy and
then placed the revolver to her own
head and fired. The ball glanced off
without making a dangeVous wound.
Her mind is now unbalanced.
While an attempt was being made
to remove the holler of the torpedo
.'boat Stiletto at the torpedo station at
Newport, R. L, on the 9th the vessel
sank. Some of her plates were badly
damaged and will have to be repaired
before she can be raised.
The decrease in legal tenders in the
New York banks' reserve since Sep
tember 11 has amounted to $21,351, S00
and the specie has increased nearly
$1,800,000 in the same time, notwith
standing large exchanges of specie for
legal tenders at the sub-treasury.
Fire destroyed the extensive chair
manufacturing plant of the Artemus
Merriaia Co., at Westminster, Mass.,
, together with other property, on the
0th. Loss (80,000.
A terrible fire is raging at Tons
wanda swamp, on the south border of
Orleans county, N. Y. Hundreds of
acres of farm lands have been burned
over and great damage has been done.
Two lumber camps in the swamp have
. been utterly destroyed.
On the night of the 5th the jail at
Opelika, Ala., caught fire and was de
stroyed. Two negro prisoners who
were confined in It were burned to
The black stallion Chehalis at Salem,
Ore., has lowered the world's two-mile
pacing record by 8 seconds, making
the distance in 4:19.
The Ella Stevenson, a little steamer,
foundered in Lake Michigan on the
6th. Capt Schippers and his crew of
three men escaped in their yawl boat
and reached Holland, Mich. The Ste
venson was bound from Grand Haven
to Kenosha.
The Salvation Army will, as a start
er for its colonization scheme, place '
1,000 families In the Arkansas valley.
The new Second Presbyterian church
at Lafayette, Ind., was almost totally
destroyed by fire on the 8th; insurance
$17,500. This church is but three years
old and cost $75,000.
In the vicinity of Springfield, 111., the
drought is without parallel for this1
time of year. It began August 22, the
date of the last heavy rainfall, and has
continued with little abatement until
the present time.
Fire destroyed the barn of the Kan
sas City (Mo.) Transfer Co. on the 8th.
Loss $30,000; partially insured. Eighty
horses were burned.
As a result of drought the tobacco
crop in Kentucky has been cut short 15
per cent The corn crop is also badly
damaged. Hogs are dying in many
counties for want of water.
An epidemic of fever six miles south
of West Union, W. Va., is causing con
sternation among the inhabitants.
Some physicians claim (it is typhoid,
while others assert that it is a mild
type of yellow fever. During the past
18 days 81 deaths have occurred from
this disease.
Father Kearney, of Zanesville, O.,'
has been elected provincial of the
Dominican order in the United States.
This is the highest dignity that can be
conferred in the order.
In consequence of the drought which
has almost entirely destroyed the pas
tures of the surrounding country, Chi
cago is threatened with a curtailment
of her milk supply, and it is feared
that a rise in winter prices may result.
An aged Detroit (Mich.) capitalist,
Thomas McGraw, was struck by an
electric car on the 10th, sustaining in
juries from which he cannot recover.
No further fatalities have been re
ported from the scene of the forest
fires along the Canada Atlantic rail
way in Canada. The deaths number
five. Five townships were burned
over, including an area of 17 by 23
miles around.
A contract has been entered into be
tween the Japanese government and
the Illinois Steel Co. for 26,000 tons of
steel rails and fastenings.
A dispatch from Monterey, Mex.,
states that a terrible accident occurred
25 miles south of that city. A tunnel
is being constructed .by the Mexican
National railroad and a premature ex
plosion of a blast killed four men out
right and wounded ten others seriously.
Dr. Thomas W. Evans, the American
dentist, of Paris, whose wealth is esti
mated at from $30,000,000 to $35,000,000
will, it is announced, spend a part of
that huge fortune in founding and
maintaining educational institutions
in this country.
In consequence of the appointment
of Marshal Blanco to succeed Gen.
Weyler, the. Marquis Palmerola, civil
eovernor of Havana, and the other
provincial governors- have tendered
their resignations.
A London dispatch from Montevideo
says that Prof. Sanarelli, who discov
ered the yellow fever bacillus, an
nounces the discovery of a curative
The annual report of the treasurer
Df the United States shows that on
June 80, 1896, the total available assets
of the treasury were $855,685,321 and
on June 30, 1807, they had increased to
A trolley car loaded with passen
gers on the Waterloo & Cedar Falls
(la.) line was precipitated over a 80
foot embankment three miles from
Cedar Falls on the 11th. One man was
killed outright and ten others were
seriously hurt. Sixteen persons were
in the car at the time and all were
more or less injured.
The Naurakeag mills at Salem,
Mass., which for more than a year
have been running four days a week,
started on full time in all departments
on the 12th. About 1,500 skilled oper
atives are employed by the company.
DuitlNO an ascent of Mount Ararat,
Armenia, by members of the' recent
geological congress, Dr. Stoeber, a pro
fessor of medicine, was frozen to death.
The drought of the last eight weeks,
which has cut short the cotton crop all
over north Texas, dried up the pas
tures and put a stop to nearly all farm
work has been broken by hard rains
that have fallen over half the state.
The steamship Hesperides went
ashore on Outer Diamon d Shoals, off
Cape Hatteras, on the 11th, and the
vessel and her cargo of pig iron is a
total loss. She was bound from Cuba
for Baltimore and struck the shoals
during a dense fog.
At Union Ridge church, near Wins
ton, N. C, on the 10th, E. P. Huntsman
and his wife drove np to the church in
a wagon to attend, a Quaker meeting.
As Mrs. Huntsman was alighting a
bolt of lightning struck a tree, giving
her such a shock that she died. Many
others were seriously injured and are
not expected to live.
The five weeks' struggle for an ad
vance in wages by the Cornice and
Skylight Makers' unfon of New York
City was settled pn the Uth and the 200
workmen who were still engaged in'
the strike returned to work. The con
tractors conceded the demand of the
anion for 50 ceats a day increase in
lir the issue of paper currency the
operations of the treasury for the last
fiscal year, which amounted to 8374,
852,000, were exceeded in only one
year, 1892, and 'then only by a narrow
margin. ' . t
The grand jury at Fargo, N.D., has
reported an indictment against Pres
ident Salyard, of the First National
Bank of Minot, N. D., for alleged vio
lation of the national banking laws by
loaning money on' stock as collateral.
, i
Items of Interest from All Seotlons
of the Stato. '
Marah Fires Drowned Out.
Chicago Junction, Oct 12. The fires
on the New Haven marshes that have
been raging for' nearly two weeks are
about suppressed and the danger is
over. Three thousand acres of land
were burned over and now lie in ashes.
It is said that the land that has been
burned over is too rich to raise grain,
as it all goes to straw, but there is a
variety of opinions as to the real value
of the land. In some places the muck
has been burned but six inches deep,
while in other places the handle of a
pitchfork could be thrust in the ashes
to the prongs. The loss cannot be es
timated. :
Used the Mail to Defraud.
Cleveland, Oct 7. Robert E. Meek
was fined S10 and costs and was com
mitted to the comty jail for 80 days by
Judge Ricks Wednesday. Meek was
charged with using the mails for
fraudulent purposes. It was alleged
that he sold stationery at fairs in
which was enclosed a ticket, which,
accompanied by 30 cents, would pur
chase a watch. His ooorations were
carried on in Wellington and hundreds
enclosed their 80 cents for a watch.
The value of the watches was said to
be about six cents apiece.
Warner Challenge! Hunna to Debate.
Columbus, Oct. 8. Gen. A. J. Warner
has sent a challenge to Senator Hanna
inviting him to a joint debate at such
time and place as the latter may
choose. Gen. Warner says in the letter
that President McKinley has indorsed
the Indianapolis gold democratic con
vention's monetary plank and Senator
Hanna, no doubt, . intends to support
the president in this. This raises an
important issue, which, lien, warmer
thinks, the people would be interested
in hearing discussed.
Electric Road to Cross the State.
Cleveland, Oct 8. Local capitalists
will build an electric line from Cleve
land to Cincinnati The new road will
be the longest electric railway in the
world. The company was incorporated
on Thursday with a cupital stock of
$750,000. It is known ns the Cleveland,
Medina & Southern Electric Co. For
months the company has been working
quietly. Rights of way have all been
secured to Wooster, and for a large
proportion of the balance of the line
to Cincinnati. 1
Captured by ISIoodhuunds.
Marion, Oct. 12. Albert Briggs, col
ored, and Charles and Harry O'Brien,
prisotfers who broke jail Saturday
night, were captured while hiding un
der the side of a haycock 20 miles from
hero, in the country, by the aid oi
bloodhounds procured from an "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" company here. The
hounds were taken into the jail and
took the scent from sheets on which
the prisoners slept, then followed the
Glbsonburg Swept by Fire.
Toledo, Oct 9. Fire broke out in
Babcock's saloon at Gibsonburg last
night The post office, Dice's grocery,
two barber shops, two restaurants,
four saloons, Arnold's bakery, Neu'
man's clothing store,' two meat mar
kets, a fruit store, Odd Fellows' block,
a hardware store, two houses and two
barns were destroyed, together with
contents. The estimated loss is $100,-
000. Insurance light
A Hold-Up on a Freight Train,
Girard, Oct.12. Two men riding on a
freight train near here, held up two
Italians and robbed them. When the
train arrived here the crew captured
one of the robbers after a fight and
locked him up. Before the marshal
arrived the prisoner escaped. The
conductor said that robberies on freight
trains were becoming numerous. ' He
had been relieved of a gold watch and
some change.
' Will Ignore Warner's Challenge.
Cleveland, Oct 9. Senator Hanna
will not debate with Gen. A. J. War
ner. Senatoi Hanna said, Friday:
have not yei received the letter which
Mr. Warner is said to have written. J
shall pay no attention to the so-called
challenge. I will not talk.about it; 1
will simply ignore it My time is taken
up from now until the campaign closes
and I have no time for any joint de
Wants 30,000 for Losing a Leg.
Cleveland, Oct. 12. The case of
Michael Callahan against the Pitts
burg & Conneaut Dock Co. was put on
trial in the United States circuit court
Monday. ' Callahan claims to have lost
a leg through the negligence of the
company and wants $30,000 damages.
Alleged Embezzler aptured.
Middletown, Oct. 8. W. A. Pearson.
who suddenly left Sunday, taking
$1,200 of Cincinnati. Hamilton & Day
ton railroad funds, it is alleged, has
been captured in New York. Pearson
had been going under the name of C.
B. Wilson.
Awarded BIO.OOO Damages.
Cleveland, Oct 9. Mary Grace Davis.
who lost her leg under a P. & W. train
at Warren, O., when she was only 6
years old, was given a verdiot of $10,00(1
by a jury in the United States, court
Friday. ;
A Dig Uallot.
Columbus, Oct 7. Secretary of State
Kinney has received the first proof of
the Australian ballot, containing the
state tickets. It is 18J inches wide
and 6 inches long. . .,
Refused to Work for Scrip.
Massillon, Oct 9. Over half of the
men employed by II. IJ. Camp in build.
ing his railroad into the Massillon coal
field have quit ' The work was taken
on contract by the Akron labor ex
change. The strikers claim that the
scrip given in payment was worthless.
New Kallroad Incorporated.
. Columbus, Oct 7. The Southeastern
Ohio Black Diamond Belt & Terminal
Railway Co., of Ripley, wot incorpor
ated yesterday. The line will run from
Ripley to Powhatan, in Belmont conn,.
ty, with numerous branches and side
(-Minister Thurston Tells Why Hawaii
Should Become a Portion of Code 8ama
Washington, Oct 11. Lorin A.
I'hurBton, ex-minister from Hawaii,
lias issued a "Handbook on the Annex-
ition of Hawaii '
The book consists of a statement of
he reasons in favor of annexation; a
brief description of Hawaii, its people,
government, laws, commerce, finances,
educational system and resources; an
enumeration of 20 objections that have
been made to annexation and a reply
to each and an exhaustive summary of
all the facts relating to the island.
In specifying the reasons lor annex
ation Mr. Thurston says: "It will pre
vent the establishment of an alien and
possibly hostile stronghold in a posi
tion commanding the Pacific coast and
the commerce of the north Pacific and
secure to the United States the strate
gical control of the north Pacific,
thereby protecting its Pacific coast and
commerce from attack.
'AH of the great powers lie, or have
coaling stations within steaming dis
tance of the Atlantic coast of the Uni
ted States. No nation possesses a coal
ing station near enough to the Pa&fio
coast to be available as a base of oper
ation against it The Pacific is so wide
that war ships cannot cross and oper
ate on the Pacific coast without coaling.
'A country in possession vof Hawaii
would have a base of supply and re
pair within four or five days steaming
of any part of the Pacific coast and be
standing menace to it and its com
merce. By simply keeping other na
tions out of Hawaii the United States
will secure almost absolute immunity
from naval attack on the Pacific coast
'Upon the opening of the Nicaragua
or Panama canal, practically all of the
shipmnf? bound for Asia making use
thereof, will stop at Honolulu for coal
and supplies."
Other reasons given by Mr. Thurston
are as follows: The conditions are
uch that the United States must act
ow to preserve the results of its past
policy and to prevent the dominaney
in Hawaii of a foreign pepple. It is no
onger a question of whether Hawaii
ihall be controlled by the native
Hawaiian, or by some foreign people,
but the question is 'What foreign peo
ple shall control Hawaii.' Those in
imical to American interests may ob
tain control in Hawaii and terminate
all special privileges now held by the
United States and transfer them to
rival nations."
Mr. Thurston refers to heavy Jap
anese immigration to Hawaii and adds:
"Regardless of The declarations of the
Japanese government, Hawaii has
against the will and efforts of its gov
ernment and people, drifted Japan-
wards during the past two years, and
unless radical action is taken to stay
the process there can be but one logical
result, viz: The ultimate supremacy
of the Japanese in Hawaii This will
be accomplished in the teeth of the
American policy of exclusion of for
eign control and with no tangible overt
act on the part of the Japanese gov
ernment 'The controversy with Japan is the
preliminary skirmish in the great com
ing struggle between the civilizations
of the east and west The itsue in
Hawaii is whether, in that inevitable
struggle, Asia or America shall have
the vantage ground of the control of
the naval key of the Pacific, the com
mercial crossroads of the Pacific.
"All 'that is now holding Hawaii
from retrograding into an Asiatic out
post is a handful of resolute and deter
mined men. But there is a limit to
their strengh, and if help is to come in
time it must come soon. Annexation
will settle the issue and maintain
American control in Hawaii and noth
ing else wilL"
A Well Equipped Party Leaves San Fran
cisco to Survey a Koute for a Boad to
the Gold Fields.
San Francisco, Oct 11. A party of
12 engineers and surveyors left here
Saturday for Seattle, where it will be
reinforced by eight assistants, besides
50 others who will sail for Chilkoot in
let in a 6teamer chartered for the trip.
At Seattle 200 horses, 150 cattle, feed
for six months and 200 tons of general
stores will be purchased for the party
during the long drive from Klukwark,
at the head of Chilkoot inlet, to Fort
Selkirk, the head of steam navigation
on the Yukon, a distance of 800 miles,
over a trail infrequented during the
The . expedition is to determine
whether a railway can be built over
this 800 miles of tralL The engineers
will also try to locate a new pass be
lieved to exist north of the Chilkoot.
The organizers of the expedition are
from Boston, San Francisco and Puget
Sound and have formed a company
with a capital of $200,000 to meet ex
penses. The party expect to arrive in
January at Fort Selkirk, where per
manent headquarters for railway con
struction will be located. The mem-
bers of the party have been engaged
for two years.
Shot Down on the Street.
Wilmington, O., Oct It A sensa
tional shooting affray created great
excitement on the street Saturday
when J. C Martin, a lawyer, shot and
it is thought mortally wounded George
McMillan. Martin shot three times,
two of the bullets taking effect Bad
feeling has existed between the two
ior months over the settlement of an
estate of which Martin is the adminis
trator and McMillan's wife one of the
"Was a One-sided Agreement.
Philadelphia, Oct. 11. The common
pleas court has decided that the bonds
of security which the clothing manu
facturers gave to the United Garment
Workers of America in May last be
fore the strikers would return to worli
have no legal value. As security thai
they would not employ non-union men
manufacturers were required to give a
bond of $200. Two non-union men
were found working in one establish
ment and their discharge was de
manded and judgment was entered on
the bond of the firm. The court oi
common pleas concluded that the
agreement was one-sided
The Chief Sentiment Expressed in a Con
- ventlon of Irlbh Leaders at Dublin.
Dublin, Oct 12. The first general
national convention of the Irish Inde
pendent league, organized by John
Redmond, M. P., the Parnellite leader,
opened here Monday. Eight hundred
enthusiastic delegates packed the hall
and vociferously cheered every point
in the speeches which met with their
approval, and jeered the names oi
Dillon, Healy and Davltt, as well as
hissed the name of Mr, Gladstone
when Mr. Redmond characterized him
as "The Englishman who betrayed
Ireland." Every reference to the strug
gle of 1798 was greeted uproariously,
particularly Mr. Redmond's reading of
the oath taken by the' revolutionists.
All the speeches paid tribute to the pa
triotism of the late Charles Stewart
Parnell, and warm cheers greeted the
entrance of the Redmonds, John Par
nell and Patrick O'Brien Into the halL
The climax of the convention was
reached when, during a speech deliv
ered by William Redmond, be said that
when the Dillonites rejected Parnell
hey "alienated the United States,
thus killing the goose that laid the
golden egg."''Mr. Redmond said: "The
great mass of the Irish people are to
day and will be until liberty is given
them, the enemies of England. En
gland is a bully, a pirate and a savage.
Whether in India or Africa, the bloody
flag of the British empive has been ad
vanced by plundering and destroying
poor people. Our sympathy goes out
to these poor people. God bless them
and give success to their efforts. Three
cheers for the men in India who are
fighting England."
The delegates thereupon climbed
upon their seats and shouted: "Down
with Britain." Much denunciation ot
England and talk of 1798 followed, Mr.
Kelly, of Manchester, saying hat Ire
land would have her jubilee in 1898,
"over the attempt of honest men to do
honest work for Ireland." There was
also much denunciation of Great Brit
ain's proposal o give Ireland a Cath
olic university. The participation of
priests in politics was condemned and
the Healyites were denounced as "The
assassins of Parnell." There was, how
ever, no discord.
A telegram from the Independent
Irishmen, of Boston, said: "We stand
by Parnell's policy and urge the gov
ernment to disgorge its plunder in the
face of the distress existing, and we
send $100 as evidence of our good
faith." The reading of this message
was followed by ihree cheers for the
stars and stripes.
Mr. Redmond denounced the liberals
for abandoning home rule and de
clared that the only hope of Ireland
was in independent action, without
any alliance with the English parties.
Resolutions were adopted stating that
the Irish question can only be settled
by the concession of national self-gov
i .
Attorneys for the State Begin Their Ad
dresses to the Jurors in the Luetgert
Chicago, Oct 12. The final argu
ments have commenced in the Luetgert
trial and the case will be given to the
jury by the end of this week. Yester
day the defense expected to offer sur
rebuttal evidence, but some of its wit
nesses were not present and it was de
cided that the case might as well go
on. Assistant Estates Attorney Mc-
Ewen began the opening address for
the state. He will be followed by At
torney Phalen for the defense and
Attorney Vincent will close' in behalf
of Luetgert Then will come the
closinsj for the state, which will be
made by State's Attorney Deneen.
Attorney McEwen addressed the jury
for three hours and had barely out.
lined his argument at the hour of ad
journment He will resume the argu
ment to-day and will talk all day.
The speaker referred to the fact that
nearly six months had elapsed since
Mrs. Luetgert had disappeared from
her home. "She still remains absent
and will remain missing as long as the
world endures, shouted the assistant
state's attorney, staring at Luetgert
Then the case was taken up chrono
logically and all the incidents traced
down to the date of the opening o(
the trial. This started with the in
quiry of Diedrich Bicknese for his sis
ter and Lvetgert's indifferent reply
that she had left home in a temper
and would return when she got over it
All these were traced by the speak,
er, who praised the police for the ex
cellence of their work. "The convic
tion of innocent men upon circumstan
tial evidence has sometimes occurred,"
said McEwen, "but such men died as
truly to support law and order as the
soldier or the sailor killed in battle."
The alleged relations of Luetgert and
Mary Soemmering were touched upon
and were declared to have furnished
the motive for the crime. Then law
was read to impress the jury, with the
scope and significance of circumstan
tial evidence.
Money Gets the Short Term.
Jackson, Miss., Oct 12. Gov. Mc
Laurin has appoointed Senator-elect
Hernando De Soto Money as United
States senator to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of the late Sena
tor J. Z. George, whose term expired
in 1899. Senator George before his
death having declined to again become
a candidate for the office, an election
for the regular term was necessary
and the last legislature, after a long
deadlock, elected Mr. Money for the
regular term beginning in 1899.
Bupreme Court Meets.
Washington, Oct 12. The .October
term of the supreme court of the United
States began Monday. No business
was transacted beyond the admission
of attorneys to the bar. After adjourn
ment the justices went to the White
House, where they made tiieir first
formal call upon President McKinley.
Blot In Borne.
Rome, Oct 13. In a riot here yester
day growing out of a meeting to pro
test against high taxes, six policemen
were oadly hurt and one rioter killed.
I Twenty-four loaders of the disturbance
To wash embroidered linens so as not
to fade the colors, fill a tub half full of
soap, wash each piece through the "
suds carefully, rinse In blue water to
which a little thin starch is added
Hang on the line to dry. Iron, on the
wrong side, pressing down, heavily to
bring out the stitches, thus restoring
tneir original Deauty.
Where He Agreed with Him.
"What! What!" . ,
ahe irate old man choked with indigna
tion .
"xou want to steal my child irom me, to
rob me of my daughter? Why sir! "
His rage got the upper sand of him, and
he easned some more
' "Rascal is no name for you!"
TL. . t 11 1
"You bet it lBn't," he said, slowly: "andtif ';
anybody says otherwise there's liable to be
T.I. f I .1. 1 1 . II
in ine ince or sucn supnme gaii wnai couia
the old man do? Puck.
Try Graln-Ot Try Grala-OI
Ask vour erooer to.day to show you a
that takes the place of coffee. The children
may drink it without injury as wen as mo
adult. All who try it like it. GRAIN-O
has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, .
DUT. IV 18 maue lrum pure planus, emu w."
most delicate stomach receives it without
distress. 1-4 the price of coffee. 16c. and
nr i. w 1 .J u n i
via. per paunagc. uuju uy w
The Old Man.
A son' is gurnrigM) anmptimpa when his
father unbends a little, to find what a good .
f -n u. tj n - o r-,i
Shake Into Your.Shoea.
A lien 'a TVintRncn nnwiW for the feet.
It cures pnmtul, swollen, smarting ieet ana
instantly takes the sting out of corns and
Kiinir.no Tf 'a fha trraaiaat nnm f ftrt iliamVPfV
of the age. Allen s Foot-Ease makes tight
or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain euro
for sweating, callous, hot, tired, aching feet.
Try it to-day. Sold by all druggists and shoe
stores, 'zoc. Trial package, t k&u. write to
Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. '"
Watte "There is one rood feature about
the Klondike that has not been sufficiently
exploited, in my opinion, rotts Ana
that is'' Watts "The superior facih
rise far enM torn up nf a fellow after he.
dies, until his friends can send for him."
T ,f I- T 1 .
iQOianapous journal.
There is nrnhahlv nothinc in this world
as vauauic at) tlic niuiics vi a 4uai, tvw
by each side. Washington Democrat.
When lumbago sets in St. Jacobs Oil
Sets out to cure and cures it.
Bargains are never offered us until it is
too late to do us any good. Washington
It Is True
That Hood's Sarsaparilla cures- .when all
other medicines fail to do any good what
ever. Boing peculiar in combination pro
portion and process Hood's Sarsaparilla
possesses peculiar curative power. It ab
solutely and permanently cures all dis- '
eases originating in or promoted by Impure
blood. Remember
to the best in f aot the One True Blood Purifier.
HaaI'c Dillc the best family catnartlo
I1UUU 3 r Ills Bni liver stimulant. 62o.
There is a
Class of People
Who are injured by the
vise of coffee. Recently
there has been placed in
all the grocery stores a
new preparation called
GRAIN-O, made of pure
grains, that takes the
place of coffee.
The most delicate stom
ach receives it without
distress, and but few can'
tell it from coffee.
It does not cost over i
as much. Children may
drink it with great bene
fit 15 cents and 25 cents
per package. Try it Ask
for GRAIN-O.
Try GraiivO!
If you ever want to
sell or exchange your
Organ, remember it will
be twice as valuable if
the name on the front is
Write for Illustrated Catalogue with prices,
to E&tey Organ Company, Brattleboro. Vb
MomesGGkcrs' Guide
Krerr homeseeker should atMreas either 3. F.
MERHV, A. Q. P. A., Manobeater, Ia. W. A.
KKI.IND. A. Q. P. A. Louisville, Ky., or 8. Q.
HATCH. D. P. A., Clnolnnntl. O., for a free eopr of
1WT orr
Can be made woVklnjr
(tar us. Parties preferred who
PER WTtlTOK.. tha buine. RiIr houn.
though, may be profltablr employed. Gooo openings
or town an1 eltr work aa well aa oonntry ol.tiirta.
err mru nuKKtT. r,r i.iim. wmu4.
QLl niM UlUMUS MTiate., 141 SreMoaj, KteterS.
w. oir r wiiii, . , .ii miu ..in d ii ... niinmiinu. II.
uuiitFwritui 111 linl fAl5"t i
Best Cough Hyrup. Taetse Good. Use i i
in lime, hold or drwnrlate. t I
1 "i ,!?""; it
0tm m m

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