NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Gathered from All Quarters.
In order to keep the regular army
op to the maximum of 61,000 men, the
war department will have recruiting
sfficers at all Rtations where volunteers
are mustered out, with a view of giv
ing the men an opportunity to enlist
in the regular service.
Official announcement is made that
the interest on the 4 per cent. United
States bonds due October 1 will be an
ticipated. The coupons will be paid
pff September 10 and the interest
checks on the registered bonds will be
pent out about September 20 for im
mediate payment. The early pay
ments are due to the large amount of
tnoney in the treasury.
The monthly statement of receipts
!nd expenditures of the government
or August shows that the receipts
from all sources aggregated $41,782,
(07, an increase of $22,759,093 over Au
gust, 1897. The expenditures for the
ponth aggregated $50,200,717, an in
irease of $22,672,670.
The commissioner of pensions has
issued an order prohibiting the send
t)g of pension checks to "General De
jivery." The intention of the depart-
fient is to have all such checks (le
vered nt the individual local ad-
Iresses of the pensioners.
The assignment of Chief Engineer
jfilligan, of the Oregon, to the flagship
Kew York means a special distinction
ind an increase of $1,200 a year in sal
-ry. J ne promotion was made in
feoognition of the officer's marvelous
fecord in bringing the Oregon around
pape Horn from San Francisco under
There is no room to doubt that this
fear's wheat crop in the United States,
even though it may fall a shade below
Borne estimates, will prove the largest
The secretary of the treasury has
Issued a call offering to redeem the
balance of the bonds, amounting to
$14,004,560, issued to the Pacific rail
The treasury department on the 3d
sent out its first batch of the regis-
tered war bonds, the issuance up to
that date being confined to the coupon
bonds payable to bearer.
There were 17 survivors and 211 wid
ows of the Indian wars and 46 Rur
vivors and 502 widows of the Mexican
war pensioned during the past year,
1 here survive tive widows and seven
daughters of soldiers of the American
A statement made at the treasury
department shows that the total
Amount of gold and silver coins and
certificates, United States notes and
national bank notes in circulation
September 1 was $1,792,096,545. show
ing a net decrease in circulation of
$1T,101,7C9 as compared with August 1
During the past month the Carpen
ter Steel Co. at Reading, Ta., made the
Jargest shipments of projectiles in the
history of the establishment. They
consisted of all sizes from 4 to 13-inch
and were consigned to various sta
tions designated by the war depart
ment. The shipments aggregated in
value more than $200,000. The firm's
employes are working day and night.
One man was killed and another
seriously injured in an accident at the
Lehigh Valley transfer house in Buf
falo, N. Y., on the 1st. Fred Klein and
James J. Dutton were shifting a heavy
hogshead of tobacco, and as they were
nbout to roll it upon a small platform
it slipped from their grasp and fell to
the ground, crushing both men under
The American flag which was hoist
ed over the custom house in Honolulu,
on August 12, the day of annexation,
and which was mailed to Elizabeth,
N. J., for presentation to Company C,
Third New Jersey volunteers, is held
np in the postoffice there for the col
lection of $9.90 duty and 25c war tax.
The intense heat caused 13 deaths
in New York City on the 1st and 2d.
No such weather for September was
ever known there.
Justice Cohen, of the New York su
preme court, has appointed a receiver
for the Godey Co., publishers of Go
At Cramp's ship yards, Philadelphia,
on the 2d the auxiliary cruisers St.
3'aul and St. Louis were returned to
the International Navigation Co. by
Orders have been issued by the war
department that all regular regiments
now at Montauk which were stationed
previously east of the Mississippi river
shall return to those snme stations.
Business failures in the United
States for the week ended September
3 numbered 171, as compared with 191
for the corresponding period of 1897,
and 22 in Canada, as against 25 for the
mime time in 1897.
A shortage of $5,000 in the account
of Former Deputy State Treasurer
Hiram F. Gerrish was announced on
the 2d by State Treasurer Carter, of
New Hampshire. Treasurer Carter
days that he discovered the shortage
and Gerrish confessed liability. No
proceedings will be taken against
Fire at New York City on the 4th
totally destroyed the East Side horn,
rubber, bone and ivory works, entail
ing a loss estimated at $20.000.
J. S. Stranahan, one of the leading
citizens of Brooklyn, N. i prominent
for many years in politics and in pub
lic affairs generally, died at Saratoga,
JJ. Y., on the 3d. He was in his 90th
WEST AND SOUTH.
At Petoskey, Mich., on the 30th nit.
Joseph Kaiser, of Lexington, Ky., was
run over and killed by the Charlevoix
dummy car. Kaiser wbb crossing the
track on a bicycle. His head was com
pletely torn off.
James Elliott, one of the oldest fire
chiefs in the United States, died at
Detroit, Mich., on the 31st ult.
At Austin, Tex., the dry goods store
of Thilip Hatzfield, the largest of its
kind in that section of the state, was
destroyed by fire on the 30th ult. Loss
about $135,000; insurance JHO.OOO.
The state of Kansas this year pro
duced one bushel of wheat for every
man, woman and child in the United
States. This does not include Hawaii
or Porto Rico.
"The McKinley" bale of cotton that
has been going the rounds of the
boards of trade of the country, being
sold at auction for the benefit of the
United States hospital fund, was auc
tioned off on the Kansas City ex
change for $305.
The Illinois Manufacturers' associa
tion is said to be collecting evidence
against several of the leading express
compnnies'with the view of establish
ing that those carriers are acting as
a trust, in violation of the act to pro
tect trade and commerce against un
Nicholas J. Shannon, one of the po
lice officers who on May 1, 1886, helped
to quell the Haymarket riot in Chi-.
cago, is dead. The cause of death was
undoubtedly the many wounds he-re-i
ceived from the fragments of the bomb
thrown by the anarchists on that day.
tiov. Bradley has succeeded in bor
rowing for the state the money neces
sary to equip two hospital trains tO;
bring the Kentucky sick soldiers'
Between 60 and 70 iron workers em-'
ployed about the shipyard at Newport'
News, Va., have struck for higher1
wages. It is said that others will join
The strike at the Elgin (111.) watch
works has been settled, at least tern-.
Considerable damage is reported
throughout eastern Tennessee, along
the head waters of the Tennessee,
Holston and French Broad rivers from
heavy rains. The railroads are heavy
Schauss Bros.' bank furn'tur fac-
tory at Toledo, O., burnt.! to the
ground on the 3d. Loss $00,000; insur
ed for one-half.
Mai. Russell Thorpe, one of the
prominent figures of the western conn
try, was killed near Lusk, vVyo., on the
3d as a result of a runaway accident
He was interested in Black Hills min
ing enterprises and owned some of the
largest cattle ranches in Wyoming.
The Spanish government is seeking
to secure the release of the Spanish
soldiers who are still held captive in
this country. There are a few of these
confined at Fort McPherson, Ga., and
our government is entirely willing to
be rid of them.
Lieut. J. H. Blount, of the Third im
mune regiment, has been assigned by
(ien. Lawton. commander of the De
partment of Santiago, to the task of
codifying the Spanish and Cuban laws,
with a view of arranging a system for
use in that part of the province of
Santiago which is under American
control. He has begun the work with
a large corps of assistants. The un
dertaking is a big one.
The recent storm which swept
across the Baltic sank a German
torpedo boat and severely damaged
the whole German torpedo flotilla,
Five of the torpedo boats barely reach
The United States revenue cutter
Algonquin lias been seized at Montreal
on behalf of J. wade, who claims
wages due him as a detective in Chi
nese smuggling cases. A question of
international law is involved.
On the 5th the corporation of Dub
lin, Ireland, elected as sword bearer
James Egan, of New York, who was
recently released from prison after
15 years penal servitude for treason.
The will of the late Right Hon. Wil
liam E. Gladstone has been probated
It shows that his personal estate is
valued at 59,506.
As a result of the war with Spain at
least $1,000,000 prize money will be
distributed among American sailors
More than half of this sum will be paid
in accordance with the law providing
for the payment of a bounty for per
sons on board vessels of war sunk in
War department officials say that no
request has been received by them for
the immediate muster out of Col
Hryan's regiment, the Third Nebraska,
If such a request was made it could
not be complied with because the
quota for Nebraska to be mustered
out has been filled.
On the 5th the state of Alabama de
clared quarantine against all persons
and baggage from New Orleans until
the suspicious cases of fever in New
Orleans are pronounced tpon.
Hon. Andrew J. laulk, well known
throughout the northwest, died at his
home in Yankton, S. D., on the 5th
Mr. Faulk was the third governor of
Dakota territory and it was mainly
through his endeavors that the open
ing of the Black Hills to settlement
While eating breakfast at his home
in Jersey City, N. J., ou the 5th, James
Ryan was overcome by the heat. His
wife called in a physician and while
the doctor was trying to restore the
man to consciousness Mrs. Ryan be
came much agitated, suddenly col
lapsed and died of heart failure. Ryan
is in a critical condition.
The members of Company B, of the
Tenth regiment, Pennsylvania volun-
teers, will find on their return from
Manila their names emblazoned on
tablets of marble on a huge steel tow-
er standing in the center of the busi
ncss section of New Brighton, Pa., and
surmounted by the flag they fought
for in the Philippines. New Brighton
is the first place in the United States
where a memorial just at the end of
the war has been placed.
While bathing in Lake Erie at Buf
falo, N. Y., on the 5th Frank and John
Mann, 14 and 16 years, old, and George
Grass, aged 14, were drowned.
On the 5th the First New Hampshire
regiment, consisting of 1,300 officers
and men, left Lexington, Ky., for New
Hampshire," where they will be mut
A GREAT VICTORY.
Anglo-Egyptian Army Annihilates
the Dervish Horde.
A Stubborn Conteet oo the Nubian Desert
The Khalifa' Force are Fat to
Flight and Leave 1S.OOO Dead on
the Field A atahdlit Strong
Omdurmun, Opposite Khartoum, on
the Nile, Nubia, Sept. 2. By came)
post to Nazri. The sirdar, Gen. Sir
Herbert Kitchener, with the Khalifa's
black standard, captured during the
battle, entered Omdurman, the capital
of Mahdism,' Friday afternoon, at the
head of the Anglo-Egyptian column,
after completely routing the dervishes
and dealing a death blow to the mahdi.
Our losses were 500, while thousands
of dervishes were killed or wounded.
Thursday night the Anglo-Egyptian
army encamped at Agaiza, eight miles
from Omdurman. The dervishes were
three miles distant. At dawn Friday
our cavalry, patrolling toward Omdur
man, discovered the enemy advancing
to the attack in battle array, chanting
war songs. Their front consisted of
infantry and cavalry, stretched out for
three or four miles. Countless banners
fluttered over their masses and the
copper and bruss drums resounded
through the ranks of the savage war
riors, who advanced unwaveringly.
At 7:20 a. ni. the enemy crowded the
ridges above the camp and advanced
steadily in enveloping formation. At
7:40 our artillery opened fire, which
was answered by the dervish riflemen.
Their attack developed on our left and
they swept down the hillside with the
design of crushing our flank. But the
withering fire maintained for 15 min
ntes by all our line frustrated the at
tempt; and the dervishes balked,
swept toward our center, upon which
they concentrated a fierce attack. A
large force of horsemen, trying to face
a continuous hail of bullets from the
Cameron Highlanders, the Lincoln
shire regiment and the Soudanese, was
literally swept away, leading to the
withdrawal of the entire body, whose
dead strewed the field.
The bravery of the dervishes can
hardly be overestimated. Those who
carried the flags struggled to within
a few hundred yards of our fighting
line, while the mounted emirs abso
lutely threw their lives away in bold
When the dervishes withdrew be
hind the ridge in front of their camp,
the whole force marched toward Om
durman. As our troops surmounted
the crest adjoining the Nile the
Soudanese on our right came in con
tact with the enemy, who had reform
ed under cover of a rocky eminence
and had massed beneath the black
standard of the Khalifa in order to
make a supreme effort to retrieve the
fortunes of the day. A mass 15,000
strong bore down on the Soudanese.
Gen. Kitchener swung around the
center and left of the Soudanese and
seized the rocky eminence and the
Egyptians, hitherto m reserve, joined
the firing line in ten minutes and
before the dervishes could drive their
attack home. The flower of the
Khalifa's army was caught in a de
pression and within a zone of wither
ing cross fire from three brigades, with
the attendant artillery. The Mahdists
strove heroically to make headway,
but every rush was stopped, while
their main body was literally mown
down by a deadly cross fire. Defiantly
the dervishes planted their standards
and died beside them. Their masses
gradually melted beneath the leaden
hail. Finally they broke and fled, Ieav
ing the field white with corpses.
At 11:15 the sirdar ordered an ad
ranee and our whole force drove the
scattered remnant of foe into the
desert, our cavalry cutting off their
retreat to Omdurman.
Among the chief incidents of the
battle was a brilliant charge by the
Twenty-first Lancers. Galloping down
on a detachment of the dervishes they
found the dervishes massed behind and
were forced to charge home against
appalling odds. The lancers hacked
through the mass, rallied and kept the
dervish horde at bay. Lieut. Grenfell
nephew of Gen. Sir Francis Grenfell,
was killed, four other officers were
wounded, 21 men were killed and 20
The heroic bravery of the dervishes
evoked universal admiration. Time
after time their dispersed and broken
forces reformed and hurled themselves
upon the Anglo-Egyptians, their emirs
conspicuously leading and spurning
death. Even when wounded and in
death agonies, they raised themselves
to fire a last shot.
Among the wounded is Col. Rhodes,
the correspondent of the London
Times and a brother of Cecil Khoder
London, Sept. 5. The war office
has received the following dispatch
from Gmi. Kitchener, dated Saturday
evening: "The remnant of the Khal
ifa's force has surrendered and I have
now a very large number of prisoners
on my hands. Our cavalry and gun
boats are still pursuing the Khalifa
and his chiefs, who, with only about
140 fighting men, are apparently mak
ing for Kordofan.
The war correspondent of the Daily
Telegraph with the Anglo-Egyptian
"Khalifa Abdullah with his harera
and Osman Dignn, his principal gen
eral, managed to escape; but thou
sands of prisoners are in our hands,
It is estimated that 15,000 of the
enemy were slain."
Fannn Arrive at New York.
New York, Sept. a. The story from
Havana that Gen. Pando, the former
eomander of the Spanish troops at
Manzanillo, had secretly fled fron
Cuba on the French steamship Notre
Dame du Salut, for Spain, with 12,000,
000 francs, was proved to be unfounded
yesterday when the steamer Philadel
phia came to her dock in the East
river. ' Gen. Pando was the first of the
42 passengers who arrived from
Havana on the vessel to land. Ha
claims to speak no English, and drove
to a hotel, where he engaged: a suite
LEADING CHARACTERS IN
No other event In the history of the
Htpment as the latest development of
cide of Col. Henry, a French officer high
to his death, confessed that the letters on sirengm or wnicn tapi. ureyius ua un
graded and expatriated were manufactured by him "to save the honor of the French
army." Other actors in this despicable d rama are expected to destroy themselves
before the much-wron(?ed Dreyfus can be brouRht back to France for a retrial.
Picnickers are Slaughtered at a
A Delaware & Hadion Train CraBhen Into
and Demoliiihei a Trolley Car at Co
hort, N. V. A Frightful Scene of
Horror Ten Fatally Injured.
Cohoes, N. Y., Sept. 6. An appalling
disaster occurred in this city last
night. Shortly before 8 o'clock a trol
ley of the Troy City Railroad Co. was
struck by an express train on the
Delaware & Hudson railroad at a
crossing at the west end of the Hud
son river bridge which connects this
city with Lansingburg, and its load of
human freight was hurled into the air.
Eighteen of the 35 passengers are dead
and 10 of the remainder will die. The
cars entering the city from Lansing
burg were crowded with passengers
returning from a Labor day picnic at
Renssalaer park, a pleasure resort
near Troy. Car No. 192 of the Troy
City railroad was the victim of the
disaster. It came over the bridge with
a merry party of people fresh from the
enjoyment of the day.
Four tracks of the Delaware & Hud
son road, which runs north and south
at this point, cross the two tracks of
the trolley road.
It was the hour when the night
boat special, a train which runs south
and connects with the New York City
boat at Albany, was due to pass that
The tracks of the street line run
at a grade from the bridge to the point
where the disaster took place.
The motor car was struck in the
center by the engine of the train,
which was going at a high rate of
speed. The accident came without the
slightest warning. The ear was upon
the tracks before the train loomed
in sight and no power on earth could
have saved it. The motorman evident
ly saw the train approaching as he
reached the track, and opened his con
troller, but in vain. With a crash that
was heard for blocks the engine struck
into the lighter vehicle. The effect was
horrible. The motor car parted in two,
both sections being hurled into the air
in splinters. The mass of humanity
on the car was torn and mangled.
Those in the front of the car met with
the worst fate. Every man in that
section of the car was killed.
The scene was horrible. Bodies were
hurled into the air and their headless
and limbless trunks were found in
some cases 50 feet from the crossing,
The pilot of the engine was smashed
and amid its wreckage were the maim
ed corpses of two women. The passen
gers on the train suffered no injury in
addition to a violent shock.
The injured were taken to the City
hospital and to the Continental knit
ting mill, the former not having suffi
cient ambulance service to care for all.
The corpses were placed in boxes
and taken to a neighboring mill shed.
Many of them were unrecognizable.
The crash was frightful in its results.
Headless women with gay summer
dresses bathed in their own and the
blood of others; limbs without trunks
or any means of identifying to whom
they belonged; women's and men's
heads with crushed and distorted fea
tures; bodies crushed and flattened
these sights constituted a spectacle
most horrible to behold.
The train on the Delaware & Hud
son road immediately after the acci
dent went to Troy. The engineer
stated that he did not see the car until
he was upon it. He tried to prevent
his train from striking the car, but
his efforts were fruitless.
LargMt Crop on Record.
New York, Sept. 6. The wheat crop
of 1898 is not quite up to promise, ac
lording to the report of the American
Agriculturist. This says that in a few
states the promise of wheat was not
fulfilled in actual grain by a large
margin, while in a number of states
the rate of yield ' was even greater
than indicated on July 1. But with
full allowance for all disappointment,
the fact remains that the crop this
year is the largest on record. The
reported rate of yield in winter wheat
Is H.8, bushels ynr acre and in spring
THE DREYFUS SCANDAL
year has caused as much International ex
this cause celebre, which ended In the sui
In the esteem of the war office, who, prior
G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT.
Thouaanda of Teterana of the Civil "War
Invade Cincinnati and a Week of Re
Cincinnati, Sept. 6. After the re
cent rains there is no longer appre
hension of prostrations from heat dur
ing the national encampment of the
G. A. R. The railways are bringing
in excursionists from every direction
and the local posts are kept busy in
escorting the visitors to their quarters.
Although Camp Sherman was not ded
icated till Monday, it was partially oc
cupied by veterans Sunday night. The
reports of the railways indicate over
260,000 tickets sold. Reports indicate
a greater influx the next two days
than was ever known before at these
encampments. The festivities of the
week opened when the naval veterans
formed at 6 a. m. to escort Rear Ad
miral Kelley from the depot.
When the visiting naval veterans
were escorted to Horticultural hall in
the exposition building they rebelled
against the arrangements. They ac-
knoweldged that the cots and every
thing were better than usual on such
occasions, but they wanted quarters
in a boat and nowhere else. They have
had boats at other places and claim
they were promised a boat here. Com
modore William E. Atkins, of this city,
who is in charge of the local naval ar
rangements, has had no opposition for
rear admiral of the association to suc
ceed Kelley and at noon he announced
his withdrawal from the contest, al
though he had more than enough en
dorsements to elect. The indignation
centered against Atkins and he was
forced out of the race, although he is
not responsible for the situation.
Commander-in-Chief Gobin and staff
visited Camp Sherman in the after
noon when the camp was formally
turned over to him. This camp has a
capacity of over 15,000 in its tents and
ample provisions for meals. The offi
cial salute was fired upon the arrival
of the commander-in-chief, after
which the bands rendered concerts.
Among the numerous camps in the
suburbs is one at Garfield park, occu
pied by the James Lyle post, of
Allegheny, Pa., which has its own
band and is accompanied by 135 Sons
of Veterans and others from western
Pennsylvania. The two cannons guard
mg the entrance to Camp Garfield
were made of bursted shells gathered
from the battlefield of Gettysburg.
Charles F. Sheriff, commander of
the ex-prisoners of war, and his staff,
escorted by Patterson post, of Alle
gheny, arrived last evening, when the
local association and all other ex-pris
oners of war who are in this city turn
ed out and escorted them from the
depot to their headquarters.
The ladies are very largely repre
sented at the present encampment and
there is the usual rivalry between the
ladies of the G. A. R. and the W. R. C,
The business sessions of their respec
tive orders will not begin until Thurs
ine executive council of the na
tional board of administration of the
G. A. R. met yesterday and appointed
a committee to audit the accounts and
report to the full council. The busi
ness of the commander-in-chief and
his staff was found in complete order,
No new business was brought for
The camp fire of the naval veterans
known as the dog watch, at Music
Hall last night was attended by over
8,000 people. The principal address of
the evening was by Gen. Gobin, com
mander-in-chief of the G. A. R.
Cnban Comiulialon Depart!.
New York, Sept. 6. The cruiser
Resolute, carrying the Cuban commis
sion left here last evening, bound for
Epidemic Among Imported Miner.
Pana, 111., Sepl. 6. A number of
Alabama negroes who took the places
of the striking co&l miners at Spring-
side have contracted malarial fever,
half a dozen cases being reported. It
is said that all the sewerage from
Pana empties into a se.ver near there
and the negro quarters will become a
pesthole in a few days.
Drowned In Niagara Elver.
Niagara Falls, N. Y., Sept. 6. M
B. Martin, of Buffalo, and Constable
Macken, of Lewiston, were drowned In
the Niagara river at Lewiston Sunday
Are the danger signals of impure blood.
They show that the itreara of life is in bad
condition, that health is in danger ot wreck.
Clear the course by taking Hood's Sarsa
parilla and the blood will be made pure, com
plexion fair and healthy, and life's journey
pleasant and successful.
Is America's Greatest Hedtotne. (1; six for (fi.
Hood's PUIS cure indigestion, biliousness.
THOSE CHARITY PARTIES.
The Head of the Honae Bad His 81
and Then Paid for Hla
The two fair daughters of the household
were discussing the entertainment they pro
posed giving for the benefit of a little work
of charity in which they were interested,
and, as a matter of course, the old gentlemai
had to have his say.
"It's an infernal nuisance," he declared
"The house will be in a commotion for
week, nothing wiil be thought of but youi
party, and everything will he disarranged
That night we will all be awake till well to
ward morning, and the next day. those whl
are not sick will eo about marline and hall
asleep. I call it nothing but tomfoolery."
"Papa," said the eldest, "don't you under
stand that we are going to help some of thi
poor and that every cent we make will pro
vide them with some comtort; What yol
should do is to encourage us."
"Don t talk silly. It s a good deal von
girls care about the charitable feature of thil
social combination you're in. It's the boyi
and girls and cards and dancing you want
No use trying to pull the wool over my eyes.
"Very well. We'll try to do our duty;
even if vou do make it hard. We. at least
have some sympathy for the afflicted."
Uh, you have: bwcetly disinterested
aren't you? How much did you take in al
the last blowout?"
"Just $13.50," proudly.
"Well, I'll give you just $30.50 for thi
cause if you'll not inflict your coworkers oi
us. Now, now s your chanty:
"Mamma, I wish to the land you'd comi
down here. Papa's acting perfectly awful,
and she flounced out of the room while hi
laughed sardonically. Detroit Free Press.
Some Short Sentences Which Contali.
Truth Uttered in liumor-
ona Ways. '
The man who is wedded to art should havi
a model wife.
Money often wins the first battle, but sel
dom the secoifd.
Some girls change color because the first
box is unsatisfactory.
Usually the more a man is wrapped up is
himself the colder he is.
It's a wise philosopher that knows whei
there is a brick under the hat.
Poor is the minister whose voice fills thi
thurch and empties the pews.
A woman's idea of strategy is to Bpend l
dime in an effort to save a nickel.
All geniuses are more or less eccntric. A
few have even been known to pay theit
Eve had her faults, but she never weni
through Adam's pockets while he was asleep,
Love blinds some men, and it makes lots oi
others too near-sighted for military service,
A chainlets wheel renders trouser guard
unnecessary, but it's different with a chain
When a man is continually talking about
bis troubles, his neighbors never troubli
very much about bis talk.
The intense love of an old toper for liquoi
goes to prove that familiarity doesn't alwayi
breed absolute contempt.
Many a man who doesn't know enough U
go in when it rains knows enough to raise thi
best umbrella he can get his hands on.
Chicago Evening News.
Generally the Case.
"What a great bore thatSimperlingis!"
"Still he would leave a very small hole in
the world if he were taken away." Chicagl
To please a man find out what he wants-
what he needs is of minor importance.
If you are young you nat
urally appear so.
If you are old, why ap
Keep youne inwardly; we
will look after the out
wardly. You need not worry longer
about those little streaks of
gray; advance agents of age.
will surely restore color to
gray bair; and it will also
give your hair all the wealtb
and gloss of early life.
Do not allow the falling of
your . hair to threaten you
longer with baldness. Do not
be annoyed with dandruff,
will send vou our book
on the Hair and Scalp, free
rVMfs to Ihm Doetmr. '
If yoo do not obtain all tha'ben.
nte you expected from the ate or
the Vigor, write the doctor abont It,
Probably there 1a torn dia.ultr
with your general yttem wblcn
niaj be eiully rnraOTM. v
of rooms. .-
wheat 15,4 bushels.
UlUl. . .
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