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lilt I.MOM) 1-.A1LY l'JIHUn'Jl, T1TSDAY. CCTOHER t, 1901.
POWERS OF THE FUTURE Sir Robert Giffen on the Growth of Population. 6 BEAT INCREASE OF AMEBICAE& Jm Ike Xnl GrauXiaa mw Two, He Sara, lulled States Will Be av Lmr i r Iateraatloaal Factor Thaa It ! la Hon-Raiilt aaa Gersaaajr Hot lag Far-ward. An address recently delivered In Lon don to the economic science and sta tla'Jcs section of the British associa tion by Sir IZobert Giffen, F. II. S.. has been the subject of much comment, ears the New York Sun. Sir Robert took as bis topic the statistics of pop ulation and urged especially the im porta nee of studying the records of the census which have now existed in most European countries and among peoples of European origin for a cen tury. Political ideas and speculation are, he argued, necessarily colored by ideas originating in such records, anil political action, internationally and oth erwise, would be all the wiser If the records were more carefully observed than they are and the lessons to be de rived widely appreciated and under stood. lie then took as his first broad fact the enormous Increase of the popula tlon of European countries and of peo ples of European origin during the nineteenth century. At the beginning of the last century this population, ex clusive of South American countries and Mexico, was about 170,000.000. At Its close it was about 510.000.0K. Analyzing this aggregate increase. It is found that the growth of the United States alone Is from a little over 5.0UO, 000 to nearly SO.000,000 and of the English population of the British em pire from about 15,000.000 to 55.000, 000. Germany and Russia also show remarkable growth from 20.0K).0oO to 55.00O.000 In the one case and from 40. OOO.OOO to 15.000,000 in the other partly due to annexation, but the growth of France is no more than from 25.000.000 to 40.000.000. The effect of this, says Sir Robert Giffen. necessarily Is to assure the pre ponderance of European peoples among the races of the world to put aside completely, for Instance, the night mares of yellow or black perils arising from the supposed overwhelming mass of yellow or black races, these races by comparison being stationary, or nearly so. Equally it follows that the relative position of the British empire, the Unit ed States, Russia and Germany has be come such as to make them exclu sively the great world powers, although France, for economic reasons, notwith standing the stationariness of Its pop ulation, may still be classed among them. When one thinks what interna tional politics were only a hundred years ago how supreme France th?n apieared, bow Important were Austria, Italy, Spain and even countries Ifke Holland, Denmark and Sweden we may surely recognize that, with a com paratively new United States on the stage and with powers like Russia and Germany come to the front, the world Is all changed politically as well as eco nomically and that new passions and new rivalries have to be considered. The figures also suggest that for some time at least the changes going on must accentuate the change that has oc curred. According to the latest figures, there Is no sign that either In France or any other European country which has been comparatively stationary has any move ment of population commenced which will reverse the change, while a large growth of population goes on In the leading countries named. This growth. It Is alleged, is going on at a diminish ing rate, but in the next generation or two there is practically no doubt that the United States will be a larger inter national factor then It is, both abso lutely and relatively, and that Russia. Germany and the English people of the British empire will also grow, though not in such a way. apparently, as to prevent the greater relative growth of the United States and notwithstanding perhaps some relative changes of minor character among themselves. The for eign nations, then, with which the British empire is likely to be concern ed In the near future are Russia. Ger many and the United States, and other powers, even France, nt more and more occupy a second p4.ee, although France for the moment, partly In con sequence of Its relations with Russia, occupies a special place. Sir Robert Giffen then draws atten tion to the increasing dependence of European nations upon supplies of food and raw material obtained from abroad. What is true of the United Kingdom is true in a greater or less de cree of other European countries. Es pecially is It true In a remarkable de gree of Germany, which is becoming increasingly industrial and manufac turing and where room for expansion In agriculture is now very limited. The Import of foreign food into Ger many Increased In the ten years 18SS-0S by Just 100 per cent. The imports of raw and semimanufactured materials Into Germany in the same period In creased by 49 per cent. Germany and the United Kingdom are thus becom ing more and more alike. What ttwlr position Is to be economically and oth rwlse relatively to the United States, which Is at once the main source of supply and a competitor with European countries in manufactures, is obviously a matter of no little interest, said Sir Eobert Giffen and added: t "As a believer In free trade I am sore that nothing bat good will come to all j the countries concerned If trade is Inter-1 fared with as little as possible by uir- j Iffs and government regulations. I be- f lieve, moreover, that the practice of S free trade, whatever their theories may be. will unavoidably be accepted by all three countries before long. Obviously, Lowever. as the new tariff In Germany Indicates, there U to be a great strng gle In that country before the situation is accepted, and If some of the people In this country had their way. notwith standing our long experience of free trade and its blessings, we thoulJ even have a struggle here." Sir Robert then considered another point of Tlew from which these fus-ts should be studied in the following pas sage: "We are accustomed, and rightly so. 1 think, to consider naval preponderance Indispensable to the safety of the em pire and especially Indispensable to the safety of the country from blockade and from the Interruption of its com merce, which would te our ruin. But our position In this respect is apparent ly not quite exceptional. Less or more our continental neighbors and especial ly Germany are in the same boat. In the event of war. If they could not make up the loss by traffic over their land frontiers, they would be just ns liable to suffer from blockade and in terrupted commerce as we are. It Is conceivable, moreover, that In certain wars some of the countries might not be able to make up by traffic over their land frontiers for blockade or interrup tion of commerce by sea. I should ap prehend, for Instance, that Germany. If it were victorious by sea in a war with France, would Insist upon Belgium and Holland on one side and Italy and Spain on the other side not supplying by land to France what had been cut off by sea. One or more of these coun tries might be allies of Germany from the first. "Contrariwise France and Russia, If at war with Germany and the triple al- j liance, might practically seal up Ger- j many If they were successful at sea. In- i slsting that the Scandinavian countries j and Holland should not make up to Germany by land what had been cut off by sea. Germany In this view, apart from any possibility of rupture with this country,' has a case for a powerful fleet. It is not quite so much liable to a blockade as we are, but there Is a liability of the same kind. The question of naval preponderance among rival powers may then become rather a serious one. If preponderance Is to be nearly as essential to Germany as It is to this country, who is to pre ponderate? What our practical action ought to be In the premises is a ques tion that might easily lead us too far on occasion like this, but the facts should be ever present to the minds of our public men. We may be quite cer tain that they are quite well known and understood in the councils of the Russian, German. French and other continental governments." YACHTING TERMS. Glossary For T'ae Daring: the Cup Race. Close hauled, on the wind, by the wind and full and bye mean sailing as near as possible to the direction from which the wind Is blowing. Close reach means that the wind strikes the vessel forward of the beam. Broad reach means that the wind strikes the vessel aft of the beam. Down the wind, running and going free mean that the wind strikes the vessel directly over the stern. Starboard side of a vessel Is the right hand side when facing the bow. Fort side of a vessel is the loft hand side when facing the bow. A vessel is on the starboard tack when the wind strikes her from the starboard side. A vessel is on the port tack when the wind strikes her from the port side. Windward means the direction from which the wind blows. Leeward means the direction toward which the wind is blowing. A vessel is "close haukd" when go ing to windward. "A vessel is sailing "down the wind" when going to leeward. A vessel close hauled has the right of way over a vessel which is sailing free. When both are close hauled, the vessel with the wind on the starboard side has the right of way. New York Her ald. BOERS TO TREK TO MEXICO? Twenty Million Aeres Said to Have Been Offered For a2.50O.ooO. The London Daily Express says the Boers are contemplating a trek to Mex ico, estates there having been offered for a new settlement. Fart of the land Is the Floreshales estate, a concession from the govern ment of Mexico to certain financiers, one of whom is a member of the house of commons. The purchase price has been set down at $2,500,000. which will buy 20,000,000 acres, this being the ag gregate of two concessions now In the bands of syndicates. The smaller of the two estates comprises 5,000,000 acres. This land has seaboard of 2O0 miles and will thus offer shipping facilities which were denied to the Boers in South Africa and which they so much desired. One of Oar Ideals Shattered. There seems no hope for one of onr American Ideals, writes Walter Well man In Collier's Weekly. We have long been proud of the fact that onr presi dents are of the people and that they may mingle with the people without fear of harm. But this fearless prac tice, miscellaneous handshaking, indis criminate receptions, unnecessary ex posure of the life of the chief of the nation, must cease. So all have agreed in the councils at Buffalo. It is painful to give up a cherished national ideal, bnt better that than a recurrence of such a crime as that of Friday, Sept. 6. UNFURLED DIXIE'S FLAG President Roosevelt's Mother Defied New York Crowd- HTJSBA5D3 ENTBEATLE3 FAILED Ib plte of Then the Flag Remalaed. Aa laeideat ( the Civil War Sbair. in Where the Xew Chief Stasia trate of the Natlua Gets His Indom itable Will. Through the paternal branch of the ancef'trui tr"e may have flown some of the sap tai gave President Roosevelt his indoru'.table spirit, but certain it is that tLe maternal branch was rich in tUa quality that marked the Builochs of GtK'igia for their resolution, perti nacity and strength of will. No better exponent of those traits could be found than Martha Bulloch Roosevelt, the mother of the president. Not long after the civil war Mrs. Roosevelt was on a visit to Savannah. Ga, where she had many friends, says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. She was a Georgia woman of distinguished ancestry, the Bulloch family being one of the best in the state and its repre sentatives having served with distinc tion In the highest positions. It was but natural, therefore, that she should have been well received upon her visit to. Savannah and that there should have Ieen rare pleasure to her, an un reconstructed Confederate, In her In tercourse with her own people, those who had fought and bled upon the field of battle or fought the greater light of waiting and watching. Reunion with her southern friends after the years of the war that she had spent at her home In New York was a pleasure to Mrs. Roosevelt, and it was with the keenest relish that she re counted stories of the times and of the trials that she suffered In the city of her adoption through her unswerving loyalty to the cause of the south, a cause In which one brother, Irvine I. Bulloch, fought as an officer aboard the cruiser Alabama and which anoth er brother represented at England's capital city. One of these stories clear ly revealed the character of the woman and leaves little difficulty In determin nig whence the president gets some of those qualities that have tended to his preferment. It was at a dinner given In Mrs. ! Roosevelt's honor by Mrs. Henrietta S. j Cohen that she told the story. Of late j -years, because of Theodore Roosevelt's j rapid advancement, it has been recalled ; by his mother's old friends, who feel pride in having known the mother of the president and gladly ascribe to her ; some of the traits that are seen in the ; son. ; It was just when the spirit of peace, j uncertain as to whether it should j alight, was hovering over the land, j Theodore Roosevelt the elder decided j at about that time to give some great j social function. The Roosevelt mansion was accordingly bravely decked in j, bunting and with American flags. From t every window save one flew the stars j and stripes. That one was of Mrs. ,! Roosevelt's boudoiri Her husband had not desired to omit it from the decora tive scheme, but she would have none of It. Instead she hit upon a plan that would clearly reveal her sentiments. Stopping not to consider the peril in j which it might place her and her hus- j band, but determined to show that all j in the house were not of the cause of j the north, she drew from among her j most cherished treasures the stars and j bars, the emblem of the south. Going j to the window, she firmly fixed its staff j and allowed its folds to flutter from the j breeze. j On the instant almost the hostile en- ! sign was noted. A passerby in the j street below descried it. In hot indigna- ; tion he pointed it out to another. As ! mobs will, so one began to grow, and ! soon the street was choked with angry people who shook threatening fists at ; the Confederate flag and inveighed ; most bitterly. i Alarmed by the gathering that was ! swelled every moment and that direct- : i ed its wrath against his home, Theo- j dore Roosevelt sought the cause that j had stirred the people to anger. He j was not long in finding it. Fierce ac- i claim directed his gaze, which rested , upon the fluttering emblem of the south. The Roosevelt nature has never ; quailed before a crowd. Theodore the j elder saw that Imminent danger conlJ ', probably be averted only through his persuading his wife to remove the ob- j Jectionable flag. With a word to the j crowd he left, entered the house and j found his wife. He told her what she j already knew that "the anger of the mob had been excited by her indiscreet display of her colors and that it would ' be well for her to take In the flag. "I shall not do so," declared the moth er of the president. "The flag Is mine. The boudoir is mine. I love the flag, for It represents my native land. No ruffian j hand shall invade the privacy of my 1 boudoir to drag down that flag, nor shall ruffian shouts force me to remove it from the window of a room that is wholly mine. Explain to them that 1 am a southern woman; that I love the south. Do anything yon like except touch that flag. It shall not come down." And It did not. Theodore Roosevelt went again to face the crowd. He made a speech, dwelling with finesse upon his wife's love for her own land and mold ing the mob to his will and to an indul gence of Mrs. Roosevelt in her desire to fly the flag of her beloved south. , The crowd dispersed, but the story remains to show a maternal quality that has made a president. Fine Art Qaarterly. A London publisher has started a fine j rt quarterly, whose scbscribtion price Is 50 a number or $190 a year. Pa The Prayer of a Nerve for More Blood Nearalgia may attack any part of tha bedy bat most frequently occurs where the erres arc moat abundant. In the head. In the face. Sometimes the heart serves seem to twist. Twinging rheumatic pains of the extremi ties. Sharp and intense at times. In the intervals doll and heavy. Neuralgia is the result of iraporerishrd blood, caused by impairment of the nerves a lack of nerve force. It U a disease ol the nerve centers, and the pains accompanying it are a prayer for better nourishment. They are the danger signals which warn yon against a total col lapse of the nervous system. Liniments and all external applications can only give temporary relief. Permanent care cannot possibly come until the nerve centers are thoroughly revitalized by Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills. The beneficial effects of this great nerve restora tive are felt thrilling through the nerve fibres as week by week and month by month the nerve force of the body is restored. Women afflicted with diseases peculiar to their sex are frequently great sufferers from neuralgia. Dr. Chase's Nerve Pills posi tively cure both these disorders by filling the nervous system with new vigor and life, so cents a box at ail dealers, or Dr. A. W. Chaes Medicine Co.. Buffalo, N. Y. The genuine has portrait and signature of Dr. A. W. Chase on each package. Mrs. J. H. Warrick, of No. a9o Phila delphia St., Indiana. Pa., says : I can re commend Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills to anyone who suffers as I did with nervous sick headache neuralgia of the bead and a weakened stomach digestion. They stopped the headache, the neuralgia disappeared aad with it the stomach trouble TURF TOPICS. Metellas, 2:11, will riot start again until next year. Joan. 2:14. is another 2:15 pacer for Joe Patchcn. 2:0114. It Is noted that Geers. who lias for merly used an open bridle on The Ab bot. 2.-034. Is now using blinds. Time Fointer, full brother to Star Fointer. has taken a pacing record of 2:244. Soprano, by Stratbmore. is now the dam of eight in the list and right up in the'foremost rank of matrons. Fersonette. 2:0Ji. pacing, has net lost a race this season, and she must have won over a dozen. If not a score. The lameness cf Admiral Dewey. 2:14i, was caused by the straining of a ligament of one of his hind legs and is not serious. Masconomo. a four-year-old by Arion. 2:07-?i, out of Houri. 2:17. by Onward. recently made a race record cf 2:2i1i j on the Worcester (Mass.) half mile track. Senator Bailey's two-year-old pacing colt Bronscn ooper, by Electric Bell, dam Matilda, by Nutwood, showed him a mile in 2:11 at the Lexington (Ky.) track a few days since. ORCHARD AND GARDEN. Be careful not to break limbs when gathering fruit. Soft wooded house plants should stand nearest to the light. Take the first lessons in fruit culture by growing a family supply. All the fungous diseases of plants, such as mildew, scab, blight, rust and rot, are contagious. Fruning when the sap is active and the tree growing rapidly promotes the forming of fruit buds. Fruit trees on the farm always help its selling value, even if the trees are not old enough to produce. If all wormy fruit is destroyed as soon as it falls, the orchard will even tually be made free from worms. Nothing is so destructive to fungous spores as fire, and all affected plants or parts of plants should be burned. For market pears should be harvest ed as soon as the dark g-.ven color be gins to turn lighter. Faek in crates that allow a free circulation of air. When the summer grevrth proceeds uninterrupted ly drought or other cause, it tHconifs slower and slower until it finally ceases, and the wood ripens thoroughly. ITEMS OF INTEREST. The inrers'ate commerce commis sioners receive .S7..VKJ a year. Nearly 2.Xm farmers within thirty miles of Chicago have had their houses equipped with telephones. The state of Washington ha3 444 lumber mills, rawing over 9.000.000 feet I"- day. turning out 29,000JOO shingles and employing 24.000 men. Three Mormon missionaries have started for Japan to gain converts, and the creed will probably spread to China, the Philippines and other ori ental countries. The Longfellow house in Portland has been cptned to visitors by the Maine HistoriealTsociety. Mr. A. W. Longfellow of Boston, an architect, will restore it to its ancient condition. The cornerstone of a monument to the Maryland soldiers who fought in the Revolution was laid in Baltimore recently under the direction of the Maryland Society of the Sons of the American Revolution. Sensible. Mr. Backward Well er yes. since you ask me. I was thinking of consult ing a fortune teller. Miss Coy To find out whom yon will marry, eh ? -Mr. Backward Why er yes; I Miss Coy Why not ask me and save the fortune teller's fee toward the price of tjie ring 1 Pearson's. BRIEF HISTORY OF THE CUF ! Half Ceatary at Victories Has Kept !aehtaaT Trophy oa This 5iJe. The America's cup was won in 1S51 at Cowes by the America, an American , schooner yacht, agiiust thirteen con testants. For nineteen years tue cur. was held here, and ia 1S70 nine othe yachts entered the i&ce for it. but the Magic, an American boat, won. In 1S71 there were time yachts entered Sappho. Livonia and Columbia. Th Columbia won the Ert two, the Livo nia the third and the Sappho the last two, keeping the cup cn this side of the water. Since then the races, says the New York World, have been between one challenger and one defender. This Is the record: ISTiJ Madeleine won from Countess of Dufferin Aug. 11; Madeleine won from Countess Dufferin Aug. 12. 1SS1 iMlschief won from Atalanta. Nov. O; Mischief won fioiu Atalanta. Nov. 10. 1SS5 Furitan won from Genesta Sopt. 14; Furitan won from Gcv.esta Sept. 16. 1SSJ Mayflower won from Galatea. Sept. 9: Mayflower won from Galatea Sept. 11. 1SS7 Volunteer won from Thistle Sept. 27; Volunteer won from Thistle Sept. SO. 1SU3 Vigilant won from Valkyrie Oct. 7; Vigilant won from Valkyrie Oct. 9; Vigilant won from Valkyrie Oct. 13. 1S95 Defender won from Valkyrie II. Sept. 7; Valkyrie II. disqualified Sept. 10; Defender won from Valkyri II. Sept. 12. is.y Columbia won from Shamrock Oct. 1: Columbia won from Shamrock (disabled) Oct. 17; Columbia won from Sh::.-:rofk Oct. 20. The America's cup is held by the New York Yacht. club under a deed of g'ft. to be challenged for by any for eign yacht club. The trophy is of sil ver, weighing 134 ounces. AUTOS TERRORIZE FRANCE. Peannnts Threaten Lynch law Agalaat Motorists Who Scorch. A Faris correspondent of the Fitts burg Dispatch writes that some people predict that the day is not far off when the peasantry of France will rise up In a ma.s against scorching motorists. In certain districts whole villages have al ready united in antlautomobile cam paigns, the method of warfare employ ed consisting in strewing roads with nails and broken bottles. This has been done In Normandy, but the glass and bits of iron were found to damac-e the horses' feet as much as automobile tires and, moreover, rendered cycling an Im possibility for the many country labor ers In France who ride to and from their work. So that plan of campaign had to be given up. Now peasants In some parts contemplate resorting to nothing U-ps than lynch law. In certain districts villagers seriously talk of go ing about with fowling pieces in band and winging motorists who tear through hamlets and small towns at fif ty miles an hour. The temper of Jacques Bonhomme has been roused to such an extent that he may very well one day carry out his threat. A WHITE MOOSE SEEN. Rare Cariosity Reported by sv Party of Hunters In Maine. A great curiosity is reported to have been seen a few days ago by a party of hunters in camp in the woods at Mos quito narrows. Moxie pond, near the forks of the Kennebec river, says a dis patch from Augusta. Me., to the New York Sun. It was a white moose and was seen three miles from the camp. Three members of the camping party were out looking for birds when they came across the animal. lie seemed to be about as large as a two-year-old steer. lie had no horns and was per fectly white. One of the party held out his hand and called to the moose." The animal epproaclu-d to within four feet cf the hunter and tood for ten minutes watching fc'm. while the rest of the par ty looked him over. They were unable to discover any daik marks upon him. ; All the t:me this young white moose : stood before them the old cow moose was only a few rods away. After a! time both creatures bounded away and were lost in the woods. Woodsmen 6ay j that while at rare Intervals white deer have been seen they never before heard j of a white moose. A Ilnntlnx Novelty. A novel idea for sportsmen seems to be of Portuguese origin. An electric lamp is placed on the collar of the hunting dog. and this frightens foxes and badgers from their burrows when the dg enters. lode Sam to Colombia. Say, Columbia, You are the flagship Of tbe republic today. And don i yoa forget it. - I've got roy eagle eye. liy American eagle eye. On you. And you hadn't tetter Black it for me 4 By letting that IrUbmas Lead you down tbe bcrcestreten. SeT Of oocrx the Shamrock Is a lorely flower; Bat, Columbia, , You're tbe gem cf this ocean. And it's ip to you To keep its briiliaoce blazing the forefront cf tbe fray r or the cup aod what it rtanda tor. Like a fiar ihat lead tbe way. O'd Giory and the ea$Ie t And tbe glorious Fourth and me Are rooting srith tbe bieaLkers For you and rictory. And if you slip s backstay It anything like thst. Gee roosalcra, Ctlurrtby, Where shall a-e ail be atf )iow spread your sails and bustle; le pat you there to win, Aod hen you're licked tbe Shamrock Co back aad tow her ia J'jst to th'jw We've no hard feelings For Sir Thomas. A good f eiiow. W. 1. Latsptoa ia 5esr Turk Boa. ELECTRIC PILLS Benefit is Im medial and Pennine -.1 Restore the P-wer intended all oen miimd havo it it has been wasted aad destroyed t y feicessea. Abase, Indiscretion of Voutii or itvexwork: doea away with thai Tired. Wear?. Rentes and M- cHoty Feeling,, Nervous sad Sleepless N .ahcs.V Bark aod Lark cf Ambition. .Makes yrm feel treshed. y.ing aaala, aad tile worts iiv In Cwir-letisry rebuild u Nervosa &vuek. One 6c is sufficient to core er.ot caaes. tnd etr:sb to pnnre its worth to ttis raoM teve'S. .t oo per trm. or full guaranteed cure ti a boxes for Iviw. Vm take do chances, aa guarantee o bans ta care hs so days ar refund Mir rnnsey. mci. n i prod that we oiustcme lae u;orn, ct oar pairczs. bp wail, in plain wrapper c& receipt of prica. ELECTRIC PILL COMPACT TS WMT JMIMS Stucit. CHICAGO ILL. A. G. Luken & Co., 630 Slain St Charles L. Magaw, 201 Ft. Wayne Ave. Don't Be Fools di Take the genuine. ar:f Ins! ROCKY MOUNTAiN TEA Made only bv MsJixrn MedW cine Co., Madison. Wis. It keeps yoa a ell. Our trad mark cut en each nackage. Price, 33 cents. f-ser sola In bulk. Accept no suhstts MesesaaTis isss tate. Ak your druiaU OUR is equipped with v arwnnv everything necessary bAVXVUKY to do satisfactory work PL4NT Customers need have no aesitation in send ing their most treasured pieces. They will be handled tenderly and returned in perfect, condition. Richmond Steam Laundry has become celebrated through the fine quality of its work. Everything is done right. A postal card will bring messenger. O. W. WALTERS Prtp OIBMAIN. Phoaa . FIRE ALABN BOXES. FIRST DISTRICT.) South of Main, West of Seventh Strt e 12, First and south C, Piano factory 13, Second and sonth B 1-4, Fourth and south D 15, Fifth and south B lfl, Fifth and south H 18, Seventh and south C SECOND DISTRICT. t--uth of Main, between 7th and 11th at 21, Kightli and Main 28 Eighth and south EJ 24, Seventh and south G 25, Ninth ard south A 26, T?nth and south C 27, Eleventh and Main 28, Eleventh and sonth J THIRD DISTRICT. Fotitb f Main, East of Eleventh St ret" 81, Twelfth and south B 3?, Twelfth and south E S4, Fourteenth and Main 35, Fourteenth and sonth C 86, Eighteenth and south A 87, Twentieth and Main FOURTH DISTRICT. North of A'aiu, West of lOta st, to Fiver. 41. Third and Main, Robinson's thop. 42. Third and north C 43. City Etiildinfi'. Fire Headquarters 45. Caar. Scott & Co 4. Xo hrwe house, north 8th etr-el 47, Champion Mills 4. Tenth and north I FIFTH DISTRICT. West Richmond and Sevastopol. 5. West Third and Chestnut ftl, West Third and National road 52. West Third and Kinney 63, West Third and Richmond avenue 54, Earlham College 55, State and Bover 5ft, Grant and Ridge 67, Hunt and Maple 68, Grant and Sheridan 69, Bridge avenue. Paper Mill SIXTH DISTRICT. North of D Street, East o' ''nth Stre 61. Railroad Shone 62, Hutton'a Coffin Factory 3. Hoosier Drill Wrorks rVl. Warue Agricultural Works 65, Richmond City Mill Works 6. Weteott Carriage Co 67, Thirteenth and north H SEVENTH DISTRICT. Between Main and North D sts, E of 10th 7, Ninth and north A 71, Eleventh and north B 72, Fourteenth and north C 73, No. 8 boae house, east end 74, Eighteenth and north C 76, Twenty-second and north H SPECIAL SICNA1S 2-2-2 Patrol call 1-2-1 Fire out 8-3-3 Fire pressure t Fire pressure off 10-10-10 Natural gaa off 10 Natural pa rm Working TVijtrit and Day. The busiest and mightiest little tbicgr that ever was made is Dr. King's New Life Pills. These pills change weakness into strength, list lessness to energy, brain-fag to men tal power. They're wonderful in building up the health. Only 25c per box. Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., druggists. My heart and hand another claimed His plea bad corre too late. It's ever thus with people without pluck and vim, - Take Rocky -Mountain Tea. don't get left again. Ask your druggist. i