I PAN-AMERICAN I
TIIE postponement of some of
the special days has crowd
ed many great events fhto
the month of October. To
ronto day opened the month
veti many thousand visitors from Can
ada on the 3d. Pennsylvania day, on
Oct- 4. with Governor William A. Stone,
his staff and several regiments of the
national jruartl. made a splendid show
ing. New York day comes Oct. 9, fol
lowing Brooklyn day. These two days
will be the occasion for reunions of
people went and east, as New Yorkers
are found all over the Union.
The Citizens Committee of Brooklyn
has been hard at work for several
months preparing for Oct. 8, and the
programme which has been arranged
promises a rare treat for those who are
fortunate enough to gain admission to
the Temple of Music during the time
of its presentation. The special oration
of the day will be delivered by the
Hon. St. Clair McKelway. editor of the
Brooklyn Eagle. The Hon. Ludwig
Nissen will preside at the gathering,
and other addresses will le delivered
by Mayor Diehl of Buffalo. William C.
Bryant, chairman of the Brooklyn Citi
zens' Committee, and Hon. W. I. Buch
anan, director general of the Exposi
tion. The music incidental to the occa
sion will lie furnished by the Innes
band of New York city. Elaborate fire
works have been planned for the even
ing. On New York day Governor Odell
will be escort in! to the Temple of Music
by sixteen out of town organizations
In addition to the three located in Buf
falo. Over 3.000 men will be in line,
composing one of the largest and moif
Imposing parades which has ever taken
place in times of peace. All branches
of service will be represented infantry,
cavalry, artillery, naval and signal.
An elaborate programme has been ar
ranged for the Temple of Music and a
reception in the New York State build
ing with magnificent fireworks in the
Illinois day, on Oct. 7, is to be one
f the great days of the Exposition.
While the death of President McKlnley
made it necessary to postpone the day
from Sept. V Governor Yates and the
State commission have determined that
the day shall Ik? an event of great im
portance at the Exposition- Thousands
of Illinois people are coming. The
great middle west. Ohio, Indiana and
Illinois, with Michigan, have sent great
crowds already to the Pan-American,
and there is every indication that the
attendance from that section will be
greater than ever during the month of
Buffalo will have a great day on Oct.
19. At the Chicago fair Chicago day
was the crowning event of the Exposi
tion. So Buffalo people are laboring
hard to make Buffalo day the climax in
point of attendance.
Many nearby cities will have special
days In October, notably Erie, Pa., on
Oct. 10 and Dunkirk, X. Y., on Oct. 10.
The list is constantly being added to.
National Grange day, Oct. 10, will bring
Patrons of Husbandry from every part
of the nation. Atlantic City people
and New Jersey people will visit the
Exposition on Oct. 11, Atlantic City
Alaska day, on the 2Sth, will bring
Into prominence the products and peo
ple of that great golden land of the
midnight sun, ice, snow and wealth.
Every day from Oct. 1 to the 31st will
be replete with interest, from Carnival
Meek, which opens the month with the
gorgeous floats of King Uex and the
replica of Mardi Gras pageantry, to the
magnificent pyrotechnic display on the
night of the last day of the month.
No exposition ever held in the United
States so appealed to the American
public as has the Pan-American Ex
position in its architectural beauty and
symmetry, its gorgeous flowers, now In
the fine beauty of fall bloom; its gar
dens and fountains and Its special
amusements, music and carnival fea
tures. "No person." said Secretary of
Agriculture Wilson during a visit on
Sept. 10, "should miss seeing the Ex- i
position. It is magnificent beyond com- i
pare. Never again will the world see
such an illumination. Not every city
has the wonderful electric plant driven
by Niagara Falls, and without some
nch plant it will be impossible to re
produce the solemn grandeur, the glo
rious beauty, the impressive radiance
of this City of Light
There are yet a few more weeks in
which to see this vision with all its
Conventions at Buffalo.
October will be a great convention
month at Buffalo. Thousands of mem
bers of orgauizations will take this op
portunity of visiting the Exposition at
tTaat time. Beginning with the Inter
national Cremation congress from Oct.
1 to 3. the ionth closes with the Amer
ican Langshan club on Oct. 20.
National Graagre Oar.
Thursday. CHt. 10. wi!l be National
Graugf day at the Pau-Americaa Ex
position. At a meeting n tbe ity of
Washin-rton held in l;X the National
t;rauers adopted resolutions setting
aside this day. and a great assemblage
of Tatrons of Husbandry and farmers
-neralls is eiojceted.
There I. a. Heaotlfnl Displar of
Them at the Pan-A tnerteaa Th
Garden of the City of l-lnt Are
One of Ita Moat Attrnetlte 1'ealoira.
Artistic Scene Whieh the Lover of
Beautr Sbonld l Fall to See.
The Pan-American Is one of the
greatest flower shows that ever was.
but there are so many other things in
which it is great that the rarity and
beauty of its floral features are per
haps apt to be ov(Axked. If people
would take more time to allow the ar
tistic and beautiful features of the Ex
position to impress their senses and
permeate their Inmost being instead of
j racing from one part of the grounds to
another, trying to see every exhibit
and every show on the Midway, they
would go home feeling greater benefit
from their stay In the Rainbow City.
The Pan-American Is full of gardens
which tempt the visitor to rest awhile
and drink In the beauties of nature. It
may seem surprising that In the month
of October there are flowers worth
looking at. but such is the fact. The
rains of the past few weeks have kept
the landscape as fresh and beautiful as
in May and June, and as one flower
goes out of the scene another takes its
place. On opening day the hyacinths
filled the air with their dainty fra
grance, in June tulips lifted their proud
heads, later In the month of brides and
sweet girl graduates came roses, with
their rich perfume, and as the summer
passed the other flowers In their sea
son sprang up as if by magic to take
the place of those which had done their
blossoming and served their turn in the
entertainment of the visitors to the
City of Light. And now one sees the
tall canna. the gay geranium and snch
old fashioned flowers as grandmother's
garden had the phlox, the pfnk. the
begonia, the petunia and other posies
which are no less beautiful because
they do not happen to be novel.
In entering the grounds by the Elm
wood gate visitors pass two tall ami
curious looking trees, which perhaps
few in their anxiety to reach the heart
of the Exposition stop to notice. If
they realized that they were century
plants just budding, a thing which, as
all know, century plants only do once j
in a long, long time, they would doubt
less stop and look with open mouths
and wondering gaze. It is a sight
which one cannot see very often any
where else. One of these century plants
Is nearly forty feet In height.
The Hose Gardens around the Wom
an's building, having for their back
ground the outlines of the Spaniel
renaissance buildings about the mala
court and the Electric Tower looming
j, u !
Lakes and the Triumphal Bridge and j
the groups of statuary alwjunding, form j
a scene whose artistic aspect must ap-
peal to even the least aesthetic visitor, j
The cannas are very effective decora-.
tive plants, with their tall leaves in ,
green and red and brown. A rich canna ;
one sees here is named Governor j
Itoosevelt. It would seem appropriate
now to change its name to President !
On the opposite 6ide of the Tri
umphal Bridge is the Wooded Island,
and here one roams amiu old fashioned
flowers, growing as though they had
sprung up there all by themselves with
out any assistance from the landscape
gardener and his corps cf assistants.
But of course that is not the case. The
studied carelessness of the gardening j
of this island is only one of the pretty j
deceits employed to produce the im- j
pression that it is all the work of Moth- !
er Nature herself. !
Have you seen the fairylike effects i
In the garden about the Fountain of ;
Abundance at night? It is one of the
new things. This small garden is very ;
beautiful by day. and at night electric
lights of different colors have been hid- .
den among the flowers and planks, so j
that one sees the surface of the ground j
dotted with these little spots of light, j
bringing out the beauty of the flowers, j
and all forming a scene impossible to
describe, but very charming indeed to j
witness. It Is quite a pretty surprise j
even to old Pan-American visitors. j
Did you ever notice in crossing the '
Court of Lilies, south of the Machinery
building, a heavy vapor arising from j
the basin In the center of that court? j
Sometimes it has so much the appear- j
ance of smoke that people think some- !
thing must be atire in the garden, but j
it is only the steam or vapor created
by the heating of the water in that La- j
sin for the benefit of the tropical lilies j
whieh grow therein. These lilies, which i
are known as the Victoria Kegia, have
enormous leaves, some of tbein three !
feet in diameter. !
Other gardens where there are flow- i
ers in bloorn during this month of Oc- j
tober are those in front of the United t
States Government building and the
Horticulture group, where the gay ge- i
raniums and sweet petunias contrast
their colors with the green flags grow- j
ing in the basin and with the white j
statuary disposed along tbeir slopes. 1
There was a floral fete at the Ex;v.ji- j
tion during the first week ci October. j
and this ia its way. of course, was :ui ;
affair of much beauty and magnifi- j
cence; but. as a matter of fact, there j
have been floral fetes at the Pan-Aiaer-
lean since opening day.
UK II3UIri1J.Y rLLI)ir3lTHU1tSDAY. CCTOHER
AFRICA IN A MbW LibnT
Dr. Silas Johnson Describes the
STEASGE, UJSIQTJE PEOPLE FCU5E"
Seven Tear. Observation of a Med
ical Missionary on the German
Possessions la the Heart of the
African Forests Cartons Customs
of a Little Known Race.
Sea:d- about the banquet board at
Levy's in Los Angeles. Cal.. the nif ru
bers of .Le University club a few nights
ago her.: J strange, unique things about
a land anJ people with which the world
is very little acquainted, says the St.
Dr. Silas S. Johnson, a member of the
club, who spent seven years as a med
ical missionary In the Interior of South
Africa, related some of his interesting
observations on the German posses
sions In the heart of African forests.
"They are not a people like the ne
gro with whom you are acquainted
here." he said. "Near the coast 1 have
seen a few resembling the negro you
know, but not many. The people of
South Africa's -Interior are tali, brown
and muscular, with features sharp and
intelligent, often bespeaking large capa
bility and astute cunning.
"We found them without a written
language. Tbey had never seen a writ
ten character. Indeed necessity for the
written message never manifested it
self since tribal and Intertribal wars
made prolonged absence or distant jour
neying Impossible. Few of the people
of the clans we knew had ever been
twenty miles away from their native
towns. A town would be composed of
half a dozen villages and a village of
as many huts containing fifteen or
twenty brown people. They had for the
most part never seen a white man be
fore our coming. They had never heard
of the great outside world that lay be
yond the ocean, which they considered
to be merely a large river. They were
as Ignorant of any conception of the
world as were the chimpanzees which
they shot In the treetops with their
slender poisoned arrows.
"We gave them a written language
of their own as soon as we could de
vise one. We found them to possess
marvelous memories. This Is not to be
wondered at, for they trusted all con-
Tracts anu an Kuowieuge exclusively
to memory. !
"Their language Is beautiful in Its '
simplicity and rarely full when you
consider their limited environments.
They employ many fine shades of '
meaning where we employ only one.
Especially is this true In expressions j
of their sly, cruel tactics of war. Their j
words and sentences are short, abrupt i
find as clear cut as terse. They have j
no law, no government. Dim cen- 1
turies ago they had kings, but as they !
moved coastward it'eame to pass that f
the strongest, richest and most . astute
ruled by means of material strength, j
by will and acumen. They have a j
traditional respect for the law of !
primogeniture and for precedent, but j
a king's son or a headman's son can- j
not rule except he possesses that mark- i
ed ability which makes him a natural :
leader. They possess a keen sense of j
Justice, as is manifested In their j
palavers In the palaver or public meet- j
Ing house which each village possesses, j
The men hunt, fight and trade. They I
trade In rubber. Ivory, mahogany and
"On the shoulders of the women fall j
the chief responsibility of livelihood. !
They clear a little new ground patch,
grow their gardens and prepare the j
food, which is served to the men In j
the palaver houses. All the luxuriant j
growth of a tropic forest is theirs. Ba- j
nanas. pineapples and sweet potatoes j
they have In wild profusion. The i
sweet potatoes grow from the banks of j
the cliffs and over the houses when not
"Because the women do all the work !
the men who are able to afford them '
have many wives. 'One wife, doctor!'
exclaimed a man of my town in sur
prise. 'No, no; say five at least! Five ;
might do. but one wife! She could i
never support me.' And Indeed she j
could not, for I have known him to :
have fifteen and twenty guests for
two months in succession. Headmen j
have from forty to ninety wives. Ev- j
cry wife is bought. Quaint dogs of
fox terrier type that they have always
had. 6heep with hair as fine as that of
a horse, beautiful goats that are never i
milked and all manner of articles of :
trade go Into the bargain. Quantity i
is nothing, variety everything. Once j
you buy a wife she Is Insured to you. ;
If she elopes, she is returned or re- j
placed. If she dies, she is replaced or j
your money is refunded. Nor do you j
take the first girl offered In her stead j
unless she pleases you. Satisfaction is i
guaranteed. Marriage is abject slav
ery, but man must have the goods
with which to buy his wife. The girls
are sold at five years of age. Rich old !
men buy them up in large numbers.
cornering the market and depriving j
young men of wives. This frequently j
means trouble. Almost all of their ;
wars come of a woman's elopement or j
abduction. They are scrupulous about j
marrying any one in the remotest way ;
related to their clan. j
"A male child is made brave by i
throwing red pepper in its eyes. On j
the same principle young men about to J
go to war are made brave by swallow
ing live hornets. Only those who are
not bewitched go to war. These wear
hair, teetli. nails and splinters of an
cestral skulls as cbanns.
"Thev Inlieve strongly in a life be
yond, but they worship nothing. They t
believe there is a great creating spirit
who has no care for the work of his i
hand. Death, they believe. come of j
being bewitched- The men are buried '
t -it L-ji..-.tr a t Lie iiki ut p&iivct
; use and the women and children be
j nd the houses. Below the surface
j the earth, where the dead all lie.
tey believe there exists a town of
i louts, where life goes on as h. re. A
j'W believe there is one life space
j metlmes between this life and t:Host
;fe. when the spirit lives in a wild
' limal. generally a gorilia or el phaut.
"bile highly superstitious most of
im. as I said, worship nothing, t
lve known four or five kings. l:ow
'er, who secretly maJe prayer to sa
stral skulls or a graven ini::Te.
.range to say, they know of the flood
. DEFORESTING MAINE.
ortT Teora to See the End of Sprnce
tVlth Present Methods.
In 1SS0 there were seven pulp and j
reive paper mills In Maine, having a j
tpital invested of about ?2.5OO.t.00. At j
Ircsent there are thirty pulp mills and i
Irenty-eight paper mills, with a daily
pacity of aliout 2,105 tons of pulp j
tad paper. The amount of capital ia- !
te-led in the business is not far from
t0.000.000. These mills consume about i
50,000.000 feet of lumber each year, j
"here are ground wood pulp mills and :
ueinical fiber i:iill.-i. Three plants use j
loplar wood only In making pulp. ;
"bile others use spruce wood mainly. '
though a few mills use small quanti
les cf poplar, fir, pine and hemlock.
Ixperiments of a successful character
bve been made looking to the utiliza
lon of birch, beech and ash wood, and
is predicted that soon every species
hard and soft wood will be used In
tie manufacture of pulp, writes the
iugusta (Me.) correspondent of the
Sew York Post.
S. W. Matthews, chief of the Maine
iureau of Industrial and labor statis
rfes. says that to supply the pulp and
lumber mills of the state requires
ibout G00.000.000 feet of spruce lumber
jearly. He estimates that the amount
f available spruce timber In the whole
Sate of Maine today approximates 27.
000.000,000 feet. "Assuming." he adds,
"that the yisj.rly demand from the pulp
and lumber mills will for many years
be not far from 000,000.000 feet of
spruce, it will take a period of more
than forty years to cut over the whole
spruce producing section, a period suffi
ciently long for spruce to grow from
twelve to eighteen Inches In diameter.
But there are some dangers now men
acing the forests of Maine which
should be avoided. The reckless and
unnecessary waste In leaving so much
of the tree In the woods should cease
at once. More care should be taken in
yarding the logs and In hauling them
to the streams or railroads, and all un
necessary destruction of small trees
should be avoided. If timber land
owners will see to it. the forest area of
the state will be msde to yield a per
petual annual Income."
DIEDR1CK NOT MAROONED.
Ir. Psrjr Sara Restraint Hlsht
Have Made Htm Violent.
Mrs. Peary, wife of Lieutenant
Peary, returned to South Portland.
Me., the other day and promptly de
nied the report that Dr. Diedrick was
marooned, says the New York World.
The doctor, says she, left the ship on a
hunting trip, as it was supposed, but
the boat brought back a letter from
him stating that he would not return
to the ship. He asked to have furs and
provisions sent to him.
Dr. Cook and others went ashore
and argued all night with him. He
positively refused to go back and said
he would stay with a party of natives.
It was not deemed proper to attempt
to compel him to return to the Wind
ward because of his peculiar mental
It was thought that possibly he j
might recover if left on shore, but In j
the opinion of Dr. Cook he was In dan- j
ger of becoming violently insane If j
taken back. j
Snilai Malclntr Proarresa.
With the object of encouraging agri
culture In the Sudan the British gov
ernment has tentatively begun to pur
chase the crops raised by the fellahs,
says the London Mall. Special com
missions have been appointed for the
regulation and establishment of titles
to real property in town and country.
These commissions settle the questions
at issue on the spot- The continuous
possession of a piece of ground for five
years is regarded as sufficient evidence
of title. The prohibition to grow to
bacco has been withdrawn. An experi
ment in colonization has been carried
out in the districts along the Blue and
White Niles with two disbanded Su
danese battalions, but even so soon as
this there is a considerable improve
ment in the condition of affairs in the
Sow blow ye winds a steady g-ale
Across the sparkling main
As strains Columbia's snowy sail
To win toe cup again.
Kor shift nor lull, but hill and strong
Sweep o'er the foamy sea
And bear our gallant yacht along
To goai of victory.
Full oft our yachtsmen, trae. bare sbowa
Their skill to bold the cup;
Full oft Britannia's had to own
That we can do her up!
JCow once aain, O Euros, play
A fair game for the two
White steeds that breast the ocean spray.
That's all we aa cf you.
A clou!ess fefcy. a bracing breeze,
A start exact and fair;
Our bra w Columbia with ease
Ts victory shcu?-i boar.
W ask no farors in tbe race.
We crave no ssnemre.
But may Co'umbia set the pace.
And may fcer fame endure
So. here's a bumper an3 a cheer
To captims and to cr?ws!
Td tra e a bon-7r still be dear
Wboe'er ea!l win or loe.
TbtKjjrfc "air i.'olurntia take the game
Cn Shairrock win mitb ease,
afay still t;r motto, aii the same.
Be ""Banes aTs the seas!"
Emiie Fukiiarit in Boston Glob.
The Cnentlcala t sed In the Frleae
An account of ti. interesting process
of electrolytic printing devised by Mr.
Fricse-Greene was given in a lecture
by U. C. Darling to the Koyal Artillery
institution last year and Is published
In the proceedings of that society. The
object of the Inventor is the superses
sion of printing Ink, with its accom
panying complications. The same
presses and type can be nsed as here
tofore, but Instead of inking the type
the latter is connected to the negative
line of some source of electricity. The
paper used is Impregnated with suits
ble chemicals, while the pressure roll
ers are connected to the positive line.
A current accordingly traverses the pa
per as it passes through the press, and
the chemicals ling decomposed there
by a sharp impression of the type ap
pears on the surface of the paper.
The amount of chemicals needed to
give a good impression is small. Thus
In one experiment with a silver nitrate
paper the current used was measured,
and on deducting therefrom the
amount of silver libera Nil It appears
that an eight page newKpuper could be
printed with the liberation of 0.13-1
grain of silver. Of course silver ni
trate, though convenient for. experi
mental work, is unsuitable for practi
cal use. since a paper impregnated
with this salt turns black on exposure
to light- The chemicals originally sug
gested for use In the industrial devel
opment of this scheme were a mixture
of manganese sulphate and nitrate of
soda, both of which are very cheap.
This yielded an Impression of a very
dati brown, which tends to become
blinker with age. Other salts have,
however, been discovered which give
perfect!;.- black prints, the Impression,
It Is stated, being sharper tha-i can be
obtained with Ink.
The rate of production Is very great,
the experliut-nt going to show that
some 30.000 Impressions per tiour are
quite feasible, aud It Is Ksstb!e to
print on both sides of the paper, which
Is of course essential If the process Is
to compete with the older methods. By
suitably selecting the impregnating
salts prints can be obtained in a great
variety of color. It has further been
suggested that the method might be
applicable to the typewriter, the Ink
ing riblHin being done away with and
the preired paper used In conjunction
with metallic type connected to the
negative main of an electric lighting
A modification of this scheme bas
been suggested by Mr. Wren of the
United States weather bureau. In this
a little book the size of an ordinary
type replaces the type wheel or keys.
This block is built up of a very great
number of very fine wires, eacli in
sulated from the other. These wires
are connected In groups to the keys,
the arrangement of each group being
such that on putting It In circuit the
letter corresponding to the key de
pressed Is printed on the paper. En
gineering. Some Thine;. Melba Doean't Want.
Mme. Nellie Melba enjoys meeting
her friends In the most simple way.
She does not hedge herself about with
guards to keep people from her. There
fore a recent injunction of hers Is of
much Interest. In Paris she met an
American millionaire who Is on the
shady side of fifty and has great charm
of manner and a good sense of humor.
lie asked Mme. Melba for the privilege
of bringing to see her one or two Phila
delphia friends who were staying In
Paris, She turned and said very ear
nestly: "Now. Mr. C. do you really warn
to be a good friend of mine? If you do.
I want you to keep absolutely these
rules that I have given to my best
friends. I don't want to meet auy
young man. I don't want to meet nny
oor man. I don't want to meet any
stupid man. I don't want to meet inauy
women. and I don't want to meet any
who are not lov-ly and well dressed
. "San. I Bow."
The imiisp"! o ! I .iit-nomfnon of
a rainbow (i.odiici-d '.v the sun shining
not on rain '.rops. hi;t on particles of
sand susn-n'li-d in tti n!r by wind, was
witnessed titer a p:iu of the Great Salt
lake rwvDiIy by Professor James E.
Taliuage of the University of L'tab
The colors were very brilliant, and
there was a secondary bow visible
The main bow was ft'ily double ibe
width of an ordinary rainbow. Only a
segment of St was set-u. The (sand was
oolitic, consisting of calcareous epher
ules of fairly uniform size, ranging
between the limits of No. S and No. lu
shot, wbit-h are polished and exhibit a
pearly luster. Professor Talmae point
out that the production of tbe bow
must be due to reflection from tbe out
er surface? of the apherules and can
not be explained ou the principle ot
refraction and total re6wtion. general
ly applied to the explanation of tbe
The larsest Neebive fn the west !
claimed by Lexington. Ill In the
bridge tf Tbe Alton railroad over the 1
Mackinaw river a reat colony of the j
Insects have established quarters. The i
bive is in the main span, which Is YZ; t
feet Ion?, and the stretch of comb i j
fully that length.
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T5 WT JaaasON STeT. CHICAGO ILU
A. G Luken & Co.,
G30 31ain St.
Charles L.. Ma (raw,
201 Ft. Wayne At.
Don't Be Foo D!
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Customers need haver
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ing their most
will be handled tenderly and returned in
Riclnnond Steam Laundry
has become celebrated through the fine
quality of its work. Everything is done
nght. A postal card will bring messenger.
O. W. WALTER Prtp
M9sN. Phnna .
FIRB ALA RBI BOXES
South of Main, West of Seventh Strte
12, First and south C, Piano factory
18, Second and south B
14, Fourth and south D
15, Fifth and south B;
16, Fifth and south H
18, Seventh and south C
if mth of Main, between 7th and 11th sta
21, Eighth and Main
23 Eighth and south El
24, Seventh and south G
25, Ninth ard south A
28, Tenth and south C
27, Eleventh and Main
28, Eleventh and south J
South of Main, East of Eleventh Stree.
31, Twelfth and south B
82, Twelfth and south E
34, Fourteenth and Main
85, Fourteenth and south C
SA, Eighteenth and south A
87, Twentieth and Main
North of Msin. Wert of 10th st. to Piver.
41, Third ard Main, Robinson's shop,
42, Third and north C
43, Citv Buildirg. Fire Headquarters
45, C-aar, Scott St Co
4rt. No. 1 r"-e VoTipe, north 8ib street
47, Champion Mills
48, Tenth and north I
West Richmond and Sevastopol.
B. West Third and Chestnut
61, West Third and National road
62, West Third and Kinsey
58, West Third and Richmond sumt,'
54, Earlham College
65, State and Boyer
56, Grant and Ridge
67, Hunt and Maple
68, Grant and Sheiidan
59, Bridge avenue. Paper Mill
North of D Street, East o T-nth Stre
61. Railroad Shor
62. Button's Coffin Factory
83. Hooaier Drill Works
64, Wayne Agricultural Works
65, Richmond City Mill Works
66, Westcott Carriage Co
67, Thirteenth and north H
Between Main and North D sts, E of lOth
7, Ninth and north A
71, Eleventh and north B
72, Fourteenth and north C
73, No. S hose house, east end
74, Eighteenth and north C
75, Twenty-Second and'hoTth E
2-2-2 Patrol call
1-8-1 Fire out
9-9-Jt Fire pressure
Fire pressure o1
10-10-10 Natural gas off
lO Natnral rs rf
WorUliJgJXiRlit and Day.
The busiest and mightiest little
thing tbat ever was made is Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Tbes-e pills
change weakness into strength, list
lessness to energy, brain-fag to men
tal power.. They're woriderful in
buiidirjg up the
per box. Sold
health. Only 25c
by A. G. Luken &
My bart and hand another claimed
His plea had cotce too late.
It's ever thus with people without
pluck and vim,
Take Rocky Mountain Tea, don't
get left again. Ask your druggist.
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