Newspaper Page Text
J-W. BUCHANAN, Editor and Proprietor.
Pnor. Wa yland. of Vale law school,
has estimated the number of criminals
at la rye in this country at 3,000,000.
Thkkk is a general complaint from
nearly all the large cities that the pub
lic school facilities are not equal to
Bon Ini.kknoll says that we have
laud where 500,000,0(81 men and women
and children can be supported and
educated without any trouble.
San Fua.' cisco is to have a building
310 feet high on a lot 70 by 75 feet, and
New York a steel building 15 stories
high on a site only 50 by 70 feet.
An experimental train on the New
York Central railroad recently made
the distance from New York to Buf
falo, 4:i(l ! 3 miles, at an average rate of
04 1-3 miles an hour, thus beating the
English record of 03 1 miles an hour.
thorof "Little Lord Fauntleroy," who
has drawn so many pretty portraits of
the happy side of domestic life, has at
last to admit that marriage is a failure
in her ow n case, and hereafter she will
live apart from her husband.
Mrs. Francis Hoiigson-Bx ilnett. au
It was said there were in the United
States 3(8) factories, large and small,
that manufacture bicycles. The total
output this-year was estimated at 518).
(881, which, with tiie ct cetcras which
bicyclists usually provide themselves
with, represented an expenditure oi
850,090.000 by purchasers.
Mr. Gladstone, iu a recent letter on
tiie financial question, said that he re
garded all bimetallic schemes as pass
ing humors, doomed to nullity and
disappointment, and that if London
stood firm for tiie gold standard no
power on earth could change it.
Onk of the problems with
Pennsylvania has to deal is the heavy
immigration of Iluns and Poles to its
mining' region. The county of Luzerne
alone has L',500 people of these nativi*
ties, and they are u dangerous element
on account of their disregard of law.
Thk civil service
fixed September 30 as the date for the
next examination of applicants in
Washington for the trades
not supply the
co in miss i«
• office. The two ex*
ly held probably will
demand for coajpos
A New York paper estimated that
iich of the recent yacht races was
'itnessed by at least SO,000 persons at
n expense of apiece, and that not
,ouo more was expended
s of the forty private
as the cost of u
chts in attendance, thus
imu seine nt.
ihools of New
pupils appeared ii
houses, where they were met by 4,(8)0
cities in t lie count
exclusive of New
York, that have
h a larger popula
bor of the public
lion than the in
school children of the metropolis.
\ speaker at the recent meeting of
the American Association for tiie Ad
vancement of Science said that by im
American fanner raised as much grain
as three in England, four in France,
live in Germany and six in Austria. In
the United States
one man e<
250, whereas in Europe one man fed
ouly thirty persons.
Inside of thirty days some of the
new currency designs over which the
bureau of engraving and printing has
been working for several months will
lie ready for issue. The denominations
will be tiie #], sy. (55 and Sto bills. The
work has been tedious, but it is said at
the bureau that tlie result will more
than justify all the care that has been
taken to make the series a noteworthy
The entire family of Charles S. Krue
ger, father, mother and five children,
ranging in age from f» to 20 years, now
lie buried in Greenwood cemetery at
Michigan City, Ind. The family was
recently poisoned by eating diseased
pork, and despite the best medical
skill, one followed tiie other to the
grave, after suffering untold agony.
The physicians pronounced their dis
ease trichinosis, their bodies being lit
erally alive with parasites. Death was
a process of slow torture.
I'p.oF. Runnedaum, of Berlin, sent by
the German government to examine
the timber resources of our Pacific
coast, expressed amazement at the
waste he witnessed there, lie said the
end of American forests was near at
hand unless they were protected by
law against the reckless cutting
and conflagrations. Americans were
sweeping away not only the mature
trees, but the saplings which were the
rightful heritage of future genera
tions. "If nothing is done by your
government you may live to see lumber
shipped from Germany to Puget sound,"
The Chicago Record says: Notwith
standing the fact that many people
trace the Missouri river in name from
the Yellowstone country to the gulf of
Mexico, United States engineers are
asserting the possibility of that stream
becoming only a dry ravine. Govern
mant gauges at Sioux City, la., show
that the registered measurements for
twenty years indicate a gradual de
crease, until in 1895 the volume of
water passing that point is 20per cent,
less than in 1878. Engineers account
for the decrease in upper Missouri cur
rents by saying that the artesian basin
of South Dakota is draining it.
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Oleanod By Telegraph and Mail
PKRSONAL ANl» POLITICAL.
President Cleveland, it was said,
had determined to offer to William
Hornblotver. of New York, the place
the supreme bench made vacant by the
death of Justice Jackson. Mr. Ilorn
blower bad received communications
from Mr. Cleveland and he was willing
to accept the place, provided there
could be no doubt of bis confirmation
by tiie sente.
James O. Rkoadhead, of Missouri,
envoy to Switzerland, lias forwarded
his resignation to the state depart
Prop, C. V. Rilet. entomologist
the agricultural department at Wash
ington, died at midnight of the 14th
from fracture of the skull, uged
years. Ho was riding hisbleycle in the
capital when it struck a stone and lie
was thrown, his head striking the
curbstone. From 1898 to 187" be was
state entomologist of Missouri'.
A DISPATCH from Berlin said that the
German government had decided to ex
pel all foreign socialists from the coun
try, and a military dictatorship was
Hon. Charles B. Stuart, chief jus
tice of the Indian territory court of
appeals and judge of the central dis
triet of the United States court for the
Indian territory, sent in his resigna
tion on the I3th. Hon. Yancey Lewis,
of Ardmore, I T., has been unani
mously indorsed by the entire bar and
leading citizens of that place for the
Information has leaked out at Wash
ington that the recent secret work and
activity in the United States navy de
partment was because of the possibility
of hostilities between Spain and the
United States in the near future, the
president ami the secretary of the
navy being cognizant of the necessity
of preparing for active intervention in
tiie affairs of Cuba.
Ex-Queen Liliuokalani has been
pardoned aud liberated at Honolulu.
The international agricultural con
gress, which has been in session at
Brussels since September 8. under the
patronage of the Belgian government,
passed a resolution in favor of an in
ternational bimetallic* agreement.
Lord Dun-raven has offered a week
ly pension of 80 shillings for life to
each man of the crew of the Valkyrie
should they succeed in winning the
America's cup. The offer was unprece
dented in generosity, as there were
twenty-six men and their ages only
averaged 30 years.
•John Hall and wife, daughter
Maude, 18 years of age, their son John,
and Dr. Gillam, of Guthrie, Ok., have
been drowned in fording the Arkansas
river 10 miles northeast of Guthrie.
The Washington Post on the 15th
printed an editorial, which was evi
dently inspired, stating that uuder no
circumstances would the administra
tion allow the gold reserve to dwindle
down to the point of danger and that
the government would keep the na
tional credit safe if bonds to the ex
tent of - $500,000.000 had to be issued.
Xj ;ak Green Pond. Ala., J. I). Patch
ings and Sidney Hlackburn were pay
ing attention to the same young wom
Kecently they met at her house
and a desperate hand to hand struggle
followed. Blackburn got his pistol
out and fired three shots in rapid suc
cession. tiie first taking effect in Catch
forehead, the second in his temple
and third in his heart, producing in
stant ileath. The .young woman was
an unwilling witness to the tragedy.
Ax exhibit of roads of various
terials and forms of construction will
be prepared in the exposition grounds
at Atlanta under charge of the office
of road inquiry of tiie federal depart
ment of agriculture.
A circular address was sent out on
the Kith from Baltimore, Mel, to 2,
(8)0,900 Methodists urging them to co
operate in the movement to admit lay
men to membership in the anuual con
ference of the church. The address
was sent throughout the world, wlier
rcr Methodism prevailed.
The regatta committee of the New
York Yacht club sustained the protest
entered by the Defender of the Valky
rie fouling her in the race on the lot li
and gave the race to the Defender.
The two yachts, Defender and Valky
rie. started in for the third race on
the 12th and a few minutes later the
British yacht dropped out of the con
test and the American yacht went over
tiie course alone. Commodore Arthur
Glennie, Lord Dunravcn's representa
tive announced that the reason the
Valkyrie did not sail was because of
non-compliance with the contents of
Lord Dunraven's letter to the Amer
ica's cup committee relating to the
crowding of excursion steamers. "Had
we been assured that the course would
have been kept clear for even five min
utes before the starting time we would
have sailed." The Defender winning
the three races, the America's cup
stays in America.
An attempted train robbery occurred
at Curtis, Ok. At that, point four
masked men crawled on to the South
ern Kansas track and covering the
section hands with revolvers com
pelled them to pile ties on the track
and draw the spikes from several rails.
The engineer of the westbound passen
ger train seeing the situation stopped
his engine and two of the bandite cov
ered him with revolvers, while the
other two went into the express car
and compelled the messenger to open
tiie safe. The railroad officers assert
that the robbers got nothing. The
train then went to Woodward, where
an alarm was given and a posse organ
ized to pursue the robbers.
There were 40,000 veterans in line at
the grand parade of the U. A. R. en
campment at Louisville, Ky., on the
11th and fully 300,000 people witnessed
the march. The veterans showed the
weight of years and many became ex
hausted and had to retire from the
ranks. Old Ned, the war horse, who
took part in the parade, was so feeble,
that he had to ride on a float.
The Jacob Weller pickle and vinegar
works at Cincinnati have been
stroyed hv lire. I.oss, #195,000.
At Union City, Tenu., a whole block
wits burned on the 15th, including
Obion Democrat. Loss about $39,00(1.
At tlloversville, X. Y., on the morn
ing of the 15th the mercury registered
50 degress below zero and ice formed.
Tin: little town of Braggs, I. T., was
the scene of a tragedy ill which
llaldridge, a prominent young Chero
kee, was instantly killed by Jim Swim
mer. a young Indian. Bad blood had
existed between the men for some time.
The two men met at a restaurant and
after a. few words were passed Swim
mer, without any warning, pulled
gun and fired two shots, killing Bald
Tilt: fourth national irrigation con
gress opened at Albuquerque, N. M.,
on the 16th, being the largest and most
influential body of the kind which has
yet assembled in the west. Large dele
gations were present from Colorado,
Kansas, Nebraska, Texas and Okla
Tilt: O. A. li. encampment at Louis
ville, Ky., closed on the BiWi after
passing resolutions declaring that all
veterans should be favored by civil
service boards without regard to age;
favoring military drill in public
schools; asking congress to defray the
expenses of Memorial day services;
deprecating niggardliness in pensions;
favoring the erection of a monument
at Washington to commemorate the
loyal women who acted as nurses, and
recommending to congress the equal
ization of widows' pensions so that all
should receive at least #12 a month.
The failures for the week ended
the 13th (Dun's report) were 18" in
the United States, against 219 last
year, and 84 in Canada, against 44 last
The question having been raised
whether the New York Baseball club,
which now holds the Temple cup,
should defend it against this season's
champions, President Young submitted
the matter to the league eluBS for
their decision and it was decided that
the Temple cup seriesshould be played
by the clubs holding first and second
place at the close of the season.
The W. R. C., the Ladies' Circle of
the G. A. R., the Daughters of Veter
ans and the National Association of
Ex-Prisoners elected their national
officers at Louisville, Ky., on the 18th
for the ensuing year.
The secretary of the treasury sent a
telegram to the collector of customs
at Ogdensburg, N. Y., directing him
not to admit any of the 200 Chinese
recently landed at Vancouver en route
to the Atlanta exposition. There was
a belief that this was an attempt to de
fraud the government and secure the
admission of a large number of Chinese
who were not actors.
During the parade of the state fire
men's convention at Hartford, Conn.,
the horse ridden by John C. VVasser
baeh, one of Gen. Harbison's aides,
backed into the great steam propeller
Jumbo, a traction engine used to draw
heavy loads on streets. Both the man
and horse were crashed under its
wheels and killed.
When the three horses, Robert J.,
John R. Gentry and Joe Patehen,
scored for the opening heat, it was es
timated that nearly 10,000 people were
on the ground at Louisville, ICy., on
the 12th. Robert J., the great son of
Hartford, came off victorious, hut foi
the fact that Joe Patehen went into
the air when within 40 yards of the
wire, in the fourth heat, there might
possibly have been another ending.
The fourth heat, which was paced in
2:01)., established a new record, beat
ing the fastest fourth heat ever paced
or trotted by any horse.
Tiie gates of the Cotton States and
nternational Exposition were thrown
open on the 18th, and for 120 days tho
exposition will be open to tho people of
The Texas &. Pacific has mado tho
announcement that they will put on a
rate on corn from Texas to common
points to territory on ils line to Mem
phis and New Orleans of 20 cents per
100 pounds. This is a reduction of 33
per cent, on the usual ratss.
Alns. Henry Nolan, of Cleveland,
Ohio, was fatally burned on the 1Tfch
and her infant son burned to death.
The mother tried to start a fire with
kerosene, pouring the oil from a can
into tbe stove, eausiug an explosion.
The court of criminal appeals of
Texas has decided that tho law of that
State against prize lighting is inopera
Secretary Morton has modified
the order issued by him on September
28th concerning tho exportation of
meat, changing tho date when it was
to go into effect from September 16th
to October Kith.
Joseph Lawrence, bis wife and six
children, of Norristown, Pa., were pois
oned on the 15th by eating tomatoes.
Tho parents and four children, the old
est KS years of age, are not expected tc
YVilliam Primmer, an experienced
snake charmer, was exhibiting a rattle
snake at the county fair at Centerville,
111., on the 14th. Ho tried to put tho
reptile's head in his mouth and the
snake bit him on his tongue, llo died
in five hours.
Senur he Lome, the Spanish minis
ter, on the 14th delivered to Mr. Adee,
acting secretary of Stato, a draft to the
equivalent of $1,449,000 drawn on the
Spanish financial agent in London in
settlement of tbo Mora claim.
The exports of specie from New Y'ork
for tbe past week were #8,190,332, of
which #7,252,881 were gold and #927,341
gold and #930,813 silver went to Europe
and #12,800 gold and #538 silvor to South
America. For tbe same week of 1894
the exports were #548,701.
The mercury dropped to 80 degrees
above zero at Concord, N. II., on the
15tb, the lowest point touched since
Of these amounts #7,240,021
MISSISSIPPI STATE NEWS
Vicksburg, Sept. 13.— Reports dis
cover uo improvement in the condition
of the staple crops, cotton and corn,
auring the past week.
Rust, blight, rot and the ravages of
thu worms and o'ber insect pests bavo
continued to cut short the cotton crop,
although paris green and other poisons
are being successfully used in some sec
tions to check the progress of the last
Old corn having fully matured noth
ing further remains to be said of it in
addition to the report made last week.
Young corn is, generally speaking, in
good condition, the (talks are well
fruited and the ears are filling out well.
Showers have occurred in scattered
localities and were very unevenly dis
tributed, some correspondents com
plaining of heavy rains, while others
havo bad no rain for weeks. Hay and
fodder have been saved in great abund
ance. except where frequent showers
Early turnips are said to be very fine.
Other small crops continue to thrive
and truck growers have no complaint to
Opening of the .State Unlvenlty.
Oxford, Sept. 12.—The opening exer
cises os the University of Mississippi
were hold in University chapel today.
The good work done by the faculty of
the grand old institution during the
past few years is telling on the attend
dance. Crowds of students have been
coming in on every train for tho past
three days, and the enrollment today
exceeds by over 100 that of any year
since the preparatory department was
abolished. The exercises began
piciously this morning with many
prominent men of the State on the
platform. Short talks were made by
several of the visitors and professors
after the prayer, which was of
fered by Rev. J. E. Thomas. The stu
dents proceeded to enroll, and the chan
cellor's office has been crowded all day.
All predict a most prosperous year and
a very large attendance when all the
Btudents have returned.
Fulton and the faculty are receiving
many expressions of congratulation on
having reawakened the interest of the
people of the State in their time-hon
Happy Termination of a Divorce.
An unusual incident occurred at Cof
fecville last week in the Chancery
Court before Judge Kimbrough, in
which a man and wife wbo were divorced
last spring were allowed by the court to
assume their marital relations again,
after having satisfied the court that a
reconciliation bad taken place between
them. At the last term of tho Chancery
Court Mrs. T. II. B. Vanhoozer was
granted an absolute divorce from her
husband. In this State it is not neces
sary for a divorced couple to have the
marriage ceremony performed again if
they will go before tho chancellor
granting the divorce and state that it is
their wish to again assume marital re
Crop, in the Prairie Section.
Tho Macon Beacon says the corn crop
east and north of Macon in the prairies
*vill fall far short of last year's crop,
Horn will be abundant in tbe Bigbee
valley section and west of the railroad,
excepting a (ow localities. The cotton
crop will be short in every direction.
Dr. Patty, of tho valley, says the weed
is not fruiting well this year. L. W.
Smith of Prairie Point, says thoso in
the best fix will not make more than
half as much as last year. .T. R. Wind
ham, near Fairfield, says tho crop will
be short, several parties east and west
of Sbuqualak make the same report,
and the same may be said of tbe whole
Pike County Circuit Court,
In the Pike county circuit court at
Magnolia last week W. II. Moore, who
was charged with the murder of Claude
Chantel at Summit on August 10, was
acquitted. Robert Roabold, convicted
of keeping a blind tiger, was lined #590
and sent to jail for ninety'days—tbe
highest penalty that could be imposed
under the law. W. E. Brent, convicted
of assault and battery, was fined #50
and sentenced to ninoty days in jail.
Reuben Smith, convicted of burglary,
was sentenced to tbo penitentiary for
A teachers' institute for white teach
ers of Panola county met at Sardis last
week, Prof. J. YV. Garner, of Summit,
being the conductor. During the week
tbo teachers attending the institute
aud the citizens of the town enjoyed two
excellent lectures, which were delivered
at night at tbe l'anola high school
The Fifteenth Mississippi Regiment
held its annual reunion at Ackerman
last week. About 500 soldiers were
present. The entire crowd numbered
near 2,000. Barbecued meats and lunch
baskets were plentiful. J. L. Heawright
delivered tbe welcomo address, which
was responded to by Col. J. It. Binford,
of Duck Hill. lion. II. D. Money was
the Orator of tho day.
WHUt a Longer School Term*
At the last meeting of tbe board of
supervisors of Rankin county a resolu
tion was submitted to levy a tax of 3
mills for tbe purpose of running the
free schools eight months in all, or for
the county to tax itself to run tbo
schools four months longer than the
State term of four months. The propo
sition met with great encouragement,
and was supported by two members of
the board. The other three members
thought well of it, but asked for time
to consult tbelr constituencies, end the
proposition was deferred one month.
What l ha Word < Patron" Mean*.
State Superintendent of Education
Preaton has written the following let
ter, defining what the term "patron"
means under the new law: "The defi
nition tbo State board of education has
always given for the word 'patron' is at
follows: A patron of a public school is
a malo or female resident of a school
district who is the head of a family re
siding in the district, in which family
there is an educablecbild that lsamem
ber of the family, or a legal ward of the
bead of the family. All patrons may
vote at an eleotion of trustees. A pa
tron's right to vote does not depend
upon bis having sent children to the
public school, or upon > is intention to
do so. If he has an eU tcable child in
his family, either his own or his legal
ward, he has a right to vote for trustees
or be a trustee.
"The fact that the word 'patron' is
not definod in the law has given rise to
considerable controversy from time to
time during the past eight years. This
question has been up for discussion
many times before. At one time I con
sulted Judge Campbell, and bis views
of the law were in accord with the above
Tlie Case Non-Salted.
The #10,000 damage suit instituted by
the New Orleans & Northeastern Rail
road Company against tbo Meridian
Water Works Company for an alleged
failure to furnish sufficient pressure in
the water mains to enable the firemen
to extinguish a fire that consumed the
general shops of the plan tiff at Meridian
several years ago, came up for bearing
in the Federal Court last week. After
the taking of testimony the case was
non-suited, the court ruling that there
was nothing in thecontract between the
parties to the suit which required the
water works company to furnish the
plaintiff in the case with water other
tban for shop purposes.
Camp Carnot Posey No. 444, Confed
erate Veterans, is located in Wesson,
and has sixty members thoroughly or
ganized, and in good working order.
They have resolved to institute all
proper and lawful means to collect the
amaunt duo them for the supplies cap
tured and confiscated for the use of the
army when operating in the Southern
States during the late civil war. The
suggestion is made that a petition from
400 or 500 camps indorsed by several
thousand veterans, would have a great
influence upon Congress.
Hog Cholera Abating.
The Iuka Vidette says the hog cholera
which has killed so many hogs of that
section recently, is abating. It says
the disease dealt death to a great num
ber of hogs before it could he checked.
It.will cause a number of families to do
without meat. It soems that in thiB
immediate section and a little apot over
in Arkansas are about the only places
whero the cholera did any considerable
damage, and even here we have a great
number of hogs left.
Will Not Change Its Schedule.
The railroad commission has received
a letter from second vice-president T.
J. Ilarahan, of tho Illinois Central Rail
road Company, in which he declines to
make tho improved service of the Littlo
J. division as was recently ordered by
the commission on petition of the citi
zens of Jackson. This refusal will
probably throw tho matter iii tho courts,
whero the authority of the commission
to make sucli orders will be tested.
A Fearful Death.
George, the 13-year-old son of Mr. Al
bert Dickons, met with a fearful death
last week while riding a mule in tho
Big Black swamp, a mile and a half
from Durant. Tho mule threw him and
bis boot bung in tbe stirrup, dragging
him a mile through tbe woods, tbe mule
jumping a fence with him. His head
was beaten into a jelly, both arms
broken, his neck, back and ribs broken,
and the fiesh fearfully torn from his
An Illicit Still Ilefltroyed.
Another still, known as Bailey and
Cummings', was captured in l'rentiss
county several miles east of Booneville
last week by revenue officers, and more
tban 1,000 gallons of mash were over
turned. The still was taken to Boone
villo and destroyed. This time tbe
officers were unsuccessful and failed to
find tbe wildcatters. Otbor illicit stills
are reported as being operated in tbe
J. It. Maiaun Dead.
J. R. Mason, one of tbe oldest and
most highly respected citizens of Can
ton, and for many years engaged in the
cotton commission business in New Or
leans, died at Canton last week, at the
ripe ago of ?U.
An Old Landmark Goaie,
YV. R. Carter, one of the oldest la«d
marks in Beulah, died last week. He
was loved and honored by all wbo knew
him. IBs death is a great loss to the
Said to lie Glanders.
There is great consternation among
the farmers in tbo vicinity of YVater
Valley, owing to tho fact that there are
several head of horses reported to bo af
fected with that dread disease, glanders
Struck by Lightning.
YVhen tbe veterans' reunion closed
their session last week at YVinston
Springs a dark cloud hung over the
camp. Marion McLeod, eldest son of
C'apt. John McLeod, commander of the
camp, while hitching bis team, was
struck by lightning, and although every
possible effort was made to restore anl
■nation tbe stroke proved fatal.
To Protect the County Record*.
Noxubee has just received three safes
for the protection of tbe county's pub
lie records and valuables.
Sections of the wesAnTtoffif**' 1 »8>a
exceptionally favorable au
home seekers and those
of location is offered*® the'""Sal
rate excursions whieh hnv« t ,ene »0M
by the North-Western'Liu
these excursions, with fniw!! ;, 1 icket*
will be sold on August °'i timeiiJ
to points in
gan, Northwestern Iowa
ta, South Dakota, Nebr as l tcru MkjJ
yarning, Utah anda large
inu. For full information inn* °1 ot
of connecting lines, or adVlrcse V '' !rj W
General Passenger au,i Ti B K
thicago & North-Western 111 , 1 S et i
■--— _ 'O ^Qlca^n
rier that n wiU*nsert'a C whSi a e Ut 111 ? bua -
nothing, and be glad of the j ob to p f H
warranted sound and good w ***1i
announcement in the interest,, ""tel
ers, without fee or reward. " 1 °" 0Ur n
Small Fry Swindler,.
Some of the meanest of theso,,...
seek to tradoupon and make AS
the reputation of the greatest nf' 1 ^
tonics, Hostetter's Btomach BittmT 1 *
itating its outward guise KeS. bj
gists, however, will never foist , ^ e #r
pnuine spurious imitations of orSi?
for this sovereign remedy forimdA^' 11
matism. dyspepsia, constipation S' 1
plaint and nervousness. Demand - I '•
dealer be honest, you will get the 1
Mistress— "Have you a st™ a ». ,
there, Bridget*" Bridget
Con fcallahan; sure/Tknew ^
ouldcouuthryPuck. v m is
Don't Drag Tour Feet.
Many men do because the nerve .
weakened by the long-continued L"??
bacco, become so affected that thin. 01
tired, lifeless, listless, etc. All
euslly overcome if the tobacco usarJ?
quit and gain manhood, nerve Z '
enjoy vigorously the good thine, 5, 1
She (giving him a flower)
the given".lie (wishing tnbuvSv'i
Munch' t " ry ' ludeod >-" 01 '> sweeter fa?
I am entirely cured of hemorrliat.
lungs bv Fiso's Cure for Consunfi
Louisa Lindaman, Bethany, Mo., Jam™"
The man who says to his wife- «0j„
the baby, dear, and I will try and 11,
Hall's Catarrh Curs
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
Turk your back on borrowed trouble
you will be better prepareu to face the r
—Texas Sittings. c
It is a Faci
That Hood's Sarsaparilla has an unequal
record of cures, the largest sales i 5
world, and cures when all others fail.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifie
Prominently in the public eye to-day.
six for $5. Be sure to got Hood's.
HOOd'S Pills ?, ct harmoniously 8
1 ® ■ lllo Hood s barsapurilli
SSTLOOK FOR THIS
-IT IS ON
"■BESTSCHOOL SHOE 1
6 to 7)s—$1.25 jf 11 to 135^—$1.71
8 to 10K- (.50 *
Iff YOU OAN'T GET THEM FROM YOM
DEALER WRITE TO
1 to 3 2,8
HAMILTOII-BROWN SHOE DO.
Tha Ltfyaal Maaolhcluttn at
PURE, HIGH CRADI
£LC 0 COA 8 and CHOCOLATE!
On thlf Continent, hivtnetM!
W HIGHEST AWARDS
Industrial and Fool
III EUROPE AND AMERIU
In »la» •£*j
■' || jCaution:
flfl ■bfJpljef th« label# flint rnruppm osou
■U I ■illilioodi, cou»wnii ri»huuldm*««n"
Pfrflfiwlmt our pltre of maDuwUm
^fl ■H|flD»intl7, Dorcheater. XM*
• U printed on tacii packaft
SOLO BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE*
with* mm a to. ltd. Dorchester, stt.
BEST IN THE WOULD.
IVT « trim ia*
V0T .to»MY\Y\Yl Wi \W \\
% xtiuw % Vtultt uwwlWm*.
. THE RISE S'"
YY cakes l° r f'"'!!
U blacking o<"""
FI the sun
1*1 POLISH for tis
■ A after-dinner iWj
_____ fitted with *
Hone Bros., Prop.., Canton,
jn the yg
Waste pipes, disinfecting •
•ea. Aaeate. W1M" *■