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OLDEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN INDIAN TERRITORY-ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORTS.
uovtx 7r VOLUME m (SIDNEY HDOOS.I I raariiHTou. 1 PAULS VALLEY INDUSTRIES HER REMARKABLE GROWTH ATTRACTING ATTENTION. IS New Industries are Seeking Admission and Much New Substantial Build' Ing In Progress Legislature May Pay Muskogee Visit. New Cotton Compress. Pauls Valley, T., Aug. 31. (Spec ial. I he Pauls alley compress and storage; company will have their plant complete and ready for operation Oct 1. The plant will have a capacity of 1500 hales per day and will handle cot ton this fall, according to estimate by Manager Homer Hlnkle, over 40,001 bales of cotton representing something like 51,000,000, worth of tin- lleccy Maple. Tho plant will cost $5n,000. Brick Plant. Pauls Valley, I. T., Aug. 31. (Spec lal.) A. M, Holt, attorney and agent for a well known brick and tile man ufacturlng concern Is in this city look ing over tho prospects of clay and shale with a view to locating a plant hero. Mr. Holt reports finding a fine quality of both shale and clay and pre dicts the early establishment of a clay working Industry here. Territory Orphans' Home. Pauls Valley, I. T Aug. 31. (Spec lal.) M. H. Harris, director of the In llan Territory Orphans' home and in dustrlal school was In this city two days this week looking over tno situa tlon with a view to locating that tnstl tution here. Mr. Harris was much im pressed with Pauls Valley's location and outlook and will recommend inn location. Tho Indian Territory Or phans' Home will erect over $15,000 worth or buildings on tueir noiuings and -will be a self-sustaining Institu tion. Important Industry. Pauls Valley, I. T., Aug. 31. (Spec ial, c. M. Uechtel, manager of tno Kansas planlug mill and poatoffice and bank fixture works which have been negotiating for location in Pauls Valley writes this week that his company will locate in Pauls Valley for $2000 bonus, and the site for tho factory. Tho plant is guaranteed to be equal to any In tho territories and will employ from 12 to 25 skilled operatives. Mr. Bechtel of fers to put up bonds as a guarantco to "carry out the companies agreement and will In all probability be closed with. Manufacture Wind-mills. Pauls Valley, I. T., Aug. 31. (Spec ial.) F. O, Feger of Freeport, Illinois who is Interested In a numoer of man ufacturing enterprises In the Kock Illver Valley of Illinois spent several days in Pauls Valley this week look ing over the situation; with a view to locating here a pump and wind-mill manufacturing industry and an artifi cial stone plant. The wind mill man ufactured is one of tho best known In tho country and the company has now two locations of manufacture and wants to get Into the southwest. "1 am more Impressed with Pauls Valley than any point I have seen." said Mr. Feger, "and think we will do business here. I have spent &ome time study ing this location fr6m' the standpoint of shipping facilities and resources and outlet for market of goods we will manufacture, and am Impressed with tho situation. The Washita Valley Is a wonderful area and In my opinion Pauls Valley ought to develop into a manufacturing center of the Washita Valley as Rockfonl has developed Into tho loading city and manufacturing center of tho Rock river Valley of Illln ola. You also havo wonderful re sources here for creamery and dairy development." Mr. Feger will return about Sept. 20 with other members of his company and with a furniture manufacturer of Itockford whom1 he believes will see hero an opening for that line of fac tory. Much Building. Pauls Valloy, I. T., Aug. 31 (Spec lal.) The following are a few of tho now- brick buildings now being dis cussed for immediato erection. Hybarger, Mooro & Co., two-story brick store and office building on north Broadway, $5,000. J. T. Jones, three-story brick and stono bank and office building on south Broadway, $12,000. N. H. Dyers, two-story brick store and office building on Main street, $5,500. Tom Grant three-story brick offices and Masonic building on Main street, 19.000. ' ' A wholesale building confidence is beginning to bo felt and by the outlook a general transformation from a one story frame town will start Pauls Val loy on tho road to a twotory brick city. Looks Like Business. Pauls Valley, I. T., Aug. 31. (Spec ial.) Pauls Valley at the present time presents a condition and a situation for business resldnnco and Investment equalled by no other town of Its size In tho territories. Thcro ie going to ho mado big money In real estato In vestment in Pauls Valloy, In tho next twelvo and twenty-four months. Paula vaney la beginning to attract mo ai-, tentlon of substantial business inter ests and monlod men widely over tho country and they are begiuulug to drop In to look out the situation nnd realize that here something will be do-, Ing soon. Things are )pgltmthg to gef 1 uuy Legislature May Adjourn. Pauls Valley, I. T., Aug. 31. (Spec ial.) Reliable Information to the of feet that the Chickasaw legislature which convenes on the first Inst, will adjourn to attend en masao tho Mus kogee convention September 5. Tho legislature as a body aro for state hood. Senator Joseph Meyers of tho Chickasaw senate, and who Is also mayor of this city In an interview here today stated that tho business outlook of the territory Is exceptionally bright and a genoral awakening Is being felt In the towns of the territory In the way of building and Induatrlal devel opment and general growth. The pros pects of early statehood are encourag ing Investment and all manner of sub stantial building Improvement through out both the cities nnd the country. Report on Crops. Pauls Valley. I. T.. Aug. 31. (Spec ial.) W. C. Randolph, a resident of the Washita Valley since 1SC3 has Just completed an extensive tour of tho Washita Valley and reports a great ileal of damage by boll worms and about 25 per cent reduction in cotton from wet weather. He stated that If the complaint of farmers and planters Ik true as to extent of the ravages of the worm the crop will be reduced one half. Mr. Randloph stated that fully 30 per cent more land Is in cultiva tion this year In the tvetion he tra versed than last year. The Enon Baptist Association con venes tonight with New Hope church at Marsden. Quite a number of peo ple left here this morning to be In attendance. WORK BEGINS NEXT MONDAY ON OKLAHOMA CITY AND SUL PHUR SPRINGS RAILWAY. Line Vill be In Operation Between Davis and Sulphur by First of March Line to be Completed Within Eighteen Months. Davis, 1. T. Aug. 31. (Special.) Col. F. P. Mosoley. of 1'xlngton, O T., who has worked for tho past two years on the electric line from Oklaho-. ma City to Sulphur Spring", was becnj today by your correspondent. "I ami glad to say that my work has brought about the Oklahoma City, Ixington and Sulphur Springs Electric railway to a successful termination, and that fifty teams will begin work on tho grade between Davis and Sulphur on Monday morning, Sept. 4th. "Tho line from Davis to Sulphur will bo in operation before Marcli 1st, 100.", and the entire line to Oklahoma City will be nntshed within eighteen months. This may sound a little strange to mauy who have believed the lino Impracticable, but it Is a fact nevertheless," Col. Moseley says all of tho bonds imvi hfpn sold at a very sood nrlce. and that nothing stands in the way of tho work from Uart to finish. This' Is cood news to people living along the , Washita Valley. They will then be able to visit any of the several towns nlong the line, nnd can" return at any hour they please. This lino of road will mean that the Wa3hlta Valley will be the heart of industrial activity fort the nes.t ten years, Mills and factories of every kind will locate along the great Wash ita river. There aro numerous water falls that will furnish from 1,000 to Ui.OOO horse power, and this power will be used for manufacturing pur ports. Tho Davis Commercial club Is In re ceipt of many letters from all over the United Stntes asking about tho natural reaources of tho Washita Valley. With additional railroad faclltles this will bo n wonderful section of the great soiKn west. VESUVIUS ACTIVE. Deep Rumblings Heard Lava Flows. People are Frightened. Naples, August 30. Mount Vesuvius Is In full eruption and throwing out an enormous mass of lava. Deep rum tilings aro heard In the. Interior of the crater, and lava Is flowing down tho right side of the cone. At Messina. Messina, Sicily, August 30. Tho an cient crater In tho Island of Strom boll is in full eruption and is ejecting a heavy mass of lava. Denso smoke hangs over the Island. Panic prevails In tho villages around tho volcano and the villagers nro leaving. KILLED FINE HOhSES. Train ran Into a Valuable Herd In Woodward County. Woodward, Okla., Aug. 30. A hold of flno horses being pastured near Shattuck, in somo way got througn the fence onto tho Santa Fo railroad about tho tlrno n fast train camo along. The train Tan Into tho herd and killed ten outright, Injurod flvo so thoy had (o bo killed and sllghtyl Injured about twmty others. A boy who was heru ing ho animals, it Is said, camo very luar being run over by tho train while attempting to save tho horsea. ARDMORK, IND, TER THURSDAY EVKNING, AHU'ST 131, THE DOUBLE STATEHOOD SUB-COMMITTEES OF VARIOUS BRANCHES REPORTING. Shows In Part What Will be Embraced in Detail In the State Constitution. No Outside Convict Labor and No Prize Fighting. Muskogee, Aug. 30. (Special.) Today there was the lirst uoctli.i; ot the full committee on const it'll ton held for the purpose of hearing the ropt-n of the sub-committees on various branches assigned to them. Of tho pre vicious for tho Judiciary und od'ien tlon there was no change from thr vl lal matters which have already bout forecasted In these dlspatctu' i. The im ports wore pructlcally nccoped iih they stood. The question of a nam if the stat. came up and it was practic.illy -Welded that It will be Sequoyah. Two other names were suggested, Imllanola and Tecttmaeh. Nellher of the latter names received but two votes. Tho remaining fifty members of the committee vot ed for Sequoynh which means that the convention will adopt that name when It reassembles ono week from today. Somo Important matters In the bill of rights are as follows: The military authority of the state shall always be subject to the civil authority. There shall be no prize fights or bru tal sports. The bill of rights In fact Is almost a copy of tr-- Missouri constitution on this subject, ll follows tho Missouri form verbatim on the (subject of free speech and free press. The committee on legislation fixed tliu compensation of members of the general assembly at $6 per day, the sessions atNnlnety daysf There Is a pro vision which prohibits all state, coun ty and Judicial officers from receiving railroad pauses while In office anil making the penalty for so doing a fel ony. Another slvea the state power to receive a per cent, not less than two, of the gross earnings of corporations In lieu of taxation, tills being within tho discretion of tho state. The state school tax shall not exceed two mills and the local school tax not more than five tnlll.i. The committee on prohibition rec ommends prohibition forever with dis pensaries in each county for the dis tribution of liquor for medicinal and mechanical purposes, these dispensa ries to lie under the control and super vision of a state board of commission ers who shall enforce tho law. It Is recommended that there shall be no convict labor within tho atato that Is not done within tho walls of the state penitentiary and that In pub lic work thero shall be no distinction between tho union and. non-union la boring man. Tho committee on counties and county seats reported forty-nino coun ties, so arranged that no present re cording district Is precluded from' tho possibility of becoming a county seat. The smallest county contains 430 squnre miles, tho largest 1750 square miles and tho average area Is C53 square miles. Tho average population is lfi.000. Tho counties have not yet been nnmed. The people must choose their own county seat. Tho vote cast in each county on the constitution will be taken as a basis of population and will fix the future representation of that county In matters political until tho noxt federal census is taken. There aro a number of committees that havo not yet reported. Tho com mittee of the whole will continue In session until all have reported. Thou tho prqposed divisions of the consti tution will bo taken up section by sec tion and passed upon. Tho committee proposes to havo a comploto draft of the constitution prepared and ready to submit to the convention when it reassembles September 5, SERIES OF PICNICS PLANNED. Plans of Single Staters for an Active Campaign. Single staters arc preparing an act ive campaign for union with Oklaho ma and will give a scries of picnics at somo time in tho near future, when adherents of separate statehood will be Invited to discuss tho Issue wlt'i tho single staters. It Is said picnics will be given In each recording dis trict of the Territory, where promi nent men will bo Invited to ad'ross the people on tho subject, tho Idea of tho projectors of this plan being to get as near as possible the opinion of the people on tho subject. Tho movement Is well undsr'way and If tho challenge of tho single Pla ters has not already been forwarded to tho chairman of the separate state hood campaign committee, It will he In tho course of a few days. Run on Topeka Bank. Topeka, Kan., Aug. 30. As tho ro suit or an absurd rumor circulated by unknown parties to tho effect that tac condition of tho Bank of Topeka waa shaky, there was a run on that hank today. At tho opening tlmo this morning do posltors began drawing out tholr mon y and tho run continued until time for tho hank to close this afternoon. Those who wlthdrow their money wero all smtll depositors and there is no indication that tho run will havo a serious, effect upon tho bank. THE FEVER SITUATION THE PLAGUE CONSIDERED TO BE UNDER CONTROL. Spreading However In the Country, Cases Reported at Vicksburg and Other Points in Mississippi. Four Deaths In New Orleans. New Orleans, Aug. 31. Thero Is a steady growth of conlldence that the crisis has been passed. Only four deaths in the proceeding 21 hours. New Orleans, Aug. 30. The number of cases has hovered around the same figure for three days. Ot tho deaths one is a young lady living on Melpom ene street and the others were of persons living down town. The new feature of tho situation out' iiido of J he city was the development of two cases In Vicksburg, which were reported by Surgeon (lultcras. Ho has been relieved of duly at tho Now Or leans office and will bo subject to or ders direct from Washington. Reports from Patterson Indicate an Improvement In tho situation, but the proximity of Infection on a neighbor lug plantation, where the owners have refused to co-operate with the health authorities, Is a menace. Other country reports are: Patter son, aoven new cases, one death; llouma, suspicious case pronounced positive; St. Bernnrd palish, two cases near city limits, two casea at Corlnne; Polnte Celcsto, two new cases, one dentil, St. Rose, four new cases; Pecan Grove, two cases, one death; Amelia, four new cases; Bayou Boucf, one case; Hanson City, live new cases; Kcnner, two cases, one a negro; Port Barrow, one now case; hutcher, one new case, another at Belmont nearby; Oulfport, two new cases. Nothing has been heard from the l.eevllle situation for two days, but I Is belll'ved tho situation has been greatly relieved. Surgeon von Eaedorl has orders to remain thero as long as ho thinks necessary, as that Is probab ly the worst nest of Infection now in existence. Accident at Marietta. Marletwi. I. T.. Aug. 31. (Special.) While out buggy riding yesterday af ternoon, the team, which Mesdames J. I). Freeman and H. O. House were driving, rail away demolishing the bug gy nnd badly Injuring Mrs. House, Mrs. Freeman escaped unhurt. Yesterday's game between the Wya newood and Mnrletta teams resulted 11 to 3 In favor ot Wynnewood, The Marietta boys left today for TIshomlu go, where thoy will cngago In a series of games with tho Tishomingo team. E. M. Powell, who was run over by a buggy soveral days ago and injured, Is able to bo out again. Miss Annie CInnmon of Waco, Tex as Is here the guest ot Mra. Sam Strauss.! Several' negroes were on trial In tho mayor's court today for craps." "shooting Muskogee to . Issue Bonds. Muskogee, I. T., Aug. 31. (Special) Judge Raymond of tho Western dis trict yesterday signed a decree author izing tho city of Muskogee to spend $175,000 In bonds, $75,000 of thla amount to go to school buildings and $100,000 to the extension of water works and sewer systems. This makes the total Indebtedness of tho city $530,000. The total assessed valuation Is $7,040,117 aud under this valuation the city Is entitled to Increase her bonded Indebtedness to five per cent of Its taxable wealth. Big Price for Cotton. Davis, I. T., Aug. 31. (Special.) Cotton buyers at Davis havo gotten into a tangle among themselves and aro trying to seo how much they can pay for cotton. Ono wagon load of sofd cotton sold hero today at soven cents per pound, and ono bale sold yesterday at fifteen cents per pound, Several bales havo come In this week and the buyers havo been paying from twelve to fifteen cents per pound. New Telephone Equipment. Wynnewood, I. T., Aug. 31. (Spec ial.) the Spencer Telephone com pany of Wynnowood Is Installing n now switchboard with a 600 plug cap acity. This Is necessitated by the In creased business of thla company. The now switchboard is of tho latest im proved type. Other new equipment is being added. Army Deserter Arrested. South McAlnster, I. T Aug. 30. Bert Hussell, a youth of Kiowa, was arrested last night charged with de sertion from tho army at Fort Riley, Knn. Ho enlisted hero four weeks ago. Ho saya ho was persuaded to leave by a comrade nnd tried to get back boforo tho ten-day limit expired, but was broke. Ho then camo home. Fifty dollars reward for hfs enpturo was so cured by City Marshal Barnhlll of Kiowa. Health Certificates. Tho city council has decided that Dr. S. S. Cnrr, President of Uio Board of Health Is tho only official authority to wrlto health certificate rfhd the prlro fixed at 50 cents. Office at Cole man Bros. Drug Store, Just west of tho Ardmore National Bank, 24U 1905 SOBSCMPIION 50C DEPUTY MARSHAL SHOT. Returnlnn to His Home Last Nlnht Would-be Assassin Shoots Twice. I Mill Creek ,1. T, Aug. 31. -(Spec ial.) An unknown part) attempted to assnsslnnte Deputy U. S. Mnrshal Sub lett at his home here last night. The officer wns returning homo about It o'clock and ns he entered ills yard, the would-be asiassln fired one barrel of n shotgun at him, the shot taking effect In a thick belt, which tho officer wore, thus saving his life. The officer quick ly drew his gun and as he atartod to shoot, the unknown party tired the other barrel ot tho shotgun, tho dis charge taking effect In his left hand and forearm, horribly mangling that member and necessitating amputation Inst night. A vigorous search Is being made today in an effort to locate tho party rcsxii8ii)io tor turn cowardly act. Ow ing to the darkness, tho officer was un able to aacertnln whether the party wns mack or white. Marshal's Office Advised. The United States marshal's office was no tilled enrlv this morn In l- nf tho attempted assassination on the llfo ot Deputy Mnrshal Henry W. Sublett at Mill Creek last night. The first ropo'rt stated that Mr. Sublett has been kill ed, later n phone mcasago advised tho office that the marshal had been shot It was slated that Mr. Sublett Is ono of the bent marshals In tho sorvlce, Of lato ho has been very actlvo in going after gamblers and othor offon ders of the law and It Is thought that iiecnuse ot his persistent efforts In thla direction nn attempt was made to get rid of Mm. Chler Deputy Roberts Office Deputy Her, and others ex pressed regret over the misfortune of the wounded deputy EXODUS FROM PORTSMOUTH THE WORK OF FRAMING THE TREATL IS NOW ON. Roosevelt Receives Telegram from the Czar Tending Congratulations and Thanks Japanese Public Not Yet Aware of the Terms. Portsmouth, Aug. 31. The summer guests are assured that peace ncgotla tlons aro practically ended and aro leaving by even- train. Plenlpoten tlarics however, nro busy arranging important details yet to bo decided De Marions and Denlson are for tho time the main workers, they nro fram Ing the treaty and calling to their as sistance from time to time, these del egates wliofce advice nro needed. Oyster Bay, August 31. In a cablegram received by tho President today Emperor Nicholas says: "Accept my congratulations and earnest thanks for having brought pence negotiations to successful con clusions, my country will gratefully recognize the great part you have play ed In the Portsmouth conference." Toklo, Aug. 31. The terms of peace nro not yet kuown by the public. De spite the lack of Information many people are already criticizing and ob jecting, However there is a great feel ing of relief that the war Is ended. St. Petersburg, Aug. 31. General Tropoff who with Wltte- Is the man of the war, said today ho was thoroughly satisfied with the terms of peace. Portsmouth, Aug. 31. Up to noon neither tho Russian nor tho Japanese mission had received any Information regarding an armistice. However the conclusion of an armistice Is not so Importance as to create alarm If a day or. two elapses beforo It Is proclaimed. Tacit understanding has existed tl there should bo no general engage ment untll.tho result of the c.nference became known. Mllo Woodmen. Mllo, I, T., Aug, 31. (Special.) An Ico cream supper was given by tho Woodmen of tho World at this place last night and was a decided success. A good crowd was In attendanco and all enjoyed tho occasion. Hon. Sidney Suggs of Ardmoro was present nnd de livered a very highly appreciated ad dress on Woodcraft. Mr. Suggs talk gained for him many friends and It la hoped that he will return and bo wlUi us often. Rev, Brad Hays pa3sed through this city yestorday en route to his homo at Ardmoro from a trip over this country. J. W. Johnson mado a business trip to Ardmoro yesterday. R.5V. Stogall will begin a revival scr--vlco at the arbor about a mllo from this place tonight, nnd It Is expected that It will continue for somo tlmo. A wandering band ot gypsloa pass ed through this place yesterday after noon en route to Oklnhoma City. New Battleship Launched. Qulncy, Mass., Aug. 31. Tho new Ixt'vn-thouRanil-ton battleship Ver mont was successfully launched today. This h one of the most powerful war--Mp ever constructed in this country. The Printers Strike, ntiinni-n Aii .11. Tho strike of p-lntrB against members of tho Chi rjw typothetao was practically mado i !iii.let- today Four concerns In nd i n tn tin,, -ii nrrvlfiuslv affected be- c sme involved today, employes falling to p port for duty. PfR I0JI3 NUMBER 252 RUSSIA SULKS iOVER VICTORY ST. PETERSBURG SHOWS NO SYM PATHY FOR NEWS. Speaks of Inglorious Peace and Be lleves She Foolishly Gave Away Island of Sakhalin The Intelli gent Classes are Pleased. St. Petersburg, Aug. 30. Tho pence news was received hero without any manifestations or Joy. The city shows absolutely no signs of tho receipt ot the tidings. It enn saroly bo Bald, however, that the general reeling among the more Intelligent clnssos Is that Justice has been done both na tlons. Expressions or gratification are heard that there will ho no further bloodshed, hut "tho Inglorious pence' Is a disappointment to many. Tho sud-deiincs.- with which tho Japaneso final ly nccopted tho Russian ultimatum makes many people bellovo that tho coMon of the Island of Sakhalin would have been premature, while a largo ole meiit of the people seem of tho opinion that another trial at nrms, with Its chances ot victory, would havo been preferablo to tho accepted peace. The rcciptlon of tho news hero today shows plainly that the war has been foreign to the masses, who, In a sense, have been In sympathy with Its object. The more Intelllgi-clnsses of tho popula tion have never shor n nny capacity for appreciating the plans or Ideas of the government, ami seem to havo lost sight of tho vital Interests of tho state because of the revelations or olllclnl corruption discovered in connection with the Valu enterprises and ns a re sult of the unpreparednesa nnd in capacity of the army and navy to cope with the problem, and also because they have been fully occupied at homo with the struggle to obtain a repre sentative government. THE SETTLEMENT. Recognition by Russia and the world that Japan Is a first-class power. Recognition by Russia of tho prepon derance or Jnpan In Korea. Evacuation or Mnnchurin by both Russia and Jnpan; two articles to bo Incorporated Into one. Tranarer to Japan of the lease ot Mao-Yang, Including Port Arthur., . Recognition of tho territorial Integ rity of China, including Mnnchurin. and observance of the principle of equality of opportunity. Transfer to China by arrangement with Japan or the branch or tho Chi nese Eastern railroad, running south from Harbin to Port Arthur and Nluch wang, together with tho retrocession of all tho privileges obtained under the concession of 1898. Restoration by Russia of Chinese sov ereignty and civil administration In Manchuria. Interned Russian warahlps to bo re tained by Russia. No Indemnity to bo paid by Russia, only cost of caring ror prisoners be ing met. Russia to have hair of Sakhalin Is land. Murdered and Cremated. Seattle, Wash., Aug. 30. Murderod for their money and crematod In tho building where they lived to hide tho evidence of tho crimo was tho fate or Philip H. Ross and his wire, a young couple who havo been living near Ker rytowri,, a small town on tho Northorn Pacific railway, near Kanaskot, In this county. Ijist March Ross and his wife lo cated about two miles from Kerry town and opened a saloon, living in the upper part of tho saloon building. All of tho people living In that local ity havo been In tho hnblt of having their checks cashed by Ross and ho always kept a considerable sum or mo ney In tho saloon ror that purpose. Tho charred remains of tho young couple wero found In tho debris of tho building, which was burned to tho ground. Postmatter Removed. S. E. Emmons, a special Inspector for the postotllco department has re moved Trom offico tho postmaster at Colllnsvlllo, I. T., on tho charge that ho has been appropriating tho runda or tho office for his private uso. An other person has been appointed post master temporarily and thero will bo further Investigation of tho conduct of tho postmaster. So rar thero havo been no arresta but thero will probab ly be. No Fever at Eureka Springs. For tho Information or thoso who havo contemplated spending their vn- cation at Eureka Springs, but who may bo in doubt about tho health con ditions, wo quoto below n tolegram from Eureka Springs, dated August 10th, addressed to tho officials of tho Frlaco system. "Mayor J. E. Wood and Dr. It. O Floyd, President of tho Board of hoaith, bnn&unco that thero Is no quarntlno at Eureka Springs and no Intention to maintain ono nnd no ne cessity for ono. Tho altitude of Eure ka Springs, Us perfect sanltnry sys tem and abioluto frcodom from mos qultos, nil possibility of Infoct'nn nnd regulations enforced Into il'ffercnt stntes, afford absolute safogimrii. Eureka 8pr'ngs cordially Invites, and can rurnlfh first-class ni-c"uodn-tlons, for 'wo thousand addl,,,-"l vis itors. ' 'Otf