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Lincoln County record. [volume] (Pioche, Nev.) 1900-1905, January 08, 1904, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091347/1904-01-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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. W. ABBilOlft rakUWM
' CaVtaln Frederick Pabst, president
at the PaSst Brewing company, Is
dead, at ti e age of 67.
; To date' twenty-two people are dead
aa the result of the Per Marquette,
Mich., railway wreck. '
, A committoe has been appointed to
investigate the management of the
National Red Cross society.
Three persons were killed and font
injured In a fire which destroyed th
Louvre hotel In Chicago on the 1st
The reported sinking of the Colom
bian gunboat Generul Plrnton by- an
American warship has not been con
' firmed.
Chinese cruisers at. Shanghai are
' preparing for active service. They
are taking on board ammunition and
supplies. '
Japan has completed the purchase
of two warships building at Genoa,
Italy, for which Russia has been ne
gotiating,. ,
Beorge B. McClellan became mayor
of New York City on the 1st. The
ceremonies were not elaborate, and
the speeches were brief.
In Barcelona a general strike of all
persons employed by. the shipping In
terests lias been declared, and trade
nd commerce are paralyzed.
At Manila the Supreme court has
confirmed the sentence of death Im
posed upon four natives, who butch
ered three . marine in September,
1902. " '
One thousand employes of the American-Car
and Foundry company at
Huntington, W. Va., have struck
against a 10 per cent reduction In
: The National rolling mill of the
United Statesi Steol corporation, at
McKeesport, Pa., has resumed oper
ations, -furnishing employment ; to
8,000 men. . , s
A cablegram received from revolu
tionary sources at Puerto Plata states
. that General Caceras, the provisional
vice president of San Domingo, has
been killed. ;,,
Chief Musham of the Chicago fire
department will compel union labor
members of the department to with
draw from unions or retire from the
city service. !.'"' !
At a secret session of the Peruvian
congress Saturday night, the treaty
of arbitration for a settlement of the
boundary dispute , between Peru and
Bolivia was approved.
Near Bad Axe, Mich., three boys,
aged about lu years, tue sons or
fishermen, were frozen to death dur
ing Saturday night's terrific storm, be
ing lost in the blinding storm.
In view of the complications In the
far east, the Italian ministers of ma
rine and foreign affairs have ordered
another warship to be kept In readi
ness to Join the Italian squadron
The shooting of Lewis Cholsser and
: son by detectives at Los Angeles is to
be thoroughly Investigated by the rel
atives of the victims, who have em
ployed counsel and are backed by the
Fears are entertained for the safety
of the British barkentlne Grenada, due
In Boston nearly two weeks ago. The
Grenada sailed from Turk's Island
December 2nd aud has not been re
ported since.
Horace G.? Burt, president of the
Union Pacific railroad', has handed his
resignation to the directors. It la un
derstood that It will be acted on at
the next meeting of the board, which
will be held In the near future.
During the month of December 4,559
immigrants left Naples, of ... whom
3.883 went to New York. The Immi
grants arriving at Naples from New
York during the month numbered
1,9 ,749, while 2,593 came from Boston.
At a special meeting of the grand
masters of the various Jewish frater
nal orders In New York a petition was
drawn up urging the administration to
protest against the reported proposed
massacre of Russian Jews on January
General James Longstreot, soldier,
statesman and diplomat, and the last
lieutenant general of the Confederate
army, with the exception of General
Gordan," died ln Galnsville, Ga., Sat
urday, from an attack of acute pneu
Senator Scott of West Virginia do
' nles as absolutely without basis re
ports that the chairman of the execu-
tl,A m!4ln nl t. X-.. . t 1 Tl 1.
iican commiu.ee nau ooen icnaerea 10
him by the president and had been de
clined by him.
The annual report of the secretary
of the state beard of stock commis
sioners shows that during 1903 the
annual oulpuf of cattle In Montana
was 210,673. Of this number 70,000
were butchered in the state and 140,
C73 shipped out. , - . .,
Isterln accordance with a cablegram
received from the president of the
Swiss federation, has expressed to
the United States government the
heartfelt; sympathy of the federal
council In the loss of life at Chicago.
- i Frank White, a -negro, was put to
death in the electric chair' at the State
Prison at Auburn, N. Y, for the mur
der of George Clare, a farmer of Scrl
ba, by rhootlng. 1 Six contacts, each
of 1740 volts 7 amperes, were ap
pllefl before White was pronounced
Makes Specific Denial That This
Government Planned the Revolu
tion on the Isthmus.
' The senate's first session following
the holiday recess, held on Monday,
was devoted entirely to Panama. Pres
ident Roosevelt Bent a message on the
subject which was received with great
Interest. Discussion continued
throughout the day, - speeches being
made both in defense of and against
the policy which had been pursued.
Mr. McComas defended the presi
dent and asserted that his action
would stand If tested In court.
Mr. Stewart of Nevada severely
criticised the, Bogota government for
its selfishness of action ln preventing
construction of the canal.
Mr. Morgan of Alabama stated his
preference for the Nicaragua route
and maintained that the present
course of the administration was
breaking flown the established policy
of the United States regarding neu
trality. '
President Roosevelt's message to
.congress was ln regard to the part
taken by this country In recont events
on the Isthmus of Panama. After re
newing the entire matter, and Justi
fying the course this country has tak-
' en In the premises, making a specific
Senlal that this government planned
the revolution on ' the Isthmus, the
, president says:
"In conclusion let me repeat that
the question actually before this gov
ernment la not that of the rocognl
I tlon of Panama, as an Independent re
public. That Is already an accom
plished fact." The question, and the
only question, Is whether we shall or
Shall not build an Isthmian canal."
President Roosevelt transmits with
jbls m&sage copies of the latest notes
'from the nolnlBter of the republic of
Panama to this government and of
certain notes which have passed be
tween the special envoy of the ropub-
J 1 1 if 1) I ft if
Fourteen People Are Slaughtered In
New Guinea.
, Advices from Brisbane, Queens
land, state that the natives of Parr
haven, German New Guinea, rose No
vember 14th and massacred two Euro
peans, an engineer named Dowell
nd a trader, Erhardt. two Chinese
and ten friendly natives.
A punitive expedition sent against
the natives killed tweuty-flve of the
hostllos. The trouble arose over a
land dispute. ;
: lowa'State Capitol Burned.
Fire gutted the northwest wing of
the state capitol at Des Moines, Iowa,
Monday, causing an approximate loss
of 1500,000. The chamber of the
house of representatives Is a charred
mass of debris and cannot be repaired
In time for the approaching session
of the legislature. The fire, which
started about 10 a. m., was not ex
tinguished until 6 p. m. The suppo
sition Is that the fire started either
, a 1 1 -s. I Mnnln A.,AlAa.lif loft
burning or from an electric light wire.
lie of Colombia and of this govern
ment. Rev.' Edward Everett Hale, the
newly elected chaplain of the senate,
clad ln flowing black silk clerical
robes, occupied the chair of the pre
siding offlcor JUKt preceding the ses
sion, and on the body being called to
order offered a stirring Invocation.
At the opening of the house the
chaplain prayed for peace between
Japan and Russia.
The resignation of Mr. McClellan Of
New York was announced.
No quorum could be obtained upon
a vote' on a resolution to investigate
certain charges made by the fourth
assistant postmaster general, and
the house adjourned.
Porto Ricans Are Not Aliens.
In an opinion by Chief Justice Ful
ler, the supreme court of the United
States has decided that citizens of
Porto Rico are not aliens of the Unit
ed States, and that they are entitled
to enter this country without obstruc-
From the Chicago Dally Tribune.
tion. The opinion wrb delivered in
the case of a Porto Rican woman,
Gonzales, who. In 1902, was refused
admission to the port of New York
on the ground that she was likely to
become a public charge. The decision
was based entirely on the Immigra
tion act of 1891, and took the ground
that the Porto Ricans swear alle
giance to the United States, and to
no other government.
Gravelle, the Blackmailer, Sentenced
to Ten Years In Prison.
Isaac Gravelle, couvlcted of send
ing threatening letters to the North
ern Pacific company, was sentenced
it Helena, Mont., on Monday last to
ten years in the penitentiary and to
pay a fine of $5,000. This is the max
imum penalty of the crime. Gra
velle will be tried for burglary next.
There are four Informations remain
ing against him and basis exists for
twenty-five actions. If convicted of
burglary the dynamiter may be sen
tenced for life.
It Is oflicially announced in view of
reports current abroad of renewed at
tacks on the Jews at Kisheneff that
:he city never was quieter than at
4. V N.
-From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
Many Made Homeless by Fire.
In the burning of the Delaware
apartment building ln Chicago, Mon
day, 150 persons were rendered home
less, and there were many narrow es
capes from death In the flames. The
building Is a relic of the World's fair
construction period. It was a frame,
The lire was started by the lamp of
a plumber who crawled underneath
the building to repair a water pipe.
The inmates were compelled to flee
without anything except their
To Supervise Government Irrigation.
Senator Hansbrough has Intro
duced a bill authorizing the president
to appoint a supervising engineer who
shall have Immediate charge of con
struction of all Irrigation works con
structed by the general government
under the national Irrigation act.
The bill fixes the salary of this en
gineer at $10,000, to be paid from the
reclamation fund. The chief engineer
Is authorized at all times to call on
the geological survey for assistance In
carrying out his work.
A Story of Cromwell Tim
Author of "Th Bow of Or.ng. Ribbon." "I, Thou nd the Ottior One.'
"Tha M.ld of Maiden Uiw," Etc.
j (Copyriiiht, I'"'!, by IJodd, Moad & Compaiir. All ri! rnorved.)
CHAPTER VII. (Continued.)
"Cromwell wants only that Parlia
ment should ktow its own mind, and
declare itself dissolved. God knows
it Is high time, but Vane, and niore
with him, would sit while life lasts,
iviartha, my heart Is troubled within
me. Have we got rid of one tyrant
calling himself King, to give obedi
ence to a hundred tyrants calling
themselves Parliament? It shall not
be so. As the Lord livetb, verily, it
shall not!"
There was a meeting of the Coun
cil at the Speaker's house the night
after Israel Swaffham's indignant pro
test against Parliament, and Crom
well, sitting among those self seeking
men, was scornfully angry 'at their
deliberations. Hlu passion for public
and social Justice Jtirned, and In a
thunderous speech, lit by flashes of
blinding wrath, he spoke out of a full
and determined heart. Then he
mounted his horse and rode home
Upon the Threshold.
If we believe that life is worth liv
ing, our belief helps to create that
fact, for faith Is in matters of the
spirit ail that courage Is ln practical
affairs. To Jane and Cluny this be
lief was not rifcfleult, for limitation
always works for happiness, and dur
ing the ensuing year life kept within
the bounds of their mutual probation
and of Cluny's military duties, was
full of happy meetings and partings:
days In which I.ove waited on Duty,
and again, days in which Love was
lord of every hour; when they wander
ed together In the Park like two
happy children, or, If the weather
was unfit, sat dreaming in the stately
rooms of Sandys about the little gray
house ln Fifeshlre, which was to be
their own sweet home.
So the weeks and months went by,
and though they were not alike, they
had that happy similitude which
"I wish to see your
leaves little to chronicle. Jane's chief
excitements came from her visits to
Mary Cromwell and Matilda de Wick.
The affection between Jane and
Matilda had the strong root of habit
as well as of Inclination. They could
not be happy if they were long apart.
Jane visited frequently at Jevery
House, and Matilda quite as fre
quently at Sandys.
One morning ln the spring of 1653,
Jane was returning from a two days'
visit to the Cromwells. The air was
so fresh and balmy she went to Jev
ery House, resolved to ask Matilda
to drive in the Park with her. As
she went up-stalrs she wondered what
mood she would find Matilda in, for
there was a certain mental pleasure
in the uncertainty of her friend's tem
per. She found her lying upon a sofa
in her chamber, her little feet, pret
tily shod in satin, showing Just below
her gown; her bauds clasped above
her head, her long black hair scatter
ed loosely on the pillow. She smiled
languidly as Jane entered, and then
"I have been expecting you, Jane.
I coud not keep the thought of you
out of my mind, and by that token I
knew you were coming. Pray, where
have you been? Or, where are you
"I have been spending two days
with the Cromwells, and the morning
Is so fair, I wondered If you would not
drive an hour ln the park. Do you
know that Cymlln arrives from Ire
land to-day? He would think the
Journey well taken, if he saw you at
the end of it"
"You are a little late with your
news, Jane. That is one of your
faults. Cymlln was here last night.
He spent a couple of hours with me,"
then she smiled so peculiarly, Jane
could not help asking her:
"What Is there ln your way of smil
ing, Matilda? I am sure it means a
story of some kind."
"I shall have to tell you the story,
for you could never guess what that
smile was made of. Forst, however,
what did you see and hear at the
"I heard in a passing manner that
Prince Rupert Is off the seas forever
that he is at the French court, where
he Is much made of."
"Jane Swaffbam, have you no fresh
er news?" and she pulled out of her
bosom many sheets of paper tied to
gether with a gold thread. "I had
this yesterday," she said, "by the
hand of Stephen, and I may as well
tell you to prepare to meet Stephen de
Wick, for he vows be will not leave
England again until he has speech
with you."
"Then he is forsworn; I will not see
"It will be no treason now to speak
to your old servant. The Amnesty
Act will cover you. But I fight not
Stephen's battles: I have enough to
UL 1 i miuiiiiWBlMBI
do to keep my own share of your
friendship from fraying. Now, I must
tell you something concerning my
self. I am going to France."
"France!" cried Jane ln amazement.
"Yes, France. I have persuaded my
uncle that he ought to go there, and
look after his affairs. I have persuad
ed my aunt that it is not safe for
my uncle to go without her, and they
both know my reason for going with
them, although we do not name Prince
"When do you go, Matilda?"
"To-morrow, if Stephen be ready.
And let me tell you, Jane, Stephen's
readiness depends on you."
"That Is not so."
"It la. I hope you will be definite,
Jane. You have kept poor Stephen
dangling after you since you were ten
years old."
"What alKjiit Cymlln and yourself?"
T! en Matilda laughed, and her
countenance' changed, and she said
seriously, "Upon my word and honor,
I was never nearer loving Cymlln than
I was last night, yet he was never less
deserving of It. Tls a good story,
Jane. I will not pretend to keep It
from you, though I would stake my
last coin on Cymlln's Bllence about the
matter. He came Into my presence,
as he always does. 111 at ease, and
why, I know not, for a man more
handsome In face and figure It would
not be easy to find in England. But
he has bad manners, Jane, confess
It; he blushes and stumbles over
things, and lets his kerchief fall, and
when he tries to be a gallant, makes
a fool of himself."
"You are talking of my brother, Ma
tilda, and you are making him ridicu
lous, a thing Cymlln is not, and never
"Wait a bit, Jane. I was kind to
him, and he told me about his life in
Ireland, and he spoke so well, and
looked so proper, that I could not help
but show him how he pleased me.
Then he went beyond his usual man
ner, and in leaving tried to give me a
face no more."
bow and a leg In perfect court fash
ion; and be made a silly appearance,
and for the life of me I could not help
a smile not a nice smile, Jane, In
deed, 'twas a very scornful smile, and
he caught me at It, and what do you
think he did?"
"I dare say be told you plainly that
you were behaving badly?"
"My dear Jane, he turned back, be
walked straight to me and boxed my
ears, for 'a silly child that did not
know the difference between a man
and a coxcomb.' I swear to you that I
was struck dumb, and he had taken
himself out of the room in a passion
ere I could find a word to throw after
him. Then I got up and went to a
mirror and looked at my ears, and
they were scarlet, and my cheeks
matched them, and for a moment 1
was ln a towering rage. I sat down,
I cried, I laughed, I was amazed, I
was, after a little while, ashamed, and
finally I came to a reasonable temper
and acknowledged I had been served
exactly right. For I had no business
to put my wicked little tongue in my
cheek, because a brave gentleman
could not crook his leg like a dancing
master. Are you laughing, Jane?
Well, I must laugh, too. I shall laugh
many a time when I think of Cymlln's
two big bands over my ears. Had he
kissed me afterward, I would have for
given him I think."
"I cannot help laughing a little, Ma
tilda, but I assure you Cymlln is suf
fering from that discipline far more
than you are."
"I am not suffering at all. This
morning I admire htm. There Is not
another man In the world who would
have presumed to box the Iady Ma
tilda de Wick's ears; accordingly I am
in love with, his courage and self-
respect I shall laugh and cry as long
as I live, and remember Cymlln Swaff
bam." "It was too bad of Cymlln but very
like him. He has boxed my ears
more than once."
"You are his sister. That is differ
ent I will never speak to blm again.
There, let the matter drop. I wish
now, you would either take Stephen
or send him off forever. I am in a
hurry to be gone, and Sir Thomas
also. Go and send Stephen with a
'Yes or 'No' to me. I am become in
different which, since you are so much
Many letters were promised on both
sides, and Jane was glad to notice the
eagerness and hope ln her friend's
voice and manner. Whatever her
words might assert It was evident
she looked forward to a great Joy.
And as long as she was with Matilda,
Jane let this same spirit animate her,
her ride home, however, was set to a
more anxious key. She was a little
angry also. Why should Stephen de
Wick intrude bis love upon her?
Twice already she had plainly told
him that his suit was hopeless, and
she did not feel grateful for ft af
fection that would not recognlxe Its
limits, and was determined to lorce
itself beyond thwm.
She entered Sandys with the spring
all about her; her fair face rosy with
the fresh wind, and her eyes full of
the sunshine. Cymlln and Stephen
were sitting by the fireside talking of
Irish hounds and of a new bit for res
tive horses which Cymlln had In
vented. When Jane entered, Cymlln and
Stephen both rose to meet her. Cym
lln was kind with the condescension
of a brother. He spoke to her as he
spoke to creatures weaker than him
self, and kissed her with the air of a
king kissing a subject he loved to
honor. Then he made an excuse to
the stables and gave Stephen his op
portunity. The young man had kept
Ms eye fixed on the beautiful face and
slender form of the girl he loved. He
went to her and clasped her hands
and said with a passionate eagerness,
"Jane, dearest! I have come again to
ask you to marry me. Say one good,
kind word. When you were not as
high as my heart, you did promise to
be my wife. I vow you did!"
"Stephen, I knew not then what
marriage meant You were as a
brother to me. 1 love you yet as I
loved you then. I cannot be your wife.
I am already plighted."
"To Lord Neville. You shall never
marry him. I forbid it. I will hunt
blm to the gates of death."
"It is sinful to say such things."
"Let my sins alone. I am not in the
humor to be sorry for them. I say
again, you shall not marry that scoun
drelly Scot"
"He Is not what you call him far
from It".
"I call things by their right names.
I call a Scot a Scot, and a scoundrel, a
scoundrel." He threw her hands far
from hlra and strode up and down the
room, desperate and full of wrath.
"You shall marry no man but myself,
fiefore earth and heaven you shall!"
"If God wills, I shall marry Lord
"Oh, Jane! I shall go to total ruin
If you do not marry me."
"Shall I marry a man who is not
lord of himself? I will not"
"You have made me your enemy.
What follows Is your own fault"
"Tls a poor love that turns to
hatred; and you can do no more than
you are let do."
"You will see. By my soul, 'tis
truth! Oh, 'tis ten thousand pities
you will not love me!"
"It is nowise possible, Stephen."
He flung himself into a chair, laid
his arms upon the table and buried
his face ln them. "Go away, then,"
be. sobbed, "I wish to see your face no
more. For your sake, I will hate all
women forever."
(To be continued.)
Centenarian Tells How Weed Should
Be Enjoyed.
Joseph Kline was 103 years old
yesterday, and but for a slight at
tack of rheumatism, which precluded
his indulging In his usual birthduy
dance, the celebration of another an
niversary was led by the centenarian,
whose wlttlcislms and Jokes at the
expense of the younger persons pres
ent provoked much laughter.
At the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Samuel Goodman, at 1025 Glrard ave
nue, Kline made merry with his chil
dren, grandchildren and great-grandchildren
last evening. The celebra
tion suddenly terminated at 9 o'clock.
for at that hour Kline always retires.
His "early-to-bed" habits Is in a meas
ure one of the secrets of his longvlty.
He Is out every morning before 7
Mr. Kline bears his great age re
markably well. His mind and mem
ory are so well preserved that he fre
quently corrects bis daughter and
grandchildren as to events and dates.
"If I could work I would be alto
gether happy," he said yesterday.
But I had to give up when I was it
years old, and you don't know how
hard It is to be idle.
"If you smoke good tobacco and
keep your pipe clean you can enjoy
life without the habit doing you any
harm," said he, as he displayed a
sweetbrlar, showing signs of constant
use. He has preserved every pipe
that he ever smoked.
Mr. Kline was born in Roumanla.
He acquired a knowledge of English
and German, and finally was able to
speak five languages fairly well.
In 1873 he came to America and
worked as a tanner, and later at
other occupations. Just before ceas
ing work entirely he assisted a son
in the meat business. He gave up
that position five years ago. Phila
delphia North American.
Uses for the Baby Carriage.
"Did you ever notice the uses to
which baby carriages are put?" asked
the observant man. "Just look at
those children taking those puppies
out for an airing. The youngest child
was graduated from that perambulatoi
less than two years ago, I'll bet. The
carriage Is somewhat rickety now, and
a careful mother would hardly trust
an Infant to It, but It makes a good
plaything for the children.
"I see laundresses wheeling baskets
of clean clothes home to their custom
ers In baby carriages. 'It beats walk
ing and carrying a big basket Only
this morning I noticed two poorly
clad girls gathering odds and ends of
boards thrown aside by carpenters
who were building a house. They put
their stock of fuel ln a baby carriage.
I suppose they will take the baby out
ln that same perambulator this after
noon." New York Press.
Crowded Out by Women.
A curious aspect of the alien ques
tion has shown Itself at Berne uni
versity, where exactly one-half of the
thirteen hundred students are for
eigners, principally Slavs. In the fac
ulty of medicine there are now three
hundred and fifty women students
from Russia, and they have flocked
to the Swiss capital for two reasons
the lack of means of study in their
rwn country, and the fact that the
conditions under which degrees can be
secured are less severe than at the
German universities. One effect of
this Influx of fair Russians is the over
crowding of the laboratories, and the
8wiss youth so feel the encroachment
that they are leaving Berne to pursue
their studies elsewhere.
Mrs P. Brunzel, wife of P. Bruniel,
-..v rfo.w residence 3111 Grand
,ave., Everett,
Wash., says:
"For fl
. mn I Buffered
with terrible pa1"!
In my back. I did
not know what it
was to enjoy a
night's rest, and
mii In the morn
ing teelir
was simply
finished the first box
of Doan's Kidney
Pills I felt like a
itlfTarcnt woman. 1
continued until I had taken five boxes.
Doan's Kidney Pills act very effec
tively, very promptly, relieve the ach
ing pains and all other annoying diffi
culties." Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. T.
For sale by all druggists, price 60
cents per box.
Corn Sauce.
Cook a dozen ears of sweet corn for
five minutes, then cut from the cob.
Add to this corn a head of cabbage,
cut fine, two chopped green peppers,
one red pepper, chqpped, a cup of su
gar, five cents' worth of ground mus
tard, a tablespoonful of celery seed,
three pints of vinegar and salt to
taste. Mix well and boll for twenty
minutes. Put up ln air-tight cans.
Mm. Wliulow'n HoothliiK Mrmp.' .
For children u-f ililuK, ofmun Hie buhu, reduce! !,
QAmmilun,ftlUy pain, curui wtud colic 23o a uotUa
Problem Puzzled Youngster.
Here Is a dialogue which took place
between Prof. Van Dyke of Philadel
phia and his little daughter: "Papa,
where were you born?" "In Boston,
my dear." "Where was mamma born?"
"In San Francisco." "And where wa
I born?" "In Philadelphia." "Well, pa,
isn't It funny how we three people got
Mllliona In Oat.
Salzer's New National Oats yielded
In 1903 In Mich., 240 bu., In Mo., 255 bu.,
ln N. D.. 310 bu.. and In 80 ether
states from 100 to 300 bu. per acre. Now
this Oat if generally grown in 1904,
will add millions of bushels to the
yield, and millions of dollars to the
farmer's purse. Try it for 1901. Largest
Seed Potato and Alfalfa Clover grow
ers ln Americ a.
Salner's Speltz, Beardless Barley,
Home Builder Corn, Macaroni Wheat,
Pea Oat. Billion Dollar Grass and Ear
liest Canes are money makers for you,
Mr. Farmer.
just send mis soTirs isn 10c
In stamps to John A. Salser Seed Co.,
La Crosse, WK, and receive ln return
their big catalog and lots of farm seed
samples. (W. N. U.)
Cheap Coal for Ireland.
An English-Irish syndicate has been
formed for the purpose of removing
one of the worst evils with which Irish
industrial development Is afflicted, viz.,
dear coal.
$100 Reward, $100.
Tha reader of thli paper win tie pieaaed to lean
that thera la at leant ooe dreaded dleeae that irleuce
,.. .hi. In ,,. In .11 lla itB.Mi biiH t hut !
i Cfttarrb. Haifa Caurrti Cure la the only poaltlva
Euro DOW Kuown to llie mnuiral rratenmj. aiarru
e.Dtf a eonRtllutluoal dlettate, minima A ronetltu
;;ooa treatment. Hall' Catarrh t:ure la taken In
tiirnaUT, actinic dlrertlr upou the hlood and mucoaa
lurfacea of the ayttcm, theretijr deitrnylnic the
foundation of the dite, aud Klvlnx the patient
trenicth hf building up the conitllutlou and an-lating
pature In doing tta work. The proprietor have to
(noeh fallb In Ita curative pnWera, that they offer
llua Hundred Dollara for any caae that It falla to cur.
Send for tlat of tBitlmonlMla.
Addrena F. J. CUKSET CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by dnigizlata, 75c.
IU11' a Faintly 1'llla are tha beat.
Valuable Paper Process.
The Oxford Press Syndicate values
the formula formalting the thin tough
paper used in printing their Bibles
at more than a. million dollars, it bar
ing cost them over twenty-five years
of hard work and $100,000 . In cash to
discover and perfect the process. Even
more valuable, probably, Is the secret
of the manufacture of the paper upon
which the notes of the Eank of Eng
land are printed,, which belongs, as is
pretty generally known to the Portals
of Laveratoke, who have accumulated
a fortune from it within two genera
tions. Jack London has a new story In the
January number of the Century, en
titled "The Sea Wolf," while Maeter
linck, the author of the notable book,
"The Bee," contributes a paper en
titled "Our Frlejnd, the Dog," and Rev.
Kkai Kawaguctil, a Japanese Buddhist
priest, gives a 'description of the Thib
etan capital, the "forbidden city."
There are an unusual number of good
short stories In this issue, while the
illustrations are of a high order,
among them being a number of hith
erto unpublished "old masters."
Sport In Peccary Hunting.
Peccary hunting Is usually both dan
gerous and fatiguing. About ten or
twelve dogs are set upon the trail of
a drove, the huntsmen following a
best they may on foot When the dogs
come up with the peccaries the little
animals turn to bay in a closely
packed, squealing crowd. Often the
veteran boars of the herd rush out
upon their canine enemies and it is
seldom that a hunt passes without one
or more dogs being killed or badly In
jured. Careless and Inexperienced
huntsmen are also liable to be badly
mauled, for the peccaries seem In
capable of fear and rush madly at aay
moving object, be it dog or man.
At The Post
Up and dolne;, to live md help
to live, tha oid reliable
St. Jacobs Oil
It an universal benefactor
In tha cure of
Hurts, Sprains
and Bruises
Prloa, 3 Sc. and 50a
"1 -
ig tired and CJV' , ,
sometimes V,
inde- T,V:Ya
When I i-ftt V.

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