Newspaper Page Text
1 Weekly Corinthian.
J. C. MARTIN, Publisher. CORINTH. : : : MISSISSIPPI. Benjamin Franklin's Brother started the second daily newspaper In this coun try, in spite of the warning that he was overdoing the business. The historic name of William Henry Harrison had been selected for the Har rison baby, but for very excellent eons the parents decided to call her Elisabeth. rea A Missouri paper announces the 111 of a prominent citizen with "infor mation of the brain." Possibly it may become epidemic and the whole country be benefited thereby. A book has been written on the sub liminal self, which je defined as "the self that is out of sight." He must enjoy himself tar better tlhan the self that has to hustle after material things and pay oU the bills. The effete foreigners of the old world are just beginning to appreciate the worth of the American apple and are loud in the praises of its toothsome and juicy qualities, its fine flavor, and its rosy cheeks. New York's court of appeals has de cided that an actual proposal is neces sary as a condition precedent to a suit for breach of promise of marriage. The nervous man who loses his voice on such occasions will have to braoe up. The Yankees are probably the most resourceful people on earth. A young man from Cleveland was arrested near Havana with a pass on his person from Estrada Palma to Comer. He ate the pass up while he was being searched. •It is estimated that 4,000.000 bunches of bananas were devoured in 189G by the people of the United States. The fact of suoh enormous consumption indicates that our countrymen are possessed of wonderfully vigorous digestion, or else entertain a profound contempt for the pains of stomachache. A worse blow to China thon the ex clusion law is about to fall upon that empire. The denizens of Colorado and western Kansas huve learned that good quality of tea can be made from alfalfa leaves and they are proposing to build up a great home industry and keep the millions of taels we send to the Flowea-y Kingdom each year for tea at home. New responsibilities and duties rest upon the umpire under the new rules for baseball, to take effect this season. The umpire is monarch of all be surveys. He is the reigning czar, and is respon sible for nny disorder in the entire field aud is expected to insure good behavior In every actor. The man who takes his life in his hand and facca "hot balls" and the hot words of the defeated nine deserves ull the honora that can be at tached to the position. At the congress of mothers at Wash ington Mrs. Ballington Booth said some thing about the place where the moth would be most at home. She said that thould a woman engage in different meet ings it was no excuse whatever for her to neglect her children. fX neglects her babe for the public will find in the future the great mistake she has made, and that her work has been to no purpose." It does seem as if the nearer a mother came to her child the more abe could do for it, The Lexow committee in New York has been investigating the cigarette business. The figures revealed show that last year 4/100,000,000 cigarettes were made, besides 150,000,000 all to bacco cigarettes. The trust's profits on these were $7,580,000. The same trust put out 140,000,000 pounds of chewing tobacco and 80,000,000 pounds of smok ing tobacco—all large amounts. Of Course the American Tobacco company Hoes not make all the cigarettes, but it i.bÇJYJS enormous proportions this business has reached. «•r woman wlio (' The New York Sun is raising the ques tion: Certainly they should, and the sooner the better. The best thing in this world to any man of soul is a good wife. A men can scarcely be said to begin to live until he has loved and married. Life In bid age 1 b full of dreariness in some upper room of a boarding house. It is no use in saying "marriage is a lot tery." There are millions of good wom en in the land waiting to make homes of comfort and peace and happiness for the millions of bachelors who are hesi Should old bachelors marry?" tating. Stepnenson county (111.) farmers sold $60,000 worth of chickens and eggs last year, according to a Freeport paper. Poultry raising is one of the most de lightful callings Imaginable, says the Chicago Tribune, and the man who en gagea In It usually manages to feather hia neat in short order. Truly, his yolk is easy and his burden is light. He never has to scramble for a living, and there la no necessity for him to addle his brains over the problem of making both ends meet.- His family usually belongs to the best set in the neighborhood, and Jie never comes off the perch for any body. _ Om of the loveliest society event* In th* history of Fiji was the recent wed ding of Hokopolambo Tutifruti, gov ernor of Rewa Tut Saws, to Miss Adi Viukaba, granddaughter of the late King Thakombau. The bride was «mapped in an exquisitely woven mat, and aha wore in addition a pink aille pin afore, the gift of the groom, who was dressed in the conventional native cos tume With an agate noee ring ot great Value. After the cermony the guests sat §S5L. down to a sumptuous wedding feast of ■"L'£" CM cooked pigs, J100 turtles and f. banana* and yams until they couldn't * Hat. THROUGH A TRESTLE. less air. Terrible Aooiderit on the Terre Haute & Evansville Road. A TRAIN PLUN6ED INTO WHITE RIVER, the fore is in at the as la., of ever the in from try held ern ing. of this ice are. The Loss of Life Quite Serious, But So Far the Stories, Owing to the Wire» Being Down, Are Conflicting As to the Number. Plunged Into Whlto River. Terre Haute, Ind., March 10.—The train which left here at 5:30 a. m. went dow'n with a trestle at the approach to the White river bridge, four miles be low Vincennes. The reports received here are that of more than seventy passengers less than ten were taken out alive. Nothing can be seen except the smokestack of the locomotive and the top of the rear Pullman. Several bodies have been recovered, including those of the engineer and fireman. It is understood that there were 14 Terre Hante passengers on the train. Another Account. Vincennes, Ind., March 10.—A terri ble wreck occurred on the Evansville ifc Terre Haute railroad. A south-bound passenger train went into White river between Decker and Hazleton. The entire train is reported to be in the river with only one end of the last coach sticking out. Of 35 passengers only two are said to have es ■caped. Conductor Sears and Fireman Bowman were among the lost. Wires are down and it is impossible to get the names of all the passengers. The train had passed over the bridge proper and had reached a long steep embank ment and trestle. The swollen con dition of the river spread it under that part of the train which went down. A relief crew and surgeons have gone to the scene of the disaster. There are many conflicting stories, placing the loss of passengers at from 18 to 65. The relief party has just returned and report the disaster not so great first reported. The engine, baggage car and smoker went down. The sleeper and ladies' coach remained on the track and the majority of passengers were saved thereby, the smoker and the baggageman, Conductor Sears and Fireman Bowman were lost. Engineer McCutcheon leaped to the bank and escaped. The. brake man and Mr. Henderson, of the Hen derson opera company, are both in jured. The number of people on the smoker are reported to be from three to fifteen. The death of Fireman Bowman is the last one of a family, the father and four sons having been killed while on duty on the Evansville & Terre Haute railroad. The exact number of dead can not be learned until the body of the conductor is recovered and his tickets counted. The mail car and two mail clerks are also reported lost. as The passengers in at ler, cut. had cell, her say He for to the Latest Report—Loss of Life Not So Great an at First Indicated. Evanrvii.i.k, Ind., March 10. Re ports received here concerning the wreck at White river say that the train had crossed the bridge over White river.and as it left the trestle it hit the embankment, which slid from under the engine, throwing it, the baggage and the front end of the smoker in the hole. oar The passenger coaches and a sleeper remained on the trestle. Con ductor George A. Sears, who was in the baggage car, and Fireman Joseph Bole man, young married man of this city, were killed. Brakeman Baldwin Hau of this city, was injured. One sen, passenger, name unknown, was also injured. FOR THE FOURTH TIME. Vouds at Cincinnati Getting Monotonous —Struck by Lightning. Cincinnati, March 10.—The Ohio river passed the danger line again Tuesday night. This makes the fourth time inside of six weeks that the water has reached the danger stage. The steady rise Tuesday caused much fear among business men in the bottoms who have just moved back into their houses, and many who did not care to take any chances of another flood began to look around for a safe place to store their merchandise. The scene is now more encouraging. The river is falling at nearly every point above Charleston, and the prospects are that it will be stationary here by evening. During the storm here Tuesday night lightning struck the Fourth Christian church on Easton just as the pastor. Rev. Vernon Stauf fer, was entering the door. He was severely shocked, but soon recovered. The damage to the building was paratively light. avenue coin ON THE RAMPAGE. The Grand Hiver In Michigan On a Big Rise. Detroit, Mich., March 10.—A special to the Journal from Portland, Mich., says: Grand river is on the rampage again at this point The water rose about four feet Tuesday night, and now all factories along the river are closed down, the engine rooms being under watel",, The heavy rains of the ave added to the volume In sat of and past 24 hou of water which\was already large. It is reported thaljthe great body of heavy ice began moving some miles up the river Tuesdaylnight, but it became just above the! village. The water is slowly rlssng. i CSV»*. wart Wheeler. Boston, Mar-h 10.—Mrs. Cora Stuart Wheeler, a well-known literary wom an, died to day. -i, OTHERWISE UNNOTICED. is It is reported that Gem. Antonio Ezeta, of Salvador, is dead. Work on the St. Louis Exposition co liseum will be begun by April L A SL Louis man has in tented a horse less vehicle to be run by compressed air. Mr. Dingley says that his tariff bill will be completed soon after congress meets. Mrs. Fitzsimmons reiterates her pre diction that her husband will win quickly. William J. Bryan made a speech at the Arkansas statehouse Tuesday be fore a large audience. Richard P. Bland announces that he is not a candidate for the minority leadership in the house. It is claimed the passage of the life insurance bill pending in the Missouri legislature would force 35 foreign com panies to cease business in the state. George Ray, a leading citizen of Woodford county, 111., died at his home in Metamora, Tuesday, aged 90 years. A p urported messiah, whose name is Fred Trostel, was declared insane and committed to the Illinois state asylum at Elgin. Michael Tobin, the well-known theat rical manager, died at his parents' home near Jackson, Mich., of tumor of the spleen. The will of the late Cornelia V. R. Thayer, of Lancaster, Mass., widow of Nathaniel Thayer, bequeaths nearly $209,090 to charity. Webster Davis, of Kansas City, is mentioned to succeed Mr. Lionberger as assistant attorney-general for the interior department. The Chalders brothers, of Dubuque, la., have struck what they claim is one of the biggest dicoveries of lead ore ever unearthed in that locality. Lieut. W. W. Haney, U. S. A., died at the home of his parents in Benton ville, Ark., Tuesday, of consumption. He graduated with honors from West Point in 1892. A dispatch from Havana says that Sylvester Scovel, the New York World correspondent who was arrested in Cuba early in February, has oeen released from custody. A Swedish officer fled from his coun try an embezzler. When trapped in a New York hotel, Tuesday, he killed himself before the officers could break down the door. A north-bound express train on tne Louisville & Nashville railroad was held up by six masked men near Calera, Ala., and the express car of the South ern Express Co. rifled. Hon. Aaron B. Shafer, aged 78, com mitted suicide at Findlay, O., by hang ing. He was once prosecuting attorney of Hancock county, and served two terms in the legislature. The Beardstown (111.) First M. E. church has just closed a successful four weeks' revival with 125 conversions, making 850 conversions in that city this winter, result of revivals. The president and liis cabinet find themselves hedged in by the civil ice rules as extended by the outgoing administration, but after deliberation have decided to let them stand as they are. serv Sentence of death was pronounced, at Boston, on Thomas Mead Brain, the convicted murderer of Capt. Charles I. Nash, of the burkentine Herbert Ful ler, by Judge Colt, in the United States court. Leslie Combs, the most noted moon shiner in the Kentucky mountains, was found dead neur Hazard with his throat cut. lie was a confederate bushwhacker during the war. lie asserted that lie had killed 50 men. Secretary Sherman cabled to Consul General Lee that every reasonable de mand or request he may make of the Spanish authorities in Cuba will be sup ported by all the power of the United States government. William Bachlcr, an inmate of the Illinois hospital for insane criminals at Chester, committed suicide by hanging with a twisted sheet to the burs of his cell, while his attendant had gone after dinner for his patient. Mrs. Leslie Carter, the well-known actress, is seriously ill at the Shoreham hotel, Washington, with acute laryn gitis, brought on by the strain upon her vocal chords as the heroine of David Helasco's "The Heart of Maryland." Close friends of Mr. Çornelius N. Bliss say that he accepted the interior port folio witli the proviso that lie should be permitted to resign whenever he chose. He is favorably regarded as the repub lican candidate for mayor of Greater New York. William Beeket, who was coachman for the Cleveland household, still tains his place under the new adminis tration, and hopes to continue in that capacity. The Cleveland horses have been shipped away and the McKinley stable installed. President McKinley has announced emphatically that he will not be a party to any factional disputes, and that in the distribution of patronage the sena tors and representatives of the Several state's must "get together" in making their recommendations. re ENVELOPED IN FOG. Near York Harbor Fog-Hound—The Aura nla Three Day« Overdue. New York, March 10. A dense fog hangs over the bay, reaching out past Sandy Hook, so that the observers at the quarantine and Sandy Ilook sta tions are unable to see any vessels that may be off shore. The Aurania, of the Cunard line, is three days overdue, and should she not be sighted when it clears up, there will be reason to think that something past the ordinary has detained her. is A Democratic Sweep, Plainfield, N. J., March 10. —The township election at Westfield Tues day resulted in a clean sweep for the democrats. At Scotch Plains, the dem ocrats were successful in .ejecting the heads of their ticket and at Fan wood the citizens' ticket was victorious. h THE PURITAN DISABLED. The Columbia Ordered to Proceed to the Monitor*. Assistance. Washington, March 10.—Secretary of the Navy Long wired to Capt. Sands of the cruiser Columbia at Hampton Roads, Va., to proceed to Hatteras with all dispatch to assist the moni tor Puritan, which is reported dis abled near Oape Puritan is lying south of Hatteras life saving station, supposedly with her machinery disabled. She put into Southport, N. C., on Thursday last for shelter from the heavy weather, and it is thought at the navy department that she started from Southport to New York Tuesday. The Puritan's Engine. Are Disabled. Washington, March 10.—The navy department has received a dispatch from Commanding Officer Bartlett, of the disabled monitor Puritan, dated Hatteras Cove, N. C., saying the Puri tan's engines are disabled, but that he has a convoy ready for towing. He says the monitor weathered the gale admirably*. Hatteras. The IN THE PHILIPPINES. The Spaniards Are Getting Along Very Slowly—Want More Troops. New York, March 10.—A special cable dispatch to the Herald from Manila says: Reports to hand state that Gen. LaChambre has been forced to withdraw his troops from the cam paign against Salitran in order to pro tect a convoy which was attacked by a large force of rebels. The Spaniards lost 300 killed and wounded. The re sult. of the campaign in Cavite so far is that the Spaniards have taken Siland and Las Marinas only. The rebel positions at Imus Raco or Cavite, Viejo and Novaleth, are very strong. The rebels flood the country in advance, and the Spanish troops find it difficult to move artillery. Gen. Bolavieja has applied for 3,000 more troopB. Dysentery and fever are rife among the troops at Cavite. It will take several months to clear the province of Cevite rebels. FIFTY-FIFTH CONGRESS. (Special Session.) SENATE. Washington, March 10. —There was an unusually large attendance of sena tors at the opening of to-day's session. The credentials of Andrew T. Wood, as senator from Kentucky, by appoint ment, without discussion. Mr. Hoar gave notice of a motion to amend the rule in relations to calls of the senate. Mr. Shoup (rep., Idaho) presented a memorial from the legislature of Idaho asking for the annexation of a portion of Wyoming to that state. Mr. Warren (rep., Wyo.) referred to the memorial as an attempt to have a portion of a good and fertile state added to a somewhat dry and barren one, and intimated that opposition to it would be made in proper time. The senate then proceed to executive business, and at 12:40 adjourned with out day. rere presented and referred ANOTHER RELEASE. Antonio Saarex Del Vlllar, Who was Im prisoned at Cienfuegos, Released. Washington, March 10. —The secre tary of state has received the following cablegram : Cienfukgos, Cu8n, March 10. Antonio Suarez Del Vlllar liberated. McGarr, Consul. All the information at the depart ment of state was communicated to the senate by Secretary Olney on January 25 as follows: "Case No. 48: Shows that Villard is native of Cuba, naturalized; arrested at Cienfuegos, Septembers, 189«; charged with purchase and concealment of and ammunition; case sent to civil ju risprudence December, 28, 189«; in prison at Cienfuegos; case pending. (Sljtned) U ;i rni.--. NOT SERIOUSLY INJURED. Accident to G Commanded McKinley's Regiment. Washington, March 10.— Gen. Rus sell Hastings, of Bermuda, W. I., said to have been ranking officer of President McKinley's regiment during the war, was knocked down and run over by a wagon near the treasury building about noon. The wheels passed the crippled leg of the general. He removed to the emergency hospital. The surgeons do not think he is serious ly injured. Immediately on learning of the acci dent President McKinley ordered his carriage and drove to the hospital to see his old comrade. IN ANNUAL SESSION. . Russell Hastings, Who over was Ttie Washington Conference of the Meth odist Episcopal Church. Annapolis, Md., thirty-fourth anuual session of the Washington Episcopal church, was called to order by Bishop J. P. Newman, of San Fran cisco, who will preside over the ses sions which will continued for nearly a week. Tuesday night Gov. Lowndes gave a dinner at the executive mansion in honor of Bishop Newman, at which several of the were present. March 10.—The conference, Methodist conference delegates MINE GAS EXPLOSION'. Four Men Injured In the Berwlnd-White Coal Mine at Dubois, Pa. Dubois, Pa., March 10.—By an explo sion of mine gas, following a shot in a room of the Berwlnd-White coal mine, four men—Hugh Reynolds, John Gra ham, Gomer Hopkins and Peter Ferman —were badly burned about their faces and hands. No injury was done to the mine, and notwithstanding the great excitement, work is progressing as usual, i ifty men were in the mine at the time. Off for Spring Practice. Chicago, March io.—The Chicago baseball club left over the Alton road at 11 a. m. for Hot Springs, Ark., where the annual spring practice will be taken. . RIVALS OF HOLMES. Wholesale Poisoning for Life In surance In Mississippi. TWO PROMINENT CITIZENS INDICTED. The Insurance Companies Interested Have Already Unearthed Twelve Cases, and They Are Not Half Through Investigating. Meiudian, Miss., March 10.—A poison ing case which promises to rival, if not eclipse, that of the notorious H. H. Holmes, has been unearthed in Kemper county, this state. For four years the citizens of that county have been startled by the sudden death of neigh bors. The deaths became frequent and were surrounded by so many suspicions circumstances that foul play was more than once suspected, but the authori ties were baffled in their efforts to run down and punish the guilty parties. The latter part of last December a farmer named Davis, living near Scoo ba, died from unmistakable signs of poisoning. An investigation was or dered, and it was found that Davis' life was insured in the Equitable and the Mutual Reserve Fund life insurance companies of New York and the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. of Newark, N. J., for $15,000. Before the authori ties had finished investigating the death of Davis the community was shocked by the announcement of the death of C. T. Stuart, another farmer, under cir cumstances similar to those of Davis. The authorities went to work on this case and discovered that Stuart had died from the effects of a dose of strych nine administered by Dr. W. H. Lips comb, a physician who has heretofore stood high in Kemper county. The New York life, the Equitable and the Mutual Reserve Fund life insurance companies of New York and the Mutual Benent Life Insurance Co., who has is sued policies on Stuart's life aggregat ing over $20,000 in favor of Guy Jack, a prominent merchant of Scooba, re fused payment, and employed Loner gan's detective agency of New York to aid the authorities in ferreting out the criminals. The investigation proceeded quietly until the grand jury met at DeKalb this week and returned indictments against Dr. W. H. Lipscomb and Guy Jack, charging them with murder in the first degree. The cases were called before Judge Huddleston Tuesday, jury impaneled and the taking of testi mony is in progress. From facts unearthed by the author ities there is no doubt there is an or ganized gang in Kemper county, com posed of prominent and wealthy people, who have been trafficking in human life. Positive evidence has been discovered showing that the lives of more than a dozen farmers, mostly poor people, have been insured without their knowledge, for large amounts in favor of Guy Jack, Dr. Lipscomb and others. The insurance companies have al ready discovered 12 eases where there was undoubted murder committed for the insurance money, and they are hardly half through with the investi gation. a C. I ON A HOT TRAIL. Sheriff and Ponse Clone • the Alabama Train Robbern. the Heeln of Birmingham, Ala., March 10.—Sheriff O'Brien and posse, who left here at 2 p. m. to pursue the robbers who held up the Louisville & Nashville train, No. 4, near Calera, Tuesday night, are close, after the gang in the woods of Shelby county, and news of their capture is hourly expected, Further developments show that two of the robbers, carrying rifles, boarded the engine as the train pulled out of Calera and ordered the train stopped at the water tank north, where four other in waiting, all masked and armed with rifles and pistols, dits attempted to two miles men were û £ I | § The ban cut off the express car from the remainder of the train, but failed. They then ordered the express ear-door opened and threat/ As they carried 80 sticks of dynamite in a bag the order was obeyed by Messenger Gordon, and the safe was robbed, taken is believed to be about $3,000. ened to dynamite it. The amount TENEMENT FIRE HORROR. A Frantic Mother's Acts that Cost Her Own and Her Child's Life—ChaaLe* God dard Cremated. Brooklyn, March 10.—In a tenement house fire in this city, Tuesday after noon, Mrs. Gladys Duncan hurled her eight-months-old boy from the fourth story window, and then threw herself to the pavement. The babe was ter ribly bruised and mangled, and death was instantaneous. Mrs. Duncan struck the sidewalk a few inches from where her child lay bleeding, and her injuries will doubtedly prove fatal. Charles God dard, the husband of Mrs. Goddard, was burned to death. un CONFIDENCE RETURNING. London Banker« Now Believe the Danger Hat Passed. London, March 10.—Leading London bankers now express their belief that there will be no war in the east and a general feeling of confidence is return Sir William Harcourt, the leader of the opposition in the house of mons, has moderated the pessimistic tone of his utterances, and it is sup posed that hiB change of front is due to his having leai-ned that negotiations between England and France in regard to Egypt are being continued. The Au run la Sighted. New York, March 10.— The steamship Aurania, which was three days over due, was sighted off Sandy Hook at 3 y. m. of W ing. com }à WHAI A STUnxoODI Ws hear a farmer say 'when ha ■ that John Breider, MIshicott. 1 grew 173 bushel« of Salzer's g King Barley per acre in 1896 1 you believe it? Just write bffi,] | see Salzer's seeds are bred up J yields. And Oats 230 bushels, cori Wheat 60 bushelB, Potatoes l,600fi els, Grasses 6 tons per acre, etc» 2 *10.00 FOR 10 CENTS. ? Just Send This Notice and io à stamps to John A. Salzer Seed 0« Crosse, Wis., and get 12 farm seeds pies, worth $10, to get a start. to iE let V [I The man who rides a hobby thinks liorn el8e la making any headway.--jjj is Groan If You Must, But also appeal to a means of relief à torture— ff physical—which prodf,«, proan. Rncumatisin is a prolific agony in its acute inflammatory or eh forms. But it may be annihilated at it? with Hostetter's Stomach Bittes whiS like the poisons in minute doses' oft senbed for it, is perfectly safe. In ^3 kidney bilious, dyspeptic or nervoU ments the Bitters is a certain source of The decree of every man's manhood ter mined by how much he says »elf.—Ram's Horn. Fits stopped free and permanently^ No fits after first day's use of Dr m Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bel treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch st., Phi It No man can become great unless th, pie exaggerate his best points. — At3 Globe. 4 i no to No-To-Dae for Fifty Ceuta Over 400,000 cured. Why not let No-Ti regulate or remove your desire tor toM Saves money, makes health and mad Cure guaran teed, 50c a nd $1.00, all drufi A really smart preacher is one who! when it is wise to be "called" to held.—Atchison Globe. ant "Star Tobacco.** * As you chew tobacco for pleasure,] 8tar. It is not only the best, but thei lasting, and therefore the cheapest. . Officer (to recruit)—"You look as sail an ape that has just found out that y4 descendant."— Fliegende Blaetür.1 The Grip of Pneumonia may be warii with Hale s Honey of Horehound anj Pike's Toothache DroDs Cure in one I Lis ë F e |ftt The man who knows himself w know a good deal about other men. Horn. t: tth Best lloi b 1 er on, itar Results prove the greatest merit spring medicine there can be no substii Hood's Sarsaparilla, because its un record of cures of all blood diseases m pai rin 3 I] iui Hood 9 j pur do; ire fe b Sarsaparilla Is the Blood ITS ica,s C. I. Hood & C o., Lowell. Mass. Hond'«; Pi lie are prompt, etnc I 1UUU Ö r| l^ensy in effect. 26 i TH - ie Vi Cotton.i a SVAi wt ê lh |te< With careful rotation J crops and liberal fertilizajti| cotton lands will improve. | application of a proper fal lizer containing sufficient J ash often makes the différa between a profitable crop! failure. Use fertilizers conÜM ing not less than 3 to 4% ' egi il nja P r c Pt th pre ived n t sed. (V w >uld 1 Actual Potasl um Kainit is a complete sp«o against " Rust." Sat« Was All about Potash—the results of its use périment on the best fa-ms in the Unit— ~ ^ told in a little book which we publish and «^g| any farmer in America who will «mil GERMAN KALI WORKS,J Nassau St., Ne« W imi Soi :e u mail free pi tail 03 is n< >n w û £ IT CURES .... I RHEUMATISM, | HEADACHE and § TOOTHACHE I the |y fo ivei ['he :r a 'ora >vem , & every time. All dealers seQ AS pp i't Duncan's on for >n >nal Dead Shot " for COLIC Mi HORSES and MULES, ;| Un 'he |y Ister td ka.p It in th* h«*»* ,ij «STB. wis. 'he WEBB MANUFACTURING 00., f|l NuhrUI., Tvm. J lina. A ptahle MMMM imW— «W Ct FOR »4 CBN® NUI W. wish to s»l" >■0cuitomen Is 11*9«*** aaWBBW t I pk, BUm»rk Cvnml* (Û n ,-^H 1 Pks Round Glob. H** '' lUrllct Carrot " niitrWIlbtl» IS"* ÏM MJ** I " Enrlluat Melon 1 " GUnt Yello* ouke - u-D*j ludinh A 'Jm?* " BrlllUnt Flower SS» '*■ 3« W.rtk »!.«•. S' Wm ■ Abo-™ io pkr». wortj •'•"a; nukll you free frreut plant and ffeed 9» t of thUnotice! we do U! Loxi mbas: fght, on. »yor redis ipon; suera f C., i ie his! receipt «Ce. H INOC . „ customer« «sdWJffJ try aüwl'OMwfJ.rl never get sleng e 1 *^, . Catalogue Slone »0. IV« aeen ro.. U * _.M w$nt ■•nits ^WlOK H 5 ®ffl ÎK per IOO eolleetls* £C I VjjSf J names gad add re Mes. yv '/VZaw und camples. Salect territory cents for outfit, blanks, p*rtMa>»*£?Sfl| to begin. The M. M. Pub.0 o.»P #yn *I r r th-h MtCa llama R to kn r the tok. PATENTS'»« m 'H &