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Times-promoter. (Hernando, DeSoto County, Miss.) 1898-1970, April 19, 1907, Image 6

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065195/1907-04-19/ed-1/seq-6/

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REVOLUTION IN NEW YORK.
Trouble Will Exceed Anything Brer
Seen on Planet.
New York. -In his sermon at the
memorial service of the Loyal Legion
of the United States in the Church of
the Incarnation this afternoon, the
Rev. Dr. Morgan Dix, rector of Trinity
parish, predicted that "if international
war should cease that happy occurrence
would not bring war to an end; it would
still have to be waged, not by nation
against nation, but within each nation,
between forces of protective law and
order and other forces destructive to
the peace and quiet of the State.
Dr. Dix's sermon was heard by Bishop
Potter and several prominent army and
navy officers of the civil war and their
guests. In it he prophesied the great
est war this planet has ever seen.
Modern society is in ferment today.
This city contains, one dreads to think
how large a number, a multitude whc
are deluded by visions never to be real
ized and seething with passions which
no calm voice or sound speech can allay.
This city, thank God, has a standing
army keeping watch on the turbulent
and the seditious. A police force, num
bering, horse aud foot, 8,000 men, wed
disciplined, trained to the number of
controlling mobs and dispersing rioters;
a national guard numbering some 9,600,
infantry, cavalry and artillery, and be
yond and below, where the bay reflects
the sun, are military reservations,
where the flag of freedom flies above
the barracks and batteries of the gov
ernment of the United States.
Dismiss the police, disband the na
tional guard and secure noninterfereuce
by the general government, and what
would happen?
I know what I am talking about, for
I saw with these eyes the Astor Place
riot in 1849, and the draft riots in 1863,
and the Orange riots in 1870-71, and I
venture to predict that within a month
we shall see worse things yet—mobs pa
rading the streets, houses burning,
shops looted and citizens fleeing for
their lives. Such revolutionary out
rages would, of course, provoke resist
ance.
II
. I
. .
HOLD-UP ON VALLEY ROAD
Four Men Board Train Near Minter
City, Miss.
Memphis, Tenn.—A report reached
this city last night of a hold-up on the
Yazoo and Mississippi Valley Kailway,
just north of Minter City, which for
boldness and insolence was never sur
passed by Rube Burrows in the days of
his most daring depredations. Four
men boarded the Greenville accommo
dation as it pulled out of Minter City
shortly after 11 o'clock yesterday morn
ing, one of them covering Engineer W.
Carney with a revolver, another look
ing after Conductor Cage, the brakeman
and the porter, and the other two going
into a coach in search of two ladies.
Mrs. Nye and Mrs. Anderson, two
ladies who had boarded the train at
Minter City, were ordered to produce
$25 for livery hire. The ladies had
hired a buggy from a negro man at
Philipp, Miss., early in the morning
and had driven to Minter City. They
said that they had only $5, and when
this was tendered to the men, one of
them cursed and swore and threw the
money on the floor. They then left the
train.
The ladies bad been collecting money
for an orphanage, and it is believed
that the hold-up men had knowledge of
this and hoped to get quite a haul.
SHOT UNCLE; BURNED AUNT
For Purpose of Robbery—Both In
jured Are in Dying; Condition.
Bardwell, Ky.—Ed Stockton, aged
about 17 years, shot and mortally wound
ed his unclg, Barlow Stockton, at the
latter's home, and then assaulted Mrs.
Stockton, who came to her husband's
rescue, knocking her down with his
rifle, and covering her unconscious body
with kerosene he set fire to her cloth
ing. The flames revived her, and she
was enabled, in some unaccountable
manner, to extinguish them, but not
until she had been frightfully burned.
She lies at tjie home of a neighbor near
here in a dying condition, and her hus
band at the home of another, with a like
fate staring him in the face. Young
Stockton was arrested and placed in jail
here today.
It was known that Barlow Stockton
kept a lot of money at his house, and it
is supposed that the nephew went there
with the intention of murdering his
relatives and securing what sums he
could find. He did get $80, and the offi
cers took $69.75 away from him.
j - -
J. H. Eckels Found Dead.
Chicago.—James H. Eckels, presi
dent of the Commercial National Bank
of this city and former comptroller of
urrency, died at his horns early to
ol heart disease. The death of
;els occurred apparently while
sleep in his bed. The death of
came on the eve of a break
3 t party which he had planned for a
imber of his friends and relatives.
A Paradox of Ambiguity.
*1 never saw any one so stuck-up as
Markley," began Popley. "Last night
he—•"
"Why." interrupted Goodart, "that's
not likb Markley at all. ' He's the best
natured fellow—"
"Of course," continued Popley, "but
last night he came to my house with
molasses candy for the children and
let them sit on his lap while they ate
tt
8PLENDIO APRIL T 'ONIC.
Easily Prepared at Home and Harm
less to Use.
This is known as "Blood-Cleaning
Time," especially among the older
folks, who always take something dur
ing this month to clean the blood of
Impurities and build it up.
The following is the recipe as given
by a well-known authority, and any
one can prepare it at home:
Fluid Extract Dandelion one-half
ounce, CompouLd Kargon one ounce,
Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla three
ounces.
Get these simple Ingredients from
any good pharmacy and mix by shak
ing well In a bottle. The dose Is one
teaspoonful after meals and at bed
time.
Everybody should take something to
help the blood, which becomes impov
erished and almost sour after the win
ter season, especially those who are
subject to Rheumatism, Catarrh, Kid
ney and Bladder trouble.
It Is said that one week's use of this
mixture will clear the skin of sores,
pimples or boils.
This Is sound, healthy advice, which
will be appreciated by many readers.
THOUGHT HIM A LUNATIC.
Man's Queer Jumble of Words War
ranted the Inference.
Prof. William Lyon Phelps of Yale
recently told this story at New Ha
ven's chamber of commerce banquet:
k hard drinker was told by his doctor
that he could be cured if every time
he felt that he must have a drink he
would Immediately take something to
<sat Instead.
The man followed the advice and
was cured, but the habit of asking for
food had become so fixed with him
that once he was nearly locked up as
a lunatic. He was stopping at a hotel
and, hearing a great commotion In the
room next to his, he peeped over the
transom to see what the matter was.
He saw, and rushed madly down to
the office and shouted to the clerk:
"The man in 163 has shot himself!
Ham and egg sandwich, please!"—
Llppincott's.
Encourage 8aving.
The wise father and mother will
never discourage the fancies of their
children for accumulating things. It
is a natural instinct, Inborn in the
most of people, and given a little
thought and care by the older heads
may be turned to good account. If
the child begins to collect "pretty"
pebbles or shells at the seashore don't
throw them out—but let them form
the basis of a little geological col
lection, and with proper guidance the
youngster will soon Be looking upon
"sticks and stones" with an interested*
and educated eye.
ROMANTIC DEVONSHIRE.
The Land Made Famous by Philpotts'
Novels.
Philpotts has made us familiar with
romantic Devonshire, in his fascinating
novels, "The River,
Mist," etc. The characters are very
human; the people there drink coffee
with the same results as elsewhere. A
writer at Rock House, Orchard Hill,
Bideford, tforth Devon, states:
"For 30 years I drank coffee for
breakfast and dinner'but some 6 years
ago I found that it was producing indi
gestion and heart-burn, and was mak
ing me restless at night. These symp
toms were followed by brain fag and
a sluggish mental condition.
"When I realized this, I made up my
mind to quit drinking coffee and
having read of Postum, I concluded to
try it. I had it carefully made, accord
ing to directions, and found to my
agreeable surprise at the end of a
week, that r no longer suffered from
either indigestion, heart-burn, or brain
fag, and that I could drink it at night
and secure restful and refreshing
Children of the
sleep.
"Since that time we have entirely
discontinued the use of the old kind of
coffee, growing fonder and fonder of
Postum as time goes on. My digestive
organs certainly do their work much
better now than before, a result due
to Postum Food Coffee, I am satisfied.
"As a table beverage we find (for all
the members of my family use it) that
when properly made It Is most refresh
ing and agreeable, of delicious flavor
and aroma. Vigilant!© Is, however,
necessary to secure this, for unless the
servants are watched they are likely
to neglect tbe thorough boiling which*
it must have In order to extract the
goodness from the cerevl." Name given
by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellvlllo." in pkga. "There's a reap
son." _
A TERRIBLE EXPERIENCE.
How a Veteran Was 8aved the Ampu
tatlon of a Limb. '
B. Frank Doremus, veteran, of
Roosevelt avenue, Indianapolis, Ind.,
'I had been
says:
showing symptoms of
kidney trouble from
the time I was mus
tered out of the army,
but iu all my life 1
never suffered as in
1897. Headaches, diz
ziness and sleepless
ness, first, and then
dropsy. I was weak
and helpless, having
run down from 180 to 126 pounds. I
was having terrible pain In the kid
neys, and the secretions passed almost
involuntarily. My left leg swelled un
til it was 34 inches around, and the
doctor tapped It night and morning
until I could no longer stand It, and
then he advised amputation. I re
fused, and began using Doan's Kidney
Pills. The swelling subsided gradu
ally, the urine became natural, and all
my pains and aches disappeared. I
have been well now for nine years
since using Doan's Kidney Pills.
For sale by all dealers. 60 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Calls for Interpreter.
A trading firm at Peking has re
ceived the following communication:
"Dear Sir—The Chinese calendar in
your company is glance In looking, to
be sure surpassing all the others; and
also it is gigantic beyond example in
connexion with Its fine spectacle,
while I look at It. I shall be very
much obliged, If you will kindly give
me some pieecs, as I have great deal
of interest of It."—London Dally Math
How's This?
Ws offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any
jase of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall ■
Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 yeans, and believe him perfectly hon
orable in all
ror tne last id years, ana dbikvc itoib-uj
busine.-s transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made by his firm.
Waldino, Kinwan* Martin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
8oldlering In China.
Corporal Frank Hayden, of the
army recruiting station, who spent a
year of army service in China, saya
it i 8 a good country to "soldier" in.
"The worst thing about China and
the Islands," he said, "is that there's
no one to associate with except the
natives. Otherwise they're good
places, China especially, to do mili
tary service. Food of good quality is
very cheap. We could buy 176 eggs
there for 60 cents American money
or one dollar 'Mex.' Ten cents would
buy a fine fat chicken and 60 cents a
good sheep. The Chinese are good
cooks and we could employ one for a
very little money over his board."—
Kansas City Times.
The General Condemnation of So*Called Patent
or Secret Medicines
injurious character, which indulge in extravagant and unfounded pretensions
to cure all manner of ills, and the
National Legislation Enacted to Restrict Their Sale^
have established more clearly than could have been accomplished in any other way
The Value and Importance o! Ethical Remedies.
of an
they act most beneficially and I
, Remedies which physicians sanction for family use, as
are gentle yet prompt in effect, and called ethical, because they are of
Known Excellence and Quality and of Known Component Parts.
To gain the full confidence of the Well-Informed of the world and the approval of
the most eminent physicians, it is essential that the component parts be known o an
approved by them, and, therefore, the California Fig Syrup Company has published for many
years past in its advertisements and upon every package a full statement thereof. 1 ne per
feet purity and uniformity of product which they demand in a laxative remedy of an e ica
character are assured by the California Fig Syrup Company's original method of manu ac ur ,
known to the Company only.
There are other ethical remedies approved by physicians, but the product of
the California Fig Syrup Company possesses the advantage over all other family laxatives
* that it cleanses, sweetens and relieves the internal organs on which it acts, wi
disturbing the natural functions or-any debilitating after effects and without having
increase the quantity from time to time.
This valuable remedy has been long and favorably known under the name of
Syrup of Figs, and has attained to world-wide acceptance as the most excellent of
family laxatives, and as its pure laxative principles, obtained from Senna, are well
known to physicians and the Well-Informed of the world to be the best of natural
laxatives, we have adopted the more elaborate name of Syrup of Figs and Elixir o
Senna, as more fully descriptive of the remedy, but doubtlessly it will always be
called for by the shorter name of Syrup of Figs; and to get its beneficial effects,
always note, when purchasing, the full name of the Company California Fig Syr p •
plainly printed on the front of every package, whether you simply call for Synip
of Figs, or by the full name, Syrup of. Figs and Elixir of Senna, as Syrup of Fgs
and Elixir of Senna is the one laxative remedy manufactured by the California Fig
Syrup Company, and the same heretofore known, by the name, tf S F u P f ? c "
has given satisfaction to millions. The genuine is for sale by all
throughout the United States in original packages of one size only, the regular price
of which is fifty cents per bottle. ^
Every bottle is sold under the general guarantee of the Company, filedwith the
Secretary of Agriculture, at Washington, D. C-> the remedy is not a u era
branded within the meaning ot the Food and Drugs Act, Jun 3 > 9
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
San Francisco, Cal.
U. S. A.
London, England.
New York, N. Y.
-
/ Louisville, Ky.
'is* "i.
CASTORU
HB!
T
jMpijrnra
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
Signature
B5855b 5 ■ - ««ji, i, .4 i , i itm i ■! u»irr7nryT
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. 1
AVcgetable IVepartiionfirAs
similating rtieFoodainJRegda
(ing die Stonodis andBowelsof
INFANTS/ClULDRKN
m
Promotes Digeslion.CheerM
ness and Rest.Contains neiltar
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral.
Not Narcotic.
of
Jltrii* ofCMDrSWELPnUER
Runpkin Setd~
Atx.Suma *■
Jhxk'l'Sdts
jhwfxd*
r
In
%
»/
r *
MtrmSiti
Use
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa
tion , Sour Storaach.Diarrhoea
Worms,CoirvuIs'ioiis.Feverish
ness andLoss of Sheep.
• For Over
Thirty Years
SB
Facsimile Signature of
< !
NEW YORK.
At6»nionths old
j 5 Doits
CASTOBIA
/Guaranteed, under tlieFoc^
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
THE CENTAUR COMPANY, HEW YORR CITY.
Yon can file on 40, B0, 120 or M
acres of publio Irrigated land la
ldano. Richest land and most
successful irrigated tract I n tbe
world. 240,000 acres sett led 1 n two
years. 180,000 open. Busy payment*. First opening April 22. Other* to follow. Cheap power from Shoshone
Falls. Industries wanted. Aot at onoe or yon will be too late. Write 1224 First National Bank Bldg, Chloago.
GET RICH n IRRIGATION
W. L. DOUGLAS,
$3.00 AND $3.50 SHOES THS? WORLD M
W. L. DOUGLAS $4.00 GILT EDGE SHOES CANNOT BE EQUALLED AT ANY PRICE. [3£
SHOES FOR EVERYBODY AT ALL PRIDES8 m
Mon's Shoes, »5 to 81.50. Boy*' Shoe*. 83 to 81.25. Women's Uffl
Shoes, 84 to 81.50. Blisses' Sc Children's Shoes,82.25 to 81.00. Sam
W. L. Douglas shoes are recognized by export judges of footwear
to be the best in style, fit and wear produced in this country. Each Jj§
part of the shoo and every detail of the making is looked after
and watched over by skilled shoemakers, without regard to
time or cost. If I could take you into my large factories at]
Brockton, Mass., and show you how carefully W. L. Douglas^-_ —
shoes are made, yon would then understand why they hold their shape, fit better,
wear longer, and are of greater value than any other makes.
W. L Douglas name end price 1* stamped on tbe bottom, which protect* the wearer agalntt high
price* and Interior .hoes. Take Bio »ul..tlt«le. Sold hy th.be.t rtso. dealere everywhere.
Fast Color Evtlelt used exclusively- Catalog matted free. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, ■*•)>

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