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j The Tupelo Journal
Published Weekly. (TUPBLO. S I l : j MISSISSIPPI. Right, not might, is master. The corset trust, of course, has come to stay. Your daily words and work will rec ommend you to better wages. Iu northern Australia there is one white man per 700 square miles. The devil of suspicion, envy, greed and hypocrisy has never had his due. A man at Richmond speaks seven languages fluently, besides base bail talk. Hard drink also numbers among its victims the boy stealing a hunk from the ice wagon. Whether whales and dolphins ever sleep, observation so far has been un able to discover. If it is not satisfied with its posi tion Brazil might lift itself by its boot straps into first place. China is beginning to wake up to the fact that it is better to be a nation with a future than a nation with a past. Korea, in spile of its racial affini ties, is now more inclined than any other nation to take stock in yellov; peril talk. The esteemed Salt Lake Tribune thinks “a real gentleman forgets the clothes he wears.” So also does the teal sloven. Now that it is possible for an Eng lishman to marry his deceased wife's sister perhaps he will not want to as much as he did. The fashion writer who says that a woman can dress easily on $50 a year is dead right. She will have only one IU jHIt Uli. A Wisconsin farmer became para lyzed while hoeing corn, and the funny part of it is that he did not wake up with a head the next morning. Going out in an automobile is get ting to be such a common form of suicide that one might think automo biles were sold in drug stores on doc tors' prescriptions. People who think China is going to the dogs because one old woman is dying have evidently not personally met the 400.000.000 other inhabitants of the Flowery Kingdom. —*" -■—— .. It takes all kinds of people to make pun ainoii sinao untu y 'pi.io.w n because iiis wife was sleeping soundly he got mad and thre\* her out of the window. Yes, what fools men are! '- ► -■ __. _ Ground corncobs are said to be the chief constituent of one of the new breakfast foods. The pure food laws must be demanding something more nutritious than excelsior and sawdust England is not a good field foi schoolteachers looking for situations Early this summer the authorities ir a town advertised for two teachers and received more than 11,000 appli cations. Chili avoids trading with the United States as far as possible, but wher she wanted the best locomotives foi heavy grades, she had to place hei order for two dozen and one of then in this country. In Copenhagen the authorities an trying to exterminate rats by offering a bounty for every rat tail brought tc them. This leaves room for fraud While it is true that a rat that has been deprived of its tail is not likely to grow a second tail, the bringing ir of a rat’s head would be a more unde niable proof that the animal is dead Capt. Joshua Slocum, who sailec around the world alone in his little 36 foot boat, the Spray, a few Vf*ars sp-n still lives and sails his craft. He re cently arrived at Nantucket with th< Spray from the West Indies. Car* Slocum is anxious to see the comple tion of the Panama canal, when h( and his little boat will go through t( the Pacific ocean. Dr. William F. Mass of the City o Mexico has been laboring for sevei months upon a testimonial to be pre sented to President Diaz on his nex birthday anniversary—the autograph, of prominent people throughout thi .republic. The doctor has been in thi important places of a dozen states— there are 27 in all—traveling a dis tance of 11.000 miles in his quest Everywhere the man and the idei were well received, and the result wil be many albums and a giant collec tion of autographs. An American syndicate has bough a block in Paris on which it intends b build a “skyscraper." Frenchmen win admire the uniformity of the building In the French capital are protestini against this “crime against the beaut; of the city.” Paris streets have Ion; been regarded as peculiarly beautifu because the city ordinances require that adjoining structures should coi form to one another in general heigh and architectural character. The con inercial spirit seems to be overridin the old artistic temperament. It may be true that a W’isconsi; man has discovered a preservativ that will make ice last indefinite!} but as long as ice doesn’t lower th temperature unless it is melting, th new invention won’t do the house keeper much good. The seventh son of a seventh so: •was born with a caul in Hartforc Conn., a few days ago. He isn’t hal as lucky as he would have been if h had been born with a millionaire for father. This is a poor age for sevent sons. Combination Institute. The combination institute was held at Lexington, and several hundred citi zens of the county, including the mem bers of the boys" and girls' ,clubs and the teachers, were in attendance. This meeting was held for the special bene fit of the industrial clubs, to stimulate an interest in the study of agriculture in the public schools and to encourage the demonstration work being done by Superintendent Smith through the schoolboys and by the agricultural de partment at Washington through the adult citizens of the county. Connect ing this work with the teachers’ insti tute will, it is thought, enlist the teach ers of the county in such way as to get their help in stimulating scient ific agri cultural demonstration work through out thf county. Veterans Hold Reunion. The old Confederate veterans met. in reunion at Philadelphia with several hundred veterans and 2,000 or more visitors from the surrounding country and neighboring towns in attendance. Many old soldiers told of their expe riences in the war in a comical way. Speeches were made by Congressman A. M. Byrd, Hon. It. O. Jones, J. H. Currie and others. By all means this was one of the most enthusiastic re unions ever held for the old soldiers. Gen. Sharp Dead. Ben. .T. II. Sharp, one of the most noted generals of the Civil War, died at < 'olumbus, aged 75 years. He went to the war as captain of the Tombigbee Hangers, which formed a part of the Forty-third Mississippi infantry, under command of Col. E.' L. Lythe. His bravery brought him rapid promotion, and on July 28, 18(i4, he received his commission as brigadier-general, and served with distinction the remainder of the war. Overrun With Caterpillars. The section around Hollendale is completely overrun with caterpillars. Never before in ihe memory of the old est inhabitant lias there been such au army of these pests. Walnut and pecan ire*is are me greatest suiierers. inese trees are being literally stripped. In some eases every leaf and tender twig lias been devoured by the ravenous in serts. There seems to be no way to get rkl of them. Every pecan and walnut tree is covered with thousands of them. Goes to Army Medical School. The president has appointed Capt. John T. McLean, of Indianola, who is assistant surgeon on' the staff of Gen. Keeler, of the State Guard, to attend the army medical school at Washing ton, and there pursue a course of in struction as prescribed for army med ical officers. This is the lirst appoint ment of the kind from Mississippi. Will Not Hold Cotton. The State is not prepared to hold its cotton just now, and it is the intention of the penitentiary trustees to sell such portion of the crop from time to time as will enable them to meet current expenses, though the officials are not going to sacrifice any part of the crop. The trustees are figuring on a crop of from 2,000 to it,000 hales. Monument Unveiled. Three thousand people gathered at Duck Hill at the annual reunion of the Fifteenth Mississippi Regiment. U. C. ■ V. The day was ideal and the occasion was a memorable one in many respects. A beautiful and costly monument was unveiled in the presence of the assem bled throng, dedicated to the memory of the members of the Fifteenth Mis i sissippi Regiment, which went out in the sixties. _ Cold Storage Plant. The Armour Packing Company, of Chicago, lias secured ground for the erection at Hattiesburg of an immense warehouse and cold storage plant, which it will make the depot for the supply of products for all that part of the State. Hay Crop Is Good. The hay crop of the State is said to be unusually good this season, and the farmers seem to have realized that , they cannot raise a more profitable crop, i More of the home-grown hay is to be seen for sale in the market towns, and as a rule it is of the quality that at ' tracts a good price and is as palatable i to the stock as the Western hay. Sawed Himself Out. i John Stallcup, a cork-legged man ! confined in jail at Vicksburg, sawed i himself out with a saw made out of an • ordinary case knife. Gen. Williamson Dead. 1 Gen. Henry Williamson, a beloved * citizen of Holly Springs since the earlj forties, died there last week. Socialists Referred to the Courts. [‘ 1 The State officials whose duty it \yas ' to pass on the application of the men 1 representing what puroorts to befthe 3 Socialist political party in Mississippi, ; to have their nominees for State offices placed on the official ballot in Novem >• her, returned the application and re , ierred the party to the courts. ( --- I Prof. McKay Resigns. t Prof. A. B. McKay, for many years professor of horticulture at the A. and , M. college, has resigned his position, and will establish a nursery at tfackson. _ i j Bishop Galloway, r ; Bishop Galloway, of the Methodist , Episcopal Church, South, who has been 3 absent for several months engaged in 3 the work connected with a number ol - conferences, has returned to his home at Jackson in excellent health. Board of Health Meeting. The next meeting of the [State board j of health will occur at Jackson on Oct. 3 8 and 9, at which time thf regular ex l aminations for applicant# desiring tc i secure license to practice medicine in the State will be held. ^ • J A ■* * #•- vviW •;ri&x. M, CAN PLACE ALIENS THREE STATES NEED OVER A MILLION SETTLERS. POSITIONS FOR 256,400 PERSONS Bureau of Immigration Will Distribute Circulars in Several Languages Setting Forth Oppctunties. Washington, D. C.—Torence V. Powderly, chief of the division of in formation of the bureau of immigra tion, lias made an important report showing the nature and extent of the work of the division since its estab lishment. two months ago. Already the division has information certifying that places can be provided for 256,400 men, women and children at wages ranging front $3 per week to $3.50 per day. From the commission ers of agriculture of three states conies the information that an aggre gate of 1,020,600 settlers on lands are needed in their states. Through cor respondence complete and accurate details for the placing of these set tiers are now being obtained. It is proposed to distribute this in formation in circulars and pamphlets printed in several foreign languages in order that incoming aliens may have the direct benefit of it. ARRESTED FOR MURDER. Minnesota Business Man Is Charged with Killing His Mistress. Winona, Minn.—Adolph Munson, who is a business man of Albert Lea, was arrested Monday night on the charge of murdering a woman with whom he had been living:. Her name is Mrs. Clifford Julian, and it is said (hat she came from Iowa. During the dinner hour Monday night at the Com mercial hotel the guests were startled by a pistol shot on the second floor. Mrs. Julian rushed from the room, blood streaming from her breast and fhooting, “my husband lias killed me.' An investigation showed that the worn an had been shot through the heart She died while being taken to the bos pitai. Munson declares that the shoot ing was accidental and that the worn an killed herself. GETS $29,000 FROM SCHMITZ. Lawyer Says That’s the Reason He 10. Defended Frisco Mayor. San Frnnciseo, Cal.—Eugene F. Schmitz. San Francisco’s convicted mayor,' paid .1. Campbell, attorney for him at his recent trial, $29,000. The (looting of these figures is the answer that Mr. Campbell made to a sensitive friend as to why lie ever let himself get into such a case as the defense of Schmitz. Woman Wanted for Embezzlement. Newburyport, Mass.—Miss Bertha A. Goodwin, who lias practiced law here and in near-by cities, was placed under arrest Tuesday night at tile request of the police of Pittsburg Pa. The police authorities here were informed that Miss Goodwin is want ed| in Pittsburg on charges of ernbez zlement, and Tuesday night went tc her apartments. The woman was nol foUnd at the house, but. was later dis covered running across a field towards some woods, where she was captured r r Mexicans Charged with Murder. Los nAgeles, Cal.—Antonio Villa Veal. Ricardo Flores Magon ant Librado Riviera, alleged Mexican »ev rolutionists, were released from cus • tody by the police on the charges 01 , criminal libel and resisting officers only to be immediately rearrested 01 the charge of having murdered ar unidentified man and robbing the post office at Jiminesc, Mex. Antonio Lo <ano, Mexican consul, swore to th< affidavits. Cholera Raging in Russia. St. Petersburg, Russia.—Four fresl cases of cholera, of which three wen fatal, have been reported from Mos cow and that vicinity. The govern ment of Vistka is declared to be in fected with the disease. Chicago, • 111.—Wilbur Glenn Vo liva was formally elected genera overseer of the Christian Caiholii Apostolic church in Zion for life b; the general ecclesiastical conferenci held in a tent at Zion City. The voti of 1,262 was pronounced uniminious Iron Ore In Minneapolis. Minneapo is, Minr.—Hundreds o pockets of what seems to be sof iron ore has just been discov ered along Como avenue in this city and a real estate firm owning.tin property has asked the mining de partment oi the state university ti investigate. Beveridges Start for Home. Paris—Senator Beveridge of Indi ana and Mrs. Beveridge sailed fron Cherbourg for New York on board tb steamer Kaiser Wilhelm II. V • 4 | PAKKU I !>AVL5 MlblMtbb L-ll-t. —,--— 1 Calls "Help, Help; Somebody Come Quick!” After Accident. Atlantic City, N. J.—The cry of "Hell), help; somebody come quick!” shouted by a pet parrot be | longing to .Miss E. M. Bowen, sum j mone.l assistance when the bird's i mistress tumbled down a stairway in i the Champion apartment house. I The woman was found in a heap at | the foot of the stairway, while the parrot, which had been perched on her shoulder, was walking about Tis mistress, lamenting ’he accident in j loud wails. 1 The fall had made a deep cut in the back of Miss Bowen's head and she might have bled to ^tath but for the alarm given by her pet. LUSITANIA OUTCLASSED. New Cunard Liner, the Mauretania. Starts on First Trial Trip. London, Eng.—The Cunard liner j Mauretania left her builders’ yard at j Wallsend Monday for her first speed i trials off the Tyne. Afterward she ! will return for her final fitiings and I furnishings. She is 790 feet long, ' compared with the Lusitania's 787. ! She will have accommodations for 560 i first-class, 500 second-class and 1.400 I third-class passengers. Her crew will ; number 800, nni’ 1 g her total co nple ! nient .'1,260. lit ross tonnage is 32, 200. Her maximum draught will be . o 4 1 COl. SHOOTING SPLITS IOWA TOWN. Leeds All Tor Up Over Right of Man to Protect Melon Patch. , Sioux City, Iowa—The suburb of Leeds is excited over the shotting of Roy bolt, a fourteen-year-old ; boy, by Thomas R. Chubb, who was protecting his melon patch with gun. The town is divided into two bitter factions, one of which seeks to send the boy to the reform school ' and the other demands that Chubb be sent to the penitentiary. While mass meetings are being held by both tac tions the victim of the shooting lies in a hospital in a critical conditon. Refused to Marry; Killed. New York, N. Y.—Because she had persistently refused to marry ' him, Henry Fischner, a baker, shot and instantly killed Miss Johanna Hoffman and then killed himself. The ' shooting took place in the presence of , several persons in a bakery and lunch I room in Tenth avenue, of which. Miss Hoffman's uncle is the proprietor. When the girl fell and several men I rushed at him, Fischner shot himself ■ in the head. Attempts to Kill Her Mother. Laporie, 1ml. — Mrs. Hattie llelie Teeter, who was recently ad judged insane, became possessed of ; the idea that she was called to kill her mother, and under this delusion | made a murderous assault on the ! aged woman, crushing her skull and i inflicting injuries that will probably prove fatal. Requisition for Alleged Bandits. Lincoln. Neb.—County Attorney Tyr rell lias secured a requisition for the three alleged railway bandits arrested at Sioux City, la. They gave j their names as .1. 15. Bailey, .1. Wil ; lianis and X. M. Hubbell. They are | accused of robbing passengers of the i Rock island limited near Murdock sev eral weeks ago. Morgan Denies Union Pacific Purchase New York, N Y— J. P. Morgan authorized a denial that he or the banking house of J. P. Morgan & Co. has taken over (100,000 shares of Union Pacific railroad stock from Kuhn, Ixieb & Co., supposed to be owned by Henry H. Rogers of the Standard Oil Co. Find Body with Head Blown Off. Sbamokin, Pa.—The oody of , Stephen Baker was found in the . woods near here with half the head blown off. The authorities are in . | vestigating to learn whether he killed i himself with dynamite or was mur ! dered. I Constitutional Regime Re-established. ■ Washington—Minister ITgarte of Honduras has informed the depart ; ment of state that on September 15 • the constitutional regime was re-es , tablished in the republic of Honduras. Son Suicide; Father Becomes Insane. t Morgantown, W. Va.—Because he t had been w'hipped by his father, - Andy Slabo, a Hungarian boy, 12 , years old, committed suicide by : shooting himself through the heart - with a shotgun. The father became » insane and attempted unsuccessfully to kill himself. i ----—— Match Fires Dress; Girl May Die. Paducah, Ky.—Birdie Clark, 15 1 years old, stepped on a match, her ! dress caught fire and she may die from burns received. KILLS “AFFINITY”I MARRIED MAN. SUSPECTING A RIVAL, SLAYS GIRL. VICTIM PREVENTS SUICIDE Young Woman Was Soon to Inherit $100,000 Under the Will of Her Father. _ I New York, X. Y. — Draga Siegel, an heiress of twenty years and daugh- | ter of a colonel of the Austrian army, now dead, was fatally shot Wednes day night by Julius Hoffman, a mar ried man and formerly a lieutenant of Col. Seigel’s regiment. The tragedy was the outcome of jealousy on the part of Hoffman, who, after shooting Miss Seigel, tried to shoot himself, but was prevented by the dying girl, Hoffman and his wife came to America in January, 1900, and the lat ter worked as a dressmaker in this city. Soon afterwards Miss Seigel, who had lived with the Hoffmans in Austria after her father’s death, came to New York. The wife- three* months ago began divorce proceedings and instituted a suit against. Miss Seigel for $13,000 damages for alienating the affections of her husband. Recently Hoffman suspected that he had a rival in the young woman's af fections and Wednesday went to her apartment, demanding that she tell him the name of the man who had supplanted him in her life. Miss Seigel protested that she loveal only Hoffman. After threatening her with a pistol for half an hour, Hoffman shot Miss Seigel twice and as he told the police,^ placed the muzzle of the pis tol in his mouth, intending to kill himself. Before he could pull the trigger, he says Miss Seigel sprang upon hint'to stop hint and in the strug gle that ensued the pistol was dis charged and the bullet lodged in Miss Seigel's head, inflicting a mortal wound. Miss Seigel was taken to a hospital still declaring her love for Hoffman. Site would have come into an inheri tance of $100,000 a year hence. EARLE JOINS HIS AFFINITY. Miss Kuttner Meets Artist at New Hampshire Home. Bethlehem N. H.—Frederick Pin ney Earle, the artist, has joined his “affinity,-’ Miss Julia Hutt ner, here at her mother's home. He came seerctiy by way of Maplewobd. and will not discuss his visit. Miss Kuttner was at the door to meet him He entered, extending both ' hands. Then the door was closed. M,iss Kutt ner announced two days ago that Earle would not come to New Hamp shire. Then she said: “We have talked it ail over am’, have decided that it would not be wise, it would necessarily attract at tention. and too much attention has already been given to our affari -s 1 shall remain here until the end rf the month, and meanwhile i do not expect ta sec Mr. Earle.” WAR ON MODERNISM. Churchmen Declare It Is to Be Fought to the Last Ditch. Paris. France.—Pope Pitts X.'s de nunciation of “modernism” marks an epoch in the Catholic church's history, in the opinion of the Roman clergy throughout Europe. From Pope Leo’s policy of half measures, the present pontiff has bro ken away forever. Extending toward the whole world his attitude in the warfare between the church and the French government, his followers point out, Pius stands rather for bat tle to the last ditch than for any compromise, which, in his opinion, en dangers tlte integrity of the church’s dogmas. “Epidemic” of Infant Paralysis. New York—Three or four hun dred cases of infantile paralysis are being treated in all the hospitals here, it is said, and probably as many more by physicians in private prac tice. Doctors are particularly inter ested in this “epidemic” of an ob scure disease, because they do not know why it is “epidemic.”. Carrie Nation “Disorderly.” Wasington, D. C. — Mrs. Carrie Nation was arrested and locked up to answer to the charge in the police court of “disorderly conduct.’’ Mrs. Nation refused, when requested by an officer, to stop lecturing to 200 men from the steps of the postoffice de partment. Gas Plant Doomed by Flames. Oakland. Cal.—The big plant of tlie Oakland Gas Company was at tacked by fire and the gas supply in Oakland and adjacent towns has been cut off. Manufacturing concerns which have been using gas to gen erate power are closed. Stprm Strikes Chicago. Chicago, 111.—An electrical storm swept over Chicago early Wednes day and left a trail of demolished buildings. Telegraph and telephone wires were prostrated and the police and fire alarm systems temporarily put out of business. Judge David McCulloch Dead. Peoria, 111—Judge .David McCul loch, 54 years old, a member of the Peoria bar, died here. Judge McCul loch was a member of the Illinois historical society. Fire Puts Ohio Town in Peril. Marysville, Ohio.—The township and Odd Fellows’ hall, the resi dence of Dr. John J. McClowd and his barn at Boardway were destroyed by fire. The loss will be $20,000. The entire town was for a time threatened. Well-Known Composer Dead. Milwaukee, Wis. — Odin Lois Ren ning, a well known pianist and composer, who composed the Corona tion Ode to King Haakon of Norway, died at Knowlton hospital, Mr. Ren ning was 25 years old. CHINAMAN WIELDS KNIFE. Attacked by Rowdies, Cuts His Way Through Crowded Train. Chicago, 111. — In a frenzy of fear, George Wong, a Chinaman, drew a knife and slashed his way through an elevated train crowded with the ater patrbns at 1 o'clock Monday morning. John Grant, aged 21, was left on the floor, bleeding to death, from a gash across his abdomen, and Edward Wall, Joseph Sepo and three others fled with slight wounds. Wong was attacked by a member of Grant's party, most of whom were intoxicated. The Chinaman cried for help, then drew the knife and began the execution. He fled from one coach to another, pursued by the rowdies, who broke windows, assaulted other passengers and terrorized the entire train. YOUTHFUL PRINCE DEAD. Was Descendant of Austrian Line of House of Saxe-Coburg. Carlsbad, Germany.—Prince Auguste of Coburg died here Saturday. Prince Auguste - I-uitpold - Leopold • Francois, and various other baptismal names, was. six years old. He was a lsereditary descendant of the Austrian line of the house of Saxe-Coburg. His father is Prince Louis Gason Clement, who was born at Ebenthal in 1870 and is a captain in the Austrian army. His mother. Princess Mathihle Marie Therese, was a Bavarian princess, who died at Davos in 1906. ORIENTALS FIGHT AT SEA. Dozen of Japs and Chinese Wounded; Many Others in Irons. San Francisco, Cal.—With a doz en of its 130 Oriental passengers suffering from wounds so serious that a number of deaths are expected, and several more in irons the bark Klec tra reached port. Saturday, after a voy age of almost continuous battle 'be tween 130 Chinese an.' Japanese taken on board at Huhagak, Alaska. The fighting began almost before the Elee tra got to sea, and continued until poit was reached. Storm Drove Huntress Back. Washington, D C.—The navy de department received a message from the commandant of the navy yard at Pensacola, stating that the converted yacht Huntress, which is manned by a crew of Missouri nava! militiamen, sailed from the yard on the 17th, but was obliged by bad weather to put about, and only Wednesday evening was able to get away again for New Orleans. Maxim Gorky Reported Married. New York. N. Y.—That Maxim Gorky and Mme. Andrieva. the wom an who accompanied him on his trip to America, are now married, is the news brought by Harold MacGrath, the author, who arrived on the steam er Finland. Dr. MacGrath has his wife spent the summer on tlie inland of Capri, near where Gorky now i:ves, and lie states positively that the mar riage has taken place. Stole Photograph from Queen. Copenhagen. Denmark.—On search ing the house of a. telephone work man who iitft been found guilty' of theft, the police found, among other tilings, a framed photograph of King Christian, inscribed to Queen Alex andra. The nr.in admits having stolen it while working on hoard the royal vaclit Victoria and Albert., during the queen’s visit to Copenhagen. Rules Indians May Cut Own Timber. Milwaukee, Wisconsin—Indictments against forty members of the Stock bridge tribe of Indians, charged with cutting reservation timber, were nolled by Judge Quarles in the United States court. It has been held that the cutting of standing timber from reservation lands by Indians belonging to tribes which own such lands is not a violation of law. Kidnaper Kills Himself. Norfolk, Va.—Rather than spend twenty years in the North Carolina penitentiary for kidnaping, Joshua Harrison took his own life in the New Cdadstone hotel here. Harrison was convicted in Elizabeth City, N. C., in February, 1905. for kidnaping KenneHi Beasley, young son of State Senator Beasley of Williamstown. Stensland Denied a Pardon. Joliet, 111.—The pardon board Fri day denied the application for par don made by Paul O. Stensland. who will have to serve out his term of 14 years' imprisonment for looting the Milwaukee Avenue Savings Bank of Chicago, of which he was presi dent. 300 Are Reported Lost. Seattle. Wash.—A report lias been received here that 300 perst»s have been drowned in a wreck on Bristol Bay. The name of the vessel is not given. Woman Is Fatally Burned. Webster City, la.—Mrs. William Keyser, a prominent Ellsworth wom an, w hile cooking, was burned fatally. Her dress caught fire and she ran out into the yard, where the high wind fanned the flames. New Jersey Republicans Nominate. Trenton, N. J.—Supreme Court Jus tice John Franklin Fort was nomi nated for governor on the first ballot by the republican state convention. Justice Fort received 750 votes out. of a total of 1,159. New Columbia Railroad Opened. Bogota, Columbia.—The newly con structed railroad along the Magdalena river has been opened. The operation of this line will greatly facilitate and cheapen the movement of freight be tween Bogota and the coast. Hays City, Kas., Fire Scorched. Hays City, Kas.—Fire here de stroyed the I. M. Yost mill and ele vator and other buildings, causing a loss of $110,000. The business section was threatened with destruction and aid was sent from nearby towns. Wear Pajamas on Cars. “I learned something from the por ter on our train this morning,’’ said a hotel guest. "I noticed him pick up the coat to a pair of pajamas while he was making up one of the berths. Whoever had occupied the berth had got ofT the train, evidently, and left the garment behind. ‘Forgot part of his nightie, eh?’ says I to the porter. The porter grinned broadly. ‘Wasn't any his about it, boss,’ he says. ’It war a lady that was in that berth las’ night. Yes, sab. Lots of ’em seems to like them to weah on the cahs. I guess they thinks they’* better in case of a wreck or sump'n like that.' ” Economical Boarders. "Do you know any Bedouin Arabs, Mr. Slimin?” asked the hoarding house lady. "Why, what are you talking about, madam?” “Well, I read in the papers, to-day, that the Bedouin Arabs can go a whole day and only want a few dates soaked in melted butter. I thought I'd like to get a few of ’em to board, ♦hat’s all.”—Yonkers Statesman. There le more Catarrh Id this section of the country than ah other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced ii a local til«ea»** and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly falling to cure with local treatment, pronounced It. Incurable. Science has proven ( atarrh to be a constitutional dU eaea. and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio. Is the only Constitutional cure on the market. It Is taken Internally In doses from Id drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any case It falls to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hairs Family Pills for constipation. Not Exactly That Kind. “Did you get a complimentary ticket to the show?” inquired the pass fiend. “Well," answered the man with in fluence, “it’s a free ticket, but if you had heard the remarks of the manager as he was filling it out you wouldn't call it very complementary.” uannot head Because you’ve strained, your eyes? Leon ardi’s (iolden Kye Lotion will cure the in flammation and soreness without pain in one day. The best eye medicine in the world is “Leonardi's.” It makes strong eves. Guaranteed or money refunded. Drug gists sell it at 25 cts. or forwarded pre paid on receipt of price by S. B. Leonardi & Co., Tampa, Fla. For tht Greatest Success. Life is greater than any series of surroundings that may affect it, and the greater success in life consists in following the possibilities of our high est selves—Ridley. Niagara Falls as a power generating plant is worth $10,000,000 per year. SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Dis tress from Dyspepsia, In digestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect rem edy for Dizziness, Nau sea, Drowsiness, Bad Taste in the Month, Coat ed Tongue, Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. I A New Standard Men now-days are judged by attire—their hats—their coats— their shoes. J^/§hoes give a man that finished appear ance that is so nec trulv This is ac complished by the ar tists who have . Retail c*4ree $3.50-$4.00 of P,ut | ting the final touches onto the shoes that we make. But they could not iio this were the shoes themselves not built of the very finest materials. Strictly correct. CarrutherS'Jones Shoe Co. MEMPHIS ST. LOUIS t flOflOey SSW DISCOVERY, (tree IHlUriO* quick relief and cures wormcaeea. Book of testimonials and iOdaya'treatment KKKK. UL U. H.UKKKN 3 HONS. Boa tt. Atlanta. Ua.