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THE PEMIYSBURO JOURNAL, FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1906.
n. L. DLUD, ndltor and PtiMUhcr.
PEUEYSBUna, I t OHIO.
Happening of the Past
Five Days Narrated.
News of the Busy World Boiled
Down So that It Can be Di
gested at a Glance.
A vigorous speech In favor of the
Thlllpplno tariff by Mr. Dalzoll, of
Pennsylvania, opened tho proceedings
In tho houso on tho 10th. It was fol
lowed by several others against tho
measure, most notable of which was a
two-hour address by Mr. Kelfer of
Ohio. About 80 bills woro passed by
the senate. Of tho bills passed a
largo majority grant prlvato pensions
and many were brldgo bills. Ono of
tho bills favorably acted upon appro
priates $200,000 for tho appropriate
marking of tho graves of Confederate
soldiers who died In northern prisons
tiuring tho civil war.
Tho Philippine- tariff debate In the
bouse on tho 11th consisted more
of party maneuvering for advantage
ous campaign material than of discus
sion of tho question at Issue. Tho
tariff was tho text of a speech
by Mr. Grosvenor and of an extended
reply by Mr. "Williams, tho minority
leader. Beforo going into executive
session tho senate listened to a speech
toy Mr. Hyburn In support of his bill
creating a national board for the con
trol of corporations.
Interest was injected into the
Philippine tariff debate in tho house
of representatives on the 12th by a
Massachusetts "Idea" tariff exposi
tion by Air. McCall, of that state; by
a character study of tho Filipino by
Mr. Longworth, of Ohio, and a de
fense of President Roosevelt by Mr.
Pou, a democrat from North Carolina.
Besides these there were a number of
speeches delivered on the merits of
tho bill, nearly all of which were In
opposition to tho measure.
There wero nine speeches in tho
house on tho 13th on tho Philippine
tariff bill, consuming nearly six and
one-half hours. Three of tho speakers
opposed the bill and six favored it.
General debate on tho Philippine
tariff bill was concluded in the house
on tho 15th, having been in progress
dally since January 4. The statehood
light mado Its appearance on the
floor for the first time In the form of
a personal explanation by Mr. Bab
cock, of Wisconsin, leader of the
opponents of Joint statehood.
The biggest firo which has occurred
In Panama in three years burned two
blocks inhabited by the poorer classes.
At a meeting of the dlroctors of tho
Young Men's Christian association at
Baltimore it was decided to build, at
a cost of ?500,000, the finest central
building In this country.
T. R. Morrltt,, president of tho Im
perial bank and a well-known Cana
dian financier, died at St. Cather
ines', Ont. Ho was tho projector and
.builder of tho Welland canal.
Fire destroyed the Norfolk Storage
,and Peanut Co.'s three-story clean
ling establishment adjoining tho city
jjall at Norfolk, Va. Ono fireman was
killed beneath a falling wall.
Seven deaths from spotted fever
havo occurred among the 350 naval
apprentices who were brought to tho
training station at Newport, R. I. last
Failures for the week ended Janu
ary 13 numbered 303 In the United
States, against 324 last year, and 51
in Canada, compared with 28 a year
Tho schooner Samuel L. Russell, of
,Norfolk, lies capsized in lower Chesa
Ipeake bay. Her crew of flvo men are
missing and are believed to have been
An opinion of the municipal court of
Minneapolis holding that tho Sunday
closing law Is equally appllcablo to Jew
and Gentile, has been upheld by the
Minnesota supreme court.
Tho Pittsburg Leader, for 3C years
an afternoon independent paper, has
been purchased by Attorney John P.
Hnnter "in trust," as ho says, "for
private clients." Tho prlco paid for
tho plant Is $1,250,000.
A fatal wreck occurred on tho Now
York Centrnl railroad at Liverpool,
'N. Y., as a result of which Edwin
Parish, of Oswego, a brakeman, is
dead and four other members of the
crew, nil from Oswego, aro Injured.
Nearly 350 persons wero killed or
injured as an out'eomo of an attack
mado by Cossacks on tho Armenian
seminary at Tlflls, Caucasia, following
tho throwing of two bombs from that
Institution at a passing patrol. Four
Cossacks were wounded and n boy
was killed by tho explosion of the
Seven theological students out of a
party of 12 wero overwhelmed by an
avnlanclio whilo on an excursion In
tho Hall valley of the Tyrol, Austria.
An opldomic of typhoid fever pre
vails In tho borough of Wllklnsburg,
Pa., adjacent to PittBburg. Tlioro are
now over 100 cases of tho diseaso and
a number of deaths have rcsultod.
Tho PltUburg, Youngstown & Ash
tabula Railroad Co. has been incorpor
ated under tho laws -of Ohio with a
capital stock of ?1E,000,000. Tho now
company acquires tho Pittsburg,
Youngatown & Ashtabula railway and
tbe Now Castlo & Boa1 or Valloy rail.
Two bonrfts wero hurled at Gon.
Khovostoff, governor of Chornlgoff,
Russia, as ho was driving homo from
tho cathedral. Tho govornor was
seriously and his wlfo sllgthly Injurod.
Tho Norwegian steamer Iris, which
sailed from Now Orleans December 9
for Esbjorg, Denmark, has been
wrecked on Horn's reef In tho North
Sea, about 20 miles westward from
Jnmcs A. Doran, doing business ns
n broker under tho firm nnmo of
James Doran & Co., at St. Paul, Minn.,
announced his suspension recently.
Mr. Doran says his liabilities will ox.
Tho steamer St. Paul, arriving in
Now York, brought Capt. Shopard and
crow of nine from tho bark Edward
L. Maybcrry, which was abandoned
at sea December 15 when 250 miles
cast of Capo Hattcrns.
Tho "lid" was down tight In Omaha,
Neb., recently for tho first tlmo In
many years. Not ono of tho 245 sa
loons In tho city was open. This Is
tho result of a campaign Inaugurated
by tho Civic Federation.
Plans havo been perfected by tho
Cruclblo Steel Company of America
for tho erection of a largo now steel
plant at Pittsburg. Tho now plant
will contnin 75 puddling furnaces and
will give employment to 1,500 men.
Tho Lake Carriers' association at
tho convention in Detroit adopted a
rosolutlon Instructing all masters of
boats enrolled in tho association not
to employ any mate next season who
Is a member of nny labor organization.
After a chase which extended from
Quebec to tho Dakotas, Gcorgo Sis
ling, of Nottingham, England, has
been arrested at Minneapolis, Minn.,
charged with forgery and embezzle
ment. Firo starting from an explosion de
stroyed tho works of tho Carnegie
Steel Co. at Greenville, Pa., entailing
a loss of between $400,000 and $C00,
000. Two men woro burned, but not
Congressman Joseph C. Sibley In an
open letter to his constituents at
Greenville, Pa., dated Washington,
says all his political ambitions are
gratifiod and ho will novor again ask
for a political office.
Upon ovidenco of having inflicted
200 wounds Mi's. L. McKinney, promi
nent society woman and church
worker of Aledo, 111., was by a jury
found guilty of cruelty to 15-year-old
Stella Grody, whom Mrs. McKinney
A section of the Windsor hotel at
Montreal was destroyod by fire, caus
ing a loss estimated at $150,000. Only
the form In which the building was
constructed saved tho remainder of
tho hotel, which is one of the largest
Tho budget statement for 1900 of
Russia shows that it will be neces
sary to raise $240,500,000 by credit
operations to balance tho estimated
receipts and expenditures. For the
first time the total cost of the war,
$1,050,000,000, is revealed.
Gon. Nogi, who arrived In Toklo
from Manchuria, was given a popular
reception similar in enthusiasm to
that accorded Admiral Togo. Cheer
ing crowds lined tho streets as the
general and his staff drove to the
Mrs. Bessie Hollister, 30 years old,
wlfo of Franklin C. Hollister, of the
printing firm of Hollister Bros., one
of the largest concerns of Its kind In
Chicago, was murdered by Richard
Ivlns, 24 years of age, who attempted
to assault her.
Reports from the south and from
tho Yang-tso valley region show the
anti-foreign sentiment to bo very
strong. China is in a ferment of
political excitement, but tho move
ment Is directed as much against the
government as against tho foreigners.
Lieut. Gen. Chaffee has tendered his
resignation as chief of staff and It
has been accepted by tho president.
Gen. Chaffeo does not go on the re
tired list until February 1. Gen.
Bates will succeed him as chief of
Acting upon tho Instructions of
Judge Audenreld tho Jury acquitted
John W. Hlll.e former chief of the
filtration bureau, of Philadelphia, who
was on trial charged with forgery and
falsifying tho records of his bureau
for the benefit of a firm of contrac
tors. A daring robbery took place In the
National Banking Co.'s offices at
Newark, N. J., when a satchel contain
ing several thousand dollars disap
peared from the counter whilo tho
man who had Just drawn tho money
turned for a minute to speak with a
Benjamin Robertson was killed at
Traverse City, Mich., and flvo friends
with whom ho was coasting down a
steop ice-coated hill wero Injured when
Robertson's bobs crashed into a horse
and cutter which crossed in front of
tho flying coasting party of seven
young men and women.
John A. McCall, ox-president of tho
New York Life Insuranco Co., has
given a trust deed on his homo in
Long Branch, N. J., to secure the
$150,000 note which ho gavo tho Now
York Life in part payment for mon
eys advanced by tho company to An
drew Hamilton and not returned by
After spending 24 hours In terrible
anxiety lest .they bo wrecked and
swept Into tho sea, the passengers and
crew, CO in all, of tho steamor Chero
kee, bound from San Domingo for
Now York, which wont aground on
Brlgnntlno Shoals, wero rescued and
landed at tho inlet at Atlantic City,
A now labor organization to bo
known ns tho International Brother
hood of Pulp Sulphlto and Paper Mill
Workers has been organized at Bur
Whilo Mrs. George Bedor, of
Thompbonvillo, Mich., was busy In
tho barn at her homo, tho house In
which Bho had left hor two young
babies caught flro and botli of them
lost tholr lives.
Justico Woodward, of tho supremo
court in Brooklyn, N. Y., has granted
a certificate of reaaonablo doubt In tho
caso of Abraham II. Hummel, tho law.
yor who was convictod of conspiracy
In tho Dodge.Moreo dlvorco caso.
President RoosovcR is preparing
to send to congress a messago which
will favor a lock canal.
Two moro murdors wero added ro
cently to tho long list of crimes that
hns taken placa In Chlcngo of late.
James Brown Scott, of California,
professor of law at Columbia univers
ity, Now York, has been nppolntod so
licitor of tho state department to suc
ceed Judgo Penfleld, resigned.
All tho shops of tho Reading Rail
road Co. In Reading, Pa., have gono
on n nine-hour day schedulo Instead
of ten hours. About 3,000 men aro af
fected. Over COO delegates wero present In
Washington recently at tho opening
of tho national rivers and harbors
congress. It was announced that 32
states wero represented.
Maj. Gon. LIsovIkl, who was said
to bo under sentence of death by tho
fighting section of tho social revolu
tionaries, was killed at Penza, Rusi
sin. Tho assassin escaped.
A soven-story wnrehouso In courso
of construction at tho intersection of
Fortieth street nnd Calumet avenue,
Chicago, partially collapsed, injuring
three workmen, ono of them seriously.
Football has been abolished at Har
vard, pending a reform in the gnmo
that will bo acceptable to tho board
of overseers, according to an official
announcement from tho university.
In a 500-polnt billiard match at
Paris for the championship of tho
world between Maurice VIgnnux, of
Paris, and Willie Hoppe, of Now York,
tho latter won by 177 points.
What seems to be an organized ef
fort to pass off bills of the American
Confederacy has como to notlco late
ly In "Vienna, tho shopkeepers of
which have been victimized to a con
Two children of Thomas Feeley, a
Arc boss for the Philadelphia & Read
ing Coal and Iron Co., were burned
to death In a fire which destroyed
Feeley's home and the residence of
George Campbell at Maple Hill, Pa.
A band of revolutionaries at Riga,
Russia, fell upon thrco lieutenants of
police and killed them with revolvers.
The assassins escaped. The lieu
tenants were returning from a con
ference at the palace of the governor
Albert T. Patrick, tho New York
lawyer, convicted and awaiting exe
cution in Sing Sing prison for tho
murder of William Marsh Rice in
New York City in September, 1D00,
has been reprieved by Gov. Higgins
until March 19 a space of 50 days.
Tho city of Chicago and 'he Chicago
City Railway Co., which operates all
of the street railways on the South
Side of the city, havo reached a dead
lock on the terms upon which tho
franchises of tho company aro to bo
A report on "Records of Dairy Cows
in tho United States" issued by the
department of agriculture, says tha
the records of dairymen and farmers
show that there is no business which
has a greater range of profit than that
of dairy farmers.
Edward R. Tufts, reputed to be a
millionaire and owner of a number of
valuablo mines in Montana, was
found guilty of perjury at Chicago and
unless ho obtains a new trial will be
compelled to serve an Indeterminate '
sentence of from ono to 14 years in
Tho suit for dlvorco brought by
Prlnco Philip of Saxe-Coburg and
Gotha against his wife, Princess
Louise, eldest daughter of King Leo
pold of Belgium, which has been be
fore the court for many months, was
concluded when the dlvorco court
rendered a decision providing for an
Tho Venezuelan government having
continued to abstain from renewing
relations with Franco through M.
Talgny, the French charge d'affalrs,
Mr. Russell, the American minister,
recently delivered a noto to
Venezuela on behalf of France sever
ing relations between tho two coun
tries. A statement prepared by P. V. De
Graw. fourth assistant postmaster
general, regarding tho operations of
tho rural free delivery service, since
Its establishment up to Tanuary 1,
190C, shows that the total number of
petitions received was 51,690, of which
13,125 were acted upon adversely. Tho
number of routes In operation on tho
dato named was 34,077.
Following the arrest at New Yprk
of Samuel Humphreys, a "newspaper
writer," on a charge of selling a bo
gus certlflcnto of 100 shares of the
Norfolk & Western Railway Co. to a
dealer In securities in that city, It
was learned that 500 of tho bogus
certificates were printed and that the
operations appear to havo boon
planned on a largo scale.
After a conference with Gov. Curtis
Guild, Warren F. Locke and James O.
Otis, two of tho three savings bank
commissioners of Massachusetts sent
their resignations to the chief execu
tive. Gov. Guild accepted them In a
letter in which ho said that the two
commissioners had frankly admitted
that until last September they had
neglected to Inspect certain corpora
tions. Taking advantage of a legal tech
nlcnllty, William C. Woodward, known
to tho police- of many countries ns
"Big Hawloy," and ono of tho world's
most notorious criminals, has,
through counsel, fllod in tho United
States district court nt Boston a pe
tition for a writ of habeas corpus.
Woodward has been nn Inmato of tho
Massachusetts stato prison at Charles
town for four years and a half nnd
now seeks to be freed.
Two persons met death In tho
storm which swopt over Now York
and Now Jorsoy. Both wero olectro
cutod from contact with fallen elec
tric light wires.
Tho political map of England has
undorgono n strlkliiR chnngo as tho
result of parliamentary elections held
In 39 copstltuonclca nnd In which tho
llbornls gained 18 seats.
Midshipman Miner Morrlwother, of
Louisiana, who attained much notorl
oty by engaging In n fist fight with
Midshipman James R. Branch, in
which tho latter recolved fatal Injur,
ies, has been arroated or tho charge- of
Marshall Field, Merchant
Prince, Is Dead.
WAS 70 YEARS OLD
He was" the Most Successful Mer
chant of Modern Times-A
New York, Jan. 17. Marshall Field,
the millionaire Chicago merchant,
died at tho Holland houso at 4 o'clock
Tuesday afternoon after an eight days'
Illness of pneumonia. Death camo
peacefully while members of tho fam
ily who had been in almost constant
attendanco for several days wero
gathered around the death bed. They
as well as tho dying merchant wero
prepared for tho end.
Marshall Field was without question
the greatest and most successful met',
chant of his generation nnd ho wns
one of the world's richest men, his
wealth being estimated at anywhere
from $100,000,000 to $200,000,000. Ho
was a native of Conway, Mass., whero
he was born In 1835. At tho ago of 17
he became a clerk In a store in Pltts
flcld, Mass., where ho remained four
years. He went to Chicago in 1S5G
and began his career In that city as a
clerk In tho wholesale dry goods es
tablishment of Cooley, Wadsworth &
During the four years that ho
remained with this house he show
ed marked commercial ability and In
1SC0 he was given a partnership. Tho
late Levi Z. Lelter was also connected
with the firm, and In 18G5 tho two
young men withdrew and In company
with Potter Palmer they organized tho
firm of Field, Palmer & Lelter, which
continued until 18C7, when Mr. Palmer
withdrew and the firm becamo Field,
Lelter & Co. This continued until
1SS1, when Mr. Lelter retired and tho
firm became known as Marshall Field
& Co., as It Is to-day.
Tho houso forged to the front very
rapidly, and It Is now tho largest en
terprise of Its kind In tho world, hav
ing numerous branches throughout
Europe and Asia. Its remarkablo suc
cess Is attributed almost entirely to
Mr. Field and his methods. He made
It a rule never to borrow money and
never to Issue a note. Ho paid cash
for everything, he bought, not only In
connection with his dry goods enter
prise, but for all of his dealings In
real estate and in other investments.
The great firo of 1871 was tho only re
verse ever experienced by tho house
of Marshall Field & Co. Its losses at
that time aggregated over $1,000,000.
At the close of the world's fair, in
1893, Mr. Field endowed with $1,000,
000 the museum known as the Field
Columbian Museum, for which a h ne
valued at $8,000,000 Is shortly to be
erected In the heart of Chicago. Ho
later gave to the University of Chi
cago land valued at $450,000 to bo
used for athletic purposes.
He was prominently mentioned as a
vice presidential candidate on tho
democratic ticket In 1904. He was
several times offered second place on
the ticket, but refused to accept it.
Mr. Field was twico married, his
first wife having died several years
ago. Mrs. Field left two children,
Ethel, now married and residing at
Leamington, England, and Marshall
Field, jr., who accidentally shot him
self at his homo in Chicago November
22, 1905, and died five days later. Sep
tember 5, 1905, Mr. Field was married
In London, England, to Mrs. Caton,
widow of Arthur Caton. of Chicago.
A $7o7000 SHORTAGE.
It Has Been Discovered in the State
Treasury of Kansas.
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 17. A total
shortage in the Kansas state treasury
of about $78,000 Is shown by the re
port of Accountant Morris In the ex
amination just closed, according to a
summary of tho report prepared by
Gov. Hoch and made public Tuesday
afternoon. The report covers all tho
transactions made by the state treas
urers from January 1, 1898, to June
30, 1905, including the two full terms
of ex-State Treasurer Frank Grimes
and one term and six months of tho
administration of Thomas T. Kelley,
tho present stato treasurer.
Tho larger part of tho shortago ap
pears in the accounts of tho office dur
ing the Grimes administration. Of
tho total of $78,000, $00,000 Is duo to
missing coupons from bonds owned by
the stato school fund and $18,000 is
due to loss of interest on warrants Is
sued by the territory of Oklahoma to
tho state of Kansas.
Four Men Killed.
Now York, Jan. 17. Two negro tun
nel workers wero killed by suffocation
and caisson diseaso, two wero -drowned;
two others wero seriously over
come, nnd tho whlto foreman and as
sistant suffered severoly in rescuing
those who survived, when .a com
pressed air plpo burst In tho East
river tunnel on Man o'War reef, oppo
site. Forty-second street, Tuesday.
Grand Jury Indicted County Officials.
Owosso, Mich., Jan. 17. Forty-four
Indictments woro brought In Tuesday
by tho grand jury which has been In.
vestlgatlng Shlawnsseo county of.
fairs and tho construction of tho now
court house. AH but flvo of tho indlct
monts aro against members of tho
board of supervisors.
A $300,000 Fire.
Russollvillo, Ark., Jan. 17. Firo
that broko out horo Monday night
wlpod out tho entlro business district
and entailed an agcregato loss of
Proceedings of the Solons
( Columbus, O., Jan. 12. Brief bos
alons wero held Thursdny by both
branches of tho general assembly. Tho
houso simply met nnd adjourned until
to-day, but tho sennto was In session
for an hour and unanimously adopted
Senator Meek's joint resolution me.
moralizing congress to submit an
nmondment to tho federal constitution
providing for the election of United
States senators by direct voto of tho
Tho motion to postpono considera
tion of tho resolution was defeated by
a vote of 23 to 11 and tho resolution
wns then adopted unanimously.
Senator Lamb, tho Lucas county In
dependent, who is chairman of tho
nenato commlttoo on railroads and
telegraphs, has declared himself In
favor of n straight two-cent faro and
has a bill which he will lntroduco
Columbus, O., Jan. 1C. Both
branches of the general assembly con
vened at 5 p. m. Monday and a largo
number of bills were introduced. Tho
session of the senate was brief and
confined to tho introduction of bills,
but the session of the houso wns en
livened by a controversy over the
resolution Introduced by Mr.
O'Rourke, tho Lucas county independ
ent, which "commanded" Ohio's rep
resentatives in congress to support
such legislation for tho regulation of
railway rates as may be desired by
President Roosevelt. Mr. O'Rourko
made a speech In support of his reso
lution and urged that It receive im
Mr. Eaglcson, of Guernsey, the re
publican floor leader, declared that
such a resolution was not opposed by
the republicans in tho house, but that
there was no need for haste and of
fered a motion to refer tho resolution
to tho commltteo on railroads and
The motion to refer was carried by
a. vote of 50 to 41, the houso dividing
on strictly party lines, tho independj
ents voting with tho democrats.
Two important bills wero Introduced
In tho house by Mr. Wertz, of Wayne
county. Ono of them provides for tho
creation of a stato railroad commis
sion with rate making powers, and tho
other provides for tho employment of
convict labor on the roads of Ohio. Mr.
Wertz's railroad bill follows closely
the lines of tho Hepburn bill introduc
ed In congress. It provides for a com
mission, of three members to bo ap
pointed by the governor for terms of
six years each. Thoy are to receive a
salary of $4,000 each. Tho commis
sion is to have a secretary who shall
receive a salary of $2,500 a year. Ex
press companies and interurban rail
way coma within the provision of the
bill. The commission is to have the
power to fix reasonable rates upon In
vestigation of complaints and can en
force Its ordors under penalty of a fine
of from $100 to $10,000. Railroads
aro given the right of appeal to tho
Mr. Wertz's bill providing for the
employment of convicts upon railroads
abolishes prison contract labor, but
protects all existing contracts. After
that the prisoners In tho penitentiary
and reformatory are to be employed
in making tile and brick.
Columbus, O., Jan. 17. Tho houso
yesterday disposed of tho Farnsworth
Palne election contest and Mr. Palno
(republican), of Lucas county, retains
his seat by the unanimous vote of tho
The resolution Introduced by Mr.
Yost, tho minority leader in the
house, to add two members to the
committee on fees and salaries
stirred the members of that commit
tee to action. Rumors wero circulated
that the committee was opposed to a
county salary law and that this was
the occasion for Mr. Yost's action.
The committee at a meeting yester
day voted against the proposed in
crease in the number of members and
also went on record as favoring a fair
Two democratic senators, Messrs.
Ward, of Cuyahoga, and Hunt, of
Hamilton, voted with the republican
members and elected Randolph Wal
ton, a republican, of Columbus, as sec
of the voters of tho county.
Mr. Rose, of Washington county, In
troduced a county local option bill in
tho senate. It provides that a com
mon pleas judge may order such an
election upon petition of 25 per cent..
of tho voters of tho country.
Two bills aimed to euro election
abuses wero, introduced lntho house.
One by Mr. Yost makes It a felony
punishable by Imprisonment from ono
to three years In tho penitentiary for
anyone to solicit any money, fee or
promise of reward from a candidate
for office. Candidates themselves aro
also made amenablo to tho proposed
law. Tha bill is aimed to prevent tho
solicitation of money under the gulso
of charity. Another houso bill by
Mr. Hunt, of Hamilton, prohibits cor
porations making campaign contribu
tions under penalty of forfeiture of
charter and provides a fine of not ex
ceeding $1,000 and imprisonment not
exceeding ono year for any oflicor or
stockholder of a corporation making
Will Not Revoke Licenses.
Columbus, O., Jnn. 13. Tho stato
board of pharmacy has decided not to
rovoko the licenses of tho six drug
gists charged with illegally selling co
caine. Two of tho accused druggists
woro from Columbus, two from Cin
cinnati and ono each from Cleveland
nnd Toledo, This decision was roach
od by tho board of pharmacy upon tho
ground that such action would bo
equivalent to imposing a retroactive
penalty, for thd offenses alleged woro
committed prior to tho receipt of tho
attornoy general's opinion, which
reached tho board In July.
WEE MAID'S MORAL VICTORY
One Tlmo That tho Arch Tompter
railed to Accomplish His
' nftea f!lflrn T.nirn .in.
Miss Clara Losnn. and Onrrn Titonii.
Bf iho Asbury Park baby parade, lat by-
log firo telling stories of children, re
lates Hie Washington Post.
"A lady," she said, "reclined on ai
couch in her library ono night, with the
light low, trying in vnin to go to sleep-
"Beiido her, on a table, was a dish o
"As she lay there sho saw her littl.
daughter tiptoe into tho room in her long,,
white nightgown. The child, thinking her
mothcr asleep, advanced cautiously to t lie
table, took a bunch of grapes, and stole
"The mother was grieved at such mis- y
conduct on tho part of her good little- .'
daughter, but she said nothing.
"l'ive minutes passed. Then back Into
the room again crept ihc child, the
grapes in her hand and untouched. She re
placed them on the dish, and as bIic de
parted her mother heard her mutter:
'"That's the time you got left, Mr..
Hanna, Wyo., Jan. 15th (Special). De
lays aro dangerous. Don't wait until alll
tho 'awful symptoms of Kidney Disease de
velop in your system, and your physician,
shakes his head gravely as he diagnoses,
your case. If you suspect your Kidneys,,
turn at onco to the great Kidney Specific-
Dodd's Kidney Pills. You can do so
with every confidence. A few of Dodd's.
Kidney Pills taken in time havo saved:
many a life. The early symptoms of Kid
ney Disorder may be the forerunners oE
Bright's Disease, Diabetes and Dropsy. Mr.
V. II. Jeffries, a resident here, tefls below
how he treated an attack of Kidney,, A
Trouble. He says: A
"Before I commenced taking Dodd'i
Kidncy Pills, I had always a tired feel
ing every morning when I got out of my
bed, ancl my Kidneys were in very bad!
shape. There was always a dull heavy.
pain across my loins, nnd I had hard worfc
to sloop. I took two boxes of Dodd'si
Kidney Pills, the tired feeling and back,
pains have entirely gone, and I am now;
Longing' for Fame.
"I suppose you are glad to have es
caped all notoriety in connection with
these financial exposures!"
"I dunno," answered Mr. Cumrox,.
"sometimes I think mother and the girla.
would rather see my name in tho puper
that way tban not at all." Washington.
FOUR YEARS OF AGONY.
Whole Foot Nothing But Proud Flesh
Had to Use Crutches "Cutlcura
Bemedies the Best on Earth."
" In the year 1800 the side of my right:
foot was cut off from the little toe down,
to the heel, and the physician who bads
charge of me was trying to sew up be
side of my foot, but with no success. At
last my whole foot and way up above my
calf was nothing but proud flesh. I'
suffered, untold agonies for four years, and;
tried different physicians and all kinds,
of ointments. I could walk only with,
crutches. In two weeks afterwards L
saw a change in my limb. Then I began,
using Cuticura Soap and Ointment often,
during the day and kept it up for seven,
months, when my limb was healed up just
the same as if I never had trouble. It U.
eight months now since I stopped using-;
Cuticura Remedies, the best on God's!
earth. I am working i.t the present day,
after five years of suffering. The cost
of Cuticura Ointment nnd Soap was only
$8; but the doctors' bills were more like
S600. John M. Lloyd, 718 S. Arch Ave...
Alliance, Ohio, June 27, 1003."
Orville Nemiss How do you know we-
Arc going to hare a storm?
Cnpt. Salter We have n man in the.
forecastle forecasting it. Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Tako Laxative Buomo Qtiinino Tablets
Drugcists rofuud money if it fails to cure
E.W."GuovE'a signature is on each box. 25c.
' . .
The general consensus of masculine optn- r
ion has always been that intellect was
the most desirable quality in a man, and.
the moot undesirable in a woman.
Sore Throat, Croup and Tonsilitis will'
promptly yield to an application of Dr.
Bayer's Penetrating Od on a cloth around,
the neck. 23c a bottle.
Lots of men who figure on schemes to.
make millions would be surprised to find,
themselves in poehession of live dollars in
teal honest money of their own.
Mrs. Austin's Buckwheat is the real!
thing gives you genuine, old buckwheat
liavor. lie sure and get the genuine.
When a girl boasts that a young mnai
is crazy to marry her, the chances ar
she is somewhat daffy herself.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of 't
as a cough cure. J. W. O'Brien, 322 Third.. V
Ave., N., Minneapolis. Minn., Jan. 0, 1900-
naif the time when a man thinks he is a
having fun it is only because he is forget
ting his misery. N. Y. Press.
If you like Mrs. Austin's famous Buck
wheat flour, won't you kindly tell youtr
friends how delicious it is!
A coat-of-arms has little value in tho-.
eyes of the second-hand clothing merchant.
The mora wo know of our Ills, tho
easier and sooner relief will come.
Pains and aches of the flesh,
joints and muscles aro
The mission of tho Old-Monk-Curo
Is to euro, and the world knows
it does It safely and surely.
Price, 25o. and 50c. '
J f TRADE
St Jacobs Oil