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The silver blade. (Rathdrum, Idaho) 1895-1903, March 20, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056092/1903-03-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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Spring Medicine
There Is no other season when
good medicine Is so much needed as
In the Spring.
The blood Is impure, weak and lm
poverlshed
plmples and other eruptions on the
face and body, by deficient vitality,
loss of appetite, lack of strength, and
want of animation.
condition Indicated by
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Pills
«V
in
er,
of
St.
on
in
a
to
to
on
day
will
Make the blood pure, vigorous afid
rich, create appetite, give vitality,
strength and animation, and cure
all eruptions. Have the whole family
begin to take them today.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla has been used
In our family for some time, and al
ways with good results. Last spring
I was all run down and got a bottle
of It, and as usual received great bene
Miss Beulah Boyce, Stowe, Vt.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promise«
cura and keeps the promise.
fit.
to
Lazy Liver
"I have hem troubled a great deal
•Pith a torpid liver, which produce, oonetlpa
lion. I found CASCARETS to be all you data
lor them, and secured such relief the Bret trial.
that I purohasad another supply —- ..—_
fietely cured. I shall only ne too (lad to ree
Muaend Caeoarete whenever the opportunity
aprenented." J. a Smith.
a m Susq uehanna Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
CANDY
M m. M CATHARTIC ^
aSCUvw aSrauu w wkukSr CMraiS%Ji
~ CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
I 0 -T 0 -M 0 S&tttffiKKWLte.'
1
AMERICAN
CREAM
SEPARATORS
An sold rabject to ap
proval and at a prie«
that will enable you
to make a good profit
on a lew cows. Tho
cleanest, fal rest ma
chine in all the world.
Strongest la ALL these pointe than any
other, vis:
Light Running. Durability.
Write lor tree catalogua. .
MITCHELL, LEWIS a STAYER GO.
PORTLAND, Ore.
SPOEANB, Wash.
BOISE, Idaho
Won Medal, Paris, 1000 .
talnr ,
III Vf» ll:
8PELTZ—
WllAt It It I
IkÄf
ir
PAR
ft
25c .
rSEEDS^
eShssSBss®
SlQjOpJ P/JOg:
n«e or j
dent
ride
be
Tt\e
ISaka
said
they
from
at
ffom
SMS
^catalog
;atorlSl
9
T*
ore
three
of
WAIUPHOF
OllB) CIOTHINC
W.
MjdttiNsA or ydtar foreil Ids*
ÜÄÄSJfflßs
iwÆMMgâwiSr
tht
''A
HOME
lariiist bm
TiynTUW" *" wonder fui Tna
I I ü U ! 11 ?h y f ou . ntr Y- "y Tlmo
n'",T ' J** U«Imply unenualed
FiMSt il U. S. StoSÄ' f»r
Uvered in yonrfown! * ^ p1 " de
sea
was
e -the SEEDMAH.
•S4 Rraat 84., NrtM, Oregon '
three
case
_
Htw Surprise Clown
-.T™,* 1 * 0 »«"«! ?ou at seme time um
piee end price, of my greet ipeotelUea.
taasag gag-aaq
(■■fcisirjcS'S
! »
«'EVENS NOVELTY OO.,
Spokane, Wash.
a NO. ess.
Cattle Ranch.
Methow Valley; 160 acreB; good
running water; 80 acres clear alfalfa
land; unlimited range covered with
bunch grass. Adjoining land can be
homesteaded. Will sell for 32600.
Write for particulars. Joseph Bally &
Co., 314 Rookery, Spokane, Wash.
LIABLE A5AAYS
■3 .761 gold and Silver_film
OODBN ASSAY CO/IPANY
17» Arapahoe 8L, Deav»r.Oole.
S. N. U.
Ne. 1L 1903.
as
lm
PRESIDENT'S WESTERN TOUR IS
ABOUT ARRANGED FOR.
by
The Itinerary of the Journey Will Oc
cupy at Least Two Month)
■A Trip
for Reat—Spend Some Time in Yel
lowatone Park and Yoaemito Valley
—A Long Trip—Will Bo in Spokane
May 26—In Walla Walla May 25.
President's itinerary in Washington
and Idaho.
bpoaane—May 26 (until 3 p. m.).
Tekoa, Wash., and Harrison ana
«V allace, Idaho—May 26 (afternoon
and evening!.
ldllensDurg, North Yakima, Pasco,
Wallula and Walla Walla—May 25.
Beattie—May 24.
Tacoma— May 23. (Thla time In
cludes tire boat trip on Puget sound,
touching at Bremerton and Everett,
the trip ending at Seattle.)
Cnehalis, Centralia and Olympia—
May 22, reaching Tacoma in tne
evening.
it is reasonably certain that Presi
dent Roosevelt will start from Wash
ington on his western tour on April 1.
Several senators have discussed the
subject with' him, all of them being
anxious to induce him to make stops
in their states. The Itinerary of the
journey, which will occupy at least
two months and perhaps a little long
er, la being prepared. Indeed, many >1
the details have already been worked
out on the basis of starting on the 1st
of April. The greater part of the
month of April will be spent by the
president for rest and recreation. Sev
eral stops will be made en route to the
park. He will go from Washington to
Chicago. Thence he will go to Mil
waukee, I.a Crosse and Madison, Wls.;
Minneapolis and 8t. Paul, Minn.; to
rankten, S. D., and perhaps to some
points east of the Yellowstone. In tne
latter part of April he will start for
St. -Louis in time to participate in the
dedication of the Louisiana Purchase
exposition on April 30. From St. Louis
the president will go to the Pacific
coast, making many stops going and
on the returning trip. During hla so
journ In California the president will
vlBlt the Yosemlte vauey. The trip ln
ludes a journey to and numerous stops
in the northwestern states. It will be
a long and arduous trip, but promises
to be one of the most memorable ever
made by a president.
President Roosevelt and party ex
pect to be In Spokane from 1:15 a. m.
to 3 p. m. May 26, and at Walla Walla
on May 25.
According to the present plan the
president will enter the state of Wash
ington Friday, May 22, stopping at Ta
coma over night. He will take a
steamboat ride on Puget sound Satur
day and arrive at Seattle' that after
noon. He will remain at Seattle over
Sunday, and leave for Ellensburg ana
North Yakima Monday morning. He
will arrive at Walla Walla that after
noon, and after a stop of an hour or.
tnore will proceed to to Spokane.
to
of
Cowboy Escort.
Cheyenne, Wyo., MarcblS.—If Presi
dent Koosevelt carries out his plan to
ride
horseback
from Laramie to
Cheyenne during the western . trip.
Troop A, W. N. G., of this place will
be detailed to escort him.
A cowboy
escort will also probably be provided.
Tt\e 57 mile ride from Laramie to this
place is filled with points of Interest,
including some very rugged scenery.
OREGON NOTES.
A jackrabbtt cannery for Echo is
said to be assured.
The Portland police are looking for
Frank Maguire, an ex-convlct,
they believe set fire to Victoria dock
yesterday. "
Mrs. Joseph Reese of Prairie City
committed suicide recently by jumping
from a bridge into the John Day river
at a point about two and a half miles
ffom Prairie City. Her mind was af
fected.
who
10
Cripple Creek Strike.
Cripple Creek, Col., March 19.—The
executive committee of the Western
Federation of Miners have declared a
strike against all the mines that ship
ore to the mills of the United States
Reduction & Refining company. These
include the independence and two or
three others of the principal producers
of the district.
:o
Helsler Dlfcd at Sea.
March 17.—Surgeon
William A. Helsler, U. 8. N., died at
sea on the gunboat Wilmington on
March 11 of heart failure. The body
was taken to Shanghai. He was ad
mitted to the naval academy from
Illinois In 1865.
Washington,
eny
n
ate
and
men
-i5
Gay la Acquitted.
Rathdrum, Idaho, March 18.—After
three hours' duration the Jury In the
case of Eugene Gay, accused of at
tempting to murder George Pierce of
acquittal. * Terd *°* ot
Health
.
ing
ton
to
the
year.
coal
l|-on
«•
For 25 years 1 have never
missed taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla
every spring. It cleanses my
blood, makes me feel strong, and
does me good in every way."_
John P. Hodnette, Brooklyn, N.Y.
Pure and rich blood
carries new life to every
part of the body, You
are invigorated, refreshed.
You feel anxious to be
active. You become strong,
steady,courageous. That's
what Ayer's Sarsaparilla
will do for you.
fil.fi* • Drill*. All firatglati.
[on
,
öf
ly
•o
| [a
thm
Aalt yout doctor what ha thtnka of Avar'a
SuAuparllla. bo knowa all »hont thla grand
J. C. At fig Co., towtll, Uaaa.
HEAR BY ELECTRICITY.
piind, Deaf and Dumb Were Enabled
To Hear.
New York, March lti.—By means of
in Invention of Miller Rees Hutchin
son, a young Alabamian, who was re
cently decorated by Queen Alexandra
for his efforts in behalf of the deaf,
three children, deaf, dumb and blind,
have been enabled to hear a pianist
play Sousa marches, a phonograph re
produce the sounds of their own voice
uttering the words, "Mama," "Papa,"
ind "Hello," in quavering, childish
treble.
The experiments were made at the
laboratory of Mr. Hutchinson and were
witnessed by many persons.
The invention consists, primarily, of
i transmitter, an ear piece and a small
electric battery. By means of these
nstruments sound is projected Into the
ear in a manner to stimulate the audi
tory nerve. The volume of sound has
nothing to do with the action of these
Instruments.
The penetrating quality of the elec
trie sound wave apparently disregards
the mechanism of the outer ear and
affects the Inner ear direct.
The first patient brought out to try
the effects of the invention was Orris
Benson, who Is blind, deaf and dumb.
A physician tried to make him hear
various ways, but all his efforts were
vain. The little Instrument was then
flapped on the lad's ear, the current
iwltched on and Mr. Hutchinson said
|n an ordinary tone, "Papa." The youth
worked his fingers rapidly in the sign
language.
"He says he can hear something, but
does not know what it is," remarked
Professor Van Tassell, who was in
charge of the children,
was made stronger. The youth's eye
mils were raised and he smiled. Then
ie tried to repeat the syllable and In
i wierd treble cried shrilly, "Pap-pah."
Noticing that the patient was becom
ng quite excited over his novel expe
dience, Mr. Hutchinson suggested that
jne of the girls be brought Into the re
ceptlon room.
She could not hear a sound, no mat
ter how loud, but when she had the
ear piece of the instrument fastened
to her head and the pianist at the end
of the room began to play a Sousa
march her cheeks flushed and her fin
gers beat time on the table.
Another girl born blind, deaf and
dumb, clapped her hands in ecstacy
when she heard her own voice
"Mama," and reached out wishfully to
ward the piano when the musician
stopped playing and the new harmo
nies died out of her ear, but lingered
vividly in her memory.
IS
Oc
Trip
Yel
r
ana
In
tne
1.
the
the
>1
1st
the
the
the
to
to
tne
for
the
so
ln
be
ex
m.
the
a
or.
of
in
The current
ue
on
in
1
is
an
a
ing
and
cry
FRAUD PROMOTER UNDER BAN.
The President Ordere an Investiga
tion.
Washington, March 16.—Serious
charges have been (lieu with President
Roosevelt against a practicing attor
ney at law who formerly was an em
ploye of the postoffice, but they
of such a nature that at this time
they can not be disclosed. The charges
wqre placed in the hands of the pres
dent by T. C. Campoeli, an attorney
f Cincinnati, representing one or more
of the turf investment concerns about
vhlch recently there has been much
icandal. It is understood that tne bur
ten of the charges is that the former
received large sums of money from
the turf Investment companies for pre
paring an opinion declaring the state
ment of such Investment companies
to be legitimate, and for a promise of
protection to be given to the
uips by officials.
When the matter was brought to the
president's attention he regarded it
so serious that he ordered a sweeping
Investigation to be made. The presi
dent has directed that no means be left
intried to develop the facts and to pun
ish the guilty, if the guilt of any of
ficials shall be shown by the Investiga
tion/
are
to
to
She
the
compa
as
is
and
Government Will Help.
The dominion government promises
10 hell) the Grand Trunk Paolflo rail
way project, probably guaranteeing tbe
)ond8 if the Canadian Northern is
ured.
so
It will give a land subsidy if
the new line is built, conditioned
settlement of the land. The old Grand
Trunk will take 60 per cent of the
stock of the new company, the remaln
ler being secured by Canadian bank
on
smell
?£.
Co.,
and*
and
Hall
t 1
as
îrs.
The Canadian Pacific has started
3lg immigrant specials from Montreal
:o the northwest. Crowds are arriving
'rom London. Two steamships arf
.ringing 2000 immigrants, mostly farm
ra.
me.
Levi Ankeny a Senator.
Washington, March IT.—Levi Ank
eny is a full fledged senator of the
United States at last After two
weeks' close confinement to his room a
n the hotel he was driven to the sen
ate In a carriage Monday morning
and at noon was led to the desk of the
»resident pro tem. by his colleague
Senator Foster, and the oath of office
vas administered.
Now, for the first time . In four
/ears, there Is a full senate, 90 gentle
men having subscribed to the oath,
representatives In the upper house, of
-i5 states.
the
tion,
vivid
lie
as
Burlington Pays Well.
New York, March 18.—President
. âmes J. Hul told a friend before lead
ing for Europe that when the Burling
ton operating expenses were reduced
to a proper basis the road could
the entire 8 per cent dividend in
months, and probably would do
year. He said the Burlington's Illinois
coal properties, recently bought c_
proving profitable. The Minnesota
l|-on land bought by the Northern Se
curlttes company Is the most valuable
Investment it has.
rded
earn
six
ed
so next
are
States
twice
Commissioners for Canada.
Ottawa, Ont, March 18.—The domin
[on government has submitted to
British government the
JusUce Armour of the
the
names
, supreme court
öf Canada and Sir Louis Jette, former
ly of the superior court of Quebec aa
mqffiry Sl0nerB on the Alaska boundary
of
Any
hair
gist
«on.
President Castro to 3 ake a Rest.
Caracas, March IT.—President Cas
•o left here today for La Victoria.
[a his purpose to rest for six days _
thm pre P* re Ma message for eengress!
It
The
the
furniture.
and
of
re
deaf,
blind,
re
voice
the
were
of
small
these
the
audi
has
these
elec
and
try
Orris
were
then
said
sign
but
in
eye
In
expe
that
re
mat
the
end
fin
and
to
London Promoter jailed by
NEW YORK OFFICERS.
Had Just Arrived on Steamer La Lor
-Accompanied by
raine, from Havri
a Lady—Wright Wanted to Avoid
Publicity When Taken—Says He
Thought Matter Had Bean Settled.
New York, March 17.—J. Whitaker
vVrigut, tue London promoter, wno lb
accused of being concerned in colossal
irauds in connection with tne organiza
tion of various financial corporations,
was arrested on the arrival of the
r rench line steamer La Lorraine, from
The arrest was made by two
tiavie.
central ulUce detectives at the request
of the London police.
With Wright on the steamship was a
tall, good looking young woman, who
said she was the niece of the prisoner.
Her name on tbe passenger list was
Miss F. Browne.
Wright, when told that be was underr
arrest, showed no evidence of excite
ment, and said he was a friend of King
Edward. His principal concern was to
avoid publicity, and he asked that hlB
arrest be kept from the newspapers.
in
Arrest Was Unexpected.
That Wright did not expect to be
arrested is shown by tbe fact that
after the steamship leit Havre he told
the purser that a mistake had been
made in making the tickets out in the
name of Androni. His name accord
ingly was changed and appeared on the
additional list as J. W. Wright, and
that of tbe woman as Miss F. Browne.
Description of WrlghL
Wright is thus desermed in the
cable message from tne London police:
"Absconder charged on warrant with
fraud to a large amount, Whitaker
Wright, manager of London and Globe
Finance corporation of this city. Aged
0 years; height, 5 feet 10 or 11 Inches;
complexion, florid; hair and mustache
dark; large head; small eyes.
Mr. Wngnt and tbe young woman oc
cupied one ot tne Unest deck suites on
ue steamship. Wrignt was silting at a
uesk in his cabin when found by the
detectives. When addressed by name
ue at once admitted his identity, and
on being told that ue was under
rest at the request of the London po
lice, said:
"That was a business transaction. 1
understood that the matter was settled
in parliament This is a surprise to me.
1 am willing to go with you. All I want
is to get away from here with as little
noise as possible. Don't let the news
papers know anything about this."
They went on deck with the woman,
and told her of Wrlgnt's arrest With
an officer on each side of him, he
escorted down the gangway.
Wright was taken to court, where
the detectives explained the arrest in
a few words. Two United States
ahals appeared with a
Wright's arrest, charging him with be
ing a fugitive from justice. Wright
was not called upon to say anything,
and In a few minutes he was formally
turned over to the custody of the
shals, who took him to the Ludlow
street Jail.
cry
ar
em
time
of
the
left
of
was
are
mar
warrant for
mar
Woman Watched Baggage.
Miss Browne, who was left on the
pier, remained looking after the bag
jtase. ahe is rather tall, slender,
dressed in dark blue and wearing
rather broad brim, low crowned hat,
draped with a flimsy light blue veil.
She declined to make any statement,
beyond that she had come over to visit
friends. After her baggage had been
examined she left In a cab, instructing
the driver to go to an uptown hotel.
a
as
Strike Partlaiiy Settled.
Denver, Col., March 16.—A partial
settlement has been affected in tho
mlllmen's strike at Colorado City,
which has been on for nearly a month,
and on account of which the state
troops were ordered out. One of tne
features of the settlement
agreement that the troops will
withdrawn at once.
was an
so
if
be
on
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh That
Contain Mercury.
mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole iya
?£. d *, 0U r Can po,s, V derive from them. Hall'a
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toledo, O-, contains no mercury, and ia
and* m!. ntCrna y V actin ^ d [*"ectljr upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall a Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu
t 1 j "„ï. , î ken „ ■nternally, and made in
a sa * f - *■* ca
HaffXMft a P r ri , Ce thS 5 C be.r
as
me.
a
Teati
An American chemist has Invented
tube for truth.
You speak Into it;
the chemical solution changes color
according to the tensity of your emo
tion, and truth and mendacity are de
scribed as being quite distinct
vivid colors.
and
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
lie Kind Yon Hare Always Bought
The prefect of the Seine having plac
rded Paris with posters describing the
terrible effects of alcohol and abBinthe
drinking, the cafe proprietors each
a damage suit against him.
fll
ed
TS
The forest reserves of
States now
the United
aggregate an area almost
twice that of the state of Pennsylva
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's
ÄSagaSAs
Any person who buys a bottle of
hair restorer from a bald headed drug
gist has genuine faith. *
«on. Price 25 cenu f ° r Con,u "'P
The new cruiser Baltimore
the first warship to be fitted
furniture.
will be
with ateel
ABSOLUTE
SECURITY.
in
all
er
in
Genuine
Carter's
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
a
In Fac-Similé Wrapper Below.
FOI HEADACHE*
FOR DIZZINESS*
FOR RILIOUSHES»*
FOR TORPID LIVER.
FOR eOMSTIPATIOR.
FOR CALLOW OMR.
I nil THE COMPLEXION
a .. . oum m auenwrene« *ra«|. __ j
CARTER'S
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
TO FATTEN HOGS.

Result of Experiments With Different
Varieties of Feed.
Union, Ore.—W. J. Townley oi
Union demonstrated in a week's feeu
ing experiments conducted here that i,
would cost 32.94 to put 100 pounu.
gain on hogs by feeding a mixture
shorts, chopped wheat and bran h
tne proportion of 10, 7 and 3, respei
lively: |3.29 to put on 100 pounds n.
feeding shorts and bran in 2 to 1 pro
portion, and |3.95 to put on 100 pounu
by feeding chopped wneat. The thre>
tests were made on two hogs eacu
and lasted only seven days, so ar
not considered conclusive, but are ver.
Interesting, as showing some relativ i
values of foods.
One hog of the six experimentei
on lost weight. This one was fed twi
parts shorts and one bran by weigh)
and lost at the rate of .14 pounds ;
day. Its fellow pig, however, gaine
a naverage of .43 pounds a day. Th<
net gain for the week in this pen
two pounds, whilo 94 pounds of too
were consumed. This left 47 pound
of shorts and bran fed to make
pound gain. This mixture costs 8.
cents a hundredweignt, making tht
cost of 100 pounds gain 33.29.
Feeding chopped wheat, one hog
gained an average of 2.14 pounds a
day, or 15 pounds for the week, while
its partner put on 23 pounds, or 3.29
a day. The average gain per day
2.71 pounds, and a hundredweight of
food was consumed,
pounds of chopped wheat to put on one
pound of flesh, making a cost for 100
pounds gain of 33.95.
To the third pen was fed a mixture
of 10 pounds of shorts, seven pounds
of chopped wheat and three pounds
of bran, at a cost of |3 per hundred
weight. The total gain of two hogs
for the week was 33 pounds, or 2.36
pounds per hog per day. Ninety-seven
pounds of food were consumed at
cost of 33.94 for 100 pounds of gain.
Earnings of Steèl Trust.
The steel trust net earnings for tbe
year ending In March are unofficially
estimated at 3136,000,000, or within
34,000,000 of Schwab's prediction. This
is an Increase of 325,000,000 over last
year.
a
1
u.
of
la
'

to
wa
on
was
It took 2.63
a
Alton Men to Strike.
Chicago, March 17:—By a referen
dum vote the trainmen of the Chicago
ec Alton have decided to go on strike
unless their demands for an increase
In wages Is agreed to by the officials
of the road.

«
\
X
(1
t
One of the essentials of the happy homes of to-dav is a fund nf
fÄ'b S .^ htliVk i and the best methÂf promoünï
health and happiness. With proper knowledee. eaoh hour
ïïn'/ enjoyment and of effort may be made to contribute
to that end and are of not less value than the using of the mnaf
wïâTe^ed wfftheUl ! 6 ^ 2 be8t me " Ä
cleansing the system effectuaU^when b £s oï onÏÂ
long been known, yet until within r-rent u ■ upated, nas
because of their agreâble taste h ^ plant8, in makin 2 lt
and sweetens the system effectu^ly wSout ^ ^ cleanses
säässj' äää sr
thaMtTs°the°cne^e^^'which^ pi^skian 3 ^ànd R ' n ^ S Sh ° U,d r , ememb er
approve and recommend and use Ld which ??i par ® nts ^ell-informed
SSÄT" - «*
'Î 1 re «^> r Prtce
the remedy—Syrup of Fig»—and thT* f. Jy ' havln S the name of
cu«.»u B, S,4 c S'
<9
<
V
h
M Vj
V I
0
I
O
l(\
Ö
kKj
4
^ Ml
o
©
Francisco,
Ky.
Col.
New York, N. Y.
PUbBLO, COLO., TRAGEDY.
Thugs Killed Dr. Turner in a Swell
Cafe.
Pueblo, Col., Marco 1(."A daring at
tempt at robbery and brutal tragedy in
tbe most fashionable restaurant here
created Intense excitement. The rob
two in number, and both smali
They first
uers,
men, wore black masks,
entered the back door of Loestau's
line cafe, opposite the opera house, ad
vanced half the length of the long room
and then went back. Presently they
re-entered by the front door,
went to the cashier's desk, the other
attempted to rob guests at the table.
He heid a revolver toward Dr. J. H.
Turner, who was eating his supper,
and told him to throw up his hands,
the doctor was surprised and hesi
tated, whereupon the robber fired full
in his face, killing the doctor instantly
and scattering his blood and brains
all over the corner of the cafe.
Then the desperado attacked anoth
er guest, C. B. Bishop, and shot him
in the left side. Without securing any
booty, the ruffians fled. Bishop was
taken to the hospital and is in a criti
cal condition. He came recently from
.Sugar City, where his brother lives.
Dr. Turner was about 30 years old
and from Iowa. He was a graduate of
Princeton anti of Rush and had been
One
here two years.
The robbers in their escape were
fired at by a policeman and his bullet
perforated a plate glass, but this far
there is no clue.
Germany Gets First Money.
Caracas, March 17.—The amount of
■ he first payment to Germany under
he Washington agreement was de
iosited in a safe at the treasdry and
vill be paid on the order of the Ger
nan minister, Herr von Pelldram.
The more fashionable the devil ap
ears the more fatal will be his ap
■roach.
Sleeping
Volcanoes
T
\9 {
3
A thin, vapory smoke; lazily ascending
from Its crater may be the only visible sign
of life in the sleeping volcano, but within
la a raging sea of fire, molten rock and sul
phurous gases.
homes in the peaceful Valleys below know
the danger and, though frequently warned '■j
the rumblings and quakings, these ..
signs of impending eruption go unheeded
' 2 g JÜ ag f ÏE " 4 8 ««rity when the giant awakes with deafening
^ e w-!Ü >Cn< ; aÜ1 4 d ° wn P our of heated rock and scalding ashes!
„ . T . s f " d3 °J Mood poison sufferers are living upon a Bleeping volcano
and are taking desperate chances, for under the Mercury and Potash
ment the external of ^ ana rolasü
U)
-m
Those who make their '
AL
treat
ment the external symptoms of the
disease disappear, and the deling
victim is happy In the belief of a _
complete cure, but the fires of conta
gion have only been smothered in the
system, and as soon as these min
erals are left off will blaze up again.
Occasional sores break out in vhe
mouth, a red rash appears on the body,
and these warning symptoms, if not
heeded, are soon followed by fearful
eruptions, sores, copper colored
splotches, swollen glands, loss of Half
and other sickening symptoms.
Mercury and Potash not only fail
to cure blood poison, but cause Mer
curial • Rheumatism, necrosis of the
bones, offensive ulcers and inflamma
the Stomach and Bowels.
®{ S. S. is never followed
®{ S. S. is never followed by any bad results It mu«
without the slightest injury to the system. We offer $1,000.00 for proof
that it contains a mineral of any de
scription. S. S. S. is an antidote for
contagious blood poison, and the only
radical and permanent cure known. It
destroys every atom of the virus and puri
fies and strengthens the blood and builda
up the general health.
meat Medical advice is furnished by our physicians without charge.
____ THE SWIFT SPEOIFIO OO.. ATLANTA. QAm
We will mail free
<
i
i
{ TRADE
i MARK.
Mind Tl\is.
It makes no difference
whether it Is chronic,
acute or inflammatory
Rheumatism
of the muscles or Joints
St. Jacobs Oil
cures end cures.promptly.
Price, 25c. and 50c.
Burglar at Tyler.
Vyler, Wash., March 17.—The store
of Carmen & Cassedy at this place
was burglarized by unknown men, who
blew open the safe with dynamite and
secured about |100 in cash, some
razors, jewelry and cutlery.
Steamer Collide.
Vancouver, B. C., March 18.—In a
heavy fog the steamer City of Seattle,
coming to her wharf, ran Into the Brit
ish bark Bankleigh. The latter's side
was stove In and she Is leaking badly.
The damage Is estimated at 250,000.
One twentieth of the wealth of tho
German nation is In 6900 share com
panies.
Mercury and Potash
^ ana rolasü
D. M. SANDBBS
treat
Bowling Green, Xy.,
March 24,1909.
Gentlemen: For over four years I
suffered greatly from a sever# ease
of oontaglons blood poison. I wont
to Hot Springs, staying there font
months at a big expense. I then con
sulted physlolans, who prasorlbed
Mercury. Nothing did mo any good.
In faot, tho treatment proved more
harmful than bonefioial. Ï mentioned
my oaoo to a friend, who told mo that
8.8. S. had certainly oured hlm. Z at
onoa commenced Its usa, and In ■»« .
months eonld find no traoe of tho dis
ease whatever. This was about two
years ago. Z oontlnued 8. 8. ». tow
aomo tlms to make sure of a perma
nent cure, and Z oan truthfully say Z
am entirely wall.

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