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[he Kin* w u Threr Strra? Captured—AsaaMsIu ,0 BRISSI a Gfiunan* Fired, One àgello AVmh » Anarch int. 1 - I Monza, Italy, July 31.—King Humbert has been assassinated. He was shot by Angello Brissi and died in a few minutes, j The king was attenmng a gymnastic ' competition celebration and had just en tered h.s carnage wua Ins aide-de-camp amid the cheers of the crowd. He was killed by tjiree revolver shots fired in! quick succession. One pierced the heart of ilis majesty, who fell back and expired in; a few minutes, The assassin was arrested ' immediately and was with difficulty saved from the jury of the crowd by the police. He gave the name of Angello Brissi. de scribing himself SB of Prato, in Tuscany. Angello Brissi, the nfeugsin of King Humbert, according to a special dispatch from ivome, dated today, is an anarchist. Cabinet Will Go to Monsa. Home, July 31.-—The news of the terri ble event did not arrive here until after midnight. .Signor fcfaracco, the premier, immediately summoned a meeting of the cabinet and the ministers' will start at the earliest possible moment for Monaz. Tue prince and piincess of Naples are on board the Yela, yachting in the Levant. The city presents a normal aspect this morning, the news of the murder not being generally known. '.Signor Maracco, the premier, will leave for Monza at 7 o'clock this morning with the vice president of the senate to draw up the certificate of death of the king, whose body will be brought to Home. Tne prince of Naples is at Piraeus on his re turn voyage. The council of ministers is still sit ting. Presldent Loubet's Decreet. Haris, July 2tl.—President Loubet, on a proposition from the minister of war, has just signed a scries of decrees, reforming and reorganizing the superior council of war and certain departments of the war office. The first decree appoints four lieu tenant commanders Jo tue army corps, namely: Generals De Saucier, Tanshot, Isidron and Tisseyre, thus modifying a former decree of General de Galiifet, ac cording to which all the members of the council of war, instead of residing Paris, are bound to be commandera of tiie uimy corps and consequently tfre required to reside at the headquarters of their corps. Tiie second decree makes several changes in the war office, including the appoint ment of General Lejoinere as director of the infantry in place of General Aiillet, who replaces General Tanshot as com mander of the division of infantry. The third decree appoints General IT or onton as military governor of Paris, suc ceeding General Hrugiere, who, when ap pointed on duly 4 as president of tiie coun cil of war, expressed a desire to devote his entire time to his new duties. The fourth decree replaces General Ne gris, who, a year ago, was relieved by General de Galliet, having issued an im prudent order of the day. llourd of Trade Enjoined. Chicago, July 29.—On a petition of the Central Stock and Grain exchange of Chi cago Judge Bishop issued an order tem porarily restraining the board of trade from cutting oil its market quotations service or from entering into any com bination or contract with the telegraph companies which will restrict the general public from getting the quotations. The injunction is broad enough, it is asserted, to prevent the board from interfering in any way with tiie Western Union Tele graph company in gathering and distribut ing the market reports to the present sub scribers of the telegraph company's mar ket service. in its complaint the Central Stock and Grain exchange says that should the mar ket reports be cut off the petitioners' bus iness would be greatly injured. Rutlibone Put In Jail. Havana, July 29j—Kates G. Rath-bone, recently director general of posts in Cuba, was arrested here on four charges. These was aiiesieu e 5 allege the unlawful drawing of two orders for $509 each, paying his private coach man and gardener from the postal funds, and drawing per diem allowance• " at entitled to do so. Mr. ltathbone was he d in bonds of $25,000. T jsio ® court room all day^auaiti S 1 ' 8 o tne judge in the matter of ■«*£»* of Francisco Gamba, . _ ds . Spanish meichan s o' ' obliged' man for $25,000 ltathbone wasolbilged rulfd that Gamba could not go on the bond without the consent of ms business part From Klondike Vancouver, Bi C., July 30.—The stcam , , , orrlvw i früm sKagway witu er \ Z Zd ^ dust OU board. nearly t g ^„" er "as E. Her most prominent passenger was Senkte the gold commissioner at Daw-1 „ W L i s on his way to Ottawa to con n ' B 0 y . ---------*-:.i suit with the government there on official matters. He will probably advise a re-1 duction of the Yukon royalty, as he says ,,___:________ ___ 11 r trim, vc iv strongly the mine ow "rs are urging very strongly m rs ° " . . . j. ^ * L v un me VnVfflPj*. - miner On tne ' y p . u ^PJgjth named Ransom, who was leavil^With stampede party for the upper Stewart, was shot and killed by James King. Street Car. Dya.ro,ted. St. Louis, July 29 .—Five cars of the Transit company were damaged by dyna mite placed on the tracks at different points. " ' 1 "" f " r learned. Nobody was injured as far Street Car Accident, Toledo, O., July 31.—Ten people were injured, one fatally and two seriously, % street car accident here tonight. TRADE REPORTS. New York—Bradstreet'e report for the past week says: Important changes In trade and spec SÄ" 'd but counter currents of demand in var* ious sections and industries lend a rather more than usually irregular ap pearance to the general situation Among the notable features calling for notice are the practical assurance of . an immense corn crop by the recent copious rains in the further west, the continued cheerful reports from the sections which have gathered and are now gathering a large winter wheat crop, advices of continued improvement » tone in the northwest, with reports w of renewals of earlier canceled orders . for fal1 goods, fairly satisfactory gains in gross railway earnings, less weak- , ne8B ln Prices of the country's leading cereal products, based apparently on renewed buying for export and rather ?? more Inquiry for raw wool by manu- b facturera. Unfavorable elements in trade prob ably find their chief and greatest ex- b posltlon in the iron and steel business, That Industry is, if possible, more de pressed than at any time for three years past, and expectations that price declines will be checked by the arrival of finished matter at a cost basis have been disappointed, because this week stances at one cent per pound, which Is unquestionably below the basis of the r _ a r_ That a large tonnage of this material and southern pig iron has been worked off seems certain, but it is still a buy er's market, with everything that this implies. I Export business would undoubtedly expand If ship room were available, Among other metals tin is locally lower on freer arrivals, * after touching the highest price In 20 years. Rather more Inquiry for wool at east ern markets is a sign of manufacturers getting ready for the light-weight sea-, Wheat (including flour) shipments for the week aggregate 2,363,743 bush els, against 3,029,38! bushels last week, • ' 3,366,432 bushels in the corresponding week of 1899, 2,371,872 bushels in 1898, 2,348,021 bushels in 1897 and 2,648,748 bushels In 1896. From July 1 to date this season wheat exports are li,241,814 bushels, against 13,797,292 bushels last season, and 10,381,810 bushels In Ig98-99. Business failures are smaller, num bering 183 In the United States, com pared with 202 last week, 170 In this week a year ago, 189 In 1898, 259 in 1897 and 241 in 1896. Canadian failures number 13, as against 26 last week, 16 ln this week last year, 34 in 1898, 32 in 1897 and 24 in 1896* ' Price« Paid in Spokane. Poultry and Eggs—Chickens, old, 10@llc per lb, live weight; springs, $firstname.lastname@example.org per doj; ducks, $email@example.com per doz; geese, dressed, 12c per lb; turkeys, live, 10@12c; dressed, 12@ 13c; eggs, fresh, $firstname.lastname@example.org per case. Vegetables—Potatoes, 30@40c per cwt; onions, $email@example.com per cwt. Live stock—Beef, live steers, 4c; dressed, ' 6Vi@7%c; live cows, 3c; dressed, 5 ! 5i@6!£c; veal calves, dress ed, 7@9c; mutton, ewes, 3c; wethers, 3 Vic; hogs, live, $4.75 per cwt; dressed, $7.00 per cwt. Sheep skins—Shearlings, 10c each; short wool pelts, 30@50c; medium wool, 50@75c; long wool, 75c@$1.00. Wheat. Portland, Ore.—Most of the export ers decline to bid above 55c, and the market is stationary at. that figure. Tacoma, Wash.—Wheat—Quiet and unchanged. Bluestem, 59c; club, 57c; both for export. Metal«. New York—Silver certificates, 61%@ 6^Vic; bar silver, 60%c; Mexican dol lars, 48c. San Francisco—Silver bars, 60%c; Mexican dollars, 49 @49 Vic. London—Bar silver, 27 15-16. New York—Metals—The feature of operations on the metal exchange was the announcement from London that 1.000 tons of tin had been shipped This statement weakened our market considerably, offerings of spot being at $34 ' he ;"*"' In London F wasls higher."«! ! ! Lead and spelter—Dull and un- ' I changed at $firstname.lastname@example.org and $4.25@ i | iron and steel were weak again. Pig i«on warrants show a decline of 25 , ^ $12 75 _ | ! The brokers' price for lead was $3.95 and for copper $16.50. Finhermen Strike I« Off. Vancouver, B. C., July 29.—The Fish- ( emien's union of New Westminster, after a prolonged session Saturday afternoon, I declared off the Fraser river salmon strike, but the membership of that union is not ' ,, f . .. . , ' nearly so large as that of the union at Steveston. I The strike situation at Steveston re mains the same, he.d two " Labor C 01 The union fishermen uneventful meetings today. j Labor Commissioner Bremner has not yet I succeeded in effecting a settlement be I suanxuwi ... - « ---------- — tween the cannery men and the strikers, a ! Meantime the militia will remain at ! Steveston. News was received today from Skeena river that the salmon run there is better a than heretofore, boats making an average On the Fraser river the catch has fallen off again. catch of 100 fish. . • t.n Hl> The effeminate young man and the as young woman are more to be pitied than censured. Usually the path of the in ganlus 1 b pretty well strewn | thorns. building with TRAVELS OF THE JIQQER. rhls Industrious Little Flea Is Circum navi*atln* the World. kn^ a^rjlgJeTwh™ native borne is tropical and subtrop* ** ° U \a U t0 CiJ> „7° r } d aad baB now .. . b . M * Jouniey, says a . , . , ® 1 e ^.\« r ^^ Un ' ^ 8 , . f a and Madagascar Is al . u neouB, y reported. On Lil Q u cr ng way he has badly fright e many barbarous tribes by his pro' to bore though the skin and lage JMm" mL\"leTrtrtetol w « abando 'activesduring . . . uueu uy 1116 natives aurl "B ^ ey across Africa. , September, 18<2, a sailing vessel a < l" an , tlt y af Band a on *he boa '' b at Ambrlz, a little ?? u . tb °* tbe Congo. This event has b storic importance from the fact that the J**g® r crossed the ocean !n this Band ' and It Is believed to have been b * B drB * Introduction to foreign terri tory. His rate of advance across Africa depended upon the means of transpor tation at hand, for the Jigger will not bo P when he may ride. It was thir teen years before he struck tTo cars- ' van rou te to Stanley Pool, and then bs Journeyed quickly and comfortably with that starting point of the upper Congo steamers, which carried him halfway ^HTi^ ri ?,.,^ W . C . nty ,, ye . ars after hl ! i arrival ln Africa the jigger appeared on the shores of Victoria Nyanza, and six years later he was hopping along the sands of Zanzibar Island, I The Jigger was thus established in 1898 at the busy mart whence many vessels sail for the East Indies and Oceanica. It was predicted that hn would soon Invade India, and sure enough his arrival at Bombay, whither he had been brought by coolies return lng from Africa, is now reported. Le j Tour du Monde says he may be ex- j time, and «mt^ie 1 win ^vffiemîy "hf- I vade the whole of «Smith.»™ letters from Nossl Be ln North «mat ' i, rrom i ' ossl "e, ln Northwest - adagascar, report his advent theit i and on the adjoining islands, where he ! Is flourishing and multiplying in th<- ! sandy soil. j We may next expect to hear of this i persevering and successful traveler ; among the Pacific Islands, and all re gions in or near the tropics seem des tined to make his acquaintance. HOW EXPRESSES DROP MEN. Custom that la a Drain on the Kail road Crew. "While coming from Chicago last week," said a prominent business man of this city, "I noticed a peculiar rail road custom which interested me con siderably. I happened to be in the last car of the limited when the train stop ped in a desolate spot between stations. The rear brakeman, of course, dropped off and went down the track with a flag to warn any train that might be fol- i lowing us. In a moment or two ws started up agaiu, but minus the brake- - man. I wondered at this, but was still f more surprised later on to see the same thing repeated when we were obliged ■ to stop on account of a threatened hot i box. Upon inquiry I found that this 1 was the custom on fast trains. 'Some- ! times, If we have lots of time,' said the I Stole the Bridegroom. A young man in a convivial party at a Broad street hotel told the following story: "I had a good time at a wedding last week. It was the wedding of a friend of mine, and I and some of the boys played a good Joke on him, and he didn't get mad either. The Joke was ! "ony we grabbed him up, banged him loto a cab, and then drove him out six ' teen miles into the country, where we i locked him up in a barn and kept him | there three days. The bride waited for him in a royal suite of rooms in an As bury Park hotel. We had persuaded | her t0 travel down alone , promrsing her the groom would arrive at any minute, conductor, 'we whistle for the men to come in, but in most cases we leave ; them to be picked up by the next train, j or to walk to the nearest station.' " 'But Isn't that rather hard on the - men?' I asked. 'Oh, it's pnrt of the ; business,' he replied. T have known ! of cases where men dropped off In this way were frozen to death or waylaid I by tramps, but the railroads have to make the time, and that's why it's done. I have seen trains running with i only a conductor aboard them, at times, because the rest of the crew had been left behind in just this way.' "—New York Mail and Express. Every evening, after our day's work was done, we trotted out into the coun try to see the groom, with baskets of food and liquid. Pretty good-natured ( about It the duffer was, too, I tell you, though, those three days were different slightly from what he and the girl had been counting on."-rh!ladelph!a Ree , ' . r ord. examinations of the water of the river Elbe to see if it contains the germs of Water at Hamburg. One of the tasks of the Hamburg Hygienic institute is to make frequent ™ ~ —----------- — s---- »• cholera, diphtheria, or other infectious at diseases. Another Is to examine the water of the wells, of which there still are 2,000 In the city, be Mild Climates the Best. More people over 100 years old are found ln mild climates than ln the higher latitudes. - A husband waiting for his wife at a bargain sale is about the cheapest thing In sight. " The wise man carries his knowledgs and his watch for hi* own use. and not (or dlapla?. • *» )/ Selecting Seed Wheat. This very good suggestion from the Kansas Experiment Station, and wheat growers should bear it lfi .....___.. ... .. ... should go Into the wheat field and se lect a number of the most desirable mind. It Is also applicable to other grain crops, as barley and oats. It Is common among corn raisers to main tain or improve a given variety by se lection of the seed. Ears showing de sirable characters are set aside, and furnish seed for the succeeding crop. Though not so convenient, this method can be applied with equal success to the selection of seed wheat The Ex periment Station of the Kansas State Agricultural College Is endeavoring to breed up Improved varieties of wheat There Is no reason why the simple method of selection should not be ap plied by the Individual wheat raiser. We would advise the following pro beads "ThéTasU of"eirtlou"depe"nd8 upon the wishes of the individual, but Is carried on as in the case of corn. Usually it will be upon the basis of yield add quality. In this case the heads selected should bo large, well formed, and with plump, uniform grains. The grain derived from these heads should be grown upon a plot of ground under the most favorable con ditions. The grain gathered from this plot furnishes the seed far the third year. But, before harvesting, a selec Illlrvl . sllIla a «on of suitable beads should be made mis" way the seed"ffi^ach* 1 jTar im" r the seed is each jear 1 proved or a J least maintained at s present standard. The size of the seed plot depends upon the total area of wheat to be grown. Furthermore the seed plot may be given much more careful treatment than is applicable to i the field. It Is best to have the seed ; plot within the main field so as to be entirely surrounded by wheat. This i end of 28 or 30 days, but a longer time iB occasionally required, - When each goose has her own nest, f Bbe can paB **y be set at tbe end of the second or third litter, as desired, ■ The eggs sllo,I * < l be ke Pt in a moder i at ely warm place, not too dry, and 1 should be turned over every day until ! Bet - I Children should never be allowed to lessens the loss from grasshoppers and other Insects, and gives the plants bet ter protection. Notes About Geese. A quiet, docile goose does better than a shy one. Geese are generally allowed to sit on a part of the second or third Utters laid. The eggs should be gathered as soon after they are laid as possible to avoid their being chilled. A goose is usually given 11 eggs for a sitting, although a very large one might cover 13. The fertile eggs usually hatch at the Eggs can be successfully hatched in Incubators, but most of the breeders set the eggs under hens or geese. The ganders should be left with the geese during incubation. They will re main near the nest of their favorite and courageously defend her from any intrusion. It is well to place food and water near the nest of the sitting goose at hatching time, so that she will be less likely to leave the nest before all the goslings are batched. Watering Trough. Many pastures and farmyard water ing troughs are half hogsheads set upon the ground. They are ln con stant danger of being upset by the cat tle. which also fight each other away from the water. A plan to obviate, in part, at least, both of these evils Is approach geese during incubation, as ; they are ca P able of Inflicting serious in- 1 j J"J7' - ; ! I i - j : ' W/< SECURED WATERING THOUGH. . . .. i showu n e * USt '' at on ' T ''° pos ' B ; b « Blde the tub , aud a ™ de j £° ard aail f d at ' r0BB ' aB Bb ™ n ' TUlB holds the trough firmly to the ground I and also separates the cattle while drinking. The same plan can be used with any shape of trough.—Farm Jour nal. Oat Hay. • Chemists tell us that oats cut for hay j contain as much nutritive value as they do when ripened, so far as tbe grain Itself goes; still there Is a loss by grain rattling out when too ripe, and a loss of the feeding value of the straw In ripening. We think every farmer who 1 grows oats for home use will find a profit ln cutting them while the grain j Is "in tbe dough," or soft enough to i crush between the thumb and finger a and curing them for hay. Both horses an d cattle eat them greedily, leaving straw, and seem to keep ln quite as j good working condition as If fed on timothy hay and dry oats. It is a saving j * u# of the ubor of threshing, and there 1 may be another saving—the/ may be harvested before they begin to rust. By | the way, how many know that the rust the oats and that on the barberry I bush are Identical, and that to sow oats near a bunch or a hedge of barberries Is to Invite the rust to attack them. We were told so many years ago, and we have seen facts that seemed to prove It —Exchange. Sweet Potatoes. Have any of the readers tried per fectly flat culture for sweet potatoes? We should as Boon ridge* up and boII for onions as for sweet potatoes. Ex perimenting along this line, we first made beds 9 or 10 feet wide by back furrowing. On these beds the plants (yellow Jersey) were set out in rows 33 Inches apart. A small one-horse culti vator, supplemented by a small amount of hand work, kept the plants free from weeds and In excellent condition until the runners took full possession of the beds. Later, It was found that even the bed system was superfluous, and for some years the ground Is prepared as for onions, the plants put in rows 33 Inches apart At harvest time the vines are cut between sets of three rows, and with weed books and prong hoes rolled like strips of carpet Into bunches and dried for fodder. If you have never I tried sweet potato forage, well cured, , for your cows, horses and swine, there Is a new experience ln agriculture for you.—Farmers' Advocate. Shorthorn Bull. The Shorthorn bull Royal Chief Is a roan, calved January 2, 1899, Sire, Prince of Masters (73305). He was bred by J. Maxtone Graham, of Red c ROYAL CHIEF. gorton, Perth, and sold to D. McLen nan, Buenos Ayres, for 230 guineas, or about $1,200. Concerning Fences. The fences between pastures and cul tivated fields should be made strong ln the spring before the cattle are turned out, but It Is well to keep watch of them at later times, especially If the pasture grows scanty. Then a look over the fence at a field of corn or wav ing grain is a temptation that should be guarded against, ns It may not be eas ily resisted. Then ln some localities there are a class of trespassers who think little of throwing a stone off the wall or letting down a rail In the fence to make an easier passage for them selves when they go that way gunning, fishing or berry-picking. Buch parties should be punished, but It Is not always half rod of stone wall that had been thrown down, apparently to get out some woodchuck or rabbit, and left, ns If the ones who had done the mischief thought there was no need of any wall there.—American Cultivator. easy to detect them. We have seen a 1 ..... The Mule Trade. For January, 1900, there were export ed 5,759 mules, against 538 head ln January, last year. The export of mules for the seven months ended Jan uary, 1900, comprises a total of 22,204 head, against 4,834 mules for the cor responding period ln 1898, the former valued at $1,947,214. and the latter at $431,372.. Evidently the wars are of ad vantage to the horse and the mule growers, and the end of the wars will not end all, because the whole horse and mule supply Is reaching a low point and It will take a number of years to catch up with the demand. a Sell the Wrong Hens. It Is natural for the bens to lay and when they do not produce eggs ln the summer or fall the cause should be In vestigated. When eggs cease to come ln the farmer sells the molting hens, which Is just where he makes his greatest mistake. The ones to dispose of are those that are fat and ln high condition. If the poultry on the farm have the attention given them that Is received by the cows the farmer would soon learn to know more about bis flockB and understand bow to correct his mistakes. Wasbln* Wool. Sheepmen are quite generally aban doning the washing of wool on tbs sheep or any other way. The price re celved for washed over unwashed wool la now not enough to pay for tho work and for exposing the sheep from colds from the water, i The centrifugal ma chines that wash the wool so quickly and thoroughly are too keen competi tors of the shepherd. Perhaps tbs washed wool Is really a little more val uable, but if It Is tbe buyer Is unwill ing to make Inducements in the way of better prices. _ Fertilizer Values. According to the director of the New Jersey experiment station. It has been estimated that If nitrate of soda Is rated at 100, blood and cottonseed meal would be about 70, dried and ground fish and hoof meal 65, bone and tank age 65, while leather, ground bora and wool waste range from as low as 2 ta as high as 30. From these figures It la to be seen that nitrate of soda la tba moat affective form of nltregwv regard have four take: ent ml received very benefit, troubled with ache, in fact whole body aches? stomach feels sore, by spells get short of breath and am very nervous. Men struation is very ir regular with severe bearing down pains, cramps and back aelie. I hope to hear from you at once."— Clara Kore, Rockport, Ind., Sept. 27, 1898. "I think it is my duty to write a letter to you in regard to what Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable Compound did for me. 1 wrote you some time ugt^. describing my symptoms and asking your advice, which you very kindly gave. I am now healthy and cannot begin to praise your remedy enough. I would say to all suffering women, ' Take Mrs. Pinkham's advice, for a wo man best understands a woman's suf I ferings, and Mrs. Pinkham, from her 2* , VMl experience in treating female ills, can give you advice that you can get from no other source.' "—Ct. AnA Koit Rockport, lnd., April 13, 1899. Some of the St. Louis employers are trying to force their employes to ride on boycotted cars. The employes are threatened with discharge if they re fuse to comply with the request of their masters. New strikes and other com plications are probable. Try Allen's Ksofc stase. A powder to be shaken into the shoes. At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous tnd hot, ami get tired easily. If you bars smarting feet or tight shoes, try Alieu's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and makes walking easy. Cures ingrowing nails, ■woolen and sweating feet, blisters ana callous spots. Relieves corns and bunions •fall pain and gives rest and comfort. Wi have 30,000 testimonials. Try It today Sold bv all druggists ami shoe dealers fo) too. 'trial package FREE. Address Allas B. Olmsteau, LeRoy. N. Y On May 1st the American Federation of Labor bad an enrolled membership of 1,004,000, the Knights of Labor. 200, 000, the Railway Brotherhoods, 119,300. In the building trades 350,000 men are organized on independent lines. ■OOT'1 SCHOOL. Mania Park. Ban Matoo County, Oal with Its new buildings, newly furnlshe sod oompleta laboratories, beautiful sur roundings and boms Influences, is ons of dis bsst equipped schools tor the training S t boys and young men on the coast, 'll I in charge of Dr. Ira G. Hoitt and Is ao credited at the universities. Bend for cat slog, Tenth year begins August 6, 1900. Over ten per cent, of the members of the trades unions employed ln the glass trade and Industry ln England are Idle. Never Sleken, Weaken or Gripe iimtlpal plea pc Httpri 50c. un cure that plea otnach, pi cape» y Candy Cathartic. iep your palate, ur jxK'ketliook— » IJruKKiPt*, 10c, Labor unions ln Oakland, Cal., are making extensive and elaborate pre parations for the celebration of Labor Day. Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Sooth og Syrup the best remedy to use for the! hildren during the teething period. The fire insurance agents of Elwood formed a union this week, and Imme diately affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. I am nur« FMho'b Cure for Conpumptlon Raved my life three yeara ajfo.— Mr*. Thus. Hobbiim Maple street, Norwich N. Y„ Feb. 17, 1900. ! 1 , j ! Is ta la The total number of organized work ers ln the United States on May 1, last, was estimated by the United States De partment of Labor to be 1,808,300. Dropsy treated free by Dr. H. H. Greene* Bona, of Atlanta, <5a. The greatest dropsy epee iallstH In the world. Read their advertisement In another column of this paper. The Brotherhood of Tailors In New York City, numbering 12,000 men, are contemplating a general strike because a man has to work a day and a half or two days for one day's pay. PIMPLES u Wtj wir« bad ptmplaa an bar (baa, but she has beau uklug CASCAKETS aad they bar* all disappeared. I bed been troubled with oonattpation for some time, but attar tab Inf tbe first Casoaret I bare had no troubls with this ailment. We eannot apeak too blfb ly of Oascarets." Fsis Wisnui, •7M Germantown Are.. Philadelphia. Pa CANDY V m. - ^ CATHARTIC taoeoätito TOAD! MAA« I Pleasant. Palatable. 1'otent. ___ _____ _ Taste Good. De Good. Mover Slokeu. Weaken, of Gripe. IQc. Sfro.ltte ... CURE CONSTIPATION. ... ■t.rlta. ball ta»>[. SMml. !.. Tût. SU 10-TG-BAC Br sx. Of 1400 metal Ipvuauera Forkera, which has been on monthB ln New York, la be York,!» «gated by state arbitrator«, ftnd that the boesea combined to lockout the men, who want the nine hour day. but it is hardly probable that they will be thrown Into prieon for con spiracy. The ornamental glassworkers, we are Informed from Chicago, are planning the formation of a national union, and they request that all craftsmen fall In line. Information can be had by cor responding with H. H. Halverson, »65 West Erie street, Chicago, 111. Labor and friendly papers, please copy. In Chicago, 111., thirty of the leading sash, door, blinds and Interior furnish ing manufacturers have formed a trust to be known as the American Saab A Door Co., and Incorporated under the laws of New Jersey with a capital of $6,000,000, The Marble Cutters and Finisher«' Union of San Francisco, Ca!, who have been on strike for nearly two weeks, have returned to work, the employers conceding their demands. The garment workers of Baltimore, Boston, Philadelphia, Cleveland, Chi cago and San Francisco have affiliated with the American Federation of I^a bor and number over 10,000 men. World to Knit This Year. This is the recent, decision of ono of th# locieties of the world, and while there anj few people who believe this prediction, there are thousands of others who uot only believe, but know that Hostetler's Stom ach Binrrs will cure dyspepsia, indiges tion. constipation or liver and kidney trou bls». A trial will ceriainly convince. An extraordinary development in re gard to woman'a work is reported from Pittsburg, Pa. Five hundred girls and women are there employed in the foundries, doing the work for $4 and $5 a week for which men were former ly paid from $14 to $16 a week. The Building Trades Council in San Francisco, Cal., with 28 unions whose numerical strength is about 12,000, have served notice on the employers that after August 13 next, the working day must be eight hours. How's This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward or any case of Catarrh that cannot ba uroa by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Props, Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. honey tor the last 16 yeara. and fca ne-ve him perfectly honorable In all busl iobb itaoBuctluns, ami tinunclally able to urry out any obligation made by their urn. WEST A THU AX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. WALD1NU, K1NNAN A MARVIN. Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, rctlng directly upon the blood and mucous junuees uf the system. Price 76c per joule. Sold by all druggists. Tastlmon .als free. Hair» family Pills are the best. The Bureau of Labor Statistics of North Carolina, in its twelfth annual report, states that the average daily wages paid in the tobacco factories of that state are: For skilled male la bor, $1.27 ; for skilled female labor, 64 cents ; for unskilled labor, men receive 64 cents, vremen 37 cents, and children < 26 cents. In the woolen mills skilled labor receives, male, $1.10; female, 56 I cents; while unskilled labor le paid,^ male, 62 cents; female, 28 cento. Other j industries compensate employes at 1 portlonate rates. The Purest and 0? Articles known to rpedioal sei ' n preparing Hood's Sarsap^ 'ngredient is carefully selej^' illy examined, and only the x It is prepared by a combination, tion and process peculiar to itself 1 known to no other medicine, and by wfa the full medicinal power of all ingredic need is letained. It Cures when a cure 1 possible. Gel only Hood's, because Hood's SaraapmHIt is the Best Medicine Money Can Buy. LATEST land BEST WELL ■"V" DRILLING ÎM0 «. MACHINESI LOOMIS A HYMAM. TOTEg, OHIO. DROPSY ■ 10 DOS' TREATMENT FREE. IIstb mads Drop; y and its con plicatiops a specially fur twist pears with th. most wunder ft ivj cored many thow and oases. IS. E. S. aSMK'S 30KS. Box H, Atlanta, Os. HURD WORKING WOMEN Can And quick and permanent relief (or rerious end etrengtk deetroylnf troubles in Moore's Revealed Remedy Thousands ban used It and thousand* low praise U. Il cures permanautly. a per bonis al your druggist's. DH. GUNN'Suvn PILLS tloa, RreveatttUlouaneea. Do« „ eonrface von, wiiimall samp efree;f BOSANKO COst I------- "