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ri In imii; l> vv I m.». 5, dli Pi, i KEEN WOO! J. . luduwtnfaJ TJni'y. tij. f.y p«n on» I i.h*: country hi it ion I roj >f tin* Kru&t ir ho ih I if nt nies.t thi nf the OBuiiuniHeii public » of mill'll. Thow; who money are to be take thi» view, ion, do not fully realize the in 1 irripan om Part» of »he idenct of ktoe . pi Who buys ami cal U 1 » the people ii in try. lu the of I ho grain m light, the a hard w Hi lf the gral poor if price of floor goc« up < of ter kills her hand, if bust in the c if there b 1« slack nr i or If »trike in he y of », the aid hf'lr n Ih" peiqih lie ud del flour Ih fall» off. di i Un il estimated that dal r- a pOpula It tma be thi? '"!l various Hon of 12,0 for u a g 'lire. produced In i xpei b'd id, therefore II Irrigated la ill fall. e of food owth of III uno time the g llm arid west li land for the Will Increase the ih mis of the east, the grain ufactvi i i ll of the south. Not a Drill went ille of (hi: nun -11 r tlm Pan ami the roe lu like mm of prosperity canal will volley, the At <1 all it. »late«, It. !h an it! Inter 1 dcrlakl iK ol Interest on the projected enlargi of the Erie canal hh much mi New eras the west Thi York Ht ate. rio need of yt south: "Vi of Pill its allottoU [Mil'll y." The fi »ment, widen a ipiuar ,/er fori mM. t ni established iffairs. dd reporter for und iini!'i In b mil ot young Ul IdicanIs arc the only up the Brad -I grade, a bright K nmar m boy light wt-rk at th» »ho en bunt pi'll) «'»!) wwi . Th net -li but on hia rdnragemcnt the i l.reet he ' topped, pi? I: » Up a pin (he iapel u! his jacket. mil '.Inserted it. Frtii nit i chant. perused villi the youth's of mind, back and offered him $100 it mill i I'ononiP al tti; nulled h! nf tliii and the Dt*t .Mi the office us. Pickea u[i lit HO' it. Ifloor :h a paper ol till! i ml out G 4iy the j r, the theory e is very Jit W< v tili.S Killt G t - little n art too vorld for i'ulent to stoop and -< freshing i.f rho Ji and it is to learn that experience vorth nomethlng, nt. least art ora. perso nt; undoubt nore tba Young and "brainy cully know a great deal tbmr elders, . tit so much of it ho t worth know in«.; that there is nee ii us hold miming that the their own b life. latter cai most oi the of ol thi high rate of jet." Is the ]< of ot the swindle* aga vhioh the pest office Inst department has recently issued fraud i rdt i'i. An offer uf excepilot,ally large returns for either labor rightly ol; i vea Youth's Companion. whould at e awaken si spicion. If I he itei prise is si promising, why does not the person who controls it himself.' The iact that keep it. for there an a ^e.w very few. a.i where Li'i'i risks lmve been u hi and large profits lu vt been realized is the argu ent most UM ii by those who have patent lights, gold mines and other to sell at u thousand mich propcrtici The person of mod érait means cannot afford to tain such risks. timet thrii value. Tbe other day au indivii ai who glories in tbe patronym: of Auto reg intered at n hotel on Fifrii avenue. Now 'York. The clerk on noting the name in some way mistook ii to mean auto mobile, and he hastily informed the stranger that the bolel didn't keep a garage "Well, say, iny iriend. do 1 look like an automobiii "" protested •the new arrival. "Auto is ii* name— A-a-t-o-Auto. Savvy?" The .clerk saw the light, says our InformiuuvjinJ ut. was becoming In a well-posted brnel #nan, made ample apology. \ \ A PRESIDENTIAL HUNTING PARTY IN 1S25. g, VO? H r *T* J5»i Jr A m. L WA? » 1 pssaq yfik. 4 • 2 Ü S ( S I [ A ft „LSf if. Wm Ur 7 /ft W - ✓ ■> m u *0 m , Miiu mmnnnin m I wm ffP y ■kw «uu ummiswm * ni c *P*ca C o ~VtrcofiO //e/fALi a mm . <b 3 '»«.ph'Susr. nnm-rs/ That Twenty Tears from Now a win Tells Vassal' Oraiiua t. Woman May Be President of the U i cited State«. Juntil.c Brc T ; Judge McPherson, of U. S. Distric Court, Issues Temporary Injunction. RESTRAINS STATE OFFICIALS FliOM ENFORCING THE LAW t J t I»«' >n<fw !.<• I lliinin <•»■ In lUii 11 Stttt«*, An* n Hi«* would j i ■ ,u,iKf i 1 u ' |m1 mi I'mli i i to <■ Kansas City, Mo., June 19. the McVhersi .Smith ('.straining the •aI In-ad imis .t aii rney fron of the M ho maximum freight-rate law. Three a 1st re Shipp» UP! i ...in penalties under ; vas granted at the The injunction West of IS D SS uit against mght ho \.r Missouri. ui the ground that the sti d in the new law the r. pr the i uld amount n a*nfixation of line Kansas gainst the The ent y Ahipiurs i s in tended to cover all . a class, and the shippers in the stale agalnrl them will from bringing action railroads under the law. The i curt order s made returnable order if ti-i : the: prevent against tl June 20, when the railroads will seek to have it made permanent. At that time District Judge John F. Phillips will h<ar the case with Judge Mil her ! son. SAM GREAS0N GOES FREE. 1« Wi Tv m Tii n( |f»k IN. IIIn* SK'l •«A ID* marl hie 3 7. Samuel Pa. June Reading, G reason, negfo, has been acnuitUd .î;" ,Mho'murdCTiri convivt-td G reason more than ihreo years ago, lias now completely exonerated him. G reason 's death warrant has been is* and his case lias deveJ t ped into one cl the most, remarkable murder trials in this state. aids, the mother of Grea - on's child, is under sentence of death and it is expected that the governor will fix the date for her execution the murder ol Edwards, hos ■ n, rued ten time ithin a nhort Unit' i .ii in Unci In. Neb.. June 17.—Francis W. major of Lincoln, was nomi by the democrats of ngn district in their the First Nt brack! cot."in!ion at Lincoln. The election, : month, is made neres to be held nary by the resignation of Elmer J .vho was elected senator. lb •tlon. A» inique Baltimore Mil., June 17.—Dr. Flcr enn R Sabin, who has just been pro moted to the post of associate professor of anatomy in the Johns Hopkins uni veisity. enjoys the unique distinction of being the first woman to attain a pu fessership at the Johns Hopkins. Killed Ii A u I ii Accident. Lynn, Mass.. June 17.—William But prominent Boston 1er Wooibridge. burin*** man. was killed in an auto cirietit in Saugus, and a man mobile named Wolf, of New York, was scri ously injured. Child Drank C«*o)ia«* und IY!«*d. Butler, Mo., June ll—leaving her three-year-old daughter alone for a few minute*. Mrs. E G. Zvy returned to find the child dying from the effects Of drinking gasoline. Extra St***»ion in Ara Yojrk . Ole an. N. Y' June 17 -Gov. Higgine lias issued a tail for the législature to convene In extra cession on Wednes day, June 28. T ; Torn Lawson, Boston Banker, to Come West. ri-iti-li-d Flm Tin* A|U>»lic linn Ai nil llow i-liled, mill Vi! i Unin ml UK I« Done. Boston, Juno IS.-The governors ol Missouri, Minnesota, Nebraska and Kansas have Invited Thomas W. Law con to come to their states in July and J address the people. has accepted their invi Mr. Laws talions, and he will leave Boston It speak in Kansas City, Mo., on July 7; j Ottawa, Kas., on July 8; Fairbury, i Neb., on July 33; St. Paul, Minn., on i July 12 or 33, and Albert. Lea, Minn nu July 14, as the guest, of the different mm ' ? Iff ' if; i re % À ¥ 'M « f r V SB i Zz yy THOMAS W, LAWSON vho la -n mllbi nine slock broker. r: -st to tell I 11 . Tills jouriv y of the Indomitable cru- rader -ses to be a most picturesque and stir- ring campaign, against the crimes of 'predatory wealth," Preparations to receive Mr. Lawson have been made on a. large scale. Other anti-monopoly speakers of national reputation, like Governors Fclk and LaFollette and District Attorney Jerome will make ad- ! Uresrcs before and after ,Mr, Lawson. inst ' frenzied finance" prom- TERRiBLE MINE DISASTER .IIS Killed ln «1 Colliery In Five timid red Fer» in in n It it »»i a. Ekaterinoslav, Southern Russia, June 39.—Five hundred persons were killed in the explosion which occurred at the Ivan colliery at. Khartsisk, be longing to the Russian Donetz com pany. SllOCli I ' Elmira, N. V ».enclora, JO years old. shot his moth er four times, fatally wounding her, at the family home near Alcmond, at night. A brother interfered and levelled a revolver at the assailant, when the latter turned his own weapon on him self and pnt a bullet ioto his temple, dying instantly. XV nr lie Washington. June 17.—Orders have been issued at the war department di recting the formation of two provi sional regiments ol field artillery. These regiments are to be organized for drilling and field maneuvers. They have been ordered to Fort Bill, Okla. \ Shell Exploded. Gibraltar, June 16.—During gun practice on board the British first-class battleship Magnificent off Tetv.au, a six inch shell exploded. Eighteen persons, including four officers, were wounded, li ot them seriously. Tippe Tib I« Dead. Zanzibar. June 16.—Tippo Tib. the slave trader who gained considerable fame through his connection with the late Henry* - *!. Stanley in his Alrican explorations, is dead. Will Try Amain. Evansville. Ind June 16 —Mrs Min nie Heuke and Fred Heuke, former chief of police who were divorced last January, have remarried. Tragedy. June 16.—Robert H «I Ordf j The Japanese Have Been Pushing Forward, and a Big Battle Seems Imminent j FEARED THE ENGAGEMENT BJÏ DISCONSERT PEACE PLANS | %<IU On«- More To ► f Brilliant Victor!«» lit* strou#; Tbc T« mptallon t< TlM-lr «cric» With the It in Believed, of tfce In Suiü Ja imn I ( tidi-rMland« H«p«.*le Mit nu il un. S*. P'-tersburg. June 19.—The Japan ese ha ■ been pushing the fighting, and thi i: - ans, in several instances, have been :< reed to retire. Operations ap nar to bo in full march toward a big engagement. Fen r For the Fca< «* flau«. Washington, June 39.—It is feared that »he engagement in progress may disconcert the peace plans. P iIuiim North' nrd. Driving; Un» Tokio, June 19.—The Japanese Man che! en arinica, in. a series f engage north of Tiepass, have driven nu the l: asians northward, and occupied j important positions among Liaoyang held by 5,000 cavalry and 20 wopi big guns. Washington, June IS.—A move which is being pushed with vigor along dip lomatic channels, supposedly at the in stigation of President Roosevelt, A ,1 P I m m SB Ük jm m ni Ï Y m II V w m ( m M ■ dlmUtl li FIELD MARSHAL YA MA GATA. W! x !■ s at the Waahh ;ton Confer potei though his hand «ots not show in the work, has for its object the immediate cessa: ion of all hostilities in Man churia. for granted that the first ! It is takei a and Japan when ; they meet hen , will be the declaration ; of a formal armistice. The present in- i dications arc however, that before this i step i» taken the Japanese troops will ; have forced anoth step to he taken by the peace pleni- : potentiates of Rus bloody battle, un- j i a?! off 1-ield Marshal Oyan:.. and his dogs of - seme move is made- to le: ar. draw up a peace ' protocol at once. ;he do-utnent w-o probably be framed m Vvashington, ! and aiM'Ed by the representatives o. Russia and Japan in that city, and will ; be binding only until the peace con- 1 êmbled and has had time I to declare a formal arniisnce. . Some fear is expressed heie that Japan can not be induced to algn the | protocol, oen. Oyama i- now said to hold a strong strategic position, and to be al ia to administer a crushing de- i The plan is to press ;s teat to Gen. 1 r.evitih and pebbly cause him to surrender. The tempta- tion to add one more to their series of brilliant victories is said to be strong with the Japanese. No difficulty is apprehended in get ting Russia to agree to the protocol, though it is to be expected that the government, will protest that it would prefer to give Linevtich an opportunity It is believed, how ever, that the czar understands the hopelessness of the sitviaticn of his troops, and will not insist on another baitle. I While the official announcements are net to 3 v expected for several days yet, j U is practically certain that, the per sonnel of Japan's committee of pleni- j poteutiaries will be the Marquis Ito. ' to thrash Oyama. Ban n Komura, and if a third is named. repre be Baron Marshal Yamagata. Russia's sentatives will certainly Rosen and M. Nelidorff, with several J prominent statesmen mentioned for the , third position. A name has already been given to ! the propoped meeting, which is being designaled as the "Washington Con- j It ia not expected here that nll arrive much before I ference." the delegates the first of August, and it would not be surprising if the sessions continued for several weeks. Cheap I.and in Text*. Austin, Tex., June 19.—Slate land Commissioner Terrell announces that on September 1 there will be placed on the market 6,000,000 acres of eiate land, situated in the western counties, at $1 per acre, one-fortieth of the purchase price cash, and the balance on 40 years' tune, with 3 per cent interest. ,n lndinna Tragedy. Lafayette. lad.. June 19.—Harry Hat ton 30 year» old. shot and instantly killed his sweetheart and niece, Lulu j Hattoh. 17 years old, fatally shot the j girl'a father, ir Dan Hatton, and put a j bullet into his own head. He may re- j : cover. VETERANS WHO WORE GRAT j They Re-Elect Their Old Officer* al Louisville. ml* j flail)«* Aliliey and Davis Mobbi iur«*d—Nest t o»vfniiou at Orleans. Ai Louisville, Ky., Jane 37.—Tbe Unileti Confef3eraie Veterans re-elected theli old officers as follows: Commander-in-chief, Lieut.-Gen. Ste phen I>. Lee, Mississippi; commander transm i.sslsfcippi department, Lieut. Gen. W. L. Cabell, Texas; commander Army of Tennessee department, Liept, Gen. Clement A. Evans, Georgia; com mander Army of Northern Virginia de partment, C. Irvine Walker, North Carolina. New Orleans had slight difficulty In securing the convention for 3905. At noon, the business of the conven tion, which began at 9:30 a. in., wa; suspended, and an hour was devoted to the customary memorial services in honor of the distinguished dead of tht year. The annual address to the veterans was delivered by Capt. N. 15. Harris, ol Macon, Ga. During the progress of the business of the day it was discovered that, the name of a federal officer, Col, S. C. Russell, of Indian territory, was on the committee on resolutions. Col. Rus sell did not attend the convention, and on the protest of a Texas member ol the commit tee, Gen. Lee substituted the name of J. J. Kendall, of Indian teiritory. Fraternal greetings were read from the state encampment of G. A. R. ol Indiana, in session at Madison. The greetings were only moderately cheered, and one delegate on the plat form, with the remark that, there "is getting to be too much of this frater nalizing," took his hat and departed. The history committee reported grat ifying progress in the matter of secur ing accurate histories for the use of the southern schools. The Rattle Abbey is now assured. It will be built in Richmond. The report of the Davis Monument association says that $69,000 is now in a bank drawing interest, and the monument to the dead chieftain la therefore assured. South Carolina's sponsor, Miss Eliza beth Lumpkin, was given an ovation by the old men in gray at the conclu sion of a remarkable address of greet ing, The Spectacular feature of the reunion, the parade of the remnants of the south's once great army, took place Friday. COMMERCIAL CONDITIONS. DlMriT.ulive Willi W n r i i er Weathei Tj ule ;iinJ Crop I3c*vel«pi Are Imp: •vin». New York, June 17.—Eradstreet's weekly review says; Distributive trade and crop develop while still on an irregular character, hold and have perhaps add e( j to the improvement manifested last wee j i> for which warmer weather is re sponsible. Sales of summer goods are more active and business for fall de nients. n V ery appears well from all sections fav( , where impaired wheat crop remrng have a deterrent effect. Cor.fi ilepct- in tl.f future still continues. Ex ], or( trade is good, railway earnings .arp large, building is active and steel mj ,] g eng8 g ( d on the heavier forms of material will not close down (h , jTT I)ectg in general continue favorable, al , houph corn condltions are spotted and )hp p j ant jg very much behlnd . Prlces of al1 pro dacts still seem to The labor situation, though disturbed here and there, is on rummer. vhole a pleasaDt. one. Crop pres- favor the agricultural interests. ft HERO OF GETTYSBURG C«l. William ('«lvill**, Wlio ted llie in FamonH ml Dead. First Minne» < liante, F« Minneapolis, Minn., June 15.—Col. William Colville, of Red Wing, Minn., who led the famous charge of the First Mi nneso ta regiment at the battle ol Gettysburg, was found dead in bed at t ^ e so ldier&' home, this city, where he Wfr , t rea( ]y to celebrate the re ur .j on G f the regiment. He was 75 years of age. »pjjg First Minnesota, commanded by q 0 j Colvil'.e in the latter part, of the war, was the first regiment offered for the civil war. At Gettysburg 264 men were in a historic charge. Forty-three r( ,( urnfc i alive and uninjured. Co). Col v jjj e ^j, 0 i €( ^ was -wounded seven Kingston. N. Y.. June 16,-Mis* Jes fie Doremus MUlegan, daughter of Mr. '-r-d Mrs. T. Scott Mtiiegan, of K.ngs ton, and John Durham Watson, son of Thomas E. Watson, candidat^ for pres ident on the peoples ticket last fall, were married here. times. rh« m'» Son Married. E. Wall I nivemity Scholarship. Terre Haute, Ind.. June 16.—Amy Starbuck, daughter of a Vandalia of ficial now located in St. Louis, won the Chicago university scholarship in the Terre Haute high school graduating ». class, Drath Came Snddrnlj. Kansas City, Mo., June 16.—William K. Bradbury, for many years prom inent In democratic political circles in Missouri, died suddenly at his home here, after a brief illness, aged 51. st Louis, June 16.—Wm. D. Mont gal, aged 46, humiliated by being ar rested for drunkenness on charges pre ferred by his wife, attempted to hang himself in jail. Felt Hia Hmnilialivn. RECENT INTENTIONS. A new and Ingenious pocket cal culator, automatic In Its action, has been designed by a German inventor. The device comprises a small case about six inches In length made of steel and aluminum. There is a key board of nine figures corresponding to the numerals, and it Is additionally provided with a small spring for the supply of the tens and hundreds. There is also a small dial, and by pressing the requisite keys the total amount is recorded upon the dial. The latest improvement in the war of a screwdriver provides for a mon key-wrench attachment for use when powerful pressure must be brought to bear where It Is desired to remove screws which bave become securely Imbedded in tbelr places by means of rust or other reasons. This new im plement Is made with a square shank of rather stout proportions, and this enables the workman to make use of a monkey-wrench in conjunction with the screwdriver, and thus the most firmly Imbedded screw may be easily, dislodged. Richard Strutt, a son of Lord Ray leigh, has invented a clock which, he says, will run for 2,000. years. The motive power is a small piece of gold leaf, which is electrified by means of a very small quantity of radium salt. The gold leaf bends away from the metal substance and keeps moving under this influence until it touches the side of the containing vessel. At the moment of contact It loses its elec trical charge and then springs back and Is again electrified, and the process Is repeated. It is thought that a thor oughly reliable clock could be made with the use of radium salt l'or $1,000. WOMAN'S PRIVILEGES. She can wear her hat on one ear without being suspected of a convivial disposition. She can be as Inconsistent as an April sky, and her instability will be thought charming. She can wheedle a man Into almost anything by artful methods, and never, lose her reputation for artless sincer ity. She can shed tears on the slightest provocation, which will merely prove to people that she is tender hearted, and sympathetic. She can look openly into every mir ror she passes without being accused of more than a natural feminine inter est In her appearance. She can spend a good deal of time considering her clothes and primping up her person, and who shall say that it is not a proper attribute of her sex to be beautiful ? Whereas if a man did any of thesa things he would be spelled in capital letters as frivolous, unstable, weak, vain, untruthful, foppish, hypocritical, flirtatious, mean, fake and silly, She can succumb to all little weak nesses of womankind, such as coquet inhness, jealousy, vanity, trickery, in consistency and infantility, and all. these th condoned as enhancing her femininity.; dll be smiled at and, Just So. "A man is known by the company he keeps,' J remarked the citizen who is fond of moral reflections. "Or by the company he promotes,'' re sponded the citizen who had been sever al times "promoted."—Chicago Sun. SADIE ROBINSON, Pretty Girl Suffered From Nervousness *nd Pehic Catarrh—Pound Quick Relief in a Fi-qu Days. : : V if mtm IH ri i ! ' ?" ?" s : . NERVOUSNESS IND WEAKNESS CURED BY PE-RU-NÄ« Miss Sadie Robinson, 4 Rand street, Malden, Mass., writes: " Peruna was recommended to me about a year ago as an excellent remedy for the troubles peculiar to our sex, and. as 1 found that all that was said o£ this medicine was true, I am pleased to en dorse it. "Ibegan to use it about seven months ago for weakness and nervousness, caused from overwork and sleepless ness, and found that in a few days I began to grow strong, my appetite In creased and I began to sleep better, consequently my nen ousness passed away and the weakness in the pelvic organs soon disappeared and l have been well and strong e ver since. ,f A ddress Pr. S. B. Tl artman. President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O., for free medical advice. Ail correi* pondence strictly confidentiad.