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The Butler weekly times. (Butler, Mo.) 1881-1918, June 22, 1905, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066489/1905-06-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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vol. xxvn.
NO. 34
Backache, the First Symptom
of Kidney Trouble.
Pe-ru-na Is Invaluable
Persons Who
Been Cored.
Daniel D. Bidwell, Supervisor, Notary
a member of I. O. O. F., 100 Pearl street, Buffalo,
N.Y., writes:
"Baring need Pemna (or a shor. time, I dealre to
writ yon aa to my preaent condition.
" Wbea I obtained Peruna I was suffering from
chronic utdltetUoa mad kidney
trouble. It teemed to help the clrculaUon mt ooce.
Mr dlretOoa It now perfect end toy
bladder do not trouble me In may way.
give Peruna the entire credit
"Hoping that your remedy will reach
in a aimllar caae, and thanking yon, I remains
Daniel D. Bidwell, N. P.
Dangerous Kidney Diseases I
At the appeal ance of the first symp
tom of kidney trouble, Peruna should
be taken.
This remedy strikes at once the yery
root of the disease.
It at once relieves the catarrhal kid
neys of (he stagnant blood, and prevents
the escape of serum from the blood.
Peruna stimulates the kidneys to
excrete from the blood the accumulat
ing poison, and thus prevents the con
vulsions which sre sure to follow If the
poisons are allowed to remain.
It gives great, vigor to the heart's
action and digestive system, both of
which are apt to fail rapidly in this
Peruna curei catarrh of the kidneys
laiQly because it aunts catarrh wher
ever locatfa.
Wheat Harvest on Ranch "101"
Bliss, Ok., June 17.-J. C. Miller,
president of ranch "101" said today
thai notwithstanding claims of a
good wheat crop in northern Okla-
hnmp, hn f!ifl not bl lll U Hull 111 II II
would be more than a 50 per cent
yield in his portion of Oklahoma.
Nor will the quality of the grain be
good. Ranch "101" has 9,000 acres
In wheat and the harvest has been
under way tor three day. Miller ex
pects to have his first carload on the
Kansas City market next Tuesday
A slab cut from a large poplar
lina, by C. T. Davis, was found to
contain the scab of a child. The
aperture in the tree containing the
scalp had been plugged and subse
quently covered over by the growth
of more than one hundred years. The
hair was still In a good state of pre
The block of .wood con i
tainlngthls curious relic of aborigi
nal days was presented to Col. W. A.
Blair, of Salem, North Carolina, to
be preserved to the museum of the
Wachovia Historic Society. Ex.
Has Stood The Test 25 Team. .
The old, original GROVE'S Taste
less chill tonic. Yon know what you
are taking. It is iron and buinine in
a tasteless form. No cure, no pay. 50c
An exchange says: Acceptance of
the determination of Governor Doug
las, of Massachusetts, to retire from
office has been followed by a sugges
tion that Gen. Nelson A. Miles b
mads his successor General Miles is
. the) most dWtingulehed ton of Mass
achusetts in military Ufa, be has at
' ways been loyal to hie state, and be
is a popular hero among his coun
trymen. A term at governor would
round out a career already filled with
. that which will live la history..
in Such
Publlo and
mad bladder,
kidney mod
la tact, I
all sufferers
, X
worry and a
A remedy that
cures all the ca
tarrhal derange
ments of the kid
neys should cer
tainly be consid
ered a household
me. In a couple
necessity. Peruna is such a remedy.
A Prominent Merchant Restored
toHealth By Pe-ru-na.
Mr. JohnXlmmo, 215 LIpplncott St.,
Toronto, Can., a prominent merchant
of that city, and also a member of the
Masonic Order, writes i
" hmvebeen In poor health generally
tor over tour yean. When I caught m
bad cold last winter It settled In the
bladder and kidneys, causing serious
trouble. I took two greatly advertised
kidney remedies without getting the
desired results.
"Peruna is the only remedy which
was really of any oeneflt to me. It
After the Joplin Prosecutor.
Joplin, Mo., June 19 A long peti
tion signed by influential citizens ot
Joplin, has been filed with the circuit
jnrifla, fruiting the court to appoint a
special grand jury to probe the af
fairs of the prosecuting attorney, W.'
N. Andrews ot Jasper county, in his
methods employed in enforcing the
Sunday saloon closing laws. Pros
ecuting Attorney Andrews has fre
quently announced that the saloons
would be closed on a certain day to
stay closed, but the saloons were
running wide open Sundays as usual.
As a last resort the citizens are
taking an active hand, and it is
understood that Governor Folk will
"be appealed to next.
Eighteen Hurt On a Warship.
Gibraltar, June 17. During gun
practice on board the British first
class ship Magnificent off Tetuao
this afternoon a 6-inch shell explod
ed Eighteen persons, including four
officers, were wounded, eleven ot them
dangerously. The officers are among
the seriously wounded. The. explo
sion was due to a defect in the breach.
The shell burst iniide the gun.
Poor Wheat in Kay County.
BlackwelL Ok., Jane 17. Farmers
In this vicinity are about through
harvesting . their soft wheat and
many will begin oa the hard wheat
to-morrow. The yield this year in
Kay county will not. exceed twenty
bushels to the acre, in tome localities
it will fall as low as ten bushels. Tbs
prospects for corn are good and oats
are looking fairly welL ,
:'. OAtifOniA..
- ef
'it':- y;
South American
Cured by Pe-ru-na.
Count Alfonso d' Aljores, of 287 Plasa
del Torro, Buenos Ayres, South America,
while visiting In Chicago, wrote from 247
Cleveland avenue, that city, as follows:
"I used Peruna a short time ago to build up my
system, which was all run down from overwork,
cold which had settled la my back and
kidneys, causing me serious annoyance and trouble.
- "When I returned borne from work at night, I was so ex
hausted and worn out, together with the pain in my back,
that I felt I would never be able to take up the burden of
life again In the morning, but when morning came I
would get out somehow. This dragging through life con
tinued for a couple of months, when I decided I would
take Peruna.
"lam rlad to state that I found It lust the medicine for
of months I wms restored to perfect
health and strength, mnd my work wms no longer m
burden. I therefore endorse your medicine ms worthy
ot the confidence of the sick. "Alfonso d' Aljores.
seemed to act in perfect harmony with
the system, eliminating the poisons,
stopping the ravages of the disease
and gradually restoring me to health
and strength.
We have on file many thousand tes
timonials like the imcs given here. We
can only give our readers a slight
glimpse of the vast array of unsolicited
endorsements we are receiving every
month. No other physician in the
world has received such a volume of
enthusiastic letters of thanks as Dr.
Hartman for Per ana.
All correspondence held strictly con
fidential. No Snakes in Hawaii.
Honolulu, June 17. The steam
ship Alameda brought a box of
snakes, some of them rattle snakes,
on her last trip from San Fram-isco,
for exhibition in a local zoo. Efforts
were at once made to prevent them
being landed, as there are no snakes
In the islands, and it has been a
policy of long standing to keep them
oat. Escapes from the zoo were
feared. The reptiles were all killed
before they got through the custom
Closing the Kansas Saloons.
Topeka, June, 17. Governor Hoch
recelvea"UotIcetJ;3uy oT"tlie closing
of the saloons in several Kansas
counties in obedience to his orders to
the county officers. Governor Hoch
announced to-day that he would try
to make all the county officers do
their duty in the direction of enforcing
'the prohibitory law before making
any move himself. If the officers re
fuse to follow the governor's instruc
tions, hewlll bring action .against
them under the state law.
Circus Men Are Worsted.
Aurora, Mo., June 16 A row oc
curred here while a circus was load
ing on cars preparatory to leaving
town between some natives and fol
lowers of the show. Dave Tunnel
and Will Fleming, two local men,
thought they had not been treated
right, and sought satisfaction. First
there was a quarrel and then a fight.
The result was that three of the cir
cus men were badly shot up, while
one ot the natives got a puncture in
the heel from a bullet.
. The natives were locked np pend
ing the circus men getting out of
town or preferring charges.
"No charges have been preferred.
The Peace Plenipotentiaries of
Russia and Japan to Meet
in the American
President Roosevelt Suggested
The Hague, But St. Peters
. burg and Tokio Favor
ed Washington.
Washington, June 17. The official
announcement has been made that
Washington has been selected as the
location of the peace conferences be
tween Russia and Japan.
The announcement came in the
form of and official statement Issued
by Secretary Loeb by direction ot
the President. The statement fol
"When the two governments were
unable to agree upon either Chefoo
or Paris, the President suggested
The Hague, but both governments
have now requested that Washing'
ton be chosen as the place of meeting,
and the President has accordingly
formally notified both governments
that Washington will besosolected."
It is suggested at the White House,
informally, that after meeting and
organizing the plenipotentiaries of
the two governments, if it should be
found to be uncomfortably hot In
Washington, might adjourn the
meeting to some summer resort In
the North where they may continue
their sittings until such time as the
weather in Washington shall be more
Whether the selection of Washing
ton will affect the tentative selection
by Russia of M. Nelidof as one of its
envoys is not known. Private ad
vices reaching here from Europe to
day say Emperor Nicholas has been
considering General Kuropatkin as
a possible associate for M. Nelldoff,
but that nothing is said on the sub
ject in St. Petersburg lest Kuropat
kin's enemies rally against him. The
fact that General Kuropatkin pos
sesses the confidence of the Japanese
and his wide knowledge of Asiatic
politics gained through long exper
ience in Manchuria, as well as his ac
quaintance with Russian policies in
Persia and his experience as govern
or of Iran s-Caspia and as minister
of war, contribute, in the opinion of
officials and diplomats, .here, tohis
fitness for the important mission.
This news, however, comes in a pri
vate dispatch and lacks as yet official
A Billion Dollars Too Much.
Washington, June 17 Pressure Is
being brought to bear upon Japan
to induce it to fix the sum it will de
mand as an indemnity for the pend
ing war at as low a figure in cash as
is possible in the circumstances. This
pressure Is being exerted especially
by European governments, by Presi
dent Roosevelt, it is intimated in an
important quarter, also has advised
the Japanese government that mod
eratlon in its demand for a cash in
demnity not only would facilitate the
negotiation of peace terms, but
would be regarded by the powers with
particular favor.
The payment by Kussia 01 any
such cash . Indemnity as a billion
dollar not only would embarrass
seriously the St. Petersburg govern
ment, but probably would disturb
the finances ot the entire Western
world. Indeed, it has been suggest
ed that such a payment, to all in
tents and purposes, might render
Russia a practical bankrupt. The
opinions and views ot the United
States and other powers on this sub
ject have been permitted to reach the
principal advisers ot the Japanese
In and About Pleasant Gap.
Too lata for tut wttk'l luos.
William Sellers and family made a
flying trip to Butler last Friday.
Preaching at Double Branch church
last Sunday morning and the Chll
dren'sDay exercises In the afternoon.
A large crowd, was ont filling the
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wix, of Spruce,
spent Sunday with the latter's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Doc. Smith."
John Wool, ot Hockville, was a
welcome caller at our headquarters a
few days ago.
The Gap was well represented In
Butler and Appleton City last week.
Miss Myrtle Smith visited with
relatives uear Peru the latter part ot
last week.
Pink Ellington has bought him 690
rods of Page fencing to fence his 160
acres with.
Boss Porter is laboring iu Rich Hill
at this writing.
Pleasant Gap received a pleasant
visit from Miss Fannie Wix.
Miss Truxy Winn, ot Rich Hill, has
been employed by the board of the
Marshall school to teach for the com
ing year.
John Reese, of near Appleton City,
was badly hurt a few days ago, while
moving a house. When something
gave away allowing the heavy sweep
to rebound, It struck htm a severe
blow on his arm, causing a bad
A large crowd attended the ice
cream supper at the Orchard Grove
school house last Saturday night.
Will Jackson, of Rockville, not
long ago hung his summer supply of
meat In the smoke house for curing.
After several days of smoking with
hickory chips, be went out one morn
ing last week to take it down for
packing. Nothing was there but a
savory smell of ham, an article
somewhat unsatisfactory to a hun
(try farmer. Farmer Jacksou will
have to buy his meat from the trusts.
Lots 01 people around here are
harvesting their wheat at this writ
Ed. Gearing, of Appleton City, call
ed on us last Saturday. Tom.
A Grim Tragedy
ib dally enacted, in thousands 01
homes, as death claims, in each one,
another victim of consumption or
pneumonia. But when coughs and
colds are properly treated, the
tragedy is averted. F. J. Huntly, of
Oaklankon, Ind., writes: "My wife
had the consumption, and three
doctors gave her up. Finally she
took Dr. Kings New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colda,
which cured her, and to-day he Is
well a'ud strong." It kills the germs
of all diseases. One dose relives.
Guaranteed at 50c and f I by. Frm.k
T. Clay, druggist." Trial bottles free.
Kansas Needs 25,000
Men to Harvest Crop.
Kansas City, Mo., June 17 Kan
sas farmers will need 23,000 men
and 2240 teams to harvest their
crops, according to a report made
today by the superintendent of the
state labor department of Kansas to
A. B. Jamison, superintendent of the
free employment department of the
Missouri state bureau of laborstatis
tics of this city.
The harvest, including threshing,
will last about sixty days, and the
wages will, it is stated, range from
1.75 to 2.50 a day. Two hundred
men have already been signed in
Kansas City for the work, and the
shipping of men from this city to the
KbD"" flflIHa will hp gin on Sunday
next. Many men will be sent from
Topeka, Kansas, and St. Joseph,
Bauttha ' .ti Hind w Hw lwn Bcutt
W' ..!.
oil mutt contain plenty ot Potash.
lonutoci. melon, cabtaee, tumipc, Irttuct
-Hn fact, a!! vrcvtahlri remove latv qtunu
Ue of Poush iron, iht loll. Supply
libmllr ty oe o( frrtillwn ronttmlttt
kit 10 per cent, actual Poiwli.
Iirnrr tni more pruliublc yitkli arc aura to
Kir Minphltf an not advertitint cimilan
Booniinc iptcul trrtiliwn, but contain v.lu.
Mr inturmmon to firmer,, bent tret lor ui
To iro a urr rmn of trnnti nntatnM tk
n ru. nuw.
Ntw York-.t Nassau Street, or
Si. Loui, ,u, .iliaui I Hive Sti,
One of the Last of the African
Slave Hunters.
Zanzibar, June 17 TippooTlb.the
Arab chief and slave dealer, is dead.
When traveling through the dark
continent is 1870 Henry M. Stanlev
met Tlppoo Tib and described him
as a most remarkable character, fle
later established the chief as gover
nor of Stanley Falls station on the
upper Congo.
When Livingston went to Africa
the upper Congo was called "Tippoo
Tib's country." The slave trader
was supreme. The country was In
habited by many tribes who did not
acknowledge Tlppoo Tib as a ruler,
but who were at the mercy of bis
slave hunting parties. Tlppoo Tib
had several hundred agents who
headed parties which carried on a
systematic "cultivation" of central
Africa. Villages wpre attacked at
night and the old men and women
and the young children killed. The
inhabitants for whom there whs a
sale on the slave market were cap
tured and taken to the count. Then
the parties returned to a part of the
county which had not been worked
Tippoo Tib was very wealthy. Ills
Ivory trading caravans Drought to
the coast thousands of tiifks and
made Zanzibar the ivory market of
the world. Tippoo Tib got into
trouble with Europeans several
years ago and his people were badly
whirped and slave trading In his dis
trict was curtailed. Tlppo Tib was
one of the last of the old time African
slave hunters.
Te Cure a Cold in One Day.
NINE Tablets. All driunrints refund
the money if it tails to cure. E. W.
Grove's signiilureis on each box. 2.1c
To Change Battle Ship Guns.
New York. June l!i Orders were
received at the New York navy yard
'"li'Lll1!! .iVI'. i,:P',r.! ruerjt.atY.ash
ington to remove the guns from the
fighting tops of the battle ship Ala
bama. Orler have been issued also
that the guns are not to be replaced
on the fighting tops of the battle
ship Indiana, which is being repair
ed. It is reported that the guns are
to be replaced by range finders and
that similar orders were to be issued
regarding other battle ships. The
news of the victory of Admiral Togo
in the battle of the Sea of Japan is
said to have Influenced the decision
to put range flndprs In plnce of the
one-pounders auich nave occupied
the tops.
A Missouri Negro Hanged.
St. Charles, Mo , June 19 In the
presence ot 200 persons Allen Hen
derson, a negro, was hanged here for
the murdtr in 1903 of an old negro
named "Old Joe" Buckner. Hender
son was sentenced to be hanged in
May, 1904, but had been Reprieved
twice. On appeal thepreme court
sustained the sentence.
Baan tU a Ths Kind You Hsu Atavs B:irf
,-i t
'-V, ".
V .a.

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