Newspaper Page Text
Hie Britisli Lose Two Hundred,
While Thousands of the Der
Tishes Bit the Dust.
THE BATTLEFIELD A SLAUGHTER PEN.
Marble. Soudanese. Annarent It Court-
, DeatU, are Mowed Down Like
Grans, and Leave the Field White with
Ihhah-Clad Corpse Only Two British
Omdurman, Opposite Khartoum, on
tUe Nile, Nubia, Sept 2, by Camel
Post to Xasri. The sirdar, Gen. Sir
Herbert Kitchener, with the kalifa's
black standard, captured during the
battle, entered Omdurman, the capi
tal ol Mahdiam, at 4 oclock this after
noon, at the head of the Anglo-Egyptian
coin mn, after completely routing
the dervishes and dealing a death
blow to Mahdiam. Roughly, our
losses were 200, including two officers
while thousands of the dervishes were
killed or wounded.
Ad Taxi end to the Attack Chaining War
Last nijrht the Anglo-Egyptian army
camped at Agaiza, eight miles from
Omdurman. The dervishes were three
At dawn to-day our cavalry, pa
trolling toward Omdurman, discovered
the enemy advancing to the attack in
battle array, chanting war songs.
Their front consisted of infantry and
cavalry, stretched out for three or four
miles. Countless banners fluttered
over their masses, and the copper and
brass drums resounded through the
ranks of the savage warriors, who ad
vanced unwaveringly, with all their
Formation of the Anglo-Egyptian Forces.
Our infantry formed np outside the
camp. On the left were the First battal
ion Northumberland fusileers, the
Second battalion Lancashire fusiliers
and the First battalion Grenadier
fruards, with the Maxim battery,
manned by the lioyal Irish fusileers.
In our center were the First battalion
Warwickshire regiment, the Firsl
battalion. Cameron Highlanders and the
First battalion Lincolnshire regiment,
with Maxims, worked by a detach
ment of the royal artillery, under Slaj.
Williams. On our right were the Sou
dan brigade, commanded by Gen. Max
well and Gen. McDonald. The Egyp
tian brigades held the reserves and
both flanks were supported by tkf
The Knenij Advanced Steadily Under Ar
At 7:20 a. m. the enemy crowded tht
ridges above the camp and adrancec
nteadily in enveloping formation. Al
7:40 onr artillery opened fire, which
was answered by the dervish riflemen.
A Large Force of llorsemeu Lit trull j
Their attack developed on our left
and in accordance with their tradi
tional tactics, they swept down tht
hillside with the design of rushing our
flank. l!ut the withering lire main
tained for 15 minutes by all our line
frustrated the attempt, and the der
vishes, balked, swept toward our cen
ter, upon which they concentrated a
fierce attack. A large force of horse
men, trying to face a continuous hail
of bullets from the Cameron highland
ers, the Lincolnshire regiment and the
Soudanese, was literally swept away.
Threw Away Their Lives in a Hold
The bravery of the dervishes can
liardly be overstated. Those who car
ried the flags struggled to within a
few hundred yards of our fighting
line, while the mounted emirs abso
lutely threw their lives away in bold
tight Came In Contact with the Enemy
When the dervishes withdrew be
hind the ridge in front of their camr
the whole force inarched in echelon oi
battalions toward Omdurman. As out
troops surmounted the crest adjoining
the Nile the Soudanese on our right
came into contact with the enemy,
who had formed undercover of a rocky
eminence, and had massed beneath the
'jlack standard of the khalifa in order
to make a supreme effort to retrieve
the fortunes of the day. A mass 25,
U00 strong bore down on the Sou
danese. Main Body Literally Mown Down.
Gen. Kitchener swung round the
-center and left of the Soudanese and
seized the eminence, and the Egyp
tians, hitherto in reserve, joined the
firing line in ten minutes, and before
the dervishes could drive their attack
The flower of the khalifa's army was
caught in a depression and within
zone of withering cross-fire from three
brigades, with the attendant artillery.
The devoted Mahdists strove heroically
to make headway, but every rush was
stopped, while their main body was
literally mown down by a sustained
Left the Field White with Jlbbali-Clad
Defiantly the dervishes planted their
'standards and died by them. Their
dense masses finally melted to com
panies and the companies to driblets
beneath the leaden hail. Finally
they broke and fled, leaving the field
white with jibbah-clad corpses, like a
snow drift dotted meadow.
At 11:15 the sirdar ordered an ad
vance and our whole force in line
drove the scattered remnant of the
foe into the desert, our cavalry cutting
off their retreat to Omdurman.
Charged Home Against Appalling Odds.
Among the chief incidentsof the bat
'tis) was a brilliant charge by the
"Twenty-first lancers, under Lieut.
iO)L Martin. Galloping down on the
'detached body of the enemy, they
found the dervish swordsmen massed
mad were forced to charge home against
; appalling odds. The lancers hacked
eShrough the mass, rallied and kept the
ervish horde at bay. Lieut. G re n fell,
AH APPALLING DISASTER.
Eighteen Persons Killed and Many Fatally
Injured by a Collision Between
Trolley Car and Train.
Cohoes, N. Y., Sept. 6. An appalling
i disaster occurred in this city just be
fore eight o'clock last night. Shortly be
fore that hour a trolley car of the
Troy City Railroad Co. was struck by
the night boat special of the Delaware
& Hudson railroad at a crossing at the
west end of the Hudson river bridge
which connects this city with Lansing
burg, and its load of human freight
was hurled into the air. Eighteen of
the 35 passengers are dead and at least
ten of the remainder will die.
The Troy City Kailroad was the Victim
of the Disaster.
The cars entering the city from Lan
singburg were crowded with passen
gers returning from a Labor day pic
nic at Renssalaer park, a pleasure re
sort near Troy. Car No. 1U2 of the
Troy City railroad was the victim of
the disaster. It came over the bridge
about 7:35 o'clock laden with a merry
party of people from the enjoyment ol
the day. The crossing where the acci
dent occurred is at grade. Foul
tracks of the Delaware & Hudson
road, which runs north and south at
this point, cross the two tracks of the
It was about the hour when the
night boat special, a train which runs
south and connects with the New York
city boat at Albany, was due to pass
The tracks of the street line run at a
tfrade from the bridge to the point
where the disaster took place,
tan Not Be Told Whether the Kule was
In consequence of this fact and ol
the frequent passage of trains, it has
been the rule for each motor car con
ductor to stop his car and go forward
to observe the railroad tracks and sig
nal his car to proceed if no trains were
in sight. It can not be ascertained
whether that rule was complied with
on this occasion, for all events prior to
the crash are forgotten by those who
Struck Directly In the Center.
The motor car was struck directly in
the center by the engine of the train,
which was going at a high rate ol
speed. The accident came without the
slightest warning. The car was upon
the tracks before the train loomed in
sight, and no power on earth could
have saved it. -
Opened His Controller, Bat In Tain.
The motorman evidently saw the
train approaching as he reached the
track, and opened his controller, but in
vain. With a crash that was heard foi
blocks the engine struck into the lightei
vehicle. The effect was horrible. The
motor car parted in two, both sections
being hurled into the air in splinters.
The mass of humanity, for the car was
crowded to overflowing, was torn and
Every Human Being was Killed.
Those in the front of the car met
with the worst fate. The force of the
collision was there experienced to the
greatest degree, and every human be;
inginthat section of the car was killed.
The scene was horrible. Bodies had
been hurled into the air, and their
headless and limbless trunks were
found in some cases 50 feet from the
CHAPLAIN JOS. P. M'INTYRE.
The Sky Fllot of the Oregon Will Have U
Face a Court-Martial for
Washington, Sept. C. Ever since tht
printed reports of the sensational ut
terances of the naval chaplain, Joseph
I'. Mclntyre, reached the navy depart
ment, the officials have been making a
quiet inquiry into the accuracy of the
newspaper publications. The chap
lain, who was attached to the Oregon
and was on board when the battle ol
July 3 was fought, was accreditee
! with some savage criticism of Admiral
Sampson, Capt. Evans and various oth
er officers of the fleet, insisting that tc
the officers and men of the Oregon
alone belonged the victory achieved
over the Spanish squadron. lie was
particularly severe on Capt. Evans,
who he charged with cowardice. Ap
parently the navy department has now
satisfied itself that the chaplain mills
littered the language ascrilwd to him.
for it has ordered his trial by court
martial on charges of conduct to the
prejudice of good order and discipline
and unbecoming an officer. The chap
lain is now on leave of absence in Den
ver. SURPRISED AT THE CHARGES.
Chaplain Mclntyre Declares He Has Been
Misquoted and Misrepresented
by the Newspapers.
San Francisco, Sept. 6. Chaplain
Joseph P. Mclntyre, reported in a
press dispatch from Washington as
having been ordered court-martialed
for certain utterances said to have been
made by him against naval officials, ar
rived here some days ago. He pro
fessed to be greatly surprised when
told of the action of the department
yesterday, and says that he has been
misquoted and misrepresented by the
newspapers, and that the reported in
terview with him, published by sev
eral eastern newspapers, were gar
bled. He says he will prove his con
duct to have been above par and not
unbecoming an officer.
Nothing DeUnlte Determined as to the
Movement of Troops.
Washington, Sept 5. It was stated
at the war department yesterday that
nothing definite had been determined
as to the movement of troops now at
San Francisco to Manila, w hich de
pends upon information which is ex
pected to be received from Gen. Mer
ritt as to the necessity for such troops.
Probably three regiments will be sent
to Honolulu if they do not go to Ma
nila If Gen. Merritt, on his return,
reports that there is good camping
crouud at Honolulu, the troons will
be sent there if not needed at Manila.
The Wife of the French Exile Ap
peals to M. Sarrien, the
Minister of Justice.
DEMANDS A REVISION OF THE TRIAL.
M. Sarrien Informed Hl Colleagues ol
the Receipt of the Request, and In
timated that the Matter Would Re
ceive Attention When the New Miuistet
for War Shall Have Been Appointed.
New York, Sept. 6. A dispatch to
the Herald from Paris says:
Following is the text of Mine. Drey
fus' demand to the minister of justice
for a revision of her husband's trial:
Mme. Dreyfus' Appeal.
"I had the honor in the month of
July, to place before you a request in
which I asked you to exercise the
right conferred upon you by law and
which is conferred upon no one else
to transmit to the court of cassation
for consideration the judgment ren
dered against my unfortunate hus
band, in violation of article 101 of the
"1 have the honor, now, monsieur le
ministre, again to address you a sec
ond time, appealing to you because,
the law which governs such a revision
does not permit me directly, and by
my own agency, to invoke justice.
You, and you alone, have the right to
effect a revision of the judgment
bringing with it condemnation, on the
ground of the discovery of new facts
tending to establish the innocence of
the condemned man, quite distinctly
and without reference to or assistance
from all the revelations of many
months past, which have thrown so
much light upon the judicial error of
1S94, and which have caused such pro
found emotion and excitement
throughout the country.
"It is not possible that you, above
all others, should not be struck by the
following facts: First, there is the
examination oi the bordereau, which
was made in the trial of January of
this year. The result of this examina
tion was not communicated to my
counsel, the counsel of ministry of
war refusing them access to it. But I
have certain information that the con
I elusions drawn from this examination
were not the same as the examination
"There is also, following this ex
posure, a confession made by one of
the principal accusers and witnesses
against tny husband in his trial, in
which he admits that he forged a
document that the minister of war, in
his speech to the chamber on July 7,
last, declared to be proof positive of
the guilt of my husband, though it
was written long after his condemna
"This proof, therefore, crumbles to
pieces and destroys the value of the
positions which convinced the judges
in 1S94, since this partisan witness of
the culpability of my husband has
been convicted of the crime of forgery
under circumstances of which you are
"But, monsieur le ministre,as I have
just told you, in the case of a revision
instituted by law for judicial errors,
the right to demand such revision be
longs neither to the innocent man who
has been unjustly condemned, nor tc
his wife.nor to his children; this right
belongs to you alone. I now, there
fore, monsieur le ministre, beseech
you to use without delay the rights
which are conferred upon you by law.
which are only conferred upon you
both for the annulment and revision
of a verdict which was neitherjust not
"I beseech you to hear the voice
now almost unanimous.of public opin
ion, and to put an end to the suffer
ings of an innocent man, who has al
ways been a loyal soldier, and who has
not ceased, even amid the tortures of
an unmerited punishment, to declare
his love for the fathenand and his
faith in justice being finally done him.
"I believe you will receive, M. le
ministre, the assurance of my most
"LUCIE ALFRED DREYFUS."
M. Sarrien Inform Ills Colleagues.
When the cabinet met the ministei
of justice. M. Ferdinand Sarrien, in
formed his colleagues of the receipt
of Madame Dreyfus' request for a re
vision of the verdict against her hus
band. M. Sarrien promised to give a
statement or the result of his exam
ination into the matter at a meeting
of the cabinet, to be convened after
the minister of war shall have been
The premier explained the reasons
actuating Generals Saussier and Zur
linden in declining the office of min
ister of war. He has now awaiting,
he said, the decision of other generals
to whom he had offered the portfolio.
CJueen Louise Somewhat Better.
Copenhagen. Sept. 6. Queen Louise
passed a restless night, but is reported
as being somewhat better. Although
her majesty has long suffered from a
difficulty in breathing, she kept up
her daily drive until very recently.
Affairs at Manila.
Manila, Philippine Islands. Sept. 6.
There have been several labor strikes
here, the demand being for excessive
wages. Because the America n authori
ties in the early exigencies of the situ
ation here agreed to the extravagant
demands of the laborers, it has been
difficult to return to an equitable basis.
One of these strikes caused the suspen
sion of traffic on the tramways of Ma
nila for three days.
Copies of the tariff have been circu
lated here, but it has not yet been en
forced, pending the receipt of instruc
tions from Washington.
AlUK-iUiO OF lHSArVKUVML.
Assembling of the Spanish Chambers Re
futed to Obey cne Summons to At
tend Its Sessions.
Madrid, Sept. 6. The chambers as
sembled here yesterday. Thus far
only rontine business has been trans
acted. At the opening of the senate the sec
retary read a letter from Senor Rod
eriguez, senator from Porto Rico, re
fusing to obey the summons to attend.
The premier, Senor Sagasta, arrayed
in the insignia of his office, ascended
the tribune and read a decree author
izing the government to present to the
chamber a draft of a law empowering
the ministers to renounce sovereignty
over the colonies, in conformity with,
the stipulations of the peace preliini?
naries between Spain and the United
States. The president of the senate
proposed a secret discussion of the de
;ree, and, despite the protests of some
senators, ordered that the galleries De
closed, which was done amid loud mur
murs of disapproval.
Warm Reception Giveu Queen Wilhel
mina on Arrival at Amsterdam
for the Enthronement.
Amsterdam, Sept. 6. The queen ar
rived from The Hague at two o'clock,
and was enthusiastically received.
After the burgomaster had delivered
a speech of welcome the queen drove
to the damplatz. The uniformed
guards lined the entire route, and kept
back the throngs. The crowds in the
streets, at the windows and on the
roofs formed a scene of the wildest en
thusiasm, everybody shouting and
singing to the utmost of their ability.
The palace, in sharp contrast to the
otherwise brilliant scene, stood bare,
gray and uudecorated in the center of
the damplatz. The space in front of
the palace was occupied by a force of
halberdiers and musketeers attired in
the seventeenth century costume of
PURSUIT OF THE KHALIFA.
Followed Until Their Horses were Ex
haustedCamel Sqaad Orgauized
In Memorlam Gordon.
Cairo, Sept. G. Advices from Omdur
man say that the Anglo-Egyptian cav
alry which went in pursuit of the
Khalifa Abdullah after the fall of Om
durman, abandoned the pursuit about
HO miles beyond the city. The horses
were completely exhausted, having
been ridden 48 hours, during 15 of
which they had been engaged in fight
The khalifa has gone to Kordofan,
to the southwest of Omdurman. Gen.
Kitchener has organized Arab camel
squads to follow him.
Sunday the British and Egyptian
forces, with the sirdar, participated in
an imposing service in memory of Gen.
THE BRITISH FLAG.
Hoisted on the Walls of the Palace Id
Khartoum Pursuit of the
London, Sept. C. The war office re
ceived last evening the following dis
patch, dated at Omdurman, yesterday,
from Gen. Sir Herbert Kitchener:
"Yesterday morning the British
flags were hoisted with due ceremony
on the walls of the palace in Khar
"All the British wounded have left
for Abadia in barges towed by steam
ers. I saw them before leaving. They
were all doing well.
"The cavalry sent in pursuit of khal
ifa were compelled to abandon the at
tempt, owing to the exhaustion of the
horses, but I have ordered camel squads
to continue the pursuit.
GEN. PAND0 DENIES.
He D11 Not Criticise Gen. .Shatter Nor
Did He Fight a Duel In Mexico
Will Sail To-Day.
Xew York, Sept. 0. Hen. Pando waj
feeling well at the Hotel America yes
terday, and for about two minutes hj
submitted to au interview by newspa
The first thing he had to say wau
that a misunderstanding had gone
abroad about his criticism of Gen.
Shafter: He declared that he thought
tien. Shafter an able genera!, and he
d.ubted if any other man could have
brought the Santiago campaign to
such a speedy close with such little
lien. Pando also took occasion to
deny the story about his duel in Mex
ico. He said that he did not even
know such a person as he had been
represented as lighting with.
(ien. Pando will sail to-day on either
the Lahn or the Aurania.
Not Very Rosy for Spain.
Madrid, Sept. 6. Gen. Jaudenes, nd
interim governor of the Philippine in
lands, replying to the government's
request for information as to the true
situation of affairs in the archipelago,
reports that to assure the re-establishment
of Spanish sovereignty over
the islands would require a perma
nent army of 60,000 men, a fleet and
endless quantities of materials.
Mark Baldwin, the Baselialllst Will Ost
Pittsburgh, Pa., Sept. 0. The fa
mous case of Mark Baldwin, the base
ball player, against Chris Yon derAhe,
has practically come to an end, so fai
as Baldwin is concerned, and he will
probably get his money in a few days.
Baldwin's attorney filed a motion in
Hie United States circuit court asking
that the appeal taken by Yon der Ahe
be dismissed, for the reason that he
had not perfected his appeal. As no
objection was made by counsel for Yon
der Ahe, the court dismissed the ap
peal. It is expelled that Yon dor
Has Hot Slept (or Fire Tears.
It is reported that a man in Indiana has
not had an hour's sleep for five years. lie
constantly walks about, unable to rest, and
is now little more than a skeleton. There
are thousands of men and women who are
unable to sleep more than an hour or two a
night because of nervousness, weakness,
dyspepsia, headache and constipation. A
certain remedy for these disorders i Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters. All druggists sell it
Lots of men don't know enough to stop
boring when they strike oil. Chicago Daily
The War la Over
And now our thoughts are all of peace and
home. There are. too often, neonle to be
found who have no home, and it is to them
these few words are addressed. If you real
ly want a home you can easily get one, but
you should act at once before the relapse
from the war puts prices on the advance.
In Marinette County, Wisconsin, the very
finest farming land is to be had now at a
most modest figure. Excellent home mar
kets are at hand to take whatever the farm
er raises, and good prices are given. These
lands are on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway, and full information con
cerning them will cheerfully be furnished
by C. E. Rollins Immigration Agent, 161
La Salle Street, Chicago.
Wouldn't Take Chances.
Smith One can't always judge a man's
patriotism by his conversation.
Jones No, I suppose not.
"Take Brown, for instance; would you
call him a coward?"
"Well, er I might if I was sure he
wouldn't fight." Cmvago Evening ews.
Successful Treatment for Asthma.
Dr. P. Harold Hayes, of Buffalo, X. Y.,
ends his book on "Asthma and Hay-Fever
Cured to Stay Cured" free and postpaid to
any sufferer who applies for it. Dr. Hayes
has now treated upwards of forty thousand
cases, and quotes many cases of former suf
ferers who have Riayed cured for from five
to twenty years. Names and addresses of
these are given, so that any inquirer can
investigate fully and be convinced of the
reliability of the statements made. Dr.
Hayes says that any case of spasmodic or
bronchial Asthmi not complicated with or
ganic disease of heart, lungs or kidneys can
be radically cured.
A clause should be inserted in the mar
riage service asking the man to promise that
he will not make it necessary for his wife
to open a boarding house. Atchison Globe.
J. M. DeLacy writes: "I can assure you
that in no single instance has Or. Moffat's
Teethix. (Teething Poiedert) proved a fuil
ire. We have tried soothing remedies and
everything known to us and the 'old women,'
nd Teethix is preeminently a success and
blessing to mothers and children."
Gent rally the Case.
"What a great bore thatSimperlingis!"
"Still he would leave a very small hole in
the world if he were taken away." Chicago
Sympathetic Maiden "Why, Jimmy, you
poor boy! Have you been fighting?" Jim
lay "No I've been fought. Judy.
New York. September 7. 1S.W.
CATTLE Native Sleurs 4 aO isDii
COTTON Al nulling 'it !
l-'LOUU Winter VVUeau 4 Z 'it 1- t
WHliAT tio.3 Ked u iu -i
l Oli.N-No. 2 It -0
OATS No. 2 'm -0-,
PuiUv Mew Mess Hi it MM
COTTON Middling U fJi
Ui-KVliS feLeerw 3 7.) a Mu
I ows and lleilors... 2 lit 4 a.)
CALVItS (per 1(W 4 i 'it 6 ."j
HOUS-lair to Select. 3 4.i it Hv.t
StlEKP r'uir lo Choice. 'it 4 10
r LOU K Patents (new) 3bi it 3 oi
Clear and siruitfliC. X "5 it '
WHEAT-No. 2 Kod Winter... 8." it
( OKN-No. 2 Mixed it
OATS No. 'i 'Ul :-t
It YE No. 2 43 ui 43;,
'1 Oli ACCO Luks- 1J a t - i
Leat Hurley 4 St it tt'n
HAY Clear Timothy 7 0i it 8 5
UUTTKU Choice Dairy 4 it .7
KUUS Fresh At 11
1'OUK Standard (now) lit bi
BACON Clear Kib it (
LAltl) I'llnio Stcuin it 4a
CATTLE Native Steers 4 " a 65
HOUS Fair to Choice. 3 ti it 4 0i
SHELP r'air to Choice 3& if 4 au
r LOlill Winter Patents. 3 0.) it 3 1M
Sprint; Patents. 4 3d it 111
WHEAT No. 2 Sprin (old) it
No. 2 Ked (net?) it &
CORN No. 2 Mt IV'i
OATS No. 2 it t
POltK iVless (new) 8 io (it 8 &u
CATTLE Native Steers 4 2T i 3o
HOUS All Urades. 3 40 u 3 K
WHEAT No. 2 Ke l (new) it "
OATS No. 8 White :. i i zi
COKN No. 2 it -J!4
FLOCK Hinu Urade 3 3D 3 8S
COUN No. 2 .... it, SV
OATS Western W "'J
HAY Choice. 13 i it 13 a
POUlv Stuiidard Mess KS it S
UACON Sides. OS t 6
COTTON Widdlili" a a,
WHEAT-No.2 l!ed 6S ;
COKN No. 2 Mixed i i S-
OATS No. 2 Mixed
POiUv New Mess. S;i - ! .
HAIN vi clear Kio. iJ 6",
COITUri di.iiiiiNK u. m
TMI CsTHTAUR COMMMV, TV
You Want I
OUR STAMP ON THE SHOE
i or nuantB ana liiuiaren f&
DESNOYERS SHOE GO
St. Louis, Mo.
What Is me Cse
of making up clothes that go to pieces before
tbt end of the season or fade and get limp;
and sleazy after the first" washing! One ot
Simpson's Prints will outwear three of the
inferior calicoes. The colors are sbsnlutely
fast, and any fabric bearing the name of
William Simpson & Sons is guaranteed of
the highest standard of quality and finish
and will giv perfect satisfaction.
Nothing gives one such a feeling of wasted
time as to get up real early to go somewhere
and then find that the trip is not necessary.
Washington (la.) Democrat.
krm tti dunffpr signals of imDure blood
They show that the stream of life is in bad
condition, that health is in danger of wreck
Clear the course by taking Hood's Sarsa-
parills and the blood will be maae pure, com,
nlpxion fair and healthy, and life's journsj
pleasant and successful.
Is America's Grestest Medicine. II : six for 86-
Hood'8 PUIS ore indigestion, biliousness.
the Best BOOK WAR &$2S2
tnousiT Illustrated (print!), rmto anybodTM-ndlns
two annus) subm-ripttnns sc SI psrh to the Overlsna
Monthly. HAN FRANCISCO. Ssaipls Overland Ac
Allen's l lcerlne Solve Is the only sureenrs In
the world for rhroele I'leers. Hone ricers,
flcrorulons Clccr. 'arlcose t7leer. While
Swelling. Fever Mores, and all Old Sores. It
hah- fail. Drawn rtiit. nil iW)il)n Save flXIIfinH SDd
suffering-. Carps permanen.. Best salve for Bolls.
4'nrbaneles, Pilea, Salt Rheum, Barns, Cats
and all Freah Wounds. Ht m.i!I.Mlnll.X-; large,
6. Boos free. .1. I- Af.I.F.M MCniCMJ
CSV. St. Paul. Minn. Sold by Drucclsts.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Don't be fooled with a mackintosh
or rubber coat. If youwsntscoat
that will keep you dry in the hard.
est storm buy the Fish Brand
Sllcksr. If not for sale in your
tows, writs for catalogue to
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass.
Celebrated for more than a
century as a delicious, nutri
tious, and flesh-forming bev
erage. Has our well-known
on the front of every package,
and our trade-mark
"La Belle Chocolatiere"
on the back.
NONE OTHER GENUINE.
Made only by
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd
CSTAS-.ISHID 1 TSO.
Over Thirty Years
Tiie Kind You Have Always Bought
MUnMAV THCCT.MCsV vouk city.