Newspaper Page Text
XEus Famous Prisoner of Devil's
Island Safely Housed ia
Prison at Rennes.
W FROM THE LANDIN6 AT QU1BER0N.
-ill Done So Rapidly That Few Were
Aware of What Was tioiiiB On
.'affectlnc fleeting of the Prisoner
and Ilia Faithful Wife in the Cell
f the flnnes Prison.
Henries, Trance, July 2. Dreyfus ar
tfeeel here at 0 a. 111.. via I.'Orient and
rixJi. 'J'lic prisoner aimeared to be
ijjo1 hmlth. lie wore a blue suit,
Array overcoat ami soft felt hat. His
hair is turning pray, and his beard is
o: a. re!-li.h color. He lield himself
The l.aiitliiiif nt (luilieron.
Tbe landing of Dreyfus at (Juibcron
w.-is ;iiinost unniitieed. At nine o'clock
Kriilay cvcaiiiL' tin- guardlii auclan
pui to sea to meet the Sfax. which
IphI In1!'! sijrhtcil. The unu.-iiul bustle
jLMractei! many people to ihe harl)or.
3:j as they saw nothing, the crowd
!isjrsed. The only persons rcinain
ru; were those who km v where Ihe
. pi-isoiier v.as to le Iamled.
The Wealher Wn Stnrmy.
T he w.-,ither was most stormy, and
Si r a time it was feared it would be
criiiKissili.'e to cilYct a lamlin. l-'or
bmu-s the lights of tlie (.'audati anil
to-!? were i!ainly visible, as the ves
jiitehiil and rolled. It seemed im
r ble to approach them in the rough
Landed nt 1 ::.) A. M.
On the landing stage were M. Vi-greiii-,
the chief ;f detectives; M. Hen
a commissary of police, and a
l'.PT. ALl'KKD 1UKYKI
'orc-c of gendarmes and police in-ji-1ators.
Finally, at 1 a. m.. a cutter,
E.iimxl by ten men and ia charge of
a. naval oilicer. put otT from the Cau
ami went alongside the Sfax.
"Ti.-t- Imat was rowed to thcshiire.where
Vt?re-yfns was Iamled at 1::;n a. m.
A (onipnny of Infiuitry.
, A company of infantry was drawn up
Ki the landing point. Dreyfus, who
. OCCIl IIIOIIOL ilSllOItT 111 IHPtlt,
immediately placed tinder the
'u;.nl of a captain of engineers and
a. sergeant and corporal of gendarmes,
.sN formally handed the prisoner over
ill M. Yiguie. The latter then entered
a, landau with Dreyfus, nnfl two de-e-fives
and started for the railroad
Itreyfns Said Not a Word.
t. Vcyfus did not speak a word. lie
-T- ",a"y opened the lonr of the com
. , merit of the special train, consist-
,"of three carriages and a baggage
' which was in waiting. As
!J?T train was about to start
tar local health officer refused
jt Hrmit Dreyfus to leave, on
UK' gronnu mat ne nail juse arrivcu
fn-tii the colonies. The matter was
. quickly arranged, however, and the
Only ViKihle for n Moment.
. IVeyfus was only visible for a 1110-.ait-nt
to the reporters.
Tiie train stopped at ilaliclai.i, three
siihniicters from Kennes. There the
j-arty alighteil and epiickly entered a
fcirriage drawn by two splendid
Sirrsi, which immediately started at
1 sh u p pace.
A the level crossing of the line, a
;gonnette containing the prefect
of the department of Illeet-Vilaine, M.
Vigiiie and three inspector?, joined the
Front Rnhelaiii to ItenncN.
The drive from Ualx-lais to IJenncs
r.asi without incident. Owing to the
Irr aiitions. the prisoner passed 11 11 110
ti'oi in front of the arsenal. Work
n eii reading the posters there did not
turn their heads, little suspecting who
The clock was striking six when the
-crowd, which had been waiting since
ai night around the prison the peo-
pio beginning to think themselves the
wry aims of a practical joke saw a
landau surrounded by gendarmes be-
jrifid the station. Then they cried
- with one voice:
"There He Is!'
"There he is."
At this cry the people started off to
-swret the carriage, and suddenly troops
niul mounted frendarmes hurried mad
ly forward, yelling and shouting as if
accompanying a fire engine instead of
The carriage was driven so fast that
it covered the distance in a few rain-
- : 4t,A vafnttare 1 i L 1 o flnsn.
Vint. IlilSSiiiu iiir . t . " ' " . . . . " . .
llnrr for the Prison Gate.
It was a race for the prison gate bt-
wtc!t the gendarmes with the cap--ive
atjil the spectators. '
The gates then opened suddenly and
'.about twenty gendarmes rushed out
nd barred the street, pressing back
.-the crowd with rifle stocks.
The transformation from Tranquil
" tity to a wild scene of gesticulation
-almost defies description. The sudden
ness of the movement stupefied every
body as much as, apparently, it did
the prisoner, whose face showed from
the quickly-passing carriage. Uut be
yond the exclamations of surprise and
VMS. LUCIE ZUGEN'IK PRFYFTTS.
cin;o-ilv there were no cries of any
loitered the Uennes Prison.
l'reeciled by his irurad Dreyf '' - en
tered the rion. and wis -oM-ii'ii'-l
to the care of the rovrnor. .ml l.il.eii
to a cell on the secmd story.
Tin ui;li rain fell heavily a'l nigh:,
the sun shoni'oiit bright iy wlie'i -rey-ius
'iitered the prison.
The governor of the pri.-on sent
Mine. Dreyfus the news of 'he ar
rival of her husband and she immi' ii
atey wept to the governor ::tuI ask
ed permission to se-- ihe prisoner.
Iliislmiiil nnd Wile lli'fl.
Leave beings granted the faithful wift
entered thc prison a!mol unooserved,
and wa.-. conducted 1" eel! No. '.n, !ic
couipanied by Mm-, llavet.
Th ' meeting- belween the long-parted
husband and wife can betv-;- ,e inj
agined than described. Nal'iially, it
was most touching.
n Ailcclini: Scene.
Di.th Dreyfus and his wife were
deeplv aiTccted. They remained lon
clasped in each other's arms, tears and
smiles intermingling with the t -lrlci
I'p to noon there had been no sign
of a public demonstration.
It Won the Admiral! f !! t .-iptani ol
the Vessel lu Which He Unturned
Paris. July 3. t'apt. Cofiiners dt
Xordeck. commander of the Freneii
cruiser Sfax. which brought (apt.
Dreyfus to France, said, in an inter
view published yesterday, that he was
struck by the immense power of .ielf
control displayed by (apt. Dreyfus
during the voyage. The prisoner's at
titude throughout was "one of iro.iv
and disdain." He had been sulTerm,;
severely from seasickness when he wn
transferred to the Sfax. but he walk 'd
with firm tread, and during- the en
tire trip never showed a sign of weak
ness or nervousness.
(apt. Dreyfus was ignorant of 1ht
fact that a new court-martial awaited
him. and remained in ignoronce dur
ing the lirst part of the voyage. When
lie was finally informed, not a muscle
of his face moved. He merely said:
"I have no ill will toward anybody.
I shall be glad to re-enter the army,
which J have never ceased to love."
He did not allude to the subject
again during' the voyage. Most of the
time he passed in reading.
SAN JUAN HILL ANNIVERSARY.
( elehratfon nt Fort Tliomns, Ivy.,
Willi ImpoMinu' ('crcmonir .
Memorial TnhlcM I nvrilcd.
Cincinnati. July The anniversarj
of the battle of San Juan was celebrat
ed at Fort Thomaswith imposing cere
monies. The Sixth United States in
fantry formed the first garrison o
Fort Thomas, and left there April 19
Isy-i, for Tampa. The regiment landeO
at Paiouiri June ii. and eight davs i
later was engaged at San .lu.in bill.
One year ago the Sixth regiment 1 st
in killed; at San Juan hill. Cap'. Wi th
crill. Lieutenants Ord. Turin. in and
Penchley and -." men. The citi-ns ol
Cincinnati. Covington, Newport and vi
cinity have placed on one side of the
stone water tower at Fort Thomas a
fine tablet in honor of Col. I'gbert
killed near Manila. March 2C. IS'l:), am;
rn the other side a rich tablet in mem
ory of other fallen heroes of the Sixil;
infantry. These tablets were i:nv;-ii"c.
before a multitude of people, with ad
dresses by (Icn. Nelson A. Miles. Sena
tor Foraker and others. Miss Vc;!i
erill. a daughter of the ia'e ('apt
Wetherill. and Miss Mason, a ni.-ce cf
the late Lieut. Ord. unveiled the tab
lets amid the national salute, follow
id by music by the massed bands pres
ent. A REBEL DEMONSTRATION.
The Filipino. Made a NiEht Attack on th
Aaeriean l.lues at ban
Manila. July 2. The rebels made a
demonstration at San Fernando Fri
tlaj evening. They took advantage of
the darkness and rain to make a sally
against the north line, seemingly onlj
for the purpose of annoying the Amer
icans, as they failed to push their at
tatk. Tlie American loss was a private
of the Seventeenth regiment killed,
and four men wounded.
The tiring began at ten o'clock, and
the rebels expended large quantities ol
ammuition. All the troops hastened
t.) intrench, in expectation of a gen
eral attack. The Seventeenth r?gimem
the Twelfth regiment and the Iowa
regiment articipated in the engage
ment, but did not advance beyond tht '
After an hour the Filipinos fired I
rockets, apparently as a signal to ceast i
firing, but there were scattering shot,
all night which kept the African.'
under arms. t
The enemv's loss was not. discover.
We. but was probably small.
Swarms of Applications for Com
missioners in the New Vol
ALL ARE FILED WITH ADJ'T.-6EN.C0RBm
Efficiency In the Service Dnrins the
War With Spain Will Determine
thf Selection Itather Thau Politi
cal I'ull The Order of Preference
to be OhMerved.
Washington, July 1. Since the an
nouncement that about 10,'iuO volun
teers were to lie mustered into the
army for service in the Philippines,
the president has been deluged with
applications for commissions. Almost
every congressional caller has one or
tr.ore applicants whom he presses on
the president's attention.
AtlicntioliN Placed on't'ileT
The president reipiests all his visi
tors to tile their ipplieaiions with
Adjt.-tien. Corhin, at the same time he
makes it char, in a general way, that
the policy of the administration in
granting commissions will be to give
in-li rriiiT to volunteer officers who
showed ability and who performed
valuable service during the Spanish
war. Some regular officers are also to
be given volunteer commissions, in the
belief that one or two regular officers
it. a regiment will lie of great advan
tage. The number of othcers to be
commissioned is beingr.-ircf ally guard
ed to prevent a .-.cramble.
The Otliccrx to he t'hoen.
(Jen. tis has selected oflicers for
the regiments to be organized under
his supcrv ision, and the war depart
ment ollieials are going over the ef
ficiency reports of officers who served
during the Spanish war for the pur
pose of securing leaders for the regi
ments to be organized at home. Tin
president will have the appointment
of 470 oflicers; namely: One coioncl.
one lieutenant-colonel, three majors
14 captains, 1U lirst lieutenants, 12 sec
ond lieutenants, three medical oflicers
and one chaplain for each regiment.
N general oflicers will be appointed,
for the reason that there will be a
surplus of major-generals and brigadier-generals
after the old voluntccl
oflicers are mustered out.
The Order of Selection.
Ii. making selections of new officers
the preference will lie as follows:
First officers of the volunteers whe
distinguished themselvesin action dur
ing the Spanish war.
Second Ofliccrsof the regular artm
who have earned, but have not yet re
ceived promotion for conspicuous serv
ice at the front during the Spanisl
v. a r.
Third- Volunteers of the Spanisl.
war who did not get to the front, but
whose efficiency reports while in
camp show them to be competent to
Only a very small percentage of of
ficers of the regular army, it is stated,
will be appointed, for the reason that
there is already a shortage of officer?
in the regular establishment on ac
count of illness.
REINFORCEMENTS FOR OTIS.
Thirty-Five Hundred Diopaleticil
this Week four Tlioiinuud vvuit
Washington. July 1. A statement
prepared in the otliee of the adjutant
general of the army shows that with
the departure of tlie Penn.-v Ivani i
from San Francisco, about :!.V'I rein
forcements were dispatched to the
Philippines this week. Tie's.? troops
are carried on the transport Xnhmiin,
Sheridan, Valencia and Pennsylvania,
and included ."! oflicers and .t.lH en
listed men. About half of the troops
are recruits intended to fill gaps in
the regiments in the Philippines,
caused by deaths, disabilities and dis
charges. There are about .f.OOO recruits at
Pan Francisco, which are also intended
to recruit the regular regiments in
the Philippines up to their full
strength of 1-s men to a company.
Including the Nineteenth infantry,
tinder orders for Manila, and troops
at San Francisco, there are -KM ready
to start for Manila as soon as trans
portation can be protided.
The war department is awaiting ad
vices from (ien. Otis before proceed
ing actively with the enlistment of
volunteers under the recent decision
of the administration to organize nine
regiments, of three brigades each, in
cluding the three skeleton regiments
in the Philippines, amounting in .ill to
about 10,(100 volunteers.
Kverything is in readiness for the
proposed increase in the army, anl
the entire machinery of enlistment
nnd organization can be put into op
eration at a moment's notice. The
necessary orders will be given as roon
as the information desired from (iin.
Otis is received.
ReernitinK Orders Issued.
Washington, July 1. The first or
ders were issued yesterday for recruit
ing troops under the clause authoriz
ing the enlistment of 35,000 men. The
order contemplates enlisting men for
the three skeleton regiments in the
Phiii:rincs. Kecruiting oflicers have
been instructed to enlist men with this
" , . , ,,,
ancouver, 15. C July l.-Donald
r"ri" ws ha"d at . Tjl
yesterday for the murder of Jeiuu.
Anderson last .ovi:aioer.
RIOTING IN UNHAPPY SPAIN.
Uaoy I'eraons Injured, Bat the Troop
Restore Order Where Their Pres
ence is Invoked.
Valencia, July 3. Very serious dis
turbances are in progress here. L'n
dcr the orders of the captain general
of Valencia, den. Molto, the troops oc
cupied the streets Saturday morning,
and now hold all the strategic points.
The Disorders Itecon.
At the beginning of the riots the
mob placed obstacles on the street
railway tracks and stopped the cars,
stoning the gendarmes when they
tried to remove the barriers. Finally,
the troops charged, and the first shots
were tired. Several persons were
vounded. In one case a bullet passed
through a shop door, and killed a shop
Captured After Fierce rlchtiiic.
As the day advanced the disorders
increased. Troops were stationed at
many points.and the artillery was iieid
in readiness. The rioters thercupt-u
erected barricades, which the cavairy
captured only after fierce fighting, in
which many were woundeiT.
Attacked n "iiuaHt-ry.
About eight o'clock last cvenin-T the
mob attacked a monastery, and the
brt lher who was acting as gate porter
via' obliged to defend himself with a
Moved l'Mu a .lcuit liouae.
They then moved upon a Jesuit
house, which had a narrow escape front
being burned to the ground, the troops
arriving just in time to prevent the
inob from setting it on tire. An
enormous number of arrests have liecn
made. It is not known how many have
To Continue. Military Occupation.
At a lale hour last evening the gen
erals had a conference, and decided
to continue the military occupation of
all points of vantage.
'The mayor of Valencia issued a proc
lamation calling upon the people to
cease resisting the law. The riots
were renewed to-day, and the rioters
stoned the gendarmes in barracks. It
is reported that a captain of gen
darmes was severely injured by flying
Advices from Seville and Saragossa
report all quiet there yesterday, but
the precautionary measures are con
tinued. There has been a slight disturbance
in Constant ina.
Thirty I'erAons Injured.
At Padalona, about six miles north
east of Pareidolia, more than :0 per
sons were injured during rioting Sat
urday, some fatally. After a largely
jittended meeting Sunday in favor of
the revision of the trial of the alleged
anarchists now imprisoned at Mont
Juieh fortress for complicity in 'he
bomb-throwing during the Corpus
Christ: procession, a formidable dem
onstration was made against the
Jesuit convent. The gendarmes who
were summoned were received with
volleys of stones. They charged the
rioters, injuring many.
A TOY TO BE PUT INTO SERVICE
The Moviiis-rirture to llluotrate l'lant
life anil Make Known the
lliilts of InseclM.
Washington, July The agricul
tural department has pressed the mov
ing picture machine into the service
of science. The division of vegetable
physiology has now a device of this
sort in operation in one of its green
houses, photographing the growth of
a small oak tree. The machine works
automatically, taking a picture taeh
hour. At night an electric light is
throwp into the circuit as the exposure
is made. The machine has liecn run
ning about two weeks, and will be
kept going about two weeks longer
en its present subject. When the series
of pictures is completed it will be pos
sible to reproduce with the stereoji
tican the growth of the plant from the
time the first shoot appeared above
ground till the tree is in full leaf, and
a foot or more high.
Whiie the oak tree pictures are pure
Iv expi rimestal to develop the ca
pacity of the machine, it is intended to
use the serial photographs in watch
ing Ihe progress of plant diseases,
blights, insect parasites and the like.
The department hojics in the near fu
ture to be able to loan to the agricul
tural colleges, anil experiment sta
tions rolls of lantern slide films to il
lustrate certain of the department's
bulletins on these subjects.
It is pointed out that a lecturer be
fore a class of students could show ;n
five minutes the growth and seed Jis
tribution of any noxious plant, such
as the Canadian thistle, or the life his
tory of an insect jiest so that it could
lie readily recognized and cunbatted
cn its first a pea ranee in a region, even
though the workers there had never
seen it in actual life;
In addition to the straight photo
graphs work expected of the new ma
chine, its designer intends to adopt it
to use with the X-ray. so as to take
pictures of certain subjects that other
wise would lie invisible. It is thought
by the department that a series- of pic
tures of this sort taken during thu
period of gestation -vouhl be of value
to stock raisers, and might lie adapted
to the use of the medical profession in
certain lines of reser.rch.
THREE TRAINS IN ONE WRECK.
Fifty Cars Broken Up and "lanr Persons
Injured at WinWord, Near
Txmdon. July 3. Many people wera
injured in a railway accident at V.'iu
iord. near Crewe, in Chestershire, just
before midnight Saturday.
j A freight train on a siding overshot
' the buffers and left the rails. Another
j freight train collided with the wreck
age, and caused a partial fall of a
j railway bridge. Then a crowded ex
cursion train ran into the others.
ATE NEWS FROM MAN Ll
Prof. Schnrman's Three Weeks'
Tour Among the Natives of
the Southern Islands.
FAVORABLY RECEIVED EVERYWHERE.
Desire to Bemaln Xeotral While the
War Lasts, llut Will Declare Their
Friendship as Soon as the Fight Is
Ended f'ablie Schools Opened Kainy
Manila, July 3. Prof. J. G. Schur
,ian. of tiie United States advisory
j commission for the Philippines, re
' turned to Manila to-day from a three
' weeks tour of the southern islands.
He takes an entirely hopeful view of
the general conditions there.
Ubli to lie Neutral.
j The intelligent and substantial citi-
! ;:ens desire an American protectorate.
The masses are awaiting the settle
ment of the war in the island of I.u
rini before declaring themselves. They
are anxious to be undisturbed. The
president of the town of Nicolas, in the
island of Cebu. said to Mr Schurman:
: "We want peace, food and prosperity,
we do not wish to tight; we would be
j Awaltlnc the loaue In Luzon.
J The president of the commission
thinks this declaration fairly expresses
' Ihe sentiments of the people in the
southern islands of the archipelago.
Many of the towns there ari in the
hands of small bands of Tagalos, and
the people fear to indorse the Ameri
cans until they are certain that Aguiu
nldo must be beaten. Let them once
lie convinced of this and the allegi
ance of the southern islands, Mr.
Schurman thinks, can be secured by
I Kecelved hy the Sultan or Sulu.
i The United States gunboat Penning
ton took Mr. Schurman to Mindanao
mill the islands of the Sulu and Visay
ni groups. He traveled through the
, island of Negros with Col. Smith and
a party of natives. In several of the
I principal towns he was tendered ban-
' tjtnts and he had an hour's conference
. with the voting sultan of Sulu. who
I received him in the royal audience
j (hambcr, surrounded by a body guard
of tierce looking Moros.
j KarnHtly leslred 1'eace.
I Mr. Schurman told the sultan that
the United States had acquired the
sovereignty of the Philippines from
Spain, but had no wish to subjugate
the population, nor to intefere with
Iheii custom" T re-ligion. On the con
trary, the great elesire of the Anieri--.-aii
government was to help the peo
ple ol the islands to develop their
! The sultan replied that he earnestly
Jesircd peace and was anxious to con
tinue the existing treaties.
1 Cordially Keeeived by the ItriMsh.
On the return voyage the president
: f the commission visited the town of
Porneo. e-apital of I'.ritish North Por-
nco. where he was cordially received
! by the Pritish officials, who afforded
him every facility in his study of the
IiH-a! government and the customs tif
the people. The population he found
much like that ef the southern Phil
ippine islands. The gove rnment is at
present in rather an elementary state,
but a more complete organization is
being elevclopcd as rapidly as is prac
t In the I'rovlnre of Cavlte.
t Saturday tien. Lawton and Professor
Worcester, of the commission visite-d
the principal towns in the province of
Li.vite-. out of which tlie natives were
recently driven. Their chief puqiose
was to direct the election of the pres
idents of Imus, Pacor, Paranaepie and
i laspinas. Under the municipal sys
tem thus inaugurated, the presidents
or the mayors of the towns are cm
! powered to appoint their own mnror
: officials and to levy taxe-s. which are to
be expended solely in public improve
t'hose Friendlles for Candidates.
1,'cfore acting (ien. Pawton and Mr.
Worcester had consultcel with the lead
ing men in eae-h town and seh-cte-d can
didates whose honesty and friendli
ness to American rule were lieyond
e nest ion. Wherever they went the
Americans were heartily cheered by
I'libllc iSchnols Open To-day.
To-day the public schools in Manila
will open, and it is expected that th-re
will be j.(MMt children in attendance.
The teachers include Americans, Span
iards and Filipinos. One eif the in
structors is the widow of the Filipino
patriot. Dr. KiK.il, who prepared the
statutes of the Philippine league', and
who. when about to lmard a steamer
at l!are-dona in the autumn of ls!)C,
was arrested by the Spanish authori
ties and sent tei Manila where he was
tried by court-martial o?i the charge
of having organized the uprising in
the Philippines, sentene-ed to death,
and shot tin Pecemlier 2J of that year.
Alter her husband's death Mrs. Kizal,
who is the step-daughter of a retired
Hong Kong gentleman, went to Imus
and was chosecaptain of a com
pany of insi
ont hour ca
Almost every steamt
sionaries. The arrival
made no little trouble as
spread rapidly among the
classes that the Americans intern
to compel them to give up their
Church. The American authorities, in
'he uierest of harmony, requested
bun to withdraw and he complied.
the W '
44 He That Stays
Does the Business'
All the -world 'admires "staying pow
er, untnts quaury success acpenas.
The blood is the best friend the heart has.
Hood's SarsaparilU is the best friend the
blood ever hid: cleanses it of everything,
; gives perfect health and strength.
"Tfello!" said the voice at the other end of
the telephone, "is this Uriudle?"
"Yea. . ,
"Did you write up that story of the man
who had inherited a million dollars and was
goine to try his luck in grain speculation?
"Proofrcadets sar they can't make out
from your copy whether you meant to sav
'he will find brokers ahead' or 'he will find
brenkers ahead.' "
"Te'.l 'cm it's all the same. Either one will
do. King off !" Chicago Tribune.
Do Yoar Feet Ache and Burnt
Shake into vnur shoes, Allen's Foot-Ease,
a powder for "the feet. It makestightorNew
Shoes feel Easr. Cures Corns, Punieus,
Swollen, Hot, Callous, Sore, and Sweating
Feet. All Druggists and Shoe Stores sell
it, iV. Sample sent FREE. Address,
Alien S. Olmsted, Le Rey, K. V.
"You are wanted around the corner," ex
claimed the citizen, confidently.
The policeman iaugiit'd aloud.
'I know better," he replied. "W hen I am
wanted I can't be- found. Since I have been
found, I can't posibiy be wanted!" . .
Here we see how important after a.I it is
to understand sometuimr of the formal or
scholastic lojric which it has become the
fashion of modern science to sneer at. De
Prof. Clias. P. Curd, A. M., Washington
University. St. Imis. Mo., says: "We un
hesitatingly attribute tlie recovery and con
tinued gooi'i health of our little boy toTeeth
ina. Upon these Powders he seems to fat
ten and thrive."
A thing of beauty is a joy forever, if some
other fellow happens to possess it.
You can lead a horse to water, but you
cannot make him drink, but when you sue
?eed in geiting a man up against the bar he
loses his horse sense.
It's a long lane that has no turning when
the treasure you are in search of is "just
around the next liend."
Fortune knocks at many a man's door
when he is out chasing the growler. Chi
The Best Prescription for Chllla,
tnd Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless
Chiix Tonic. It is simply iron and qiiimue in
tasteless form. No cure no pay. Price.aOQ.
Fenderson has got an idea. lie says he
knows now why salt codfish is salt. Ueeaase
it conies from the salt water. It is more
than he can understand, however, why ail
the other salt water fish are not salt. I!os
I have used Piso's Cure for Consumption
both in my family and practice. Dr. IJ.
W. Patterson, Inkster, Mich., Nov. 5, 1S94.
The only time a boy will carry a bi? bas
ket without a protest is when it contains p:e
and cake for a picnic iunch. Atchlaon
To Care a Cold In One Day
lake Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 2oc
Men are somewhat like fish. As soon as
they think they are able to get along on
their own hook they are likely to pet caught
on someone else's. L. A. W." Bulletin.
Do you get up with a
Is there a bad taste in
Then you have a poor
appetite and a weak diges
tion. You are frequently
dizzy, always feel dull and
drowsy. You have cold
hands and feet. You get
but little benefit from your
food. You have no ambition
to work and the sharp pains
of neuralgia dart through
What s the cause of all
will give you prompt relief
and certain cure.
Km You Blood Pur.
If you have neglected your
case a long time, you had
also. It will remove all
Impurities that have been
accumulating in your blood
and will greatly strengthen,
vvVflfsl fAf) 0s)OforV
Thera may be something ebsot
Tour esse von do not quits aadsr--und.
Writs tbe doctor freely: tell
falm how yon an suffering. Too.
win promptly receive the best
medical sdvlce. Address,
Dr. J. C. Arr. Lowell. Haas,
Q Bast Coach SyronTTsstea Good. Ess I I
C3 ts time. Sola by drnsjisis. j I