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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, March 22, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1899-03-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Mmar Wribum.
I N E PRINTIN Co., Publishers.
emparor of Austria has just re-
ceived a piece of tapestry, representing
an allegorical design, that as woven
•by an process in a few hours. I is 80
inches square, and represents over 200,
000,000 crossings. Three hundred
threads fill one inch. the ordinary
process the work, including desinging
—whic is not necessary in the new
method—would have taken three years.
I N Nagasaki, Japan, there is a fire
works maker who manufactures pyro*
technic birds of great size that,
exploded, sail in a life-like manner
through the air and perform a
movements exactly like those of living
birds. Th secret of making these
wonderful things has been in the pos
session of the eldest child of the family
of each generation for more than 400
PRINC E SESBEBI, a nephew of the
prince of Siam, has been placed in a
railroad shop in England, where he is
learning the principles of mechanics.
is elder brother, Prince Boveradez,
as been for. some time in another
concern learning- gunmakin and
shipbuilding. Th in of Siam is
keenly alive to the advantages of such
a training, and in this a western
ideas are civilizing the east.
E German government is a in
an experiment in the feeding of artil
lery horses by feeding them on a pat
food. This is composed of fresh
blood from the slaughter houses, mixed
it sugar refuse and the screenings
of barley, at and the like. I is
claimed that the albumen in the blood,
aided by the other ingredients,
makes the forage very strength
ening. A the production is verf
cheap, the cost of maintenance will be
sensibly decreased.
E E Siamese girl reaches a
certain age without marriage is tick
eted and labeled and placed in a priv
ileged class, under the special care of
the king, binds himself to find
husbands fort all. Hi method is
delightfully simple. A prisoner in any
of the Siamese jails may gain his par
don and release by marrying one of
the ineligible class. Whether he is al
ready married or not is not of great
consequence, for in Siam it is not neces
sary to draw the line at one wife.
E E are counties in Wash
ington," says Senator Wilson, of that
state, "each nearly as large as the
state of Massachusetts, and one of
is as great a gold field as South
Africa. Th camp of the Republic
mine will be a city of 10,000 inhab
itants in a year and a half. I this
wonderful country there are moun
tains full of gold, and back of the
mountains are magnificent agricultural
lands. Washington is the place for
making money now
A A E N (Me.) woman Mrs. E. B.
Maddocks, has in her possession a
sugar bowl which as once the prop
erly of Napoleon Bonaparte. I as
given to her mother in 1812, Na
poleon was in camp at Strasbnrg. Th
bowl is made of earthenware, and is
silver-plated, and is considered no less
valuable because of a nick in the cover
of the bowl, as the story runs that Na
poleon was passing it to a friend one
day, he accidentally dropped
it on the floor, making the aforesaid
E oldest lighthouse in existence is
believed to be that at Cornna, Spain.
I as built in the reign of Trajan
and reconstructed in 1534. Englan
and France have lighthouses which
have been built by the Roma con
querors. Th famous Cordovan tower
of-France, at the mouth of the Gironde,
in the bay of Biscay, as completed in
1611, in the reign of Henry IV. After
standing 287 years it as still consider
ed to be one of the best lighthouses in
the world, although its height has
been increased.
E clock at Greenwich, Eng., which
records "Creenwich time," used by
navigators—and in this country by the
railroads, it allowances in differ
ences in longitude—has a dial it
three circles. One circle is for seconds,
one for minutes, one for hours. I is a
24-hour clock, but does not have the
numeral I Th time starts from
0 in all cases—seconds, minutes, hours.
Scientists and those have to mark
the lapse of seconds accustom them
selves to count "Naught, one two,"
and so on he first second is not
completed until 1 is reached.
E O LE Cuba bound must remember
that, while only one-tenth of the
Island is under cultivation, there are
no large tracts of vacant public lands.
Ever inch of ground is by
some individual Cuba, therefore, of
fers but small opportunities for
"boomers." Th opening of Cuba for
colonization and investment is not like
the Opening of Oklahoma, where the
first man to drive a stake has a "claim"
on a portion of. land. Cuba's acres a
be cheaply acquired from the present
impoverished owners, but nevertheless
«ac acre must be paid for.
W I I N eight more centuries leap
year will have become a relic of the
present time. that time the extra
11 days lost to make up the changes
from the old Julia calendar to that of
he present day will all have been duly
accounted for, and the world will run
around in S65 days, and no more.
he ladies of the coming century will
be forced to devise some other scheme
for forcing the unwilling Wwalfi to take
a wife. Ninetee hundred, while one
of the years ending a quartet,
gjrfll ik3fa$$rear simply because
The Cuban Military Assembly Re
moves the Veteran Generalfrom
Command of the Army.
Majority of the Peopl Support Hi
a the a Th
General Issue a Statemen —The
United States Ha S
nise the Afswembly.
Havana, March 13.—The Cuhan mili
tary assembly, in public session Sat
urday afternoon, impeached Gen. Max
imo Gomez and removed him from his
command as general in chief of the
Cuban army, the first ballot taken re
sulting in 26 votes being cast in support
of the motion to impeach and remove
Gen. Gomez against 4 in opposition.
The meeting lasted from o'clock
until seven.
Peopl the Action.
he assembly is being strongly cen
sured by Cubans on all sides, and there
were popular demonstrations Sunday
afternoon in favor of the deposed com
mander in chief, the crowds shouting
"Long live Gomez!" and "Death to the
assembly!" Gen. Gomez during the
day received numerous visitors, all of
assured him of their affection
and loyalty and that the declarations
by the assembly, on whatever subject,
could not represent even the army, as
the elections which gave its members
their present positions are really void
able for illegality and political jobbery.
Gomez Issues a Statement.
Havana, March 13.—Gen. Maximo
Gomez has issued the following state
men to the Cuban people and army:
"By the use of the supreme faculties with
which it is endowed the assembly, repre
senting: the army only, has deposed me as
commander in chief of the Cuban army,
which grade it conferred upon me during
the last war. As commander in chief I al
ways followed the dictates of my best con
science and the call of great national needs.
I endeavored in all circumstances to ful
fill my duty. The assembly considers the
fact that I do not aid it in efforts to raise
loans, which later would compromise the
greatest financial and political interests of
Cuba, to be an act of insubordination and
of want of respect. The primary cause for
the action taken against me is my convic
tion that Cuba should begin the exercise
of its own sovereignty, as a republic of
union and concord, proclaimed at Monte
Cristo and sustained unimpaired on the
field of battle, free from all compromise,
keeping the nation's honor spotless. A
for the rest, as a sincere man, I confess I
thank them, because they relieve me of
great political obligations and also leave
me free to return to my abandoned home,
which, during 30 years of continual strife
for the good of this country that I love so
much, has been my one aspiration. For
eigner as I am, I did not come to serve this
country by helping it to defend its just
cause as a mercenary soldier, and, conse
quently, since the oppressive power of
Spajn has withdrawn from this land and
left Cuba In freedom, I have sheathed my
sword, thinking I had finished the mission
which I had voluntarily imposed upon my
self. I am owed nothing. I retire content
ed and satisfied at having done all I could
for the benefit of my brothers. Wherever
destiny rules that I make my home, there
can the Cubans depend upon a friend."
W Carry Out tlie Gomes Deal
Washington, March 13.—This coun
try has never recognized the Cuban as
sembly as. anything more than a volun
tary association of certain Cubans,
hence its action as to Gen. Gomez will
not interfere with the plans, of the
United States regarding the disband
and payment of the so-called
Cuban army. Th arrangement
as made with Gomez and it will be
carried out it him. agreed to dis
band his troops, and they will be paid
on that basis. Th United States au
thorities do not know that such a body
as the Cuban assembly exists, and
Gomez, being about to lay down his
arms, is naturally independent of the
assembly and does not hesitate to say
Gomes Thei Idol.
Havana, March 14.—The demonstra
tion by the people yesterday in favor
of Gen. Gomez and against the Cuban
assembly wast an imposing spectacle.
Over 60,000 persons paraded the streets
in an orderly manner, shouting "Long
live Gomez!" and "Down with the as
sembly!" Many of the houses were dec
orated with Cuban and American a
and pictures of Gen. Gomez.
May Requir Force
Havana, March 14.—Should a portion
of the Cuban army support the mili
tary assembly in rejecting the Gomez
Porter agreement and in refusing to
disband without a larger sum than $3,
000,000, forcible disarmament, in the
opinion of Americans well qualified to
judge, would follow.
Only One
Havana, March 15.—Gen. Gomez, in
discussing the stand taken by the Cu
ban assembly, said yesterday at he
could recognize only one power in the
island—that of the United States*—
and at in his opinion the assembly
as only trying to get. more money
out of the United States. President
McKinley as instructed Gen. Brooke
to disperse and dispose of the assembly
should its members advocate a of
Gome a
Havana, March 16.—Gen. Gomez has
decided to proceed with the plans
agreed upon for distributing the $3,
000,000 to the Cuban troops on disband
ing as the military assembly
did exist. conferred for two
hours Wednesday with Governor-Gen
eral Brooke regarding details.
Hot to Recognized
Washington, March 16.—The commit
tee which was appointed by he Cuban
military assembly at Havana to come
to Washington to secure recognition,
it can be stated, will not be recognized
in any official capacity,
Appointe Libraria of Congress.
Washington, March 14.—The presi
ha appointed Herbert Putnam
of Boston. Mass., to be librarian of
General Increas In W a of E
ploye a Much Bette
Time In the Busines World
New York, March U—R. G. Dun & Co.'s
weekly review of trade says: "By far the
best assurance of good business in the fu
ture is found in the general rise of wages.
The general advance in earnings of cotton
mill operatives, in most cases ten percent.,
of iron and steel workers generally ten per
cent., and tin plate and sheet workers from
Ave to ten per cent, and of coal miners, in
some large districts, about as much, has
set a pace which most establishments will
follow which have reduced wages in the
past years of depression. Those who fail
to comprehend what such a change may
mean have only to consider that a tenth
increase in the wages of all labor would
put into the markets anew buying demand,
in amount about three-quarters of the en
tire value of exports to all countries.
"The volume of business shows no signs
of decrease and for the first full week of
March has been about 51.7 per cent, greater
than in the same week of last year and 60.9
per cent, greater than in 1892.
"Exports of wheat do not yet fall below
last year's, as many have for some months
expected, and the Atlantic exports, flour
included, have been for the week 3,309,092
bushels, against 2,890,879 last year, and Pa
cific exports 603,187 bushels, against 1,280,618
last year, with other exports of 407,569 bush
els. Western receipts were 4,071,017 bushels,
against 2,752,918 for the same week last
year, and the output from the country goes
far to check apprehension as to deficiency
of the crop. The price is about two cents
lower for spot, and corn is about one cent
lower, with western receipts 4,569,404 bush
els, against 5,487,203 last year, while exports
have been for the same week 3,537,887 bush
els, against 2,957,851 last year.
"Failures for the week have been 182 in
the United States, against 248 last year, and
37 in Canada, against 36 last year."
Choiite Is Cheered.
London,, March 16.—The new ambas
sador from the United States, Mr.
Joseph H. Choate, was a guest of honor
at a brilliant gathering here Wednes
day night:—the banquet of the Asso
ciation of Chambers of Commerce. Hi
speech was a most happy one, in which
he encouraged friendship between
Great Britain and the United, States.
While they would always be rivals, he
said, all disputes should be settled by
peaceful means. Mr. Choate was
heartily cheered throughout his speech'.
Beef Is Condemned
Chicago, March 16.—Canned roasit
beef as an army ration in Cuba and
Porto Kico was very roughly handled
by officers, both regular and volun
teer, before the beef investigating court
3resterday. Although the canned meat
had some friends among the witnesses
that appeared, the commissioned offi
cers, with one exception, were againsit
it, declaring it to be nauseating, un
wholesome and unfit for an army ra
Caused One Death
Chicago, March 13.—A terrific explo
sion, probably of gas under the Wa
bash avenue sidewalk of A. C. McClurg
& Co. tore open late Saturday night 40
feet of the stone paving and blew down
a section of the tottering east wall of
the burned building. Prank Hewitt,
of Cedar Falls, la., who as passing
along the sidewalk, was killed by the
falling debris and three others barely
escaped with their lives.
Like the Americans
Washington, March 14.—A corre
spondent of the state department writ!,]
ing from Ponape, Caroline isilands, says
the inhabitants like everything that is
American. They are hoping and pray
ing, he says^, at the Americans will
take possession of all of the islands,
and, if not all, at least the island of
a is in Camp Meade.
Washington, March 16.—Thereestab
lishment of Camp Meade, near Middle
town, Pa. for the muster out of vol
unteer troops is going rapidly forward.
A officer of the quartermaster's de
partment has been there some time
and is now putting the camp in con
dition forth occupancy of the troops.
Thre Men Killed
Lincoln, Neb.. March 13.—A blinding
storm of snow and wind was the cause
of a bad collision on the Burlington
road about miles west of Lincoln
at six o'clock Saturday evening. Th
accident resulted in the death of three
trainmen and the injury of four others.
La a Dollars.
Washington, March 14.—The design
ers of the mint are engaged upon a de
sign for the new La Fayett dollars,
50,000 of which are to be minted by the
United States government as a com
pliment to the French republic.
To Select a Commander
Philadelphia, March 14.—The execu
tive committee of the national board
of administration of the grand army
will meet, in this city April 12 to select
a commander in chief to succeed the
late Gen. James* A. Sexton.
Droppe Dead
Minneapolis, Minn., March 14.—Col.
Joh T. West, proprietor of the West
hotel, widely known and" one of the
prominent men in the northwest,
dropped dead aiter returning from the
theater Monday night.
W is to a in
Washington, March 13.—Maj. Theo
dore Sternberg, paymaste of United
States volunteers, sends word from
Manila at ten per cent, of the volun
teers wish to remain in the islandsand
a there.
A Souther Tornado
Birmingham, Ala., March 16.—A tor
nado at Avondale, a suburb of this city,
destroyed 23 houses, three churches,,
three machine shops and thousands of
yards of fencing and many persons
were injured.
Passe A a
Chicago, March 13.—John 8. Cooke,
president of the Cooke Brewin com
pany, and well a liquor
dealers throughout the west, died of
heart failure, aged 61.
-••'Advtae* to BHm. -«.
Madrid, March 15.—The cabinet ha®
advised the queen regent to ratify f&e
treaty of peace with he United S a
without waiting the reassembling of
the -,,,.- $ $ ,.
Gen. Wheaton and His Troops Give
Aguinaldo and His Forces
a Crushing Blow.
Hnndred Ar Killetl a W
a Many Ar Captured—Irons to
he American I Slight Head
quarters of the Chief Soon to
Manila,March 16.—Aguinaldo's forces
with another crushing defeat
Wednesday in the most important en
a since the first attack on Ma
nila. Hundreds of the natives were
killed, hundreds more wounded and 525
were taken prisoners by the Americans.
Scores of corpses of Filipinos slain in
the battle floated down the river. Th
lose to the United State army as
Drive Back
Tw thousand well-armed natives op
posed the advance of Gen. Wheaton's
brigade. They were apparently the
pick of the Filipino army, for they
showed more bravery and determina
tion than any body yet facing the Unit
ed States soldiers. In spite of vigorous
resistance the natives were driven back
by the Americans, who poured deadly
volleys into their ranks.
Complet Root
The engagement, which continued
6ieveral hours, ended in he complete
rout of the Filipino force. Th men
under Gen. Wheaton hold undisputed
possession of the towns of Taguig,
Pateros and Pasig, or at least what
still stand® of them, for large por
tions of Patero and Pasdg have been
destroyed by fire.
Prisoner Unarmed.
A Tagui 350 Filipinos surrendered
to the Washingto regiment, and at
Pasi 175 were captured by the Twen
tieth infantry. All the prisoners were
unarmed, and it is presumed they exe
cuted the threat of throwing their
and ammunition into the river
rather than yield them to the Ameri
cans. In the vicinity of Pasi the
bodies of 106 dead Filipinos were found,
and 100 new gravest were also discov
ered by the United States troops1.
Move on A&ainaldo's Headquarters
It is the plan of Gen. Wheato to ol
low up his present advantage and
press forward with all possible 6peed.
The flying column, which ha® already
spread disaster among the native
forces, will move as rapidly as is prac
ticable toward Aguinaldo's headquar
ters. With the Filipinos in their pres
en demoralized condition, little fur
ther resistance is expected, the division
of the native army by the American
cordon at Ba lake giving a great ad
vantage to Wheaton's brigade.
Anothe Captured.
Manila, March 16.—3:55^. m.—The
strongly fortified village of Caitai,
northwest of Pasig, was captured to
day after a desperate fight, by the
Twentieth regular infantry. Th
Americans lost 17 wounded, while the
rebels' loss was heavy.
Ex-Senato Sherma Sick.
FoTt De France, Martinique, March
16.—John Sherman, who is a passenger
on board the American line steamer
Paris, Capt. Frederick Watkins, which
arrived here Wednesday from Trinidad,
it the party of excursionists who are
making a tour of the West Indian
islands, is suffering from pneumonia.
Onr Soldier Dead
Washington, March 15.—It is an
nounced at the a department at
the remain® of all the soldier dead
brought back from Cuba will be sent
for intermen to any place which the
of the victims) a designate.
Tou of Inspection
Washington, March 16.—About. 60 sen
ators and representatives have accept
invitations from the Panam a Canal
company for a trip to inspect the routes
of he proposed Nicaragua and Panama
Chicago, Ma 16.r—Makers of bi
cycles headed by A. G. Spaulding, of
is city, are staid to have formed a
trade combination that will involve
capital to the amonnt of $5,000,000.,
a of Capt. Phillips
N York, March 13.—Capt. Morton
Jjevy Phillips, commander of the Unit
ed State revenue cutter Boutwell, died
Sunday at Newberne, N of the
grippe, aged 61 years.
W Not is
N York* March 16.—In an inter
view in this city yesterday Secretary
of War Alge said the constant reports
that he was to retire from the cabinet
s*rere. false.
Many House W a
Hundre Peopl Left Homeles
In Oklahom a City.
Oklahoma City, O. T., March 13— A cy
clone struck this city and left 400 peo
ple homeless. he city is ruins, the
streets are strewn with the remains of
demolished homes and uprooted trees,
while scores of people are suffering
from bodily injuries.
Hoofs of houses were lifted and car
ried long distances out into the fields.
Walls were blown out in some in
stances, and in others crushed in
Buildings were twisted from their
foundations, while trees, telegraph
poles and fencing were scattered
everywhere. Nearly 100 houses were
destroyed and twice that number more
or less damaged.
W Easter Men Sig-n a
titio to the Presiden to
Stop in War
Boston, March 15.—An appeal to the
people of the United States urging
"all lovers of freedom" to cooperate
with them in an attempt to inftuce the
government to suspend hostilities in
the Philippines and confer with the
Philippines leaders, with a view to pre
venting further bloodshed by recogniz
in their independence upon the guar
antee of protection to property by the
natives, has been issued over the signa
ture of more than a score of prominent
Augus Becker the Chicag Sausag
Maker, Confesses Tha Cat
His Wif to Pieces
Chicago, March 15.—August Becker,
the sa.usage maker, confessed that he
killed his wife with a hatchet in their
home in this city, cut her body into
small pieces, boiled them in a kettle
until they were almost disintegrated,
burned the mass of flesh in a stove and
buried the bones in the prairie near
his house. Th police went to Becker's
barn with him and returned with the
bones, found where Becker said he
buried them.
Marine Disaster Feared
N York, March 15.—It is now prac
tically certain that ten. freight steam
ships have been lost on the Atlantic in
recent storms. This involves the sac
rifice of more than 300 lives and $2,500,
000 of capital. Of course there yet re
mains a slim chance that some of the
crews a have been picked up or that
one oi* two of the missing ships may
still be drifting, but the probabilities
are heavily against that hope.
Can Retai Volunteers.
Washington, March 11.—According
to the latesit official interpretation of
the new army law all volunteer® now in
the service enlisted under the law of
April last a be retained in the serv
ice until peace with Spain is formally
proclaimed, whether or the 35,000
additional volunteers authorized by
the new law are enlisted.*
Arreste for an Old Murder.
Viborg, S. D.. March 16.—Iver Paul
son as arrested here Wednesday,
charged with murdering Christopher
Nelson, his hired man, seven year® ago.
The murdered man was known to have
had $900 in cash on his person the last
time he as seen alive. Paulso is a
prominent farmer living near this
The Ag Limit.
Washington, March 15.—An order
has been issued by the a department
increasing the age limit for enlistment
from 30 to 35 years. The youngest age
at which a an can enlist is 18 years.
Th results so far for the enlistment of
troops are very encouraging.
Tota Deat List.
Washington, March 11.—The total
number of deaths on account of the
Spanish war reported to the adjutant
general's office between Ma 1, 1898,
and February 28, 1899, is: Killed in ac
tion, 329 died of wounds, 125 died of
disease, 5,277 total, 5,731.
Not Guilty.
Chicago, March 16.—Baron Curt E
Von Biedenf eld, the. first foreign noble
man ever brought to trial in a Chicago
criminal court, yesterday was declared
not guilty of the murder of Constable
Charles A.. McDonald.
Gone South.
Washington March 14.—President
and Mrs. McKinley and a party of
friends left yesterday for a vacation
of weeks at Thomasville Ga.,
where they Will be the guests of Sen
ator Hanna
Census of Cuba.
Washington, March 14v—The admin
istration as decided to take a census
of the island of Cuba as complete and
careful as that taken in the United
Out of Sight
Out of Mind.
In other months we forget
the harsh winds of Spring.
*But they have their use, as
some say, to Mow out the
bad air accumulated after
Winter storms and Spring
thaws. There is far more
important accumulation of
badness in the veins and ar
teries of humanity, which
needs Hood's Sarsaparilla.
This great Spring Medicine clarifies?
the blood as nothing else can I cures
scrofula, kidney disease, liver troubles,
rheumatism and kindred ailments. Thus
it gives perfect health, strength and ap
petite for months to come.
id "My kidneys troubled me
and on advice took Hood's Sarsaparilla
which gave prompt relief, better appetite.
My sleep is refreshing. It cured my wife
also." MICHABL BOYLE, 3473 Denny Street,
Pittsburg, Pa.
a Complicated with liver
and kidney trouble, I suffered for years
with dyspepsia, with severe pains. Hood's
Sarsaparilla made me strong and hearty."
J. B. EMEBTON, Main Street, Auburn, Me.
Hip is a Five running sores on
my hip caused me to use crutches. Was
confined to bed every winter. Hood's Sar
saparilla saved my life, as it cured me per
fectly. A strong and well." ANNIE
ROBERT, 49 Fourth St., Fall River, Mass.
**& Hi
Hood's Tills enre llyer ills, the non-lrritatlng and
5 5 only cathartic to take with Hood's SargaparilSu
A Gentlema of the Old S
W Clothes W re a Trifle
To Loud.
Col. Tarker is a staid old West side citi
zen who has made a fortune in land. He is
an aristocrat of the old southern school,,
courtly and impressive. His collars are
made in the fashion of 50 years ago, and his
neckties the same. Withal the colonel is
what New Englanders call "a bit near."
has his clothes made by a cheap tailor. They
are always a modest, respectable black of re
markable pattern and fit. But they suit the
colonel. One day last week he walked over
to visit his daughter living on Prairie av
"What makes you look at me so serious
ly?" he asked, presently, guiltily self-con
"Why, father, what have you been doing
to yourself?"
"Nothing, daughter, nothing. I—I have
on a new suit of clothes."
Sure enough, the colonel had on anew suit
of clothes. The effect was gorgeous and
startling. The trousers were a loud check,,
very tight and a trifle short. The coat wa»
a short blue frock, mottled with dark red.
He wore a cheap red tie. The ludicrousness
of the situation finally overcome the
daughter's gravity, and she laughed until
she cried.
"In heaven's name, father, where did yon
get those clothes?" she asked, at last.
"Wartz made them. He—he said checks
were stylish, and the cloth came cheap, and
I—I said I wasn't particular, you know
never am."
The mild and dignified old gentleman had
transformed himself into a comic valentine
without knowing it. His faith in Wartz is
now somewhat shaken, and he has donned
an old suit.—Chicago Inter Ocean.
iv a Butter.
I am reminded of an incident on one of
the Atlantic steamers which took place not
so long ago, and in which a married member
of a family to whom it is not necessary to
allude Avas a party. The husband and wife
appeared at all meals, flanked on either side
by a large dish of butter.
As it was an English ship and butter was
not served at any of the meals, some Ameri
cans who were neighbors were delighted to
see that the hor d'oeuvre had at last a place
on the table. They helped themselves boun
tifully at luncheon.
A dinner they were surprised to see little
sticks stuck in the middle of the mound oi
butter with a pasteborad card attached.
The card read:
"Private Butter. Keep Off the Grats."
It is needless to say that the hint was
taken.—N. Y. Journal.
Some people are constantly so busy that
you can't get them to do anything they
ought to do.—Washington Democrat.
People who talk most about others' self
ishness are frequently the worst.—Wash
ington (la.) Democrat.
An Excellent Combination.
.The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well remedy,
S O I S manufactured by the
CALIFORNI A I S CO. illustrate*
he value of obtaining the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants to bet
medicinally laxative and presenting^
in the form most refreshing to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening a a
tive, cleansing the system effectually»
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling one*
to overcome habitual constipation
manently. It perfect freedom from*
every objectionable quality and
stance, and its acting on he kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, a it he ideal
I the process of manufacturing figs*
are used, as they are pleasant to the?
taste, bn the medicinal qualities oft
remedy are obtained from senna a
other aromatic plants by a method
to he A I O N I A I S
CO.-only, in order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, please
remeraber he foil name of the Company
printed on he front of every package.
maM vaaxroxsoo. CAL.
FW sale by all BruggUt*.-Price 50c. per bottle-

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