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Paine's Celery Compound Cures DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, AND STOMACH TROUBLES. The tortures and evils of dyspepsia and indigestion are experienced by thousands at this time. The dyspeptic's train of evils\ may be enumerated as follows: feelings of 1 dizziness, languor, nervousness, sleeplessness, headache, distension of the stomach, loss of flesh, difficult breathing, and the action of the heart is senously affected. All forms of dyspepsia are quickly banished by the use of Paine's Celery Compound. The use of this marvelous medicine allays the inflammation of the nerves centred about the stomach it opens up the sewers of the body and removes all waste matter it cleanses the blood it makes new nerve fibre it restores digestive power, and promotes bodily strength and activity. Mr. Fred. Ross, Clarendon, Iowa, briefly writes about his happy experi ence with Paine's Celery Compound as follows:— It gives me great pleasure to testify to the ments of Paine's Celery Compound. I can candidly and honestly say it is the best medi cine in the world. Two years ago I was suf fering from indigestion and nervousness, and was so run down that I could hardly walk without help. I used two bottles of Paine's Celery Compound and got better almost from the first dose, and have had no use for medi- I was completely cured." cine since. When a hat, a good dress, or other garment is a little faded and old in fashion it need not be thrown away. Color it with DIAMOND DYES. We have a special department of advice, and will answer fiee any questions about dyeing. Send sample of goods when possible. Direction book and 45 dyed samples free. DIAMOND DYES, Burlington, Vt. A Real Daughter of the Revolution Such is the title of the charming serial story which will begin in our next issue. It is a Story of Love and War in the days when our forefathers were fighting for American freedom, and tells well the history of the Yorktown campaign WATC OUR NEXT ISSUE for the opening chapters, for it is a story that once Started will be read with inter est to the end. Look for the title 'A Real Daughter of the Revolution.'' Over°Work Weakens Your Kidneys. Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. All the blood in your body passes through your kidneys once every three minutes. The kidneys are your blood purifiers, they fil ter out the waste or impurities the blood. If they are sick or out of order, they fail to do their work. Pains, aches and rheu matism come from ex cess of uric acid the blood, due to neglected kidney trouble. Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady heart beats, and makes one feel as though they had heart trouble, because the heart is over-working in pumping thick, kidney poisoned blood through veins and arteries. It used to be considered that only urinary troubles were to be traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly all constitutional diseases have their begin ning in kidney trouble. If you are sick you can make no mistake by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's S a the great kidney remedy is soon realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases and is sold on its merits by all druggists in fifty cent and one-dollar siz es. You may have a sample bottle by mail Home of Swamp-Root, free, also pamphlet telling you how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Bingham ton, N.Y., on every bottle. PATENTSidependenyounfree. kProtect Ideals, Consultation Fee success. -'Est. 1864. MILO B, STEVENS & Co., 884-MthSt., Washington. D. C. Very Low Excursion Rates to Musical Festival, American-Swedish Singers at Minne apolis, ninn., Via the North-Western Line. Excursion tickets will be sold at reduced rates July 20, 21 and 22, limited to »eturn until July 27, inclusive. For particulars apply to Agents Chicago & North-Western Jti'y. s. Desperate Fight Reported Between Japanese aud Mexicans in the Desert. FOUR DEAD AND ABOUT FIFTY WOUNDED a W a Result A Laborer on Santa Railroa a Compan Is Force to Suspend O a E ot he Struggl Is Not Ye In Sight. N York, July 13.—A bloody battle between 150 Japanese and the same number of Mexicans has been raging five days on the desert between Bar stow and Victorville, according to a Tribune dispatch from Los Angeles, Cal. Four are reported dead and about 50 wounded, and the end of the strug gle is not in sight. The combatants are all employed by the Santa railroad, laying new rails, and the company has been forced to suspend operations In that section. The Japanese and the Mexicans had Whe the two workmen came to blows, sides were quickly formed and battle lines drawn. Tools used in rail road building, and bowlders from the bottom of the Mojave river were the weapons, and in a few minutes many heads were cracked. Th Japanese were finally driven across the river amid showers of stones, almost as ef fective as bullets, their leader remain ing in the front to the last Both sides entrenched behind piles of sand, and many sallies have been made since The attacking force has invariably been repulsed. Tw men were killed Friday, when the Japanese earthworks were stormed by the Mexicans The foreman is making every effort to patch up a truce, but the men seem determined to fight while any are left, and it may be necessary to call out the state troops to quell the fighters. Mexicans all over the section are de veloping a fierce hatred of the Japan ese because the latter are supplanting the Mexicans in many kinds of work, demanding less wages, as a rule, but giving more satisfaction. Attemp to Kil a St. Paul, Minn., July 13 A special to the Dispatch from Iron Mountain, Mich., says: A attempt was made Friday night to blow up the home of R. T. Miller with dynamite. Judge Miller, his wife and four children were asleep in the house at the time, but were not injured Th house was badly damaged. N known. No cause for the act is Canadia Dead. London, July 13.—Justice Sir John Douglas Armour, of the supreme court of Canada and & member of the Alaskan boundary commission, who had been ill for some time and recently suffered a relapse, died at the London residence of his son Saturday morning. Annua E a in Springfield, 111., July 13.—The annual encampment of the Illinois National guard began here Saturday, with 650 of ficers and men in camp. Th First reg iment of Chicago was first to arrive, and Col. Sanborn assumed command of the post. 4 *-v a from Heat. Philadelphia, July 13.—Two deaths and three prostrations from heat were reoorted Saturday morning. PRISONERS BREAK JAIL "Great Scott, I'm thundering hungr\, and I've worked out the reason by logic. You see, I get hungrj by Boston time and they don't have dinner out here until western time, which is two hours later Therefore, I am hungry two hours longer out west than I would be in Boston "Great guns. I wonder where the fUicrum of this pitchfork is'" "Don't know, sir I haven't saw any fulcrum around here to-day been working peaceably side by side for some time, but on Monday a Japanese made an insulting remark about a Mex ican and the fight began. Sheriff at on City, Kan., Is Over powered and Succeed in E a in Junction City, Kan., July 13.—Gilbert Mullins, the federal prisoner who led the mutiny at the Fort Leavenworth prison in November, 1901, and who has been in the county jail here for the past year awaiting trial on the charge of having murdered one of the guards in the mutiny, led an assault on Sheriff Peese early Saturday and he with three others, a jwhite man and two negro prisoners, escaped. Th sheriff was overpowered and badly cut about the head, but he succeeded in getting the cell door closed before all five prisoners could get out. The quartette ran through the eastern part of town toward the river, and, com pelling a fisherman to row them to the other side, made forth thick timber. The sheriff followed in a buggy and posses were quickly organized and joined in the chase. Later soldiers were sent over from Fort Riley to assist in the hunt. Shortly before noon two of the negroes were captured and returned to jil. Sheriff Peese, although badly injured, is still leading the search. Mul lins, who is a negro, is a desperate man and it is expected he will put up a hard fight. HARVARD STUDENTS HAVE GONE WEST TO HARVEST WHEAT. "^^^^m^^m^^ "One of the gentlemen over at the other side of the field sent me in a great hurry to ask ou for a left handed monkej wrench. He wants It right away i3 WNS% In the Fort Leavenworth outbreak 26 prisoners escaped, Mullins and nearly all the others finally being captured aft er a desperate fight in which Guard J. B. Waldrupe and several of the convicts were killed. Ordered Shot for Burglary San Francisco, July 13.—The officers of the Pacific canal liner Colon arrived Saturday from Acapulco, and tell of the punishment meted out by the Mexican officials to a burglar who broke into the steamship company's office at Acapulco in June last. broke open the safe and stole $400 after beating the watch man into insensibility was cap tured later on the road to the City of Mexico with only $89 on his person. was taken back to Acapulco and there admitted his guilt. was promptly sentenced to be Shot. W Causes a a Peoria, 111., July 13— A west-bound freight on the Rock Island railroad broke in two three miles west of Otta wa, at one o'clock Saturday morning and the rear section crashed into the front end. Before a flagman could be sent back a second freight crashed into the wreck, smashing 15 freight cars and one locomotive. The, damage will reach $60,000. N one was injured, but traffic was delayed for several hours. Threatene Pretender Ne York, July 13.—Urgent letters received from Tetuan are requisition ing all available troops, according to a Times dispatch from Tangier, by way of London. Th town is threatened by a division of the pretender's forces, and few troops are available. Th sul tan is_ negotiating a loan of $4,000,000 in France. Cuban Governmen Receipts Havana, July 13.—The government'* receipts for the fiscal year ended June 30, were $17,767,000 the disbursements, $15,339,900. Th amount in hand is $3,172,500. Of the year's receipts $14, 705,500 were derived from the customs. Col. Mischics Promoted Belgrade, Servia, July 13.—Col. Mishics, of the Sixth infantry regiment, which took a prominent part in the coup d'etat of June 11, has been pro moted to the post of departmental chief of the ministry of war. et* -t, 4 E to W in Cricket Match. London, July 13.—Eton wo the an nual cricket match with. Harrow by an innnings and, 154 Practical Results Are Reported from Petitions Against Kishi neff Horrors. ,-J VIGOROUS INVESTIGATIONS ARE BEGUN. Many Arrests Alread Made a Se re is to Meted Out to Guiltyt Ones Information, a as Reliable Concernin Matter a W a in to Washington, July 13.—Information of an entirely reliable character con cerning the Kishineff massacre has reached here. From advices Received Saturday it appears that the protests which arose in the United States and many other civilized countries against the murderous attacks upon the Jews in Kishineff last spring have not been without practical effect. This informa tion states that the Russian government has been moved to vigorous action in the matter of investigating and punishing those who were responsible for the Kishineff massacre. Eight hundred ar rests have been made and as a result of the preliminary examination 350 per sons have been remanded for trial in the lower courts. Four hundred and fifty cases have been sent to the court of ap peal of which 53 are indictments for manslaughter. A change of venue hav ing been ordered, the trials of those ac cused of murdering and horribly mal treating the Jews at Kishineff will oc cur in September at Tiraspol. The serv ices of four distinguished lawyers have besn secured to assist the prosecution in the murder cases, and three well-known lawyers will aid in the prosecution of the synagogue property cases. in a Commit Suicide. Berlin, July 13.-r-The Frankfurter Zeitung says it learns, by way of Bucharest, Roumania. that the ring leader of the Kishineff atrocities, a man named Piserjewski, has committed sui cide at Kishineff because the director of the Russian ministry of justice had ar rived there, commissioned by the czar, to make a stringent investigation into the horrors. The Frankfurter Zeitung's correspon dent adds that a number of persons previously discharged from arrest at Kishineff have been rearrested and that other persons morally responsible for the murders have been arrested. The Frankfurter Zeitung also says it learns from another source that Former Gov. Vo Raaben has returned to Kishineff and is endeavoring to get the Jewish population of that place to unite in a testimonial to the, effect that he be haved correctly during the massacres. INVESTIGATION ALMOST OVER. Postmaste General a Says E Is in Sight, A Unable to ix Date Washington, July 13. Postmaster General Payne Saturday stated that the end of the post office investigation is in sight. "I am unable," he said, "to fix any particular date when the investiga tion will be completed, but matters have progressed to the extent where I can see an end to the laborious work Mr. Payne said that the incident of Mr. Mad den's publication of a communication reflecting on other officials in connec tion with charges against the registry contract may be regarded as closed. said he had received a letter from Mr. Madden in reply to a request of the post master general for a letter of explana tion of the circumstances attending the publication, but that the letter was not to be given out at present. The post master general added that the in spectors had not yet reported on the in vestigation of the manifold contract question. Suicide Suspected. Los Angeles, Cal., July 13—Dr. Charles A Helvie, who came here sev eral months ago from Lincoln, N was found dead in his room on East Fifth street, Friday. The coroner be lieves Dr Helvie committed suicide by drinking chloroform, as traces of that drug were found in the stomach Second Victi Dies. Louisville, July 13 —The second death from locMaw following a Fourth of July celebration occurred Saturday. Victor Scheffer. 13 years old, died as the result of a wound inflicted with a toy pistol The first victim was Samuel Mc Nichols also was wounded by the explosion of a blank cartridge I a on from Ireland. Ne York, July 13.—Figures on Irish immigration for the fiscal year ended June 30 have been compiled by the Ellis Island officials, and show that about 5,000 more persons arrived from the Emerald Isle during 1902-03 than during 1901-02. The total for the for mer period was 24,356. Firs Aseent Is Made. Zermatt, Switzerland, July 13.—The first ascent of the Matterhorn for the present season has been accomplished by two Americans, George C. Hillman, of Buffalo, N. Yr, and Perry Smith, of Philadelphia. With their guides they reached the summit at 10:30 a. m. Sat urday. Injurie Fatal Denver, Col., July 13.—Miss Marie Murphy, of Pontiac, 111., whose clothing became ignited on the street in this city Friday and who was terribly burned, died from her injuries Saturday morn ing. .C Apoplex Causes Death US' N York, July 13.—Charles C. Mar Lin, superintendent of the engineering department of the Brooklyn bridge, died suddenly Saturday of apoplexy at Fa Rockaway. was 72 years old. ME/VLS BY WHOLESALES **fih~ Bxtjmslv it A a of the Modern Hotel. The kitchen arrangements of the modern hotel are on the first basement floor. There is a chef, but so far as I could see he does not cook. is sim ply a captain of the seventy-five other cooks, who work in three relays of twenty-five each. There is no range, but a solid bank of broilers—immense gridirons, beneath which are the fires Jihat never die. A for the 400 loaves of bread and S.000 rolls required daily, the chef does not worry bis over the patent cutters and mixers and ovens and staff of bakers needed to supply the simple item of bread or con cern himself with the quality of the 1,100 pounds of butter that are each day required to go with it. I must not forget the item of eggs. Eighteen thousand are required every twenty-four hours. Boiled eggs do not get overdone. They are boiled by clock work. A perforated dipper containing the eggs drops down into the water. The dipper's clockwork is set to the second, and when that final second has expired the little dipper jumps up out of the water, and the eggs are ready for delivery. There are men who do nothing else but fill and watch and empty these dancing dippers, and it seemed to me great fun. On another part of this floor is the dishwashing, where great galvanized baskets lower the pieces into various solutions of potash and clean rinsing water, all so burning hot that the dishes dry instantly without wiping. Sixty-fi\e thousand pieces of chinu war,e are cleansed in a day and an al most equal quantity of silver. All told, there are 300 employees in the kitchen departments of this huge liv ing machine —Albert Bigelow Paine in World's Work A Gloomy Outlook. She could not forbear asking him a er the refusal if he were of the belief that he would never love again. "I dunno," he said sadly. "It is an even chance that I will have another attack next spring." Indianapolis Journal. ars*v \v MBS. CECELIA STOWE, Orator, Entre Nous Club. 176 Warren Avenue, CHICAGO, I I I Oct. 22,1902. For nearly four years I suffered from ovarian troubles. The doc tor insisted on an operation as the only way to get well. I, however, strongly objected to an operation. My husband felt disheartened as well as I, for home with a sick woman is a disconsolate place at best. A friendly druggist advised him to get a bottle of Wine of Cardui for me to try, and he did so. I began to improve in a few days and my recovery was very rapid. With in eighteen weeks I was another being. Mrs. Stowe's letter shows every woman how a home is saddened by female weaknes and bow completely Wine of Cardui cures that sick ness and brings health and happi ness again. Do not go on suffer ing. Go to your druggist today and secure a $1.00 bottle of Wine of Cardui. WlNBCKfUnil Jos liOBLETEK, P« E. G. KOCH, P. W 1URG, Cash IrownCounty Bank NEWULM, MINN. «—«. laid up Capital $g6.6©0. Does a Qetperal Barjkir^g Bu$ii?ess. Stearrpsfyip Tickets arjd Farn? lUoa'tps* Accounts of Corporations, Firms and Individuals Mihcned upon ihv most lib eral terms consistent with good banking 27 FARMS Of 160 acres each, all adjoining' and within two miles of Railway station, creamery, church, school, store and blacksmith shop only 30 miles south of Winnipeg and 25 miles north of United States boundary, in the famous RED RIVER VALLEY at the station of Dufrost, on C. P. Rail way. Will sell in tracts of 160 acres up ward. All level prairie, good soil, clay subsoil, pure water, no alkali, brash, stone or sand. Wehave been hunting for 2 years and this is the very highest grade tract of land we have been able to find anywhere in CANADA. Its nearness to city of Winnipeg will make it worth $50 per acre in less than ten years. No droughts or crop failures here. Price $15 until Aug. 1, after that $17 50 Per Acre one-third to one-half cash, balance easy. Send for plats we own these farms and can deliver perfect title at once. ELWOOD LAND CO. 6th ft Jack*OH Sts. ST. PAUL, MINN. Long Hair "About a year ago my hair was coming out very fast, so I bought a bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor. It stopped the falling and made my hair grow very rapidly, until now it is 4 5 inches in length."—Mrs. A Boydston, Atchison, Kans. There's another hunger than that of the stomach. Hair hunger, for instance. Hungry hairneedsfood, needs hair vigor—Ayer's. This is why we say that Ayer's Hair Vigor always restores color, and makes the hair grow long and a $1.00 a bottle. AH druggists. If your druggist cannot supply von nd us one dollar and we will exprest send express you a bottle. Be sure and give the name of your nearest express office. Address, J. C. nVYER CO., Lowell, Mass. W O a a 50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS &C. Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Communica. tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent* «ent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive special notice, withou charge Scientifict American.ethni, \. handsomely illustrated weekly I nrcest cir culation of any scientific journal Terms, $3 a year: four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN & Co.361B'oadwav New Yorfc Branch Office, 625 St., Washington, D. C. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS •ft. «J **.•ft 4afe. Always reliable X.artien, ask Druggist for CHICHESTER'S ENULISH in Red and Gold metallic boxes, sealed with blue ribbon. Take no other. Refime dangerous unban iutionsand Imitation*. Bu\ of our Druggist or send 4 in stamps for Particulars, Testi monials and Relief for Ladlea," in letter, by return Mail. 10,000 Testimonials Sold by all Druggists CHICHESTER CHEMICAL CO 2100 atadison Square, PHILA., PA4 Mention this paper. WANTED—SEVERA INDUSTRIOUS persons in each state to travel for hou«e established eleven vears and with a large capital, to call upon merchant's and agents for successful und profitable line Perma nent engagement Weekly cat-h salary of $18 and all traveling expenses at hotel bills advanced in cash each -week. Exper lence not essential. Mention reference and enclose «*elf addressed envelope. E NATIONAL, 834 Dearborn St., Chicago. 3S DeWitt's %£$ Salve For Piles, Burns. Soresa Ed. Juni & Co., PAINTERS Painting done by day or contract. None but expert help employed. Your opportunity to have your property renovated at reasonable prices E N I & Co. F. |\l&i?l & Co. CONTRACTORS BUILDERS. N E W I I N N We aie again ready to take contracts in our line and guarantee prompt and good woik W feel that we lined say no more where we are so well known. H. .ERENZEL, MANUFACTURER O ©0azi werter, fefiriqei? Ji.lzf and all kinds of carbonated diinks. De livered to all parts of the city on short notice. AND.... New Ulm Minn. Wm. Pfaender, Real Estate Insurance Agent, Insures against fire, hail, tornadoes, accident ard death in the best of com lanies, ,-*" REAL ESTATE BOUGHT AND SOLD. Legal documents executed, loans ne gotiated, steamship tickets sold.