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HEAT FROM ELECTRIC LIGHT.
Incandescent Lamp Can Set Inflammable Fabric* Ablaze Quickly. Perhaps it is not generally known that the incandescent electric lamp is essentially a device which transforms electricity into light, but mostly into heat, says the New l’ork Press. As is well known, the carbon filament of the lamp is a substance offering great resistance to the passage of the cur rent, and the product of this resistance is light and heat. It is an instance of the translation of one form of energy into another. The light thus produced is, after all, only a small percentage of the energy manifested—some 5 or G per cent, at the most. The fact is important, bearing in mind a common notion that the electric incandescent lamp is free from the heat rays. It is true that the lamp, when working, is not comparable witli a flame of naked light, but at the same time the heat evolved is such as may lead to ignition. This point is deserv ing of emphasis, because the incandes cent electric lamp is used for purposes of illumination in shops without re gard to the possibility—even probabil ity—of fancy goods which happen to be contiguous being fired. Indeed, so firm is the idea that the Incandescent electric lamp is free from heat that it is frequently to be found buried in a mass of easily ignited and highly inflammable material. This is a mistake, and care should be exercised with the electric lamp in its applica tion in this connection. But, of course, the risk is not so great as where naked lights are employed. It has been found by experiment that, on immersing a sixteen-caudle-power lamp (100 volts pressure) in half a pint of water, tin* water boils within an hour, and in pro portionately less time when a thirty candle-power lamp is substituted. If. again, tlie lamp is buried in cotton wool, the wool soon begins to scorch, and ultimately bursts into flame. In one experiment which was tried this bursting into flame was accompanied by a loud report, due to the explosion of the lamp. It clearly appears from this that the incandescent electric lamps cannot be regarded as an un likely means of starting a serious fire, ami shopkeepers, especially those who exhibit highly inflammable fabrics, should know that there is risk in plac ing such goods too close to a lamp. The Enormous Gold Product of 1898. From South Africa, the Klondike and Australia gold is being shipped in large quantities. This year’s output will nearly double that of any previous twelve months. The sale of Ilostetter's Stomach Bitters are also increasing very fast. This famous remedy will cure dyspepsia. indigestion. constipation, nervousness and weakness. The Dutch government commission appointed to examine into the advisa bility of cutting a new bed for the River Scheldt, on which the city of Antwerp is built, lias reported in fav or of the stupendous project. American Rubber Foot Ball free to users of Diamond "C” Soap. Ask your grocer. The directors of tin* third Interna tional Art Exposition, to be held in Venice in May, have announced an of fer of S9OO in prizes for the best art criticisms, in either Italian. French, German, Spanish or English. Articles that have been or may be published are eligible to the competition. : u Does Your •: : llead Ache ? Are your nerves weak? ► ► Can’t you sleep well? Pain < 4 in your back? Lack energy? ► K Appetite poor? Digestion r ' bad? Boils or pimples? < \ These are sure signs of . poisoning. 4 i From what poisons? ► ► From poisons that arc al- 4 4 ways found in constipated * K bowels. If the contents of the < *4 bowels are not removed from ► the body each day, as nature 4 ◄ intended, these poisonous ► ► substances are sure to be 4 4 absorbed into the blood, al- > ► . ways causing suffering and 1 frequently causing severe \ % disease. . . There is a common sense 4 < cure. J [AYER’S] [Pllisj They daily insure an easy f y and natural movement of 4 4 the bowels. > ► You will flndthatthe use of 4 S Auer's arsaparma: : with the pills will hasten > recovery. It cleanses the < 4 blood from all impurities and > ► Is a great tonic to the nerves. < > Wrltm tho Doctor. \ 4 Our Modlral Department hn* on* of tlio moat eminent phjralclun* In ► tho Unltod State*. Tell the doctor 4 Just how you are aufferlnff. Yon y ► will reentvo the bent medical udricu 4 . without coat. Addroaa. . i DU. J. C. AYER. ► ► Lowell, MM*. 4 E. E. BURLINCIArtE’S ASSAY OFFICE L* Iterator/. Katabllahod In Colorado, HUM. sample* by mall or txpreas will recolro prompt and careful attention GOLD AND SILVER BULLION Iteflned, Molted and Aaanyed or rurolinaetl. 'Addroa* 1730 and !7:» LawronooSt., Uonror, Colo. CAMPFIRE SKETCHES. GOOD SHORT STORIES FOR THE VETERANS. He Shot to Kill —A Negro Trooper'* Quick Shot ut a Sharpshooter—Church Building Soldier* —Under Fire of u Savage Army. A Puzzled Parent. Bring on your maps of Europe and your mighty gazetteers. Your atlases and globes, too; for, you see. Each continental power on the verge of war appears. And my wife refers tho children all to me. I’ve Just gone through a weary siege of geographic names,— For months I had to locate Samson's fleet,— And when • I err In teaching them my pretty helpmate blames,— I’d Ilka to know if Khartoum’s down In Crete! Sir Kitchener, the Malidl, Abdul Ilamld, and tho rest, Who can tell mo where to find out who they are? Where's Omdurman? Who’s Dreyfus? Where’s tho Devil’s Isle? I’m blest If from tho maps such names I would n’t bar! * I’d just located Cadiz when Fashoda some one said King Menelek had chosen as the seat For warlike operations, so I humbly bowed my hend.— I’d liko to know if Khartoum’s down In Crete! Book agents cultivate me and I’m buying from them all; I’ve Stanley’s "Travels,” Taylor’s "Tramps Abroad," A hundred others: as for maps, I’ve cov ered up the wall, I’ve all the mighty tomes that critics laud; But who Is Captain Marchand that the papers tell about? And Esterhazy floors me off my feet! Tho children’s ceasless questions often put their Pa to rout.— So I’d like to know If Khartoum’s down in Crete! —Roy Farrell Green. He Shot to Kill. In another part of the armory I found some men in the hospital corps, of whom eighteen went to Cuba with the Seventy-first. Among these was Dr. Robert Froelich, who told me a good sharpshooter’s story. “It was on the morning of July 2,” he said, “and I was going down the Savilla road toward El Caney, when I came up with a detachment of artil lery that pretty well blocked the way. One of the men sung out to me to keep my eyes open for sharpshooters, who were picking ofT soldiers all about. I had gone on a hundred yards or so when I heard the peculiar bzt of a low-flying ball, the dangerous kind — quite a different sound to the bee-ee-ee of a ball singing over your head, which can’t hurt you. “I dropped down quick behind a gun carriage and studied the trees to find out, if I could, where that hall had come from. Just then a big buck nigger came down the road whistling as if he was going to a ball. He carried a car bine and a lot of water bottles. I was just thinking that he had better be careful, when a bullet sailed past his head so closely that he must have got the wind of it. And he hadn’t taken three steps more before another bullet came by closer yet. “ ‘Dat man’s gettin’ rei:l pesky,* I heard the nigger say, and then he threw himself on the ground like a football player making a hard tackle. And as he crouched he, too, studied the trees, and I could see that he was an old Indian fighter, and knew the tricks of the business. For two or three minutes he never moved nor made a sound. Then he sprang up as suddenly as he had gone down, and fired his carbine as a man would drop his pistol, like a flash, without taking aim. At least, I don’t see how he had time to aim, hut instantly after the shot I saw a disturbance in a very tall cocoanut palm, and presently, as I watched, I saw a rifle drop from the branches, and then a dark body come tumbling to the ground, a clean fall of fifty feet. “ ‘Guess dat’s one moah fob me,’ said the nigger, and, without further inter est in the matter, he picked up nis water bottles, which had fallen to the ground, and went on down the road, whistling as before, “ ‘Ef you hoys wants dat Spanish gen'lmun, you can have him,’ he called out, as he started off, and two dV three of us hurried to the spot where the sharpshooter hud fallen. Some of them said ho was a Frenchman. I don’t know how thew made that out, I only know that he wore a tlghtfltting skull cap, and had two large palm leaves pinned over his breast, so as to give better concealment in tho tree. Up there in the crotch was a little plat form which hud supported him, and on it was food and water. We found about 400 Mauser shells strapped about tho body, and he would doubtless have used every one of them on us if our colored friend hadn’t stopped him. 1 don’t think 1 «ver saw a quicker or prettier shot tnan that.’’—Cleveland Moffett, in Leslie's Weekly. Church -Building Soldiers. As a rule soldiers are destructive rather than constructive, and although now and ugaln they leave a land richer In the way of roads and forts, it Is not to the Boldiers or to war-time that poo plo look for an Increase of conven iences or of wealth. In Africa, however, during one of England’s “little wars,’’ tho natives learned that a soldier can do some thing better than hatter down, other mcn'B habitations and leuve towns and villages desolate. A company of Royal Engineers, wait ing In Becliuanalaiid for orders, felt much sympathy with the native Chris tians. who sadly needed a new church. The officer In charge of tho company offered to draw the plans, while hta men volunteered to begin the building. The natives brought the material, and before the joyful eyes of the Christians the walls went up swiftly. What surprised the natives more than anything else was an arched door way designed by the architect. They had never seen such a thing, and were confident that when the woodwork was knocked away the arch would collapse. Only with reluctance did they admit that it was possible that the white men knew best. On the day when the woodwork was to be removed they came by hundreds to see the arch fall. Of course they did not see what they came to look at, but they did see the arch standing firm in Its graceful simplicity, and they had a higher opinion of the capabili ties of a white soldier from that mo ment. The engineers were called away be fore the church could he used, but the natives did not forget at the opening services to offer prayer for the men who had helped them to build their church, and for the white chief who had acted as its architect. To these natives the English soldier never after ward appeared in the light of an es sentially destructive man. Under Fire of Savage Army. The magnificent charge of the Twen ty-first Lancers at Omdurman affords perhaps the best illustration of the British soldier’s love of fighting for fighting’s sake to be found in the whole annals ot war. It was a conspicuous exhibition of pure bravery on a day which gave the honors, so far as cour age alone is considered, to the barbar ians. The Dervishes lest 15,000 in dead, and for five hours they had charged upon death itself. The orders to Col. Lenox Martin, who commanded the regiment were to pre vent the Dervishes from returning to the city. By some mistake they concentrated their attention upon a small detach ment of 300 Dervishes, overlooking 3,- 000 more hidden in a ravine, and, rid ing ahead, they rode straight into an ambush. It was no longer a question of turn ing the Dervishes hack. They must get back themselves—somehow, any how. And they did—plunging, slash ing, thrusting until lances broke; shooting, employing all tricks of horse manship using every weapon, laying about them with bent sword or stump of lance, until, torn, wounded, broken and ragged, they forced themselves through. And then, when it was all over, the men wanted to go back and through once again—“just for the sake of the divarshun,” as an Irish sergeant, with tears of entreaty in his eyes, explained to tho colonel. And the colonel, convulsed with laughter, was compelled to threaten death and murder and court-martial for every one in the regiment before he could induce the men to keep still. Still at the Front. In Richard Harding Davis’ descrip tion of “The Rough Riders' Fight at Guasimas,” in Scribner’s Magazine, there is a story of a cowboy, good to read and remember. One trooper, Rowland of Deming, was shot through the lower ribs. He was ordered by Lieut.-Col. Roosevelt to fall hack to the dressing station, but there Surgeon Church told him there was nothing he could do for him then, and directed him to sit down un til he could he taken to the hospital at Siboney. Rowland sat still for a short time, and then remarked, restlessly, "I don’t seem to be doing much good here,’’ anu picking up his carbine, returned to the front. There Roosevelt found him. “I thought I ordered you to tho rear?” ho demanded. “Yes, sir, you did,” Rowland said, “but there didn’t seem to he much doing hack there.” He was sent to Siboney with the rest of the wounded and two days later he appeared in camp. He had marched from Siboney, a distance of six miles, up-hill all the way, carrying nis car bine, canteen and cartridge belt. “I thought you were in hospital,” Col. Wood said. "I was,” Rowland answered, sheep ishly, “hut I didn’t seem to be doing any good there." They gave him up as hopeless after that, and he continued his duties and wont Into the fight of the San Juun hills with the hole still through his ribs. A Private by Another Name. From tho Washington Post: An array officer here in town—captain his rank Is these four years or more lias a hit of a story to tell which throws a sidelight on the ways of re cruiting officers, in his command dur ing tho Cuban campaign was a private who came every day to ask for letters. Joseph Murphy wuh his name on tho roll, but the tang of his tongue did not suggest even remotely tho Emerald Isle. Day after day and no letter came. Murphy’s faco grow longer, his query more pathetic every time ho appeared. “No letter,” said tho officer one morning. “No letter for you. There’s only one addressed to—let mo sec to Giovanni Palndlnl Castollazzla—or something like that. None for you.” Murphy’s face beamed with delight. “That n-one for mo,” ho said. “My name Ilka that. 1 go to the recruiting office. I am wanting to go to fight. Officer say. What your name?’ I Hny •Giovanni Paladin I Castollazzla,’ and ho say. ‘Oh. hclladam. that no nnmo for you You not fight with name. You fight with gun. All that name trip you up. You he Joseph Murphy.’ j be Joseph Murphy now, and that Is my letter.” IN A NIGHT VISION CAME A COMMAND TO APPLY THE TORCH. Why Pattyson Uurned a Church —ISo- lleve* He I* the Chosen Instrument of God —The Question of Sanity Trial In the Criminal Court. The case of W. D. C. Pattyson, who set fire to and burned the Hedrickite church of the Temple Lot at Inde pendence, Mo., which is docketed for trial ,i St. Louis this month, will In volve a doctrine held by all Mormon sects and not generally understood by the public. It antagonizes the gen erally admitted assumption of Protes tanism that revelation from God to man, before given, ended when the scriptures were completed and that these contained all the revelations from God necessary to man’s salvation. It is a cardinal principle of the Mor mon ,sect that revelation does not end W. C. D. PATTYSON. with the old and new testament, hut continues in the book of Mormon and .later in the book of Doctrine and Cove nants, compiled from alleged revela tions given in the years 1827 and 1844 by Joseph Smith and a few of his followers. These alleged revelations supplement the book of Mormon and are to be found in the Doctrine and Covenants of the Utah church, and what is called the Reorganized Church of the Latter Day Saints, which has a branch at In dependence numbering about 1,000 members. Part of this hook which con tains the alleged revelations up to the year 1834 is also the standard for the Hedrikite Mormons, whose church building on the Temple Lot was burn ed by Mr. Pattyson, the person who 1b held to answer under the laws of Mis souri for the crime of arson and whe contends that he is justified in his course toward the Hedrikite congre gation at Independence by the alle giance which he bears to the principle of progressive revelation, championed by all the Mormon churches. If permitted at his trial, Mr. Patty son will prove from sacred Mormon writings that he is the one denomi nated by Joseph the “martyr” as mighty and strong, who would come in due time to consolidate the factions o! Mormonism and restore tho church to Its primitive excellence, which culmi nated at Nauvoo in the death of the “martyr.” Judge Wofford declares that Patty son is insane, or at least that a plea ol insanity should be entered in his case and submitted for consideration of the jury. Pattyson will tell tho judge that he is not mad, O noble judge, “but speaks the words of truth and sober ness.” He will show that the doctrine of progressive revelation which he holds is the doctrine of one-half mil lion adherents of the Mormon churches and that if he is insane, because of hie belief in this doctrine, the thousand faithful at Independence are also in sane; the 40,000 members of tho reor ganized churches are Insane; and the 300,000 of the Utah church are also in sane. It is no matter to Pattyson if he only believes that he has received the information from heaven that it is his duty to drive tho Hedrlkltes from their temple lot by the destructon of their JUDGE WOFFORD. property. Ho knows when he is right because of revelations, and It will bo Interesting to hear him explain at his trial how that one was communicated to him. His church claims that thoro are several methods of revelation; ono by suggestion, another by Impression and another by dreams. Pattyson will designate by which one of theso meth ods he received the revelation direct ing him to burn the Hedrikite meet ing house. But, come as It may, to Mr. Pattyson. It is the word of God, from which there is no appeal. To him there is no escape from the bur dens and duties It Imposes. May Be Ashes of Juilus Cæsar. Excavation around the base of a col uihn discovered in the Roman forum recently, marking the spot where the body of Julius Caesar was cremated, has resulted in a new discovery. A heap of ashes, carefully covered over With bricks, were unearthed. The ashes are considered to -be without doubt the remains of the funeral pyre to mark which the column was reared. The discovery has given a new impulse to the work of excavation which the government is prosecuting.—Chicago Record. Nearly all of the new freight equip ment ordered by Receivers Cowen and Murray o£ the Baltimore & Ohio railroad during the past few mouths will bo delivered by January 15th. The orders consisted of 3,000 stand ard box cars, from the Michigan Pe ninsular Car Company; 1,000 box and 1,000 gondolas from the Pullman Company; 2,000 box cars from the Missouri Car and Foundry Company; 1,000 steel coal cars of 100,000 pounds capacity from the Schoen Company, and five 50-foot modern mail cars from the Pullman Company. Each of these cars is equipped with the Westinghouse air brake and H. O. P. automatic couplers. Admiral Dewey is greatly interested in the movement among the American volunteers to obtain their discharges at Manila and engage in pioneer enter prises. It© believes there is a practi cally unlimited tield for planters, farm ers and miners in the Philippines. Honest grocers prefer to sell honest soap. Diamond “C” Soap is honest, economical, every way desirable. One-third of the revenue of Georgia goes for education. The report of the treasurer of stute for last year, which was laid be fore the Legislature recently, shows that the total receipts were $2,991,004. and the expenditures for education amounted to $853,31G. $100 Reward, $100. The readers of this paper will bo pleased to learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to euro in all its stages and that Js Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positivo cure now known to tho medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitu tional disease, requires a constitutional treat ment. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the putient strength by building up the constitution nnd assisting nature in doing its work. Tho pro prietors have so much faith in Its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it falls to euro. Send for list of Testimonials. Address F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, a Sold by druggists 75c. Hall's Family Fills are the besk "Perkins’ little boy wants n gun for Christmas.” "Goodness! Are they going to get that baby a gun?” “Didn’t you hear me say he wanted it?" Women and men who are "unhappy though mnr rled" may find a remedy In Vitality Pill*. Cold and obatlnatc couples united. Cure* liquor and tobacco bahlu. Price •!. Physicians' textlmonlala free. Bi'leutlflc Remedy Co., Box 3113, Boston, Muss. "Kitty, how did you happen to give me this pretty card table?" "Why, Jack, 1 needed one more for my euchre club.” Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup For .■lillilren teething.softens tho (:u iiih.reduce* Inflanv batluu,allays pain, cures wind colic. 26 cents a butti* “The two-headed girl got up another rumpus this morning.” “What was she mad about?” “One of her heads picked out a hat just like that which the other one had.” TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund tho money if it fails to cure. ‘•Sc. Tho genuiuo has L. B. Q. on each tablet. A new fad has broken out in tho Eust. It is to eat no breakfast, and its adher ents claim that it greatly benefits the health. Piso’s Cure for Consumption is the only cough medicino used in my house.—D. C. Albright, Milllinburg, Pa., Dec. 11, ’95. "As soon as a soldier gets home ho wants to do three things.” "What are they?” "Eat a square meal, kiss his sweeheart and get his photograph taken.” J ( . Generally a SPRAIN and BRUISE come together. f 1 1 together or separate, ST. JACOBS OIL | ( | will promptly cure the pain and wipe out the bruised spot. J "A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL CAIN.” MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES SAPOLIO E&HYGiEN/C VAPOR BATH * | * EWk “Only Perfect Oath Cabinet.** | rntpeu rwa*. ftm, sh* ih+ patent April ft, IW, which pnU It fur ahead of any other. T ■ h 1179% TurnUh, huamaii, or any kind of mo licalwl balu lu your loom for X Jfaiona. caiarrk, />«.•/« IJLAh A only 3 ceutj. Clnan*«n, purifies, invigorate*, tunes up tho entire • tj •mplitnu. l-nrumoma. Am, EBMI M *y»t<*m. Von fol lik.- a now Unnc. I. rvli.ot •Miilitinliwitio In in I Drnj* v . -nd nU Skin, A>to, pmisp. A child can npnntin It. Hue, fold.*!, 13*13, 4 iu. thick. • nn,t TA Hot W.'irhL ft (hn. Prion v«r» low. j Springs at Homo. Blirfinnuul AGENTS WASTED! K*ri«.|rs terrluiry. fiomo •<•1112 a day; nno averaged 100 a month fur 7 month** wUuIIUUM oik, MU In als week*—ell ara doing ■pleodlil- IjTA# wKtW*. 3*-pag« boo* tn*. Wrlla to-day. R. M. IRWIN, NaStlVllle, TCWI. OF THE SEASON \ THE LEDGER MONTHLY j A $l.OO Magazine for 50 Cents. : A Richly Illustrated and Beautiful Periodical T Covering the Whole Field of Popular Reading. ♦ X THE LEDGER MONTHLY is tho marvol of the ngn for beauty Z ♦ nnd low price. With its Artistio Lithographic Colored Covers Z j Superb Piotorial Illustrations, Serial and Short Stories by Leading ♦ Z Writers of the World, and Special Departments of Dcoorative Art, I I Embroidery, Home Employment for Women, and, in fuel, every Z Department of homo improvement which adds to the economy and ♦ charm of home life, he it indoors or outdoors, tho Ledger Monthly Z is i>cyoiid question, and, according to X Comments of the Press of the Whole United States f Itbc inii.t, wonderful production for its price. Simply to see u ropy of T Um LEDGER MONTHLY is to bo firmly convinc'd tluit no such X costly iHirloUlcu! has ever been otTerud to tho public for so little money. S Send us 50 cent, for a year’s-jubscription, or 2-cent stamp for a sample copy. ♦ Your Postmaster will show you ■ sample oopy of tho LEDGER $ MONTHLY and also take your subscription for tho Ledger Monthly X for a wholo year for only 50 cents. X Don't foil to usk your Postmaster to let yon look nt u sample copy, ♦ and you will be mini to give him your HO cents for u vein's subscription X to tho LEDGER MONTHLY, tho Uruut Family illaga'/lnc. X Robert Bonner’s Sons, 158 Ledger Building, New York City. | ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦* BELIEF FROM PAIN. Women Everywhere Express their Gratitude to Mrs. Pinkham. firs. T. A. WALDEN. Gibson. Go., writes: “ Dear Mbs. Pinkiiam:—Before tak ing your medicine, life was a burden to me. I never saw a well day. At my monthly period I suffered untold misery, and a great deal of the time I was troubled with a severe pain in my i side. Before finishing the first bottle of your Vegetable Compound I could tell it was doing me good. I continued its use, also used the Liver Pills and Sanative Wash, and have been greatly helped. I would like to have you use my letter for the benefit of others.” nrs. FLORENCE A. WOLFE, s«5 riulberry St., Lancaster, Ohio, writes: “Dear Mbs. Pinkiiam: —For two years I was troubled with what tho local physicians told me was inflamma tion of the womb. Every month I suf fered terribly. I had token enough medicine from the doctors to cure any one, but obtained relief for a short time only. A t last I concluded to write to you in regard to my case, and can say that by following y our advice I am now pefectly well.” nrs. w. R. BATES, nansfleld. La., writes: “ Before writing to you I suffered dreadfully from painful menstrua tion, lcucorrhoea and sore feeling in the lower part of the bowels. Now my friends want to know what makes me look so well. Ido not hesitate one min ute in telling them what has brought about this great change. I cannot praise Lydia E. Pinkham*s Vegetable Compound enough. It is tho greatest remedy of the age.” WANTED—Case of had health that R-I-P-A-N-8 w!M not benefit. Send ft cents to Klpans Chemical Co.. New York.for 10 samples and 1.000 testimonials. nDRDQY NEW DISCOVERY: «IW* W ■ quick relief and cures worst cases. Send for hook of testimonials and lO days* treatment Free. Dr. 11. ii.ukke.vssons. Atlanta, Ua. ■CS&tfiIIWSS PENSION ■ r IUCKFOKI). Washington, I>. <’.. they ™ m will receive quick replies. It. sth N. H. Vol.. BtalT 20th Corps. Prosecuting Claims since 1878. Bleat smoked in a fpw hoars with (V KRAUSERS’ LIQUID EXTRACT OF SMOKE. 11 Mails from hickory wood. Cheaper, cleaner. 18 sweeter, and surer t hnn the old way. Send for circular. K. KICAI-KU JL IIUO., Milton. Pa. CURE YOURSELF! I'—-WPr.'.tL. c0,'.., ;< a . .“ '° “ ' , “"O' LyU"l[>»i3 CheiiicilOo. K' nt wpobosona. *“ rm ' V _^Vo| " cl *** Tl O -C~tl *»“ *r iirnntiu, V V yl |P r ■* >n t in plain wrapper JW prepaid, for \l f IGO. or 3 hottlea, $2.75. Circular scut 00 rsquesL 1,000 NEWSPAPERS Are now using our Intsrnational Type-High Platts Sawed to LABOR-SAVING LENGTHS. They will save time in your composing room us they can be handled even quicker than typo. No extra charge Is made for sawing plates to short lengths. Send u trial order to this office aud be convinced. WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION. DENVER, COLO. W. N. U.— DENVER.—NO. 53.-1898 k'licn Answcrim) Advertisements Kindly Men'.ioa This raper.