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The Bessemer indicator. (Bessemer, Colo.) 18??-1894, June 10, 1893, Image 2

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The Indicator.
bhskmbk, DO LORA no.
A good detl of unAlr advantage is
takes of the doaWxic hea in • com
mercial way, M now a Frenchman
la recording her lays in a phono
graph, ev«n as Professor Gamier hat
subtile‘‘y dealt with the monkey.
Director Dvorak says tlfe music
t»f America, when wo have a national
music, must bo based ujH>n the melo
dies of the nepro. As a basis it has
the strength of originality and tho
sweetness of unspoiled nature. Any
nation might go much further and
fare much worse.
As a sort of imperial swinger round
the German circle Kmperor William
appears to bo quite a success, but it
doesn't necessarily follow that the
Germans will vote to tax themselves
out of house and home merely to
oblige tjje kaiser's whim for the
biggest army yet.
Euperok Wii.liam indulges in tho
laxury of speech-making just as
though he was unaware that his
mouth is one of the most dangerous
Institutions iu*his dominions. Ever
•ince ho bounced Bismarck and pulled
off his muzzle, he has been making
things hot for himself.
Vue Gotham waiters are circulat
ing petitions among those whom
they serve, asking for the withdrawal
of the anti-whisker restrictions on
the part of the hotel managers. Ac
companied by an “anti-tip" amend
ment those petitions would doubt
less carry everything before them.
Tuk spectacle of two society young
men, each confident that he is tho
only absolute dude, moeting in the
street and clawing like a pair of cats
is indeed pitiful. What if Ward Mc-
Allister wore to hear of it? And
with the Infanta in America, too!
Yet the sadest part of the episode
is that neither dude got a scratch.
it is pleasant to be informed from
London that diamonds, which were a
trifle passe, are again in the flood
tide of favor. Newspaper men who
were largely stocked up with spark
lers when fashion sent them to the
rear will now bring their supnlv
down from the attic and wear a quart
or two without exciting much criti
Toe commercial persistence of the
American is illustrated by the effort
to introduce the use of corn as food
In Europe. Formerly it was insinu
ated into the digestive apparatus of
the old world in tho form of pork,
but objection having been raised to
that in some countries, the scheme is
now to give them the raw material in
Its simplest form.
According to a late census bulletin
of the 542,000,000 acres of arid land
reclaimable by irrigation, 3,631..181
have been reclaimed, at a cost of
15 P er acre. Some of this land,
particularly in California, is very
valuable, and the total prosent value
of the land is placed at
•84,611*1)00. Irrigation pays, judg
by these figures.
I.v tho national convention of edi
tors held at Chicago recently, tho
country newspaper man demonstrated
his right to stand as a teacher of the
people. His readers are exactingly
critical, the more so because ho" is
personally known to them nil. Jndi
vidually. he is a power in the com
munity in which he lives; collective
ly he is a power in the nation.
I.V the lower Mississippi valley 75,-
00U people are already suffering by
Inundation. Two-thirds of their
land was planted to cotton, and noth
ing will be done with it until the
season comes for planting cotton
aguin. It would uppear that with
tho long season still before them
they might still mature *ome other
produce, but such enterprise is
foreign to tho easygoing customs of
that section.
Only a few days ago the news
papers were talking about the close
approach to the dimensions of the
Great ]• astern of the new steamer
Campania, the former being tilt i f ee t
long, and the latter 620. Now comes
tho White Star line with plans for a
ship to be rightfully called Gigantic
whose total length will bo 8o »
and whoso speed will be twenty-seven
knots. Such a craft should cross the
Atlantic in four days and eight hour*
Ik our American locomotive build
ers continue to make as much pro
gress in the future as they have dur
mg the last few years. England
will soon cease to have the reputa
tion of running the fastest trains in
the world. 'Hie record of a mile in
thirty-flyo seconds, made this week
by the New York Central's new ( o
lumbian engine No. 9i*9, makes that
locomotive the champion flyer of the
world. It deserves to be numbered
1,009 now.
India is all agog over u rain
maker, an Englishman, whose nje
paratus consists of a rocket, capable
of rising to a height of a mile, con
taining a reservoir of ether. In its
descent a parachute-like attachment
opens out. causing the apparatus ?o
descend slowly. At* the same time
the other i< thrown out in a fine
spray. The absorption cf heat by
the ether is said to lower the tem
perature of the surrounding air suffi
ciently to condense the vapor, and
henco cause rain.
Why is it necessury to label the
food on American tables with French
names? Isn’t it enough that French
cooks have been allowed to sot the j
pace which American cooks shall !
follow? Isn’t it enough to be com- J
pelied to have the praises of tho :
French manipulator of edible dainties i
forever sounded ‘n one’s ears without
having to toll tho waiter in French
what wo want to eat? There is no
reason why the English language is
not good enough and broad enough
to express what is in the dishes be
fore one on the tablo.
Mr. Georoe Gould seems to bo in
dicating his claim to being consid
ered the ton of his resourceful father.
He has been holding off the New
Yerk rapid transit commission at
ana's * length for a considerable
. ported of time, and the present as
part of tarn situation is that the com
jßlOllM Id awaiting Mr. Uonld’s
p|oaaaoef**erl*an fee tkeirala
iigm- *—•» »en, tewwtt a x«»
or Thirty Foer SUlu
] AtMMblt ■( Chicago.
An anil-trust convention met in Chicago oa
the sth.
Tho convention «u vailed by Governor
Route Nelson, of Minnesota, who, tn ob»df
encc to a resolution passed by tbe legislature
of bis Mate, l*»«ed an fit v Ration to all the
states of the 1 nlbn to take part and devtse
i means to abolish trusts and combines. Tbirty
j four states responded by appointing delegates
| and nearly that many states were tvpcescuted
! when the convention was cash'd to order by
Governor Nelson, who read an addres*. !r»
which he gavn a history of »hr anti-trust
: movement In Mtnusnofa, which had resulted
jln the call the convention. General N«l
; son (i.sieviv.d the Sherman nett law,
: he said, was hut t*~ experimental one,
j which had resulted in no practical good. The
: |aw I* we**-, be said, because it does uot de
j flit* the crime. "What Is needed.” said the
■ governor, ••is a law which will enumerate the
' act* of the trust which art* illegal It ought
lo prescribe * abort au.l form of ln-
I dlctment. Ttu; legislatures of the varteus
slates must be looked to for relief."
' Tho question of credentials occupied much
of the convention's time. The committee on
j permanent officers recommended Governor
Nelson as permauem chairman, Edward S.
Nealy of Washington for secretary and J. E.
Morton of Kentucky for assistant secretary.
Ignatius Donnelly cauic Into the couven
; lion w ith a series of resolutions w hich he w ill
: ask It to adopt as a declaration against trusts.
i Governor Nelson listened to the various
! resolutions which were Introduced and re
ferred them to the committee without corn
, men!.
UavU of Minnesota submitted a resolution
: for the formation of a permanent association
; with three committees. This is the one that
will probably be adopted.
Curtis of lowa read a resolution demand
ing a national Investigation of trusts.
Corcoran of Utah offered a resolution cm*
bodying the Idea of ownership of coal lands
by the slate.
Clemens of Kansas advocated confiscation,
and Donnelly of Minnesota Introduced a res
olution Indorsing this itlca. Mr. Donnelly
criticised the United States Supreme Court lu
unmeasured terms.
The convention then adjourned uutll to
morrow at 10 o'clock. The committee on
resolutions met this evening to prepare its
Governor NclaUU of Minnesota called
the anti-trust convention to order Tuesday. It
was expected that the first fight of the se-slon
would begin, for It was generally known that
the Donnelly, or the radical faction, hail been
beaten In the committee on resolutions and
would carry the fight to the fioor of the eon
vcntlon. Chairman Rosewater of the com
mittee on resolutions soon read the preamble,
when Donnelly moved a* a substitute a de
mand for government purchase of anthracite
coal lands. Ilenry I) Lloyd of Chicago
wanted bituminous lands also purchased, and
a fight on those two amendments lusted two
hours, after which Mr. Rosewater moved the
previous question, und the committee report
was carried. The fight w.rs kept up all day,
however, by tile extremists, but they were
outvoted at every turn.
The resolutions adopted set forth at length
the evils of the trust system as at present
maintained, and call upon the convention to
create a permanent association, to lie known
as the Anti-Trust Association of the United
Slates, consisting of three representatives
from each state and territory: also nn organ
isation of anti-trust associations In each state
and territory »o aid the natioual association
In securing uniform legislation and rigid exe
cution of the law. The resolutions declare
over-cupitnllxatlon of the corporate power to
be largely responsible for the breaking down
of credit and financial di-tres* now prevailing
and recommend stringent national anti state
legislation and supervision to limit the bond
ing of corporate property and Issue of stocks
representing same to actual value. It Is rec
ommended that each member of 'he conven
tion use all honorable means for the election
to ofllce, whether local, state or fedcr.il, of
those only »ho afe exponents of this anti
nl menu It Is recommend I othat
legislatures of the various suites enact such
legislation as will make It unlawful for any
corporation to enter Into any trust or com
bination detrimental to trade or commerce
and Injurious to public welfare.
The resolutions were not radical enough to
-uit the Donnelly and Weaver element and
they gave notice of another meeting at the
Palmer House to-night. Before the close of
the Uential Hall meeting, J. M (juinn of the
Butte, Montana. Miner, offered a free coinage
resolution which was passed by a small ma-
Thirty members of the anti-'rust conven
tion. representing thirteen Mf.t.-s. bolted from
the regular meeting nod organize 1 to-night.
All the bolters wo.v Populists. General .1. B.
Weaver or lowa was elected chairman and
Mr. McClellan of Kansas, secretary. Igna
tius Donnelly and others made speeches and
a resolution wa* adopted calling upon the bi
metallic league to convene an industrial con
vention sometime In the full in ( hiengo for
liie purpose of :i thorough political organiza
tion to aver the principles of the Floyd reso
List of OflViiscft for Which Extradition
May l>3 Demanded.
The much talked of extradition treaty be
tween the United States and Russia was pro
claimed on the 6th. Under Its provisions
persons may lie extradited for tlie following
crimes: Murder, rape, abortion, burglary,
highway robbery, forgery, counterfeiting,
embezzlement and piracy.
Article third reads as follows; If it he
made to appear that extradition is sought
with a view to try or punish the person de
manded for an offense of a special character,
surrenders shnl! not take place, nor shall any
person surrendered lie tried or pun! died for
any political offense committed previously to
his extradition, nor for any offense except
that for which extradition was granted; nor
shall the surrender of any person he de
manded for an offense committed prior to
the date at which this convention shall take
An attempt against, the* life of the head of
either government, or that of any member of
his family, when such an attempt comprises
the act ell her of murder, of a*.-:ii>*:naiion or
of poisoning, or of acecssorship thereto, shall
not be considered a political offense, or an
act connected with such an offense.
Practical Pension Reform.
To properly comply with the order of Sec
retary Hoke Smith of May 27, 1893, revoking
order No. 144. and directing tbe commissioner
to have an examination made to determine
what pensions have heretofore been allowed
under section second of the act approved
dune 27. 1890. in disregard of the terms of the
said set und in eonlllel with the ruling of this
department In the ease of Charles F. Bennett,
Commissioner Lochren has organized a
•‘Board of revision,” consisting of twenty
three men. who have been selected with
special reference to their fitness for the place.
The duties of the Itonrd of revision will fie to
draw from the adroit D-d files ns rapidly as
may lie practicable, all cases allowed under
aection second of tbc act of June 27, 1890,
aggregating over iJOO.OOO and to determine
whether the allowances are in accordance
with law. The hoard will act under the im
mediate supervision and direction of the
commissioner who will give proper instruc
tions as needed.
The Kansas Strike.
The arbitration of the Kansas coal mine**’
■trike has began. President Walters of the
intnefi' anion at the bead of a delegation
from the executive committee met a commit
tee from the mine operators Wednesday
morning. The whole matter which led to the
•trike will be thoroughly gone over, and, as
both ride* seem anxious to reach a settle
ment, coacaseiw will doubtless he made to
end the strike. Pending the outcome of the
meeting fee men at On«e CUy hare gone
hash » wmrtt, —4 seri— looking to a strike
■f ftw Mtaaowrf mt urea turn hwn deferred.
I*i«ay aresOA*«t at VtMsfcarg. and «tn
mm « mmi* :■
ratalltv la a \«ai Mine Nsar tbs Kin
brand* Ulver, Caused by Burn
ing Timbers.
A serious fire broke out Saturday night la
•he Puente coal mines. are. situated Iw
Metier*, about four mild fro«* T.Agle Pass,
tnd operated by tit* Mexican National Rail
way Com per. V. There were sixty miners at
* T, rk in the mine at the time of the breaking
sut of the fire, but thlrtr-feu*- ;I them were
working near »h» mouth of the tunnel and
made Uielr escape, leaving twenty-six of i
their number to perish from the heat and j
imokc and from the poisonous gases which
tpread like lightning to every porliou of the 1
When it »aa keen that all effort* were uae
<esa to rescue the Imprisoned miners, every
| energy was directed to saving the property
from destruction. Pipes were laid into the
-lino as far a< any work could be done and
nose attached and water poured oulo the
burning timber*, uml in three hours the fire
was übder control. The gas wn* so bad,
, uowever, that the work of recovering the
bodies will he alow. Two bodies were brought
7iit on Sunday.
All the tuiuers employed were Mexlcaus
xud most of them leave destitute families. It
is reported that all parties responsible for the
management of the mines have been placed
under arrest pending an investigation of the
'.'■uses of the disaster. But for the prompt
action of the officials of the Mexican Inter
national and their heroic efforts, the mine
would have been destroyed and none of the
bodies would have been recovered. This is
the first great disaster In the history of coal
mining In Mexico.
An Albany .Minister Leaves I lie Church
on I)r. Ilrlgg*’ Account.
Dr James Ecob of the Second Presbyterian
, Church of Albany. In his sermon Sunday
morning, renounced his allegiance to the
Presbyterian denomination because of the dc
| clslon of the general assembly In the Briggs’
ease. Dr. Ecob's church is one of the most
influential ia Albany, and Lt* congregation Is
made up of the most Intelligent men In the
city. After reviewing the action of the gen
eral assembly and arraigning It for Its bigotry,
be said.
••I leave the Presbyterian church because it
has taken cn a garment that ha* lain buried
In the grave for more than two centuries. It
» noils of the earth, of death."
lie then with a dramatic gesture said; "1
brush It off forever.”
He gave hi* rrnsons for leaving, saying
that he considered that a further battling
with the questions would be hut u guerrilla
warfare with hut little hope for auccesa for
the minority. He characterized the general
assembly at ••the most Intolerant, bigoted
and reactionary body of all religious denomi
lie advised that the liberal element In the
Presliyterian Church unite with the Congre
gational Ute, the Cumberland Presbyterian*,
the Free Will Baptists and the broad wing of
the Episcopal Church to form “the great free
Church of America."
Legal Tender Notes.
Secretary Carlisle’s avowed purpose to Issue
legal tender note*, if necessary to obtain gold,
I* not pleasing to the speculators who have
been trying to force him to make an issue of
bonds, and they are hunting the statute books
to find some prohibition upon hi* authority In
the matter. The power conferred by section
11,700 of the Revised Statute* I* a broad one,
however, and is In itself as complete an au
thority as could he desired. 11 provide* that
the secretary may purchase coin with any of
the • notes of the United .States authorized by
law, at such rales and upon such terms as he
may deem moat advantageous to the public
The Treasury department 1* said to hold
that the net of 1878 which forbade the
further cancellation and retirement of United
State* notes, did not debar a future reissue
of notes up to the original amount of $400.-
UUO.OOO. authorized by the act of March 3rd,
]HO3. The outstanding amount of the*c notes
now 1* $246,081,016.
The geld reserve fell below $20,000,000 on
the 3rd.
Will Stop the Race.
President Shortall, In behalf of the Illinois
Humane Society. I* determined that the 700-
mlle road race between cowboys from ( had
ron, Nebraska, to Chicago shall not be rid
den. The race was first announced about
three month* ugo. The enterprise Is said to
have been conceived in the fertile bralr. of a
well-known showman, who has spent much of
hi* life in the West.
No sooner did President Shortall hear of
the Intended race last March than he decided
tl.at such a cruel exhibition must be stopped.
That no possible means of averting the con
test might be left untried. Mr. Shortall sent
last week to Secretary Weir a letter of warn
ing. and pointed out that such a race would
he In direct violation of the law of Ilijnols.
The Humane Society will place officers nil
along the road in lowa and Illinois to arrest
the riders.
A Beer Wagon Contiscated.
Fritz Engle, driver of one of the Anheuser-
Busch Brewing Company wagons, went over
to Kansas City. Kansas, early Saturday morn
ing with a load of beer. While supplying ths
saloons the driver met Deputy Sheriff Cum
mings The officer mounted the wagon and
the team was driven to the county jail, where
Engle was placed behind the liar*, the horses
put in the sheriff's barn and the keg* of beer
rolled Into the jail.
Deputy County Attorney Holt has d.ecov
errd a new wrinkle in the Kansas prohibition
law. He claim* that a beer wagon ami Its
contents can be held nml confiscated by order
of the court the same as the stock of liquors
and the fixtures of a saloon. This is the first
action of tills kind that lias been taken, and
the prosecutor announces that it. will be fol
lowed by the arrest of drivers and seizure of
other l>ecr wagons.
A Texas Cyclone.
Spanish Camp, in Wharton county, twenty
miles from a railway, was struck by a eylon*
on Friday night. Number* of houses wer«
unroofed and destroyed. In the village. Josh
Wilkin's house was blown down and two chil
dren killed. For three miles square every
thing Is rack and ruin. Three miles from
town Mrs. Simmons wa* killed and Wash
Jenkins, a darkey over 100 yenr* old, wai
crushed to death. All the re*ld<*nee* ami
houses on the Montgomery plantation wort
blown away, and several persons hurt, hut nol
A Rainmaker at Work.
C. B. Jewell, the Rock Island's rainmaker,
began operation* at Meade Centre, Kansas, nl
1 o'clock Friday afternoon. He claims to
have discovered the secret of Melbourne'* I
plan of rainmaking and to have added varlont
important Improvements to It- Hls apparatus
sent gases into a cloudless sky for six hour*, 1
when clouds began to appear, which at 10:3<i
had collected together and began to discharge •
rain. The rain continued falling until day
light the next morning. Whether the pre- i
clpltatlon of rain wa* large is not known, hut j
the fact that rain followed Jewell's operatloni \
is encouraging to the railway company and ;
lie will continue his operations at Mead* I
Centre for several days.
A Woman Veterinary Surgeon.
One of the best veterinary surgeons In New !
Orleans is a woman, Mrs. Everett, wife of j
the master drayman of that city, who began |
her career by treating her husband’s horses I
during an influenza epidemic. After tho
horses had all recovered Mrs. r.-erett, en
couraged by her success, studied exery book
she could find on disease* of horse* and
mules and their surgical treatment, until she
could set a broken leg. extract a nail from
the hoof and treat influenza and lock-jaw.
For this last disease she 1* talcl to have an un
failing cure. She compound* her own pro
scription*. and will eccept no pay for her ser
vices, doing the work that she does purely for
love of animals.
Congress Will Inquire.
The joint commission authorized by the
Fifty-second Congress to Investigate the meth
od* of the business In the executive depart
ments held a meeting a few days ago and se
lected the expert who will go over the books.
Previous to entering upon this work the com
mission, consisting of three representative*
and three senators, conferred with the presi
dent and members of the cabinet receiving as
surance* of the hearty co-operation of the ex
ecutive departments.
The chief expert In charge la Mr. J. V.
Reinhart, president of the Atohlson, Topeka
A deaU Fa railroad. He will noteagapete
ltnettvsly.bat wfll oontrel aad dlraat&awdh
hog periodical rispa to Washlaptna JlsWe
am who w«l d* the aagw mAMMmk
ggfif&jy* * T«rts*#«aw.,
k neree Vi*d. Prlfsl »V.s danse* Asrsss
the ftly, sstl S,*M Peepts are
Rendered Heasetes*.
A dispatch from Moo rehead on Wednesday
evening stated that Fargo was In flames.
The tire started from hot Xshftt In the Gem
)e»tauran». Tfen'tlng seme loose j*aper back of
Hcseroan's dry goods store. Somebody left
the front door open.
Inside of three minutes the wind had driven
the flames through the building and lluy
burst out at the roof. During the next fif
teen minutes It ran two blocks west, burning
j brick buildings and all. Then It leaped
across the street to McUlllU’ big machinery
warehouse containing SI),UUO worth of twine
and $5,000 In machluery. North and east of
this for two blocks each are the big
depots, U'ot’ly two-story wooden blindings,
kud at this time of the year are filled to the
roof with a year’s supplies of furtn machinery
for North Dakota.
i In perhaps a quartet of nn hour the firemen
kept the flame* from jutuplug the railroad
track, then first on one roof then another
tongues of tlamu broke out a* whirling fire
flakes fell on the shingles. Inside of an hour
the whole space tor four blocks wa* n whirl
wind of fiante. the property consumed being
valued at $1,500,000. The only machinery
houses saved are Walter A. Wood and Mbnl
b>r pres* drill. Both were on fire several
limes, hut the firemen made & stubborn fight
and managed to arrest the flame*, *o prevent
ing lu spreading cast to Moorchead. The
firemen now tried to cotifiuc the flame* south
of Northern Pacific avenue, but the wind was
carrying cinders a couple of blocks. 8. Coole’s
stable caught fire and the Opera House soou
followed, while the Erand hotel wa* burning
on the cast
Tbc fit-emeu fought stubbornly, but the
flames rapidly crept up tbc east side of Broad
way. though they were prevented front cross
ing. The fire took a sudden start to the
northeast in the residence district, north of
the Great Northern track, where it left a
clean track four or five blocks wide and ten
feet long, while Isolated fires could lie seen a
mile north, caused by flying cinders.
Then the wind changed a little and tbp
flatties caught the Minneapolis and Northern
elevator, containing 100,000 bushels of wheat,
gutted the north side school and set the Great
Northern depot on fire several time.*, but the
flames at the latter were extinguished. The
east side of Broadway was now alight at both
ends, six blocks apart.
At 10 o'clock the lire was still bUrnlug
fiercely tn a couple of dozen place*. The
wind changed to the north and drove the
flame* back. The burned district Is four
blocks wide und ten blocks long and is a
blackened plain of ashes with not a tlozen
buildings left stunding.
The fierce south wind drove It like a prairie
fire. Brick building* seemed to melt away-
Into heaps of crumbling sand and it was Im
possible to force enough water through tlie
main* to fight tbc fire. A conservative Cstl
mate of the loss is S3,UUU.U(X>, with nut to ex
ceed one-quarter insurance. Plenty of help
wa* there. Grand Forks having rent three
ho*e companies bv special train. Wahpeton'
hose company made the run In forty-five
minutes and Cassclton sent a steamer.
Over 3,000 people arc homeless, and It U
almost Impossible to verify report* of acci
James F. Lynn, 8-year-old son of a former
alderman, is reported burned, also three
children. Photographer Gilbert and an tin
known man are reported burned to death In
the third story of the Chapin block trying to
save some Masonic property.
Practically only one hotel In town Is left.
The fire (turned all around It, but It was sav
ed. Only one restaurant Is left In the town.
Moorchead hotels are already full. Large
numbers of people slept In the court bou-c
and houses on the south side.
They Terrorize an Arkansas Town suit
Get Into Trouble.
The People'* Bank at UentonavUle, Arkan
sas, wa* robbed at 2:30 p. m. Monday, by a
gang of desperadoes armed with Winchesters,
who secured over SIO,OOO. They were from
the Indian territory and came Into town with
four tine horses and a white-topped buggy,
which they left in the rear of the Sun office
under charge of one man, while the other five
when single-file In front of the place half a
block north to the People's Bank, where they
entered and covered the hank official*. Presi
dent A. W. Dlnsmore, Vice President J. R.
Hall, ( ashler J. C. McAndrcw, Assistant
Cashier G. P. Jackson, with Winchesters.
One man made Cashier McAndrews dump
the content* of the safe Into the sacks brought
for the purpose, putting gold and currency
Into one and silver Into the other. After se
curing the money they made the officials
march In front of them a* they started for
their boroc*. forcing Mr. Jarkson to carry
tho sack of eilvrr, containing over SI,OOO.
In passing the Ni*/i office Mis* Maggie Voting
of the Sun force, had presence of mind to
run to the door and open it, letting Mr.
Jackson In with his sack of silver, and Im
mediately shut ami locked the doors. During
this time the robbers kept up a eonataut fir
ing. covering the two main street*.
The citizens soon rallied and a general fir
ing was kept up. The robbers mounted thrlr
horses, going wesLcloscly followed by Sheriff
Galhroalh and posse. Assistant Cashier
i .Jackson was shot in the bend, back of (he
right ear. and also In the left elbow. The
wounds are not serious. Taylor Stone, a
farmer, procmed a shotgun and fired two
shots at the robbers, but wa* immediately
shot down, the ball pa**lng through his left
groin, killing him. Tom Baker, a farmer,
was shot In the chin, and returned the cotn
i nllmcnt, wounding the robber.
It Is reported that Tom Woolscy, a dray
man, secreted himself In a lumber pile und
pumped shot from a Winchester Into the ban
dit*. Hl* shots got two men who reeled from
their horses and fell to the ground. They
were carried to Bentonvllle, hut were not
' identified.
Further dispatches state that the robbers
made good their escape with their booty. It
is thought that they belong to the .Starr gang.
Chasing the Bank Robbers.
After a running figlit with the bandits, who (
on Monday afternoon robbed the People's ]
bank. Bentonvllle, Arkan.-a*. of $12,000, j
Sheriff Galbraith s posse returned u, Benton- I
j vllle.
! The pursuing party lost five bors.-s killed |
|in the fight and had six other* wounded.
Mayor Patton and a farmer named (Srltncely,
who were member* of the posse, continued j
! (he pursuit and came upon the dead body of
! one of the bandits just across the line In the
Nation. He was about thirty year* old and
was stripped of ail marks of Identity. The
j bandits are thought to Ik* the remnant of the
j old Starr gang.
United States Marshal Copeland with a
; strong po**e of deputies Intercepted tl e rob
bers after they bad got Into the Nation and
an effort Is being made to exterminate the
entire gang. They are corralcd In a clump
of hushes and there seems no escape for
The bank, though crippled, is a* sound as a
dollar and will make all account* good. The
stockholders bave offered SI,OOO reward for
the capture of the robbers, together with 50
per cent, of the money recovered.
Farmer Stone, who wa* shot In the g.oln
by tbe*andlts at the time of the robbery, is
■till alive but cannot recover.
Dr. McUlynn Doing Penance.
Notwithstanding the many assertions tuat
Rev. Edward McUlynn ha* sailed for Rome,
It la known by hla closest friends that he is In
retreat In the Trapplat monastery near Lex
ington, Kentucky, and that he will stay there
for some time, probably all summer, doing
Dr. McGlynn, in many of bis Cooper Union
lectures, declared be would never g> to Rome
In sackcloth and ashes, and It la aald that the
retreat Is In tbe nature of a compromise sug
gested by Mgr. RatoUl, and agreed to by Dr.
HtOlyas after ooosoßation with his friends.
ifUr the mn*t he wilt here beea ynagid,
r The next national meeting of ths Honxso-
Laths will be held la Denver next year.
' Coe Bros., Denver, received a consignment
offlga direct from their, fnt|t farm Id the
.Color*nr» titfijr, irl« u o».
I Fifty Italian laborers were Imported lalo
Cripple Creek a few daya ago to work on a
contract About 200 miners and others made
a descent upon them and the Italians were
driven from town. Italians and Chinese are
| not wanted there.
According to a law passed by the last
legislature. Saturday afternoon during June,
July and August will be u holiday lu Denver.
The *tele, county and city offices will be
closed as well a* tunny business houses.
Alex Strain, a young cowboy, killed him
self Tuesday flight at ranch Leofielo Trujillo,
twenty miles east of Alamosa. It i*supposed
be win tqyWg wjtH hi# gun, which was dis
charged accidentally. Ibe bullet entering the
temple and going clean ((trough the Vad.
causing Instant death.
Denver Markets—Eggs, ranch I7c, state
15c; butter, best creamery 20®29c, dairy 20c;
hay, upland haled sll(<ssl2, second bottom
98.00®f9.00;alfaifa 17.09; whentUsc;oorn,bulk
78c; sacked 83c; outs, ft.IS, sacked $1.24;
potatoes $2.75; cattle, choice steers $3.85
@54.35, cows [email protected]. native feeders $3.10
(rtf3.6o; hog*, cho \-n $7.10; spring chickens
14c; hens. 12c
The Aspen mayoralty contest, which has
been occupying the attention of the County
court fot* throe WH-Jks mil on the flth decided
In favor of Dills, the Incumbent. It. will l>c
remembered that at the spring election Dills
i Republican). was .Iceland elected over
Green (Populist), by one majority, the vote
standing 485 to 484, which Green promptly
contested.and the votes were recounted und
the question finally settled. The recount
shows that Dills had eleven majority.
The adjustment of the salaries of |H>st
masters ut first-class office* Is In progress at
the department. While the salaries have not
yet been announced, (he reports at many
offices are glycn. At Den Vet; the gross re
ceipts for last year, ended March 31, 1893,
were $331,599, w hich Is nn Increase of $38,270
over the year 1893. Tills 1* a very gratifying
Increase, Inasmuch as the Increase of 1892
over the year 1891 wus only $6,329. At Pu
eblo, the only other first-elos* office In Colo
rado, the receipts for the year ended Maruh
31 lost were $47,062. This la an Increase of
$1,574 for the year 1892 :u< against nit Increase
of $1,872 for the year 1892 over the year 1891.
About 10 a. in. Wednesday an explosion
occurred In one of tho slopes at the Orient Iron
mines, neat- Villa Grove, Wounding two men
seriously. They were waiting for four shots
to go, and someone gave the signal to go to
work again. When they entered the slope a
shot that had hung lire exploded, badly cut
ting one man’s head nml breast ami breaking
the other man’s leg near the knee. Had the
shot hung fire ten minutes longer, twenty
men would have been within range of the
blast. The miners ale nt*w talking of
demanding a lire boss to do nil the blasting,
as several accidents of this kind have hap
pened there this year. One man wus seriously
injured In the same way the day before.
New Mexico.
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Campbell, who have
been living near Capltnn saw-mill, were mov
ing away and were camped for the ulght.
The bedding caught fire In some way. Mrs.
Campbell received Injuries from which she
died. Mr. Campbell was also badly burned.
1 lie Incarceration of Ncscca Hay. the Nav
ajo Indian win) murdered Trader Welsh on
the Ban Juan. Is having a good effect on the
Navajos, nml all Is quiet lu that locality ut
present. Governor Thornton is in receipt of
a letter from Agent Plummer, speaking of
the excellent service certain Navajos rendered
in the capture of the murderer, and suggested
the wisdom of turning over the SIOO reward
offered by the governor for the capture of
Welsh’s murderer to the Indian*. Thu gov
ernor fully agreed with tbi* suggestion, be
lieving that such a step would have a salutary
effect, and he has accordingly ordered a
check for the amount to be scut to Agent
Two large Irrigation ditches have just Lceu
completed. Both take water from the Platte
river, and w 111 Irrigate over 5,000 acres of
land In the vicinity of Dougin*. They arc
the Leon F. Hart ditch and the Ferry canal.
Ranchmen in that section are spending a
great deal of money In the development of
rrlgatlon enterprises.
Prospectors have just discovered a bed of
cryolite in the bluff.* near Saratoga. This
metal In used In the manufacture of alum
inum. Bui little of it i* found In this country,
the great hulk being imported front Green
land. If thS now find should prove to he
what Is now expected, It will be the founda
tion of a new and Important industry In this
section of thl* eotfntry.
Kilpatrick Bros. «V Collins, owner* of ex
tensive coal mines at Cambria, four miles
west of Newcastle, are now mining 1,000 tons
of coal it day. Tests have demonstrated that
this coal make* a* line a grade of coke a- I*
turned out from any pits In the world. It is
the intention of the company to at once en
large their coking ovens and Increase the
facilities for handling the coal.
Btate Superintendent of Public Instruction
Farwcll lias issued a call for all county and
city superintendents of schools in Wyoming
to meet at hi* office, in Cheyenne. July 12. to
adopt a system of text hooks for the public
school-of the stale. These officer* are au
thorized to select a uniform system of text
books, which slu.il he used In tho public
schools for a period of live year*. The llrat
selection under this law expired lasi Decem
There Is a party of wolf-liunterson the Pow
der river who bunt wolves with hound*. A
few days ago they brought to Sundance fifty
six hide-, the bounty oil which amounted P
s44B ThU represented one month’s work.
These hunter* came from Illinois and have
some of the finest dogs ever brought to tills
section. The wolves have been killed off rap
idly since the bounty was Increased to SB. In
former years these pe*t* have killed thou
sand* of dollars worth of calves on the ranges.
Tw o Important opinions w ere handed down
by the State Supreme Court Thursday after
noon. In the case of Harry B. llendei-oti ex
red., the attorney general; Charles W. Bar
dlet, state auditor, the court directed that a
peremptory writ of mandamus is»tic com
manding the auditor to uudit and allow the
claim* of the state examiner for hi* moiithlv
salary. The appropriation of $4,000 made by
the Second Legislature to pay the salary of
that office for tbe biennial term was vetoed
I by the governor. Thereupon tho auditor re
fused to audit hi- claims, and the mandamus
proceedings were begun. .The court hid 1 that
the statute creating the office of slate ex
aminer nml fixing the salary thereof In »tc
: cordnnce with the provisions of the slate ■un
stltutlon made a continuing appropUHlon
which cannot tie uiiiiitllcd without repealing
tbe act creating the office. In fact, that the
administration of no state office can he »m
--pended by the failure or Intentional neglect
of one brunch of Ihc legislature to make a
sufficient appropriation to pay the salary and
expenses thereof expressly provided by law.
The siinie order was made lu the ca«c of Dr.
W. A. Holcomb, state veterinarian, va. the
state auditor. The same facts existed.
A special to the Denver /,’enubffrnn 6ays:
John I>. Adams, a well-known ranchman on
Tongue river fifteen miles from Sheridan, wa*
fouilv murdered by some unknown assnselu
Saturday. Adams left his ranch Friday
; morning to make some repair* on on irrlgat
' ing ditch. As he did not return that night
"Buck” Enochs and R. L. Marshall,who were
; stopping atl Adams’ place, became alarmed
, anti started out to hunt for him. 'I he next
morning about daylight they found Adam*'
hat and the axe nnd spade with which hr had
! been at work. Following the footprint* in
i the mud they soon came across a trail as if
| made by dragging some heavy laxly, which
I Jed to a deep ravine 150 feet distant. In the
; ravine Adams' body was found. Examination
: showed the rnan had l>ecn brutally murdered.
■ Four gunshot wound* were found on the
his txxly. One entered the back to the right
of the spine, passing completely through the
body. Another shot entered the right side
nnd came out on the left breast. The other*
made slight flesh wounds. Beside* theso
death-dealing wound* tbe murderer had
hacked a horrible gash In hla victim’s neck,
severing the carotid artery and splitting tbe
windpipe. As soon a* they made the discov
ery, Enochs and Marshall went to Hberldan
and gave the alarm. The coroner Immediate
ly went to the scone anti held an Inquest. Cir
cumstances pointed strongly toward William
T. Jones, another ranchman living near
Adams’ place, a* the perpetrator of tbe awful
deed. Upon the recommendation of the cor
oner’s Jury, Jones was taken Into custody.
Mr. Adams came to this section eight yean
ago. aud was a man of considerable means.
He had made a number of enemies in tbe
neighborhood where he reaided, the trouble
arising over ditch rights. Ha was about forty
years of age and unmarried.
Tbe local southbound train fell through
Duncan creek bridge, ten mliea south of
Athens, Texas, Tueaday. Six cara, inoludlng
tbe coach, were derailed. It was caused br
tbe bridge g.'riog away. No one waa killed,
bat several are severely hart
A cart load of truo powder vae exploded on
the street* of Kirn, Rhenish Prussia, by %
■park from a pipe. The two men on the earl
were killed a* 1 thirty a other pmeaa lajured.
Several were lo severely bWt thej wlfl net
recover. Thirty bouses were dinged by *e
A Mill lavlrtrt iRM JdiWLiWN
. Draynr.Jrfraort hF
Telegraphic Brevities.
■ Kdwta teoth. tte ffrwat motor, died nt New
York Mite Tlk.
Tte PUnklaloi buk of UllwMkMte
posted m tte lit
Tte work of tte Muring ten arbiurwtlow
K>mtni*ek>n will probably tost Ist* into tte
U, <U ike tpteobM tte viffy loriff
Four tiMMD worn crushed to death under
falling wall* a| Omaha on the 3rd. A big
furniture warehouse was burned down at a
loss of eno.ooo.
For the first time in San Francisco a
Chinese woman Is appearing on the stage and
the Washington street Teuiplo of Celestial
Drama Is packed to the doors every night.
The indictments that were found by the
grand Jury against H. C. Frick and other of
ficers of the Carnegie corunauy on account of
the killing at Homestead, have been quashed.
Secretary oresham has been officially noti
fied of the appointment of L. A. Thurston,
late head of the kfineiatlon commission, to
be uilulster from Hawaii to the United States
to succeed Dr. Mott-Smltb.
The ■•earner Tacoma, which arrived from
Yokohama on the Ist brings uews that the
Russian corvette Nltlaz went ashore on the
Corean coast May 15 and became a total
wreck. Xlbc lives were lost.
The New York Central’s report of gross
earnings for May, shows that the road earned
In May, 1803, *3,043,405, and In May, 1893,
*4.ool,ni:i. This is a net gain for May of this
year of *358,210 over May last year.
Lloyd’s sanitary Inspector at liagdad,
Asiatic Turkey, announces the outbreak of
cholera Rt some of the stations on the Tigris
and at Buanritb. a port ou the Shut El Arab,
In conscuuence of which Href traffic has becii
The Cleveland, Ohio, Free Trade club gave
Its annual banquet Wednesday night. Among
the guests of the club who responded to
toasts were Henry George, Thomas G. Shear
man, William Lloyd Garrison and Hon.
Thomas L. Johnson.
The Russian persecution of the Jews is ex
tending to Poland. It says that 4HO families
hare been expelled from one district. All
the beads of families thus expelled were en
gaged In trade aud possessed more or less utr
tate which tLcy were forced to abandon.
The western railroads have apparently ac
cepted the Saniu Fc’s demand and they all
began selling tickets on the 3rd at the follow
ing rates: Denver to Chicago and return
*37.60, Denver to Bt. Louis and return *3O,
Denver to the Missouri Liver and return *2O.
The Anti-Slavery society reports that the
slave trade In Morocco continues to flourish,
although there is no open market for slaves
In the coast towns, batches of young girls
ate Often brought to Tangier Itself and sold
to wealthy Moors at prices ranging from *l3O
to *2BO.
On the 2nd tlic Missouri Pacific made a sin
gle rate from Denver of *21.75 to Chicago, *l9
to St. Louis and *12.50 to the Missouri River,
to go Into effect June 4. The Santa Fe met
these rates, and closely following It the Bur
lington announced Ihe same fares. There
may be further cuts.
The monk Dorn Hauttm, who has a high
reputation in the medical world, Is about to
start, with the approval of the popo and cre
dentials from the French government, to
visit the leprosy hospitals throughout the
world in order to secure the general adoption
of the most cllicaclous treatment.
Attorney General Maloney began fit the
Circuit court at Chicago, quo warranto pro
ceedings against the Total Abstinence Life
association of America. The object of the
suit Is to take away the charter of the con
cern on the ground of fraud and violation of
the law under which It was organized.
The Sultan of Jahore will visit the World’s
Fair In July. The sultan Is famous for his
great wealth, and la said to ihmm'ss the finest
collection of diamonds, rubles and pearls In
tliu world. He will bring n retinue of ten
servants and two English physicians, whom
he carries with him to look after his health.
Experts employed under the direction of
the congressional committee authorized to In
vestigate the methods of conducting business
In the executive departments nt Washington
began work on the oth. They will first take
up the business methods of the Treasury, and
then the other departments. It will take,
perhaps, two years to complete the work.
Ex-Consul Alex Webb has practically com
pleted Ills plans for the importation of Mus
sclmen colonists to settle in the south and be
come American citizens. It is proposed to
reproduce In America some of the beautiful
mosques built In India during the palmy days
of the Mogul emperors. The first mosque of
importance will he built lu New York city,
and It will be a very elaborate and Impressive
The official figures show Hint during May
1.030,037 people went to sec llie World’s Fair,
of which number 22,825 were children and
34(1,391 persons admitted on passes. This
represents *519,31:115. The total number of
tickets sold during the mouth was 1,321,400,
of w hich 23.328 were children’s tickets, en
riching the exposition to the sum of *654.498.
There nrc now outstanding 281,424 tickets
bought during May.
Frank JL Dunton, founder of Dilutin'*
.*>jiirit of the Turf at Chicago was married on
the 7th at Stockton, California, to Miss Helen
Urowly. formerly of San Francisco. Dunton
has been on the Pacific coast for several
months for bis health. Helms been unsettled
since the terrible tragedy lu Chicago two
years ago In which Dr. Henry Martin Seudder,
Ida son-in-law, who afterwards committed
suicide in Jail, killed Mrs. Dunton.
The direct liabilities of Krnstus Wlman aa
scheduled are stated at *591,000; contingent
liabilities, *315,000. The assignee estimates
the real estate in Ills possession os sufficient
to pay the direct indebtedness unsecured by
collateral, and the surplus of collateral, to
gether with interests in various companies,
can he applied to the liquidation of such con
tingent liabilities as may be found to exist
after realization upon the assets which these
At Pine Tree harbor, Ontario, on the (lib.
us a number of men were engaged loading
telegraph poles on a crib for the Cleveland
Cedar Compauy were coining ashore, their
boat sprung a leak and went down. All of
Its occupants but four succeeded In getting
ashore. The names of the drowned are:
John Smith. Lindsay; Mat Morris, Stokca’
Hay: Robeit Mowatt. Pcpworth; Henry
Wrlghtfleld, Medford. The bodies were not
During the performance of Harris’ Nickel
Plat * circus at Pittsburg the other night a
gasoline lamp exploded, scattering the fluid
over a number of people and setting fire to
the tent. A panic em<ucd and lu the rush to
get out many women and children were
trampled upon, but no one was seriously hurt.
The roaring of the animals added terror to
the scene, ns the people Imagined the mad
beasts had broken from their cages. The
lent was entirely consumed, but all the ani
mals were saved.
The steel steamer Corsica collided with an
unknown schooner fifteen tulles tiff Thunder
Hay Island, Lake Michigan, Friday morning,
at daybreak In a fog. The schooner was cut
lu two and went to Ihe bottom Instantly. Her
entire crew were lost. The Corsica had uo
time to wait for the rescue of any of the sur
vivors who might be floating around In the
mass of wreckage, as her bow was stove In
and the water was pouring In faster than her
pumps would throw It ouL The Corsica was
run on the bench In Thunder Hay, Just below
Osslnecke. Her bows are nil crushed In for a
considerable distance.
The light on trusts by Attorney General
Little is being pushed with nil vigor. He
proposes to commence a w holesale arrest of
parties In the combines. Several weeks ago
he wrote various county attorneys of the state
asking them to use their best efforts to obtain
facts that would sbowjliat. certain mills and
factories within tbelr ‘respective counties be
longed to the gigantic trusts. From several
of these county attorneys uo reply has been
received, and especially In those counties
where the factories and mills are located.
The attorney general says that the attorneys
are not attempting to obtain the facts In the
matter. Ho will remove them and appoint a
successor In each case. This Is a power
which is vested In the attorney general, and
his determination to wipe out the trusts, aa
far as this state Is concerned, will compel
him to have county attorneys who, oven If
they are not in sympathy with the adminis
tration, will do their duty.
Amick Not In Any Syndicate.
Cincinnati, May 27.—Dr. W. R. Amick of
this city, the discoverer of the cure for con
sumption, disclaims any connection with any
of Ihe syndicates organized to open san-
Itnrlutns based on bis discovery. He savs the
physicians In charge can obtain the treat
ment from him Just as any doctor can, but
be Is on record as stating that bis treatment
will effect a cure In the patient’s own home
as well as away from it, If under a physician's
care. To prove this, Amick sends test medi
cines to all physicians of good standing with
out coat.
Mrs. Kate G. Meyer of Kansas City, who
has, until recently, made ter living as a
washerwoman and Janltress, was arrested at
4 o’clock Wednesday morning In tte act of
robbing graves of plants and flowers at Bin
wood cemetery. By her side waa a big mar
ket basket almost filled with roses, doable
peonies and otter flowers, and a calico skirt
wrapped around another hostel of flowers and
three vases. Her arrest developed Ite finite
of a eoneptrsey among certain of tte par—te
who Hen oner tte cemetery to mate a living
lh this osslensthls furui of snm fiuhiMtp*
tjWjawy amfgy
haste—* trim- te»t..'fy<E*i|
nessuannsntennmteMtel—<teaiuktem*tes— -|
diwßt mviTiP
< y^-^ r jiOTTOM''PAN'r£
f** 0 * EVEftV GUARANTEED.; '
A Pennsylvania Woman Idt’tvnh In the
Ond morning last winter Mrs.
Byron ,J. Mapos,' of Ash Hill, Lacka
wunna county, Pennsyßftriffi, spied a
fox creeping stealthily through {hr
snow a short distance back of her
hen houso. Sho was pooping through
a cruck, und the fox lookod so lank
und hungry that, sho felt sorry for it
She didn't want to scare it away, so
site puckered up her lips ond
squeaked through tho wrack at It as
to a dog. Tho fox instantly picked
up its ours, raised one paw antf
stared at tho crack. Mrs. Mapos
mode tho noiso vfith Itor lips again,
ond tho inquisitive fox give a slight
whine and crept neuror to tho hdd
house. She continued to squeak
through tho crock, ond tho fox sot
up und worked its lips and nostrils
us if it hod sconted something good
to cat.
Tho animal lookod so thin and
famished that the dnsiro to feed it
took possession of tho kind-heartod
woman. She had some scraps of
meat on a plate that she had brought
out for tho hor.s, and, while tile fox
was watching the crack, Mrs. Mopes
tiptoed to the hen yard and tossed
the moat Over tho pickets. Tho fox
gave a sturt wheri the meat fell on
tho snow, but its hunger quickly
overcame its fear, und it turned
about and began to devour tho moat
like a hungry dog. Mrs. Mapos ran
back to the crack and chirped at tho
fox. and the fox wagged its tall and
glanced that Way sovoral times.
There was enough moat for a good
inoal, und tho fox settmperod off as
soon us it had gobbled it down.
Mrs. Mopes was pleased to think
she had succeeded in inducing tho
fox not to make a raid on her poultry,
and tho way tho poor follow ato did
her good. She didn’t think sho would
over see lior wild friend again, but
when sho entered tho hen houso the
next morning Bhe saw tho fox gazing
at tho crack as before. It was sitting
on its haunches in the snow, and when
Mrs. Mapos made tho noise with lior
lips it cocked its head, shook its tail
and looked wistful. Mrs. Mapos
throw some meat over the pickets and
the fox pitchod into it ns though It
had conic u long way and was in a
hurry. While it was feeding, she
said: “Hero, foxoy! Hero, foxoy!” to
it through the crack, ond at tho
sound of hor voice it stopped its jaws
and listened. Mrs. Mapos continued
to call to it in a low tono, and she
made the fox listen so long that it
took twice tho time to oat that it did
tho day boforo.
The fox was on hand behind tho
hen house tho next morning, and
Mrs. Mapos throw some raw fresh
beef over tho fenco to it. Sho called:
“Hero, foxoy! Here, foxoy!” to it a
number of times and tho fox had got
so used to her voico by that time
that it didn't take any tiino to listen
and ran across tho field tho moment
it had finished eating. Within a
week tho fox became so tame and
confiding that it took inoat from Mrs.
Mapos’ hand between tho piexots,
coming toward hor when she sang
out: “Here, foxoy! Here, foxey!”
Mrs. Mapos’ wild pot lias got fat, but
it still pomes around every morning
to lie fed, and the kind-hearted
woman won’t allow anyone to
burm it
One morning Mrs. Mopes wasn't
feeling very well, so Mr. Mopes went
out to feed the fox. It took to its
legs when ho throw tho meat over
tho foneo and it didn’t return until
the following morning, when Mrs.
Mapes talked to it a few minutes and
got it to lick lior hand. Then she
fed it, und sinco that tiino she hasn't
permitted uny of tho fuiuily to go
near it.
Jinrikishas In Africa.
Japanese jinrikisliaa have gained a
considerable footing in tho towns of
.South Africa. In Cape Town, Dur
ban and I’iotcrmaritzburg they tiro
well patronized and aro crowding out
the cabs and public buggies. Kaffirs
furnish the motive power.
Ripans Tabules
Ripans Tabula act gently
but promptly upon the liver,
stomach and intestines; cure
habitual constipation and dis
pel colds, headaches and fevers.
One tabulc taken at the first
symptom of a return of indi
gestion, or depression of spir
its, will remove the whole dif
ficulty within an hour.
Ripans Tabula are com
pounded from a prescription
used for years by well-known
physicians and endorsed by
the highest medical authori
ties. In the Tabules the stand
ard ingredients are presented
in a form that is becoming the
fashion with physicians and
patients everywhere.
0> So,(9i vuk)
Or* Package (Four Bona) Two Dribra-
Ripans Tabula may be ob
tained of nearest druggist; or
by mail on receipt of pries.
Ite* R i»|l> aiitete
How Custom Vary la UURirsat Com
The etiquette with regard to the
wearing of gloves vanes with almost
svery country, tho ono general rulo
that holds good In all, however, be
ing th*t men should never shake
bands without baring their right
band. To omit doing so, especially
when groeting or bidding adiou to m
woman, is just as bad form aa re
taining one’s cigar on tho occasion.
It is somewhat hard upon men to
axpeot them to throw away a good
;igur whon stoppod ond addressed on
the street or in tho park by ladles
with whom they aro acquainted, and
it is likowise troublesome, especially
on a warm day, to have to remove «“
tight-fitting glovo from tho right
band. But thuso aro tho penalties
of being popular with women, and
failure to conform to those elemen
tary rulos of courtesy indicates bad
breeding. Gloves should bo worn,
not so much as an article of conven
tional dross as for the protection of
tho hands, and it is amusing to soo
people taking far moro care to pre
serve their gloves at the expense of
thoir hands than thoir hands at the
a.tpfliiso of tho gloves.
In Belgium, which may bo regarded
is tho country whore tho finest
gloves aro made, ttio king distin
guishes himself by never wearing
gloves, not even when in full uniform
luring tho coldest weather. Strict
on tho subject of etiquette, he, how
aver, insists that his gontlomon-in
wuiting and aid do-camp Bliould be
irreproachably gloved. The majority
of tho members of tho Nobles’ club
and othor similar institutions at
Brussels follow tho king’s oxamplo
and go ungloved.
In England, on tho othor hand, tho
prince of Wales is invariably gloved,
and oxtreraoly well glovod at that.
He wears gloves whenever ho stirs
out of tho houso, and in tho ovonlng,
nt tho theater or at private enter
tainment!*, his hands arc always en
veloped in well-cut, singlo-button,
pearl-gray kids. Ho retains his glovo
when shaking hands, but tho person
whom ho thus greots is expected to
bare his hand boforo extending it~
i’huH, at tho loveos held by tho prince
on behalf of the queen at St James;
palace, the ushers and othor func
tionaries of tho lord chamberlain’s
department who aro on duty aro care
ful to soo that each man boforo enter
ing tho royal preaenco has his right
hand bared and his left carefully
In tho middle ages the etiquette
with regard to gloves was far more
stringent than it is at present. For
instanco, no ono was permitted to
enter a church wearing gloves, it be
ing considered as much out of place
us it nowadays would bo to remain
in any t acred edifice with a hat on.
Nor were tho groat officers of tho
royal and imporial courts permitted
to wear gloves whilo fulfilling their
official duties. It was forbidden in
Franco for tho coaclimon and greotnd
to enter the royal rtablos without
previously removing the gloves frctu
thoir hands.
Curiously enough, gloves wont out
of fashion almost entirely during the
latter portion of tho eighteenth cen
tury, and only reappeared after the
groat French revolution 100 years
ago. Tho first gloves that
were over heard of are thoso men
tioned in tho history of tho Roman
war against tho Gauls. The latter,
we aro told, had thoir hand enveloped
in coverings made of tho skins of
animals in order to presorvo them
from tho cold.
Ono of the peculiar features of the
madness-cf tho ill-fated cx-Kmpres*
Charlotto, of Mexico, is that she re
quires a frosh pair of pearl-gray,
two-buttoned kid gloves on rising
evory morning throughout the year.
If by any mishap there is no fresh
pair at bund, and nn attempt is made
to furnish her with gloves that aro
not entirely new, her insanity as
sumes for tho moment a violent form
and continues until sho is appeased
by a frosh pair.
Containing Cotton Root and Pinnjrojil.'’
tAMir raw*,
tm *»a not tsiuSlS
IsEITCKhA tsnsdy la Uo wotiiC
Mcsniin’s French Fc
mala Fills, ha*® boon
la ** VJ sold for over twenty
_ 7 yean,and used by Thou-
w a sands of Ladles, who
. §S§SSI bare given testimonial*
y/gm that they are unexcelled.
IjfcS *• • specific monthly
medicine, fur Immediate
y-V'tV relief of Painful, and
/ \\\ \ Irregular Menses, Fe
f \ W 1 male Weekneaeetc.
' \\ ' Price *3.00 a box. with
' full directions.
pon sale by W. P. SWARTZ, Druggist,
Bessemer, Colorado.
s few days, and yon will be stvtied at the oms
pec ted luoeeoi that will reward your effort*. We
positively have the beat bniineee to offer nn agent
that can be found on the face of this earth.
■45.00 profit OB *75.00 worth nf bualneee is
bring easily and honorably made by and paid te
hundreds of men, women, boys, ana girl* in o—
employ. Yon can make money faster at work fbr
u* than vou have any Ides of. The business is no
ea«y to (earn, and Instruction* so simple and pinto,
that nil succeed from the start. Those who take
hold of the business reap the advantage that
arise* from the sound reputation of one of the
oldest, most successful, and largest publish Im
houses In America. Secure for yourself the profla
that the basinets so readily and handsomely yields.
All beginners succeed grandly, and more ttea
reullie their greatest expectation*. Tboee wte
try it ind exactly a* we tell them. There is plenty
or room for a few more workers, and We urge
them to begin at once. If you are already em
ployed, bat have a few spare moments, and wish
to use them to advantage, then write ua at onee
mil A CO , Box Ns. «N, Aegaris, Ite.

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