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Highland recorder. (Monterey, Highland County, Va.) 1877-1972, April 22, 1904, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079246/1904-04-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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Sometimes women drift Into a con?
dition of 'half invalid." Continual
languor?all tired out, run down, back?
ache, nerves shattered,
Y$ headache, terrible pain,
IPiTk "? !,PP?tite, poor diges?
tion. Inninecasesout of
ten it's because the kid?
neys fail lo do their work
of altering the poisonous
system waste from the
blood. The kidneys are
wenk and need the
strengthening help of
Donn's Kidney Pills.
Read how these pills
repair n weakened phy?
sical condition when
this condition is caused
by sick kidneys.
Mrs. Sadie Mettles, of 394 W. 4th
Ave., Columbus, Ohio, says: "Prior to
the year 1S!?8 1 suffered considerably
from backache, pain in the head, lan?
guor and depression and weakness of
the action of the kidneys. The pain
was always worse In Mi" morning and
I felt miserable. I was induced to pro.
cure a box of Doan's Kidney Pilli and
1 began their lise. They proved prompt
and effective. They cured me. and
there has been no return of the trouble
since taking them. I owe all the credit
to Doan's Kidney Pills."
A FREE TRIAL of this great kidney
medicine which cured Mrs. Mettles
will be mailed on application to any
part of the United States. Address
Foster-Milburn Co., Butta lo, N. V. For
sale by all druggists, price 50 cents
per box._
Seed Corn
A Kansas City small boy was
Mked by his school teacher to usc
'seed corn" in a sentence.
"When I was ont in the country.
last summer," said the youngster, "1
seed cornstalks in a field."
FITS nermanently cured, ^o lits or nervous
r<\?? after first day's us?-of Pr. Kline's Grent
Nliveliestorer.t2 trial bottleand treatisefree
br.K. H. Kline. Ltd.. PS] Areli St., Pillia.,Ps
Reciprocity is the art of exchanging
tn netbing you don't want tor something
you do.
Mrs. Winslow's SoothingSynioforehlldren
teething,solti'L the j.unis.m'uieisiullaiuina
lion allays pain,curt swiud colic. 25c. abottle
What a jolly old world this would be ii
all men practised what they preach!
Old Sifns. Bsekf if Chairs, etc.. can bs
d>ed with POTNAat Fadh.kss Dyes.
Thc Girl I hat Buys Him.
American Girl?We haven't been
over long, you know. I suppose your
people always lived here ?
Augustus?We caine to England
with the Normans, don't you know.
American Girl?Oh, indeed, thc
Normans ! I'm afraid I don't know j
them.?-From Tit-Bits.
The tranknes.s with which a seven- i
teen-year-old girl refers to herself as
;<n old maid is only exceeded by the !
frankness with which she denies it
ten years later.
Ihe Butler Boys of Fono Rco.
Every morning the people of the
large towns of Porto Rico are awaken?
ed by little merchants crying "Butter!
Butter of thc country!"
These are the butter boys who go
trotting in each morning as soon as
the tropical dawn begins, to sell the
native butter which has been made by
their mothers thc day before.
Each little merchant carries a plate
on his head, balancing it expertly fike
a juggler, and never bothering tc
steady it with his hand, whether he
is running or making change.
The plate contains about fifty or
sixty "pats" of the stuff. lt isn't
very good, although it seems delicious
to the Porto Ricans, because then
climate is nol adapted for keeping but
ter well; so they are accustomed to
an article that would seem rancid ind
strong to the luckier persons in the
The "pats" are very small, weighing
less than an ounce each, and they sell
for about one cent. The customers
of thc butter boys usually buy just
enough to serve for one meal.
The butter boys' mothers don')
make this butter in a churn. They
merely shake milk or iream in a big
jar till it is fairly solid. Then they
put in lots of salt and send it tc
town. _
What a happy old world this would
be if people who lose their tempers
were unable to find them again !
T -I aria tin? amt AVu'-r,
It is practically Impossible to cause
nn electric spnrk of high electromotive
force to leap from one surface of a
liquid to another. For tala reason it is
rare that lightning strikes the surface
of water.
Ttnr,'* Thia?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Ilewnrd fot
any ease of Catarrh that cannot bu cared by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
V. J. Carnal & Co.. Toledo, O.
We, tho niadeisigped, have known P. J,
Cheney for *,he last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business tran.-T.'.
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligations made by their firm.
West h Tauxx, Wholesale Druggists, To?
ledo, O,
Waikno. Kiama ? Maana, Wholesale
Druggists. Toledo, O.
ItnU's Catarrh Cure bj i aleen internally. act
In^ directly upon the blood and mucoussur
faces of tbe system. Testimonials sent free.
Piice. 75c. per bottb. Sold by ail Druggist*,
'lake Hall's Family Pills for constipation
Maa Hight to I'ray for Japan.
At least one man in Missouri piously
prays that victory may perch on tile
banner of the Jap iu the war now bc
lng waged. This is Colonel John So
bieski, of Richmond, lineal licit
King John Sobicski. of Poland.
Hope For the Future.
"Conic ! come !" cried thc candi
date's friend, "don't be disheartener
so easily."
"But I'm sure to bc beaten," replier
the candidate, dismally.
"Oh, let your motto be, 'He whe
runs and fights away may live to rur
another dav.' "
Don't take things as they come i.'
they belong to other people.
\\m Jr/ I km I
?'V ????I ii .' *. '-Vi ?&??.:' ? i ? ?
j *J /' / JP? ft
To be a successful wife, to retain the love
and admiration of her husband should be a
woman's constant study. Mrs. Brown and
Mrs. Potts tell their stories for the benefit
of all wives and mothers.
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham :?Lydia E. Pinlchnm's Vegetable Com?
pound will make every mother well, strong, healthy and happy. I dragged
through nine years of miserable existence, worn out with pain and weariness.
I then noticed a statement of a woman troubled as I was, and the wonderful
results 6he had had from your Vegetable Compound, and decided to try what
it would do for me. and used it for three months. At the end of that time 1
was a different woman, the neighbors remarked it, and my husband fell in
love with me all over again. It seemed like a new existence. I had been suf?
fering with inflammation and falling of the womb, but your medicine cured
that and built up my entire system, till I was indeed like a new woman.?
Sincerely yours, Mrs. Chas. F. Brown, 31 Cedar Terrace, Hot Springs, Ark.,
Vice President Mothers' Club."
buffering women should not fall to profit by Mrs. Brown** ex?
periences ; just as surely as she was cured of the trouhles enumer?
ated in her letter, just so surely will Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable
Compound cure other women who suffer from womb troubleg,
inflammation of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous excitability,
and nervous prostration. Head the story of Mrs. Potts to al)
mothers: ?
?? Dear Mrs. Pinkham : ? During the early
f>art of my married life I wes very delicate
n health. I had two miscarriages, and both
my husband and I felt very badly as we were
anxious to have children. A neighbor who
hnd been using Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound advised me to try
it, and I decided to do so. I soon felt that
my appetite was increasing, the headaches
gradually decreased and finally disappeared,
and my general health improved. I felt as
if new blood coursed through my veins, the
sluggish tired feeling disappeared, and I be?
came strong and well.
" Within a year after I became the motheT
of a strong healthy child, the loy of our homo.
Yon certainly have a splendid remedy, and I
wish every mother knew of it. ? Sincerely
yours, Mrs. Anna Potts, 510 Park Ave., Hot
Springs, Ark."
If you feel that there is anything at all
unusual or puzzliag about vour case, or
if you wish confidential advice of the
most experienced, write to Mrs. Pink?
ham Lynn, Mass., and you will be advised free of charge. Lydia E.
Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound has cured and is curing thousands
of cases of female troubles ? curing them inexpensively and absolutely.
Remember this when you go to your druggist. Insist upon getting
I lydia E. Pinkham'9 Ven&table GomnountSo
??? ir rt-. Tie MUalon of the Seventy. E*lM
v., 1.1(1 _ f;?I(|pn 1>*t, Latta X., gm
..tul.iiy ViriH, J, SaaaCMMtaMaaSaaVy OB
( I. The seventy sent forth (vs. 1-3). 1.
After these things." After Christ and
his disciples made their tinal 'leparture
from Galilee. According to Andrews this
took place early ia November. They are
then supposed to have journeyed alo.ig the
borders bet Wt en Samaria and' Galilee east?
ward to the River Jordan. They crossed
over into Peres and then turned south
toward Jerusalem. "The Lord appointed.'' j
This appointment was temporalv and not
pcrmaaent like the appointment of the |
twelve apostles. "Seventy ethers" (lt. V.) I
ihe twe.ve apostles had been commissioned i
md sent mu about a year before this. As
the number ol apostles had reference t*
the number of the tribes of israel, so the
stventy di-ein'cs sent out rall to mind the
number oi Ciders who were chosen to as?
sist Moses in governing the people. The
number also corresponds to the number
.m members of the Sanhedrin. "And sent
them." The chief purpose of this sending
was not to train thew messengers for a
later independent mission, but it was a
new attempt to influence to decision at
least a part of the people, and by word
md deed to prepare tlie coming of the
kingdom of Clod in the midst of them.
'Two and two." The same manner in
which He sent out the apostles. This was
lone: 1. To teach them the necessity of
concord a..iong the ministers of righteous?
ness. 2. That in the mouth ot two wit?
nesses everything mifht be established. 3.
J hat they might comfort and support each
ither in thpir difficult labor. "Before Hil
;aee." They were to visit those cities and
/aces that Ile intended soon to visit.
C. "Harvest truly is great." The har-"
?est is plenteous, tlie <?iain is ripe aid
(poiling and mu?t be garnered immediate
y or it will be lost. There was need tor
mob a mission as the district, in l'crea
iad been little visited bv .Jesus. There
Acre multitudes who had not yet heard
>f the coming of "thc kingdom of God."
'Laborers are tew."' True workers have
always been hard to lind. This is the
;rca:est calling in the world, and yet there
ire so few who are ready to make the
cnall. temporary self-denial that is neces?
sary in order to see success in Christ an
rork. "Pray ya therefore." They must
<et out with prayer, and have a deep con
:ern for precious sou's.
II. Various instructions given (vs. 441).
The instructions given them weie distinct
'rom and yet similar to the instruction..
$iven the twe.ve apostles. The twe.ve had
greater authority to work miracles, and
they were to receive persecutions which
ire not mentioned with reference to the
seventy. 4. "Carry neither purse, etc."
rru=?t God for your support. Thc purse
mu a small leather bag for carrying money.
Thc scrip was a traveling bag used for
:anying provisions when traveling. "Nor
shoes." The shoes were made for use in
the howe. They did not need these; the
sandals they were wearing would bc sid
Scient. Tn fact, they were to take noth?
ing not absolutely necessary for their jour
6, "Son of peace." Any truly pious
nan who is worthy of such a blessing.
7. "In the same liou.--? remain." rhett1
*tay was to be short. They were not to
choose the besl ??- and nfljr :
poor, and were not to spend time gor^
from boase to house in search of better
accommodations. "Is worthy." Tiie ono
who rea'ly labors is worthy of being sun
ported, hut drones need not expect the
workers to feed them very long.
S. "As are ret betore you." Probab'y
Christ here refprs to the traditions ot the
?'ders about their meat. They were ex?
tremely critical, end a nish of inWt eoifd
hardly be set before them hut thfro was
some scruple concerning it. Christ won d
not hare them regard those things, but
sat what was spt beforo them. 9. "Ilea';
and say." Their mission was twofold: 1.
They were to gain th" attention of the
people by healing their bodies.. 2. The im?
portant part of their work was to preach
tbe gospel of the kingdom.
10. "Receive you not." Do not receive
vou kindly and accent your message. "Go
your wav.-:." You have no time lo con?
tend with them. Do not cast your "pearls
before swine." "Into the streets." 'I lie
most pubiic place. Let every one see the
result of rejecting the trui'is concerninje
tbe kingdom of God. ll. "Wipe oft'
arainst you." The Jews considered them?
selves deiiled with the dust of heathen
countries, and the action here enjoined did
noe exnress anger, but a warning. It sig?
nified that these .Jews were ho y no longer,
and was, in reality, placing them ni a
level with the heathen. "Be ye sure." Thc
message was again to bc repeated, if. per?
chance, some might hear at the last mo?
Ul. Impenitent cities upbraided ^vs. 12
Ifi). 12. "In that day." lu tiie judgment
day. "Sodom." See Gen. 19. ( This was
one of the "cities of the plain" that was
destroyed by God with fire because of ks
Kieat wickedness, lt was situated in th*
fertile plain of .Jordan, but its exact loca?
tion is not known. "Than for that city."
Our Lord is here threatening the gui'ty in?
habitants of the cities who reject Hi? gos?
pel, and font His words ?e learn: !.
That there is a future day in which the
inhabitant! of the earth are to stand he
fore the judgment seat of God and receive
their sentence. 2. The decree of punish?
ment will he measured according to the
privileges enjoyed and the guilt incirred.
3. Acceptance of the message of God is
the only method of escape and the on'y
means of salvation.
13. "Woe unto thee." "A'as for thee!"
This is an exclamation of pity, and it is
evident that our Lord used the words in
this sense. "Chorazin." A town on the
northwest shore of thc Sea of Galilee. Ls
location is not definitely known, but it
was near (Viemaum. "Beihsaida." On
the northwest shore of the Sea of Galilee,
north of Capernaum. It was the birth
p'ace of Philip, Andrew and Peter.
Mightv woiks." The great miracles. A
miracle is a sign, a wonder, and a mightv
deed (Acts 2: 22: 2 Cor. 12: 12; Heb. 2: 1.1
14. "More tolerable." The degree of
four misery will be greater than even that
of Tyre and Sidon. "At the judgment."
The final judgment. 15. "Exalted to
heaven." A Hebrew metaphor, expressive
?sf the utmost prosperity, and the enjoy?
ment of the greatest privileges. "Down to
hell." Capernaum was to be brought down
to a state of utter ruin and deso'ation.
This prediction was literally fulfilled soon
after this in the wars between the Jews
and the Romans. 16. "Heard h: despis
?th." He that welcomes the apostles and
listens to them is listening to the voice of
?e3us Christ and of God Himself, while
the one who despiseth the apostles aud
will not listen to the message they bring
Ls really despising and rejecting .Jesus
f'hrist and God the Father who sent Him.
t was not long before the seventy ta>
turned with joy because of tkeir suocea*.
Canadians Justly Indignant.
Canada is incensed at statements
made about it in certain textbooks
used in English schools. Here is a
small collection: When the win^r
sets in "the people make up their
mTnds to be snowed up till spring.'
The Atlantic coast is the most useful
at present, hut most o' it is frozen
ap in winter." "Manitoba is treeless"
is another astounding item of in?
formation. The English hoy is further
informed that "in a blazing forest
there is the risk that a fallen trunk
or a branch may at any moment bloc!?
the line or throw the train off the
rails." But here is the gem of the
collection: "The chief states at pres?
ent are Quebec, Maine and New
Had His Wife's Skirt.
A Putnam, Conn., man went to
church the other evening, carrying on
his arm what he thought was bis
overcoat. When he started to hang lt
over the hack of his seat he was
somewhat discoi'certed lo discover
that his wrap was one of his wifes,
black skins.
R. G. Dun & Co.'s "Weekly Review
of Trade" says:
Commercial conditions h?.ve im
I roved somewhat during the past week,
although there is still mach to bc de?
sired Despatches from the South arc
most encouraging. At thc East more
seasonable weather prevailed, yet
Spring trade is till below normal.
1 he best news of the week was thf
settlement Oj many labor controver?
sies, or at least resumption of work
pending arbitration.
Manufacturing return* are still cou
'"sir.g, notable improvement in the
iron and steel industry being offset bj
leal tavorable reports regarding tex?
tile and footwear factories. Agricul?
tural work progresses rapidly undet
letter than average conditions, cotton
being planted unusually early. It is a
good sign that thc month opened with
prices of commodities less inflated
Transporting interests are overcoming
freight congestion, while railway earn
ings in March were only 7 per cent,
smaller than in 1003, and largely sur
passed all preceding years.
Bradstreet! says: Wheat, including
flour, exports for the week aggregate
L854.4.37 bushels, against 1,267,430 las*
week, 2,833,285 this week last year
3,842,012 in 1002, and 6,405.601 in ioor
Corn exports for thc week aggregate
1,028,907 bushels, against 1,438,212 last
week, 2,654,732 a year ago, 158,565 in
1902 and 2,623,884 in 1901.
Baltimore.? FLOUR?Firm and
unchanged. Receipts, 9,185 barrels:
exports, 7,683 barrels.
WHEAT?Firmer. Spot, contract,
1.05(0)1.05^; No. 2 red Western, 1.0C
@i.o6j4; April, [email protected]; May
103; July, 93 asked; steamer No
2 red, [email protected]. Receipts, 1.664
bushels. Southern, by sample, 976?
105^; Southern, on grade, 976? I
CORN-Dull. Spot, 51*051 H
April, 5i^@5i^; May, S^Am^A
steamer mixed, 46^ 6^46^. Receipts
80,486 bushels; exports, 137,142 bush
els. Southern white corn, 40@52:
Southern yellow corn, 40@52.
OATS?Firm. No. 2 white, 481/
@491 No. 2 mixed, 46@46|4. Rc
ceipts, 7.510 bushels.
RYE?Firmer. No. 2, uptown, 8.
@8y, No. 2 Western, uptown, 84^85
Receipts, 536 bushels. ,
HAY?Active and firm and un
BUTTER ? Firm and unchanged
Fancy imitation, 1962)20; fancy cream
cry, 25^(0)26; fancy ladle, !5<gfl6:
store packed, ia@IA.
EGGS?Steady; 18.
SUGAR ? Strong and unchanged
Coarse granulated, 4.85; fine, 4.85.
New York.?BUTTER?Easy. Ex
tra fresh creamery, 32; creamer, com
mon to choice, I5@22; State dairy, i;
@2i; held creamery, 136120; renovat
ed, io@i7J/?; factory, io@I4^; imita?
tion creamery, 1416)17.
CHEESE ?Steady. State fall
cream, fancy small colored, Scptem
ber, 12; late made, 10^; small white
September, 12; late made, io}4; large
colored, September, 12; late made
10^4; large white, September, 12; late
made, io44
EGGS?Firm. State and Pennsyl?
vania near-by average finest, 19; State
and Pennsylvania firsts, iS'1*; Western
firsts, l8g.
FLOUR ? Receipts, 46,998 barrels:
exports, 42,947. Markets very quiet
with a firm undertone. Winter patents.
5.20615.50; winter straights, 5.00645-20:
Minnesota patents, 5.20(5)5.50; winter
extras, 3.35(^4.00. Minnesota bakers'.
4.10614.40; winter low grades, 3.15
@3-8o. ,
RYE FLOUR?Dull. Fair to good
4.30614.55; choice to fancy, 4.60(0^4.80
CO RN M EAL ?Firm. Yellow
Western, 1.08(0)1.10; city, [email protected]
kiln dreid, 3.io@3 15.
HAY?Quiet. Shipping, 7<>?72l/-'i
good to choice, 97^(0)1.00.
HOPS?Steady. State, common to
choice, 1903, 27(0)36; 1902, 23(0)27; olds,
9(0)14; Pacific Coast, 1903, 246J31;
1902, 2i@StJ\ olds, 9@t4
HIDES?Steady. Galveston, 20 to
25 pounds, 18; California, 21 to 2;
pounds, 19; Texas, dry, 24 to 30
pounds, 14- '
LEATHER?Firm. Acid, 23@26.
WOOL ?Firm. Domestic fleece,
LARD?Firm. Western steamed,
7.40; refined firm; continent, 7.50:
South America, 8.00; compound, 65/8
PORK?Firm. Family, 15.00; short
clear, [email protected]; mess, 14.7561)15.25
TALLOW?Quiet. City, 4?4; coun?
try, _H_g_\_\.
Prime crude nominal; prime yellow,
POTATOES?Firm. Long Island;
3(50(0)4.00; Jersey, 3-25@375; State
and Western, sacks, 3.25; Jersey
sweets, 1.50^4.50.
CABBAGES?Fipn. Florida, 3-5?
@3-75- _
Ure Stock.
New York. ?BEEVES ?Dressed
beef, steady, at 6^(o)8^c per pound,
for native sides; a little choice beef,
at 8y4c. Exports, today, 1,386 cattle,
io sheep, and 8,200 quarters of beef
CALVES?Common to prime veals
sold at 4.50 to 8.00; city dressed veals,
at 8@i2'/4c. ,
nominally steady; lambs more active
and 5(0}icc higher; good lo choice
lambs sold at 6.12(06.25.
Chicago. -CATTLE ? Good to
prime steers, nominal, 4.256^5.Ko: pool
to medium 3.50^5.00; stockers and
feeders, 2.50(0:4.25; cows, 1.7561:4.25;
heifers, 2.00(0)4.50; canners, t.75*0)2.30;
bulls, 2.00(0)4.00; calves, 2.501^5.50;
Texas fed steers, 4.00(04.60.
SHEEP?Good to choice wethers,
4-75@5-4?; native lambs, 4-5?@5-9?
A" effort is berti), made to organize
a union for garment workers in New
nloany, Ky.
The team drivers' international body
has over 100,000 members and 875
local unions.
The trade unions of Chicago contain
35,000 women. Even the scrubwomen
are organized.
Painters and paperhangers at Des
Moines, Iowa, are on strike against the
open-shop rule.
Girls employed in the silk mills and
cotton factories at Shanghai, China,
are organized to a certain extent.
United Minc Workers of America
have the largest paid force of organi?
zers of any labor union in thc world.
Thirty-two unions have been organ?
ized by the California State Federa?
tion of Labor in the last eight months
Every undertaker in Detroit, Mich.,
but one has signed an agreement to
employ none but union hack drivers.
Governor Hunt, of Porto Rico, re?
cently signed the Eight-Hour bill gov?
erning State and city employes on thal
Latest News Gleaned From All Over
the State.
Stevenson Commaudcry, Knight?
Templar, at Staunton, is having ita
;i-vitim and antechambers frescoed bj
\ aliant & Co., of Baltimore, the fres
coers of the new Valley Hank building
there. Thc Masonic banquet hall wil'
also be improved.
Thc old wooden warehouse betweei
Baker & Brown's and A. Erskiiu
Miller's, in Staunton, will be ton
down and a live-story brick RtructUH
erected for Humphries & Timberlake
wholesale confectioners,
Cyrus T. Fox, of Reading, Pa., is
to manage the Roanoke Fair agail
thia year.
Thc Spring terni of thc United
States District Court. Judge 11 cn ry
C. McDowell, presiding, is in scssior
ra Danville.
Miss Margaret Mason lias returnee
t" her home, in Woodville, after ar
absence of some mouths in Charles
ti '.vu, Baltimore and Washington.
The Bath County Telephone Com
panv will extend its line from Warm
Springs to Millboro, with a centra'
office at Millboro Springo, an J frorr
there will extend down Cowpasturt
river to Clifton Forge. They wil
also build a linc up thc river to con
nect with Williamsville linc, and s
line from the central office to Goshen
There were lt conversions as a re
suit of a revival at Wann Springs
conducted by Rev. William C. White
pssisted by Rev. Henry Miller, ol
kockbridge Baths. Rev. Colin Stoke?
later began a revival in Covington.
The Bath county farm has been sole
by thc Board of Supervisors, win
will purchase a better place. Mr. J
1.. Blakey bought the property foi
The Bath county School Board wil'
meet on May 4 to select books.
Dr. Thomas McClintic, of Washing?
ton, spent several days with hil
mother, Mrs. William McClintic, o'
Williamsville, Bath county, on hil
way to Tampico, Mexico, where lu
goes to study yellow fever and other
tropical diseases.
The Old Diminion Steamship Com
pany will appeal to the United States
Supreme Court from the decision ol
the State Supreme Court upon thf
corporation commission's assessing
for taxation the company's steamer1
engaged in traffic bet wen Norfolk ant'
points out ol' thc State.
What is believed to have been a
systematic conspiracy to defraud tin
Cumberland Valley Railroad Compain
tut of thousands ot dollars' worth ol
lumber was unearthed at Winchester
by dectective W. B. Blair, of York
Pa. As a result James F. Hottell, a
lumber inspector for the railroad, i?
in jail and is alleged to have made a
complete confession. Officers arc on
the track of others who are suspected
of being in the conspiracy. Sevorai
arrests of prominent persons will, it is
said, take place in a few days. Thf
plan was for Hottell to give vouch?
ers to the haulers who were in the
conspiracy for a greater quantity of
timber than they had really delivered
Agent Bentz of the railroad then gave
checks to the haulers for the amount
of the vouchers and they and Hottell
divided the surplus. One hauler mach
a complete written confession. In this
way, it is alleged, the railroad has been
systematically robbed of thousand
of dollars.
Robert V. Ladow, of thc depart
ment of justice at. Washington, i- 11
Richmond to secure the original pa
pcrs in the Aaron Burr trial. Ladov
will experience no difficulty in se
curing them. They are in the custody
of the United States District Court
An order allowing the papers to bc
turned over to thc government to b<
exhibited at St. Louis has been drawn
The hotel proprietors of Richmond
agreed to provide a hall and com
mittce rooms and to pay for printing
and music if the Jenomocrattc state
convention is held there. Committee?
were appointed to begin work on th'
necessary arrangements at once.
Thc residence of Emerson Dennis
near Franktown, was destroyed b]
fire. Thc loss was about $2500. parti)
covered by insurance. Part of tlu
household effects were saved.
The Old Dominion Steamship Com
pany, through Messrs. White, Tuns
tall & Tom, of Norfolk, will appeal tc
the United States Supreme Court frotr
the decision of the State Supreme
Court upon the corporation cominis
sion's assessing for extra taxation th*
company's steamers engaged in tra!
fie between Norfolk and points out 0
the state. The ground taken is thai
the company is chartered miler tin
laws of New Jersey and liable to tax
ation by that state.
Rufus Cheshire, au engineer on thc
tug Ellis, was tried in Norfolk foi
shooting George Alger, also an engi?
neer of the tug. Cheshire was giver
one year in prison. The prisoner'?
wife and child, who were in court
wept when the verdict was rendered
Cheshire is yet to be tried for shoot
ing Engineer Davenport, of the sam<
tug. Cheshire was drunk at the time
cf the shooting, which was withoti'
The Virginia-Caroline Chemical
Company has called a meeting ol
stockholders for May 18, in Richmond
to consider the issuance of $6,ooo,ooc
of preferred stock to cancel the float
1 ing debt incurred last summer. Thf
stock will bear 8 per cent, interest
"The company borrowed $6,000,000 las)
summer," said an officer of the com
pany. "Of that sum it has beer
lound necessary to usc only $4,500,
ooo. The proposed issue of $6ooo,ooc
of preferred stock will enhance rathei
than depress thc value of thc commor
stock." Thc business of the com
pany is said to have increased 20 per
cent, last year.
M. L. Bauscrman, who runs the
Middletown stave factory near Fro::!
Royal, ha.s bought of Keller & Co
two tracts of land lying near Cedar
ville, known as the McDermott land
?one of 114 acres aand the other ot
81 acres.
Recently Mr. W. T. Killmon, of Ex
more, was awakened by a man enter?
ing his bedroom. A (lower pot was
knocked over, which roused Mr
Killmon, who soon put tuc miscreant
to flight. Tracks showed next morn
ing where thc burglar had gone from
ihe house three times during the
The Roanoke City Council has in?
creased the license tax 011 "bucket
shops" from $200 to $2,000. The pro?
prietors declare that they will remove
their shops to the south of the city
limits to escape thc heavy tax.
Mr. John V. Bundick, of Mapps
burg, committed suicide by shooting
himself in the right temple with a
shotgun. He took his gun and razor
and went into the wo >(" nearby and
after stationing himself under a small
tree placed the muzzle of the gun to
bis right temple and blew out his
Drains. He was a brother of the Hon.
William T. Bundick. the national
temperance evangelist.
"I Kr.o.7 Peruna is a Fina Tonis For a
Worn Out System."
Hon. Nelson Rice, of St. .Joseph, Mich., knows of a large number of
grateful patients tn his county who have been cured by Peruna.
Hon. Nelson Rice, Mayor of St. Joseph, Michigan, writes:
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio:
Gentlemen: "I wish to congratulate you on the success of your efforts to
win the confidence of the public in need of a reliable medicine. 1 know
Peruna isa fine tonie for a worn out system and a specific In cases
of catarrhal difficulties. You have a large number of grateful pa?
tients in this country who have used Peruna and have been cured
by lt, and who praise lt a bore all other medicines. Peruna has
my heartiest good wishes.''?Nelson Rice.
Weak Nerves, Poor Digestion,
Impure Blood, Depressed
Gentlemen: "I wish to congratulate y
ou on the success of yotir efforts to win
the confidence of the public in need of a re
liable medicine.
The sun has just crossed the equator on
its yearly trip north. The real equator is
shifted toward the north nearly eighteen
miles every day. With the return of the
sun comes the bodily ills peculiar to spring.
With one person the nerves are weak; an?
other person, digestion poor; with others
the blood is out of order; and still others
have depressed spirits and tired feeling.
All these things are especially true of
thoM who have been suffering with ca?
tarrh in any form or la grippe. A course
of Peruna is sure to correct ail these condi?
tions, lt is an ideal spring medicine, Pe
runa does uot irritate?it invigorates, lt
does not temporarily stimulate ? it
strengthens, lt equalizes the circulation
of the blood, tranquilizes the nervous sys
teaj and regulates the bodily functions.
Peruna, unlike so many spring medicines is
not simply a physic or stimulant or ner?
vine, lt is a natural tonic and invigorator.
lt you do not receive prompt and satis?
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will he
pleased to give you his valuable advice
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
forall kinds emA siz>!> of store DuiMtnB>. We furnish all MlMMllriM
lnfo the ?ous*Tiiction of Store Fronts. Write u* aimil! your propo?ed build
in^ an 1 ?tate dimensions md styl? o' front ind we will set. d you, KU l.t. Ol-'
i'll AlHiK, an el?(f?nt B!u>'Print Plan, a-.id quote you an extremely lo>r
price on one of our paiulir
Kcniitifiil, 23-%7-ox-lAS.tiu.s;
Modern Stoie Fronts. Woirive yon all th ' styleof an eleiruii' New York or
Chicano store tat moderate cost Send l?r ( Htnlosii .
SOUTHERN FOUNDRY CO., Owensboro, Kentucky
Love may intoxicate a man, but marriage
eobers him.
I do not believe PIso's Cure for Consump?
tion has anequal for coughs and colds.?John
F.BOTM, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15,1900
Two often cease to be company after
they are made one.
Law is a great thing?for lawyers.
"HaTinc taken yo-.ir wonderful "Cascnreti" for
three mouths Md seing entirely enred of .toms.-h
catarrh and dyspepsia. I think '? w,-rd of prsi.e ia
dan to CweiniU ter their wonderful cnnii">siti'>i:.
I have taken nutaeroni "iher so called remedies
hut without avail and I lind that f'ascarrt. relieve
n-i-ire in a day than all thc others 1 havo taictn
would In a year."
Jawot McGuno, m Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J.
Best For
The Dowels
^i___mr i ne uoweis ^
Pleasant, Palatable, Potont, Tasto Oood. Do Oood,
Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe, Me, 2j<;, 5Cc. Never
? old in bulk. The genuine tablet (tamped f (JO.
WOAruntuod to cure or your money back.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 59a
nmti suam
.Like all our Vioterproof*
coats, vjitj and hats
all Kmdj of wet work.
it is often imitated but
never equalled.
Mc.de in b!o.ch or yellow
and fully guaranteed by
k>ltiN Ur I nC rion, (:?t)nmw..hi? linnet woMiotA-i
A Certain Cure for Feverishness.
Constipation, Headache),
fcton-tiu-h Troubles, Teething
Disorders, mw Urn troy
Worm*. They Break un Colds
in 54 hourn. At ell Dnimjists, Pacts.
Sample inailei ?HKE Addroai.
w\___2Sx&. A. S. OLMSTED. Le Roy. N Y.
A new order will gtre pension for age. Write to
ns at once for blank? sed Ins'motions. Free of
Willa Building, si 1 |im! \v<>. Washington. D. C.
RADIUM "itkout rain i&attr,
nf- : alic, |,wtitlr.iT f'.r?l
;,- hi,>ul -il>ea?*? .till <uB.
tampu..n. TreatiM- arni S.uiytoin blank a.ut trw.
Pnjslolans Home Cure, 1818 Girard Am., Philada., Ve.
ntea r?M?f and cur-, wt?t,
Bo?k af twttroonlal. aad IO Amye' tr.aUn.al
Free. Dr. H S. aaUlf'l SOVS. BoxB. Atlast*. 9a.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use
In time. Sold by druaKiat...
aaSSSSS aSjastSI B?aS>aa?Sl ?
! A crop that pays may not
pay as well as it should.
i? a plant food wliicli all crops must have.
Without suliicieiit Potash to feed upon
no crop can reach that
point where it pays first.
Experiments have de
monstrated the value
ot" Potash.
We will send free,
to any* (aimer who
will write for it, a
little book that will
give facts in full.
93 Nassau Street.
tit* Vork.
gamfaammfaaxaMmgamagS OMpmmWSMmam%a.^aMg
A Large Trial Box and book of in*
structions absolutely Free and Post?
paid, enough to prove the value of
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
Paxtine ts In powder
form to dissolve la
-water? non-poisonous
and far superior to liquid
antiseptics containing;
alcohol which Irritates
Inflamed surfaces, and
have no cleansing prop?
erties. The contents
ol every box makes
more Antiseptic Solu?
tion ? lasts longer ?
goes further?has more
uses In the family and
does more good than any
antiseptic preparation
you can buy.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and used with great success as a Vaginal
Wash, for Leu corr hoea, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cuts,
and all soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment of female ills Paxtine is
invaluable. Used as a Vaginal Wash we
challonge the world to produce its equal for
thoroughness. It is a revelation in cleansing
and healing power; it kills all germs which
cause inflammation and discharges.
All leading druggists keep Paxtine; price, Boo.
I ab'>x; If yours doe's not, scud to us for it. Don't
take a substitute ? there is nothing like Paxtine.
Write for the Free Box of Paxtine to-day.
E. PAXTON CO.. 7 Poor. Bldg., Boston, Mast.
$4.00, $3.50, $3.00, $2.50
umna'?? SHOES
! W.L. Douglas shoes
? ate worn hy more
! men than any other
! make. The reason
[ is, they hold their
longer, and have
greater intrinsic
value than any
other shoes.
Sold Everywhere. ^_
I.?mk for nunn- and price on bottom.
Douglas uses Corona f oltaklii, which ls
everywhere conceded tobethe finest Patent
Leather yet produced. Fast Co'or.Eylete used.
Shoes hf aaaluM rents extra. Write for Catalog.
W L. DOUGLAS. Brockton, .Mass.

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