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Roal Estate For ale
We have some Bpec'jVbar crams in houses ,i lots Como iniiti seo U8 if you ai-etb''iiiug of buying a house ,t or bmJcling lot. Barre Eyery.riTg Telegram. J"! inted dil (except Sunday) by The Barre Press Co., BARRE. - - VT. H. C. WHITAKER, Editor. 8. A. ROSS', Manager. FAY & HANSON, 9 Bolster's Blook. BARRE VERMONT. Tbe Commercial House IS KEPT BY Chas. Johnson TERMS : Single copy, One month, One year, lcent 25 cents $3.00 Entered In the Tost Office at Burre, Vt.,n second-class matter. RIG MUSTER OCT. Hundred Thousand Volun teers May Go Home. fllsclpllne. The trouble in tTie Sixth Massachusetts is partly attributed to the fact that white officers refuse to re. turn the salutations of the negro com pany. The examination no doubt will end in a separation which will be in ef fect a dlsbandment. Porto Rlcan whites are puizled and ask, "Will the blacks be better off under the Americans than under the Spaniards?" DEPENDS UPON PEACE. War Department Decides to Let Them Go. If Spain granted all our demands as now asked for, the Maine will certainly have been well remembered. AT 323 north' main street, And he is prepared to meet the wants of' the public in an up to date manner. Tie Williams Typewriter The best Machine made, Strong est Manifolder, Visible Writing, Direct Inker, no Ribbon to get out of order, the greatest speed. For Bale by H. ARTHUR CAMP, 46 "Washington St., City Agent. Call and see one or drop a card in tho mail. And Barre keeps Its record good by objecting to taxes. Well it is a good thing there is one live place where tax es can be collected. The reported court martial as about to commence against a few high officials to see who is responsible for tho yellow fever transports ought to have opened long ago. Tho sending of circulars from Rut land asking that tho ones securing the circular writo "yes" as to having the question of local option put to a direct vote of the people, will result in bring ing the temperance question before the people. Drunk 1 1 m"" oa-j.iu e mi ess Absolutely and permanently cured in 9 days by a nr7 scientific and tneat. No publicity no injections no' restraint. Can be given secretly. No "free treatment' scheme. r?r. vomam ddrw. is fltticlfiftt oonfldenc. . ft. A. OUNft, M.D., 41 Etrst 2lst Street, New Vork City. ! -THE- Tlie reported moving of the Vermont regiment seems to be causing consider able discussion among ex state officials. Proctor, however, has a unique way of committee on military affairs, is of the winning, and will not meet with any set back this time. If Peace Negotiation. Are Settled Soon, tbe Troop. In Camp In Their Own State. Will Be Sent Home The One Hundred Thousand Volunteers Mow In the Field In Cuba, I'orto Rico and tbe Philippine. Will Be Maintained No Doubt a to the Existence of Authority For Sueb Aetlon Opinion of Congress man Hull Some Different Opinion, on This Matter Major General M. C. But ler May Be Selected For Military Gov ernor of Cuba Instead of General Lee. Washington, Aug. 6. If peace nego tiations are settled within a few days, the war department will immediately begin to muster out thousands of troops. The troops in camps in their own states will be the first discharged. The adjutant general has the muster rolls ready of at least 100,000 troops which can be discharged within a few days. At least 100,000 of the volunteer troops now In the field will be maintained, for this number, besides the regular army, will be required to occupy Cuba, Porto Rico and the Philippines. No Legislation Neeeeaarr. There has been gossip as to the nec essary authority to maintain such an army after the war, but there seems no doubt of Its existence. Representative Hull of Iowa, chairman of the house The Sick at Santiago. Washington, Aug. 6. The following report of the sanitary condition of the American camp at Santiago was made public at the war department: "Sani tary report for Aug. 3: Total sick, 3,778; total fever, 2,696; new cases fever, 449; casea of fever returned to duty, 685. Deaths July 31, Private Conrad C. Johnson, Company A, First Infantry, acute dysentery; Aug. 2, Private Henry Bostell, Company A, Eighth infantry, dysentery; Private Hugh Galbraith, Company G, Seventh infantry, yellow fever; Aug. 3, Sergeant Christian Lar sen, Company F, Twelfth infantry, ty phold fever: Private Thomas J. Barrett, Company E, Seventeenth infantry chronic dysentery; Private Henry Kals ter, Company L, Thirty-fourth Mich! gan, malarial fever; Private Peter B. Haan, Company D, Thirty-fourth Mich igan, malarial fever; Private Joseph Grelner, Company D, Thirty-fourth Michigan, malarial fever; Private George Martin, Company L, Thirty fourth Michigan, malarial fever." STILL TALK OF PEACE. Spanish Political Leaders Continue to Discuss Terms. QENEEAL CAMPOS FOE PEACE lay. In an Interview That Spain's Down fall Could Hare Been Foreseen. Senor Gamaao Talked of For Premier. To Hold Pence Jubilations. Chicago, Aug. 6. An elaborate au tumn carnival In Chicago has been de elded upon by the Chicago Commercial association. President McKInley will be present during the gala time, which will be simultaneous with the several peace Jubilees and the ceremonies at tending the laying of the cornerstone of the new postofftee. It is proposed to have a week of celebrations and gor geous pageantry, the greatest of which will be on "Chicago day," Oct. 9. A significant feature of the meeting was the receipt of assurances from Presi dent McKInley the peace jubilee plans could safely be made. MERRY GO ROUND In the roar of my store will run twice each week, WEDNESDAY&SATURDAY NIGHTS Wo hear the name of Earl S. Kinsley of Rutland mentioned in connection with the position of House Reporter for the coming session. Mr. Kinsley is fully competent to fill the position, hav. ing occupied tho position of Senate Re porter, and if placed in the position will make an excellent official. ANGELO SCAMPINI. ICE CREAM In great big'chunks, and Ice Cold Soda can be had for the asking at L.J, Mead's 311 Nbrsh Main Street. Without A Rival. As a positive cure for sprains.bruises. and pains of all kinds, Salvation Oil lias no equal. Mrs. Frank Juif, 518 Gratiot Ave., Detroit, Mich., writes : "I used Salvation Oil in my family and can say it has no rival as a lini mem; it certainly cures pains. I sprained my ankle and it cured me and since then I have always used it lor any pains and bruises." Salvation Oil is sold for only 25 cents. No other remedy will do tho work as promptly, THE BELLE ISLE WBE0K. Partial Corroboratlonof Report That an Ocean Liner Went Ashore There. St. John's N. F., Aug. 6. The mail steamer Virginia Lake arrived at Tilt cove, on West bay, 230 miles from here, bringing partial corroboration of the reported loss of an ocean liner in the strait of Belle Isle. A fisherman at Noddy bay reported to her that he saw a steamer collide with an iceberg and sink soon after ward. The report is generally believed, but nothing reliable is obtainable. The fisherman said that the steamer looked like a passenger ship, and he could see the people trying to launch boats, but she sank before they could do anything. The strait of Belle Isle lies between Newfoundland and Labrador and Is the more northern of the two channels ihich connect the gulf of St. Lawrence witn the Atlantic ocean. It is 12 miles wide, and navigation In it Is reputed to be dangerous. It is not the route usu ally taken by passenger liners. Messrs. Austin Baldwin & Co., New York agents of the Allan line steamers, one branch of which runs between Montreal and Great Britain, said that they were sure It was not one of their steamers which was lost. While they did not positively know the route taken by their steamers, it was believed that they never went by the Btrait of Belle Isle. The only ofcker- Montreal passenger line of steamers they knew of was the Donaldson line. They believed that passenger liners never went by that route and that it could not have been a passenger liner, as reported. opinion that no additional legislation is necessary for maintaining the army. Mr. Hull does not believe that all the volunteer forces will have to be dis charged when peace Is declared. He ays that the war Is not over as long as we have to maintain an army of oc cupation. The authorized strength of the army In time of peace, 27,000, will not permit this, and the best authorities claim that an army of 100,000 will be required for some time. Some officers believe that 02,000 regulars, as authorized by the Hull reorganization bill, must be main tained permanently. There is a rumor that Major General M. C. Butler will be selected for mili tary governor of Cuba, Instead of Ma jor General Fitz-Hugh Lee, who has been named so often for the place. This Is merely conjecture. Toral's Army In Unhealthy Position, Santiago de Cuba, Aug. 6. General Toral, the commander of the Spanish troops, has sent a letter to General Shatter advising the latter that the camp of the surrendered Spanish troops Is In an unhealthy condition. The Span ish officer also reported that there were several hundred sick In the hospitals and an average of 12 deaths dally. The transports expected here to carry the Spanish troops back to Spain have not yet been heard from. General Shafter will take action at once in order to im prove the sanitary condition of the soldiers and their camp. ENGLAND AND RUSSIA. tA " ''" TT,Z V1 IJJ.i n'l no i . Lai IOME persons sav it is natural for them to lose flesh durinr? summer. But losing flesh is losing ground. Can you afford to approach another win ter in this weakened con dition ? Coughs and colds,weak mroars ana lungs, come quickest to those who are thin in flesh, to those eas ily chilled, to- those who have poor circulation and feeble digestion. Scott's of cod liver oil toiih hno- phosphites does just as much good in summer as in winter. It makes flesh in August as well as April. You certainly need as strong nerves in July as in January. And your weak throat and lungs should be healed and strength ened without delay. All Druwlsta, Boo. and Jl. 19 SCOTT ft UOW.SE, Chemists, New York Chinese Situation May Cause Trouble. Dowager Empress Working For Peace. London, Aug. 6. There Is great un easiness on all sides here in view of the Chinese situation, which Is regarded as bringing an open conflict between Great Britain and Russia within measurable distance, and It Is universally felt that the Marquis of Salisbury's invertebracy in yielding to Russian aggressiveness is responsible for the dangerous compli cation, which can only be overcome by the most prompt and most firm intima tion that Russia's open opposition to British commercial concessions must cease. In connection with this a curious sto ry Is current. It is now said the Prin cess of Wales' hurried departure from England was In response to a dispatch from her sister, the dowager empress of Russia, bearing upon the Anglo-Rus sian relations. It Is well known that the dowager empress Is strenuously working to conclude a definite under standing regarding Anglo-Russian in terests in the far east, and It Is said great Importance attaches to the meet ing of the slBters at Copenhagen. SLIM 0HAN0E FOB WADE. HI Prorlslonal Division Will Trobably Not Go to Porlo Bleu. Washington, Aug. 6. There is a strong possibility that the 18 regiments selected to go to Porto Rico in a pro visional division, to be commanded by General Wade, will not embark on the expedition at all. The news from Porto Klco encourages the belief that the Spanish garrison in the Island will be disposed of soon after General Miles reaches the end of his march from Ponce to San Juan. Meanwhile the quartermaster's department finds itself unable to provide promptly a sufficient ly large number of transports for Gen eral Wade's expedition, and the time when there will be no excuse for send ing more troops to Porto Rico Is ap proaching. Another reason exists for the aban donment of the expedition. The admin istration has been accused In many quarters of projecting the Wade expe dition for political purposes, and, how ever groundless the charge may be, the officers are unwilling to incur censure unless there is necessity to do so. A telegram has been received at the war department from the governor of Vermont, Informing the department that he does not wish to have the First Vermont volunteers sent to Porto Rico unless the regiment is needed for the campaign. Another strong objection to the dis patch of General Wade's division Is that the transports are urgently needed to convey Shatter's corps from Santiago to Montauk Point. When the administration learned of the desperately bad condition of the army in southeastern Cuba, it was de cided to withdraw the troops as rapidly as possible, and this action calls for nearly all the transports which the war department can command. Flatting Hospltnls For Manlln. San Francisco, Aug. 6. Dr. W. S. Corbulser, medical surveyor of the ex peditionary forces for the Philippines, has received notice that the transports Arizona and Scandla shall be converted Into floating hospitals when they reach Manila. This relieves the Red Cross society of the burden of purchasing a ship for that station, and now it will provide the stores and supplies which the government does not allow, but which are conducive to the comfort and speedy recovery of the sick. Far filok and Wounded Soldier... Philadelphia, Aug. 6. The national relief commission will forward by the yacht May about 50 tons of supplies. These consist of drugs, rubber Ice caps, rubber bathtubs, hypodermic syringes and other articles for the use of the sick and wounded, which will be turned over to the government for hospital use at Porto Rico and vicinity. The large quantity of food, delicacies, etc., will be distributed by the commissioners from their storehouse, which will be estab lished at Porto Rico. Madrid, Aug. . The conferences be tween the political leaders on the sub ect of the peace terms continue. Senor Silvela, the Conservative leader, acting In behalf of Senor Castelar, the Repub lican leader, who was prevented by Ill ness from being present, has conferred with the premier, Senor Sagasta, on the subject. He said Senor Castelar, al though an advocate of peace, was of the opinion that in negotiating its con clusion the government "should re member the Virglnlus affair, when the energy displayed by Spain in dealing with the United States saved Spanish interests, and he thought every effort should be made to preserve Spanish sovereignty over Porto Rico." Senor Silvela added that he personally did not favor any change of policy. Campos I. For Peace. The Liberal. Moderate Republican, publishes an Interview with Marshal Martinez de Campos, who is quoted as saying: "I openly favor peace. Every thing that has happened in this war could have been foreseen, but the most pessimistic could never have Imagined that our misfortunes would be so great the destruction 'of Montijo's and Cer vera's squadrons, the surrender of San tiago and the rapid and unresisted oc. cupatlon of Porto Rico. No one could have imagined It, even taking into con sideration the superiority of the United States. Neither the present govern ment nor any other can change our sit uation. It would be madness to think of rejecting President McKlnley's con ditions. The Liberal party can bring about peace, but Sagasta should not be asked to sign it. Such a course would not be prudent, and another Liberal cabinet should be constructed." Senor Campos, It is pointed out, evi dently referred to Senor Gamazo as the man who should succeed Senor Sagasta as premier. Senor Gamazo Is the pres ent minister of public Instruction. His name has been frequently mentioned recently in connection with the pre miership in the event of the formation of a new cabinet. AGENTS WANTED FOIt The Offlcal Guide to the Klondike Country. And the Gold Fields;' Alaska. Retail Price, $1.00. IateoslT intere.tlnt nd .trictly .uthentlc. To. actual .in.rlenoe. of miner, and tneir marvelous dbcoTerle. ot gold. The information coBiainea in tbl. book has been usefully prepared from th. n-.ost reliable sources, and will be tb. mean.of led Bg thousands to fortune in the GOLDFIELDS OF THE NORTH. The book contain. 300 P nd Uluatrated with 3 full page photographs, taken especially for this work, and also S page, of offlelal map., We arethe sole nubliaWani "The OfTI- eia.1 Guide to the Klondike Conntryl Bn- Other publications purporting to be I are imitations. Our u.n.l liberal Commission.. Bend 60 eemt. at once for complete bcos, lo. father with .genu' outfit. w. B. Conker Compsnji Searbern Street, Chicago. BOSTON and YUKON Transportation and Supply Co. "-"i"'-" .-inures ffl.ou 1B..I.I . ... ' 1 xibxu uiij inni aim yon- There 1. a atrong appeal to ln, , tlnct In the opportunity whirl, o. rf ii file. Ill lo '"'.'innk The the rflLOOD poison lASPECIALTYo&S ItiaryJLOOIs rnisriTJ .,,.: 'f?i cored In 16 toSS days. You can i e ireaiT-ri Doohnri lliomo f er some price unuer sr.ite sr ii'a rMr tract to payrallroad farenndhtnel b.lis.ui;' nni enr part oitue body, Ilair or Evehrons TalPnA ut, It I. this Secondary HLoo?) I'( i"oS Date caton and cimllmirm a- : clans. uonai (rnaranty. Absolut e proof, sent seiiV.rt appllcatton. Address COOR "BElIunv st'JV BntRfkA Ai-1A i. . . . . . 1 slnnal m.r,n.' A h.r. V """SS "ur uiireuai. Another Highbinder Soelety, San Francisco, Aug. 6. The Examiner says: Commissioner of Immigration North has discovered in this city an or ganization similar ln its alms and pur poses to a Chinese highbinder tonir. Wakayama Jin Kal is its name, and its members are some of the worst charac ters in the colony. While ostensibly or ganized for benevolent and social pur poses, tne memoers are bound bv a code which compels them to obey the desires of a majority of their number. au tne members of the society carry u Biviiru cumraiea m a cane or um brella, but pistols and knives are not despised. Funds for the maintenance of the society have been solicited from Chinese all through the state. . Torpedo Hnat Alackenxle lo lie Tried. FMlaaelpMa. Aug. 8. The tornedo boat Mackenzie left Hlllman s shipyard for Delaware bay, where she will be given a trial by her builders. She stop ped at the League Island navy yard on her way down the river and took Naval Constructor Hanscom on board. The Mackenzie's contract calls for a speed of 20 knots an hour. THE FABRAGUT A WONDER, It I. Kxpecteil That It Will Prove Faatest Naval Vessel Afloat. Chicago, Aug. 6. A special to The Tribune from San Francisco says: The new torpedo boat destroyer Far ragut, built according to desigTis of and by the Union Iron woi4cs. Dromtsea tn be the fastest craft ever constructed ln America or plying American waters and will eclipse any naval vessel in the world. This has been indicated ln the first run It has ever made. It was merely a preliminary for a try out trip which is to occur next Monday. It Is the intention of the builders to en deavor to run 80 knots, which speed the government requires the boat shall make. The Farragut did not go over the government course in its first run, but sped over the waters of th lnwr bay. The engines are up to the expecta tions of the builders, for they developed half powerthat Is, 3,000 horsepower of tne required b.suu which is considered an extraordinary performance. The en gines were run at 200 revolutions a min ute. The Farragut attained a speed of 20 knots an hour at this half driving, and therefore its builders feel sure that It will run over 30 knots. Captain Minor Goodall was in charge of the wheel, and Robert Forsythe, chief engineer of the Union Iron works, was In charge of the engines. Troop. For Manila. San Francisco, Aug. 6. Advices re ceived at General Merrlam's headquar ters are reliably stated to have Inform ed him that the secretary of war and General Merritt have not decided as yet as to the npcessity of forwarding to Manila troops In addition to those now in this city waiting for transports. These same advices intimated that if Merritt required more men they might be sent through the Suez canal, owing to the difficulty of obtaining vessels on this coast. DR. GTJITERAS RETURNS. Say. Yellow Fever Is Not Serious Among the Troop. In Cuba a. Vet. Philadelphia, Aug. 6. Dr. John Guite ras, the famous yellow fever expert and one of the leading Cuban advisers In this country, has arrived at his home In this city from Santiago de Culia, where he hart been pn?.p-oft in tever work under tne direction ot tne government. Dr. Guiteras was decidedly averse to discussing the condition existing in and around Santiago. He refused to say a word about the reputed dispute be tween General Shafter and General No Panzer of Spanish Revolution. Paris, Aug. 6. The Madrid corre spondent of the Temps telegraphs that there is no danger of any uprisings in Spain. He adds that everybody Is de sirous of peace, "though profoundly de ploring the necessity for making such .-a. acrl flees." The Sixth Hasaachnaott.' Row. Washington, Aug. s. An inquiry has been started by the secretary of war ln regard to the trouble of the Sixth Mas sachusetts volunteers. This telegram was sent last night: 'General Miles, Ponce, Porto Rico: "Secretary of war desires to know if mere is any unusual -cause or Incident connected with the reported resigna tions of the colonel and lieutenant colo nel of the Sixth Massachusetts? This inquiry is made at instance of governor of Massachusetts. "H. C. CORBIN, Adjutant General." Boston, Aug. 6.-A Transcript special from Ponce, Porto Rico, says: Of the Sixth Massachusetts officers the colo nel, lieutenant colonel and three malora and three captains resigned. They were Charged with, incompetency and lacjc of DR. GUITERAS. Garcia, the Cuban officer. He also de clined to make any comments unon the efficiency or alleged lack of efficiency of the medical and hospital corps of the army. Concerning the yellow fever which has attacked the troops Dr. Guiteras said: "The yellow fever cases thus far have been of a light order, and the mor tality among the troops has not been heavy. The most serious source of trou ble at present Is from typhoid fever and malaria. Most of the men 111 In the hospitals are suffering from one or the other of these diseases. As the season drags on, however, the yellow fever will become more serious, and then it will be worse than the typhoid." Continuing, Dr. Guiteras said: "For nipttreni to an i cannot fileruBs the affairs of the army In public. I 3hall make an official report of my observa tions direct to Surgeon Oeneral Stern berg. Most of the troops now at Santi ago, I suppose, will be brought to J.nng Island to recurerate. It will be an ad mirable place for them." Co-scerning the reported trouble between himself and the Red Cross society at Santiago Dr. Gutter .is would say nothing. OFFICIALS ARE RELIEVED. Authorities at Washington Clad Slinfti Army Haa Started Homo. Washington. Aug. 6. Army officers are greatly relieved to know from the Santiago dispatches that what appears to nave been a great danger to the American arms has been safely passed ny. ine reports of the American com manders at Santiago gave for the first time to the public news of the terrlblv demoralized condition of the American army. If this state of affairs had been known a week ago, the most serious re sults might have followed. The SDan Ish government might have been excit ed, to refrain from making peace over tures ana to prolong their resistance The publicity given to these reports is most strongly deprecated by almost ev ery omciai or tne administration. The American army at Santlaero is he. ing loaded upon transports as rapidly as pusaiuie, ana it is noped that within a few days the bulk of the soldiers will De at sea Douncl for Montauk Point, N, me piace or tnese weary and battle worn troops will be five regiments vi imraumi, now due at Santiago, sup posed to be proof against yellow fever and at any rate glfted'with a fresh store of energy, of health, to draw upon General Miles has with him in Porto Rico a force probably equal to the ac tual demands of the campaign there, so that the heavy re-enforcements now on their way to that Island or about to be dispatched can be safely diverted to Santiago or any other Cuban port at short notice If occasion should make it necessary. With a knowledge of these tans me omciais Dreathe easier and feel tolerably safe as to the conditions at Santiago. It is supposed that the gov ernment censors at New York made an effort to prevent the communication of the facts stated in the Santiago dis patches to Europe, but It is unlikely that they succeeded, inasmuch as the same news, being freely given out at Santiago, undoubtedly must have reach ed Kingston.,, Jamaica, and h Re transmitted fo Europe without o. ship at the hands of our ?nvrnm, T I. I J x . . ...ciii. " " "'V oe overstatlng the case uenerai snafter was re buked for allowing publication of the round robin, for the secretary of war p...... communication to a slmrle Inquiry as to whether the general had given publicity to the Roosevelt letter ivuuu ruuin, Dut It is certalnlv the fact that henceforth effort will be TJIJ!:? BuchJnfrmation more b.x.oc.j nun, uiv pUDilC. With a realizing sense of the erv. political problem, that must be so v d' by Senor Sagasta. the Spanish premier before he can finally assent to the UniN ed States' demands, the administration Is not surprised that the answer from the Spanish side has been delayed 1 Is believed that, so far 7C. .U himself is concerned, he hw meTTup his mind to accept the m.u " V3 while in that decision he is support "d by a majority of his cabinet tat tad, it necessary to secure the adhesion t leaders of ether parties in f guard against disaster in w" . . lo Spanish methods never hae Been noted present Is the first ea J - 'h igg3;i0fferYet THE ENTERPRISE AND THE TWICE-A-WEEK DETROIT FREE PRESS BOTH PAPERSrONE YEAR FOR ONLY $1.50. Tna Twice a-Week Detroit Frkk PnEssneed. no Introduction. Its many special articles bj noted writers nave g.vcn it a worm-wiae reputation, in short, It is one of tb cleanest, brightest and best family papers published. 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Have never lost a dollar for a custo. mer. ears of experience with satisfied customers throughout all New England iit iur circulars. The best of rcfor ences. A. J. mtchpift n fiO State St.. Boston Mass. I psv for Revenue 1 eacn. i npsc sliiiiin were u., ,1 of old Photographs tMkcn l t , , oi iBtiu aim i7o. M.,,k r from backs of Photographs u ii ,,' t ing either stamps or photograph !, imr the backs in wnrin walcr. I ...j, r-iioiograpiis over fur thriii. ;,. says Playing Cards at bottom r yjii ireeifiL III same rf 1 .t M t,,r -,;,k. " r , lire it ;imp, PKOMI'TI.V ki;vt ! V '.'":." also buy all other kinds of lu-u .m,', . ' ,"x, KOii MY 1'liK K I. IT. i i, rH'iM EXt'K SOI.HTI'i:!). Add,-,- 1 ' ; ft FOiiWIANK, Worcester. ..,.. J Send 2 cent stump for price "' ' "50 YEARS' IMPROVEMENTS IN FARMING," ublisheti by the Xi-.w-YruK 1 i n i vr Second Edition. 32 Pages, 18 by 12 1-2 Irenes. A general review of the n.?rn, and improvements made in the h adin ' branches of farm indiisliv duriin' iif last half century. Special articles bv the 1 ?i -rii-ii! tural writers, on topics which ti v i,aVfi made their life study. Illustrations of old fasiii, , itn..0. ments. Avast amount of practical infnnii.i lion. A valuable aid ;o fanner, who ,1c. sire to stimulate production and j. relit. Extremely inten stii ; am! ii-nudiic OXLY 15 VESTS A COPY, bj mail. ' Send your order to THE EM'Klii'lIIM:, Hiirre, Yt. wJ1'e the Spanish cabinet has on record Within a Abv . "BB matter so im- acted portant as the pending peace r.Vr. , Therefore It Is scarce Decte7T'; the last and decisive anBw6r forthcoming Immediately. be So far as can be Im.j been no fnrthor . ! .: ,nere has the .tatrasnartm.:' I. ?n be, emhriMv ,ln Ttr-Vl. "u ,ne 'Tench ONE OF TWO WAYS. n??J, lA,Met W8R crested for one purpose, namelv. a reeentaeio f,,- ..... 1 c from impact action "of the kidne" The ieconrt wav is from nUtoa 1 1 ....... . . other .liP.,W " ,ul'" ent 01 flllEF CAUSE. TTnitilth.r ....1..,. the chief ',, ," E,""" ""I omnevs is womb, ills th m" i ""'. tne Purpo eajfnodoctorc toot osZ Iwhle to j weakness or disease evce .t in rare bladder or urinary passive Is often " hv mis e,.en,?',:T.! so.rt-..'e error is sliy extraordinary effect of lE v.. "V" u,e Root, the iSt Wdi.,N. "m- and one dollar. You .1 ES'"t',''t, L'c",', tie and r-mDhlel0Zhy?"v.eJL,?,nP,e b!- 1 1 1 K 1 1 a H u itEvm 1 p.?. 6 ';ot,lp-, Motion dress to Or! Kih'Jer' Tif.l "'- 1. The proprietors r. tvTiJ "'"'""""", a. theBenuiSenTXafnn fi,,,,m,ee EO YEARS' EXPERIENCE DeWitV. Little Early Ris. " nine puis. AOE Mafiks Designs Copyrights Ac. Anyone sending n sketch and descrC'T; .n n a quickly ascertain our opinion free w-'.e'l ". an Invention is probahly ivitenhthle. .n.r c tlons strictly confidential. Iiai.dlnH.kon I .: sent free. Oldest neem-v for eei'iinny i-ci". Patents taken through Mum. L'c. rm:n iprettU notice, without elmrra, in tbe Scientific American. A hnnrtRomoly ilhutriitfvl lronlilr. T ;u :.-! fir. eulailon of any HcitMit iHr 1ouvn.il. Ten: -. i r year : four months, f I. tvi'iu .y nU vt-wj li 'iicrs MUNN & Co.36,Broadw' New York Bram.li Ofllco. 025 V St.. Wushlinauii. 1. I . FAMOUS fiFE URE PEEDY nm. a cuir's FRENCH REMESV Never Fails. fMBADcrn av runnesuna lwenty-6ve a cinl stamps brine trial i.ul,K-r ard ConvincM the mast skeptical of their W.-.0..IU. t ' l" fCt Ji..Aress it.ia Pill Co.. I', s Ag- , ana returned bv rhail whu (rtti ,1 sumlng that the report I f "Bil. . s casta Is seeking: minute exDianti. . the details to be ,2P?P?.t,OM rf Ion between embassv she tat.j- . . nrnin. .1. ::r '""v nRt. as. It in h.is .i.- unuer each u,c yreaiaenrs note It la nr rat he has mad, no furS.r appl 5(tt0 he ,StatC deP"tment for In- Lr th- - -raernenfo? ri" 'aara-lJnlv.r.lty. t-At VlA to The ehnnol of thTV TOKe out ln the Cat ho Me .nlnr.. .!"'verSity. a side. rniu. L,' .....lne American '.mt. Th Paratus is totally Inadeauati t " aP' ready u $50,000. ill r- . .Lo8s al" teanincend ary ,s aUr'buted A Great 0 ffer! on oi "filOW N Dva. ... .rel was almosVwmi'e a. me ma n We have on hand a few copies tlie Illustrated Edition of THE ENTERPRISE, Which Mill be sold to close tho out tor almost half price. CENTS A COPY. Nowi 7 of 6 owis vonr'tiiiitt 4 i nnro'j.... n " onie enrlv T .