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Pierre weekly free press. (Pierre, S.D.) 1889-19??, November 25, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98062890/1909-11-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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Cbe fm jpress
-By A, c. sattkui.ke
iffskThe Busy Reader Can Absorb In
^ew Moments a Good Deal of
vm The body of the late dowager em
press of China, which was removed
from the forbidden city, was buried
in the eastern tombs.
At an all-night session the Finnish
Diet rejected the government bill pro
viding for .niand's contribution to
the Russian military appropriation. A
resolution was adopted,requesting the
emperor to reintroduce the measure
in a constitutional form. The disso
lution of the Diet is expected.
The chief of police of Buenos Ayres,
Senor Falcon, and the police secre
tary were assassinated while driving
In Callao street. A man, supposed to
be a Russian anarchist, but not yet
identified, sprang from a secluded
spot, where he had been in waiting,
and threw a bomb directly under the
carriage. The vehicle was blown to
pieces and both Senor Falcon and
the secretary were terribly injured.
The state department has called
upon the Cuban government for a
statement of facte intended to dis
close whether or not the newly nego
tiated treaty between Spain and Cuba
constitutes such an arrangement as
would destroy the preferential treat
ment accorded to United States im
ports into Cuba under the existing
Cuban reciprocity treaty.
The joint committee of the house of
lords and the house- of commons
which was appointed in July to in
quire into the censorship' of the
drama, reported in favor of contin
uing the censorship and of extending
the authority of the censor, so as to
include also the supervision over the
music halls the same as is now in
effect at the theaters.
.•{ Hi General. -'Mi
The body of five-year-od Frank De
Rosa, who, it was supposed, had been
kindnaped ten days ago and for whom
wide search had been made, was
found jammed in the top of a chimney
at his aunt's house on East Sixty-third
street, where be had been visiting
with his mother when he suddenly dis
appeared. was the coroner's
opinion that the boy had been stran
gled and pushed down the chimney.
The naval question is likely to be
uppermost at the meeting of the On
tario parliament at Ottawa.
Evidence Is thought to be forth
coming against "the man higher up"
In the sugar-weighing frauds.
Demands of railway switchmen for
an increase iti wages are to be con
sidered- within the next two weeks
by railroads" operating west of Chica
go and will supersede the claims of
Ihe firemen.
Congressman Kinkaid of the Sixth
Nebraska District says that "The
currency question probably will be
of paramount importance this term,
There 1$ no Question that our
financial s^steih- must be revised, and
it is not too early now to begin leg
islation. Senator Aldrlch has aroused
considerable ^interest among bankers
and business men in the necessity of
a better banking system."
Miss Margaret lllington, the actress,
divorced from Daniel Frohman, New
York theatrical manager, married
•Edward J. Bowes, a millionaire real
estate operator of Tacoma. The wed
ding took place at .Reno, Nev.
The court at Washington denied a
stay to Gompers, Mitchell and Morri
son in the contempt cases.
American federation of labor lead
ers declared themselves against the
A South' Dakota claim-holder was
held up in a freight ci&r and robbed of
three thousand dollars.
Frank Czplgosz,, aged 40 years,
elder brother of Leon Czoigosz, the
assassin of President Mckinley, died
at Aberdeen, Wis.
Ex-Sheriff Shipp and five others ck
Chattanooga, Tenn., were sent to pri
son for contempt of court.
3rain exchanges of the country have
organised, under the name of the
Council of North American Grain Ex
changes. Temporary officers were
elected at the meeting held in Chi
cago. 'V
There has been a marked increase
In rice production in the United
is ramctred that Gifford Pinchot,.
government forester, has written to
ItWideat Taft expressing a desire to
ve hls statuB in the idministration
•$'clearly defined.
Secretary' Ballinger has ordered
''y"'*• land 'withdrawn from settlement.
•The American federation of labor
declared for- *n investigation ofthe
stee] industry.
'—There will be fifty republican in
^ttrgenti in the' national hpuse ready
Union telegraph.
There are 200.000 men and women
In New York city who are willing to
work, but are not able to jBecure em
ploy ment, was the statement made by
3ora D. Harvey," secretary of the
National Committee of the Unem
The failure of Nebraska farmers to
jrlng their grain to market has
mused a great falling off in grain re
:eipts, according to the government
•eport for September.
A young bandit at New Albany, Ind.,
killed a bank cashier and desperately
wounded the president and a negro.
The late Judge Lewis E. Payson,
former representative to congress
.'rom Illinois, left an estate valued at
nearly $900,000, according to the peti
tion for the probate of his will filed
by his widow, Mrs. Louise B. Payson.
A 30 per cent increase in the price
sf hogs at western markets over a
year ago is the average reported by
the department of agriculture as pre
vailing on or about November 1.
That John G. Carlisle, secretary of
the treasury under President Cleve
land, is convalescent at St. Vincent's
hospital, New York. He has been
iaugerously ill.
The members of the Omaha police
Jepartment who assisted in the ar
rest and conviction of the bandits
who held up and robbed the Overland
Limited on the Union Pacific on the
night of May 22, have been extended
a vote of thanks by the government
That he is guilty of the theft of
horses and buggies which he
sold in order to obtain money for
gambling, was the startling statement
made in a written confession to
Sheriff Hamill at Los Angeles by
Robert Perry, an active Sunday school
worker and writer of many sacred
Since Mexico has taken off its tariff
corn the Omaha grain dealers are
preparing to enter the field on a larg
jr scale. Mexico demands white corn
md wants a lot of it. The govern
onent alone is advertising for bids for
160,000 tons of white corn.
An insane man attempted to wreck
train on the Union Pacific between
Kearney and Grand Island.
Gov. Shallenberger of Nebraska 'has
ssued his thanksgiving day proclama
Nearly a hundred were drowned by
ihe sinking of a steamer following a
:olIision off Singapore.
The American marine hospital serv
ice reports Arnoy iree from bubonic
plague, and Asiatic cholera.
A negro murderer was lynched at
Cairo, 111., and his body burned by in
furiated citizens.
Quarterly dividends of 2% per cent
jn Union Pacific stock and 1% per
ent on Southern Pacific common
were declared at the recent meetings
Df the boards of directors of these
railroad companies.
,« ,« Washington.
Commander R. E. Peary delivered
lis second lecture, describing his re
cent successful dash for the pole, in
he* Belasco theater before members of
the national geograph.c society, and
heir invited guests. He did not refer
to Dr. Cook.
The court of appeals of the District
Columbia denied' an application
made by counsel for Samuel Gompers,
John Mitchell and Frank Morrison, of
he American Federation of Labor,
sentenced to Jail for contempt, for a
tay in the issuance of the mandate
to the supreme court of the District
jf Columbia, until January 2, 1910.
Unless notice of an appeal is given
soon, the mandate will be handed
Jown in a few days.
Four hundred thousand dollars, In
he judgment of Secretary Wilson, of
he Department of Agriculture, will
?e necessary to administer properly
the 25,000,000 acres of public lands
added to national forests by Presi
dent Roosevelt during the last six
weeks of the Roosevelt administra^
tion. The bulk of these lands is in
Alaska. Approximately 194,500,000
acres of public land are now lnclud
9d in the national forests.
An attempt was made to assassinate
Lord Minto, viceroy of India, and
Lady Minto.
Efforts are being made by the post
pffice department to locate the fifteen
letters containing postoffice money or
iers and about $1,500 in cash that dis
appeared in the desk of H. L. John
son, superintendent of the money or
der division of the Washington city
postoffice. As the time of the theft
well known, it is believed it will
apt be difficult to fix the guilt upon
some one who was known to be in the
superintendent's office when the pack
age disappeared-.
Formal]announcement was made by
he department of justice of the re
appointment of Francis J. Heney, the
Ban Francisco graft prosecutor, as a
special assistant attorney general, to
represent the government in the pros
acution of. the Oregon land fraud
:ases. Heney was formerly engaged
in this work.
Queen Helena of Italy is to become
.member of the International Con
gress of Mothers, according to letters
received ^from the Italian embassy at
The lateBt^from the Roosevelt party
is to the effect that they are all well
Five Wyoming cattlemen will enter
gutlty pleas and save their necks by
feoing to prison.
JrhartuliL a. thnrtiyn of ./ifflcaw ln
the' engineer department of the army.
President Itoft waB conferred a new
decree by Wesleyaa university of Mid
£let9& Conn,
Thfi seat on the New York stock.
Exchange held by the late K. H. Har
riman, was sold, the purchaser not
Cherry, Nov. 20—At midnight
a small fire broke out in the
mine, cutting off the rescue
work. Fire apparatus had to be
lowered and a stream of water
turned into the mine. It is
feared ifthe fire is not. extin
guished shortly many men will
perish. Up to midnight only 20
men were brought to the sur
face. The fire appeared to be
spreading, and the heat is
more intense. R. E. Maxwell,
mining engineer in the rescue
party, was overcome and had to
be hurriedly brought to the
5herrv, Nov. 21—2:30 a. m.—
At 2 a. m. the fire is still burn
ing and the heat is so intense
as to prevent rescue of any liv
ing before daylight."
Cherry, Nov. 20—Late tonight
Dr. Weeks, one ofthe physic
ians In charge of the survivors,
I have talked with all the
rescued men. They say they
are convinced many are still
alive, but it is impossible to
estimate how many. It may be
fifty, or a hundred, or less. It
seems the men were scattered
in all parts of the mine. If oth
ers had barricaded themselves
as these did, they are still safe.
"At ten o'clock men from be
low said they had heard sig
nals' in distant parts, but these'
sections are still cut off by
"Some, however, are within
reach and are being given med
ical attention. They will be
brought to the surface as rapid
ly as possible."
Cherry, Nov. 20—The gamut from
deepest despair to hysteria of hope
was run today when twenty miners,
entombed for a week, were rescued
alive. Their suffering and the hero
ism of their resourceful leaders is one
of the most thrilling stories of the
black history of mining disasters.
Forty swollen, scorched, dead bod
ies had been brought up, most of them
identified today, when the marvelous
report shot through the prostrated
community: "They have found them
In a moment the morgue was de
serted and scarcely revisited while
the crowd, Insane with hope which
flamed from the ashes of despoir,
rushed to the pit.
It tcok six hours to bring the sur
vivors to the eurface. Meanwhi
report that seventy or more were alive
in a far reach of the mine, cut ou
from escape by a bank of bla^k dam
tW vesn their barricade and the
main shaft.
But two oxygen helmets remained
at the mine, the others having been
started back to Pittsburg early this
morning. With this scant equipment
two experts begun new explo -ations.
At 9' O'clock tonight they emerged*
their oxygen tanks exhausted, and re
ported no success.
"There are other resourceful leaders
among the missing, and they like
Waite, Clelland and others, may have
led their men to comparative safe'y."
said State's Attorney Eckert tonight.
''The search is now for the living."
Less optimistic notes were sojnd
ed by others, but women, with hope
born afresh, refused to believe any
thing but the best, and haunted the
mine far intothe night, seizing fran
tically at every straw of encourage
ment offered.
Glad News Heralded
Cherry, 111., Nov. 20—Seventy-eight
men this afternoon were found a'ive
in the' nrtne.' In one section sixty**
seven and in another eleven.
Several were brought to the surface
and others were too weak to be mov
The news of the rescue spread like
wild fire. Great crowds pressed to the
mine grounds and yells and cheers
When one of the men, with black
ened face, thrust his bead out of the
car, the crowd became very demon
strative. The sheriff mounted the
platform and said: "Good people,
please* be quiet wait till we get out
the others any noise or too much
cheering may do harm. Be patient as
you can while we take them out.'SSSs
Not Responsible for Death of Archer
Christian, Says Coroner.
Washington, D. C.—Players of both
teams were exonerated of ail re
sponsibility for the death of young
Archer Ghristian, who succumbed tc
injuries received Saturday In the foot
hall game betweeb the University oi
Virginia and Georgetown university
here. The death of the Virginia play
tif^W^s ^eclaTed- by the cortteWftn?
last night to
Vr 2? *t
Among the rescued was Geo. Eddy,
mine examiner for the company. The
greatest credit is given him for the
work of saving the entombed miners.
The scene around the shaft and the
company's office was one of the wild
est jubilation.
The names of the men rescued were
shouted from group to group down the
railroad tracks and into the village,
which was suddenly elevated from the
depths of despair to the pinnacle of
Every shopkeeper joined the crowd
of women and children in a hysterical
rush for the mine.
Since Monday no expert, either of
the schools, or practical mining, be
lieved a soul remained alive.
Inspector Crawford, of the state
board of health, after being down the
mine for half an hour, reported sixty
seven of the live men so weak that
they were unable to stand the exer
tion of being moved. All the doctors
on the grounds and in the village were
hurried into the mine, where a tem
porary hospital is arranged.
William Cleland, one of the surviv
ors, after drinking a bowl of soup, ap
peared none the worse for the exper
ience. He said:
"As soon as we discovered last Sat
urday that there was no hope of es
cape, we retreated to a safe pla?e
where water was found. Fortrnately
some timbers behind us burned out.
and this let the earth and vo-v«s
cutting us off from the heat and gas.
How time went we don't «uu\v.
must have been unconscious part of
the time.
"I remember drinking quantities of
seepage that dripped down into a gut
ter, and eating my lunch. After that
some of us pulled off the bark, chew
ing it.
"We did not realize how'serious our
position was, in fact some men jokel
about it. After we drank all the wa
ter and the seepage had run dry. we
began to pound on the wall, to cause
more to drop down. Soon after this
we heard voices. We could hear them
digging on the other side of the rock
and dirt which filled the passage, and
soon a little hole was seen at the
top, and a gleam of torches came
"Our first question was: 'Is it Sun
day or Monday.' Most of us thought
it was Sunday, and that we had been
in the mine only twenty-four hours."
Father-Heany of St. Mary's church,
Mendota, who was down with the res
cuers, said:
"At 2 o'clock, when we were 300
feet into the gallery from th? hoisting
shaft, our party slacked up on account
of the debris. Suddenly David Powell
said: 'Listen, boys heard some
thing.' We all became silent. A faint
pounding on the wall was heard. 'My
God,', said Powell, "I believe somebody
is alive in there'.' Some others re
plied: 'No, that is impossible nobody
believes the men could live down here
for seven days.'
'Well, now,' I
'let's listen
"We listened a full minute. There
came the muffled pounding we heard
before. We were too much affected to
speak and could not believe our senses
but grabbing picks and axes we began
to tear down the loosened earth anr
rocks. When we listened a^ain the
pounding was louder. A little black
hole opened before us.
"Three of us climbed over the dirt,
and yelled: 'Are any of you alive in
there, boys?'
"The answer came, 'yes.'
"Soon a large gap was made and
we yellea: 'How many of you are
alive, boys? We will save you in a
"In faint, husky voices the men call
ed: 'Yes, we are alive, and you bet we
are hungry. Have you got some lanch
out there?'
"I crawled up near the hole and
'God bless you men, we will ge'.
you out in a minute, and give you all
you can eat. Be patient as you can.'
"I could not see anything back
"there,'so" I climbed back, and= prayed
to God to make the number we would
be able to rescue as many as possib'e.
"By that time the hole was wide en,
and a dozen pairs of glistening eye
shining from black faces appeared.
"We kept yelling to the men, prom
ising the way would soon be clea
and we would be ready to carry them
to the surface.
"One of the men answered: 'Most of
us are all right, but one fellow, a
Frenchman, is almost gone.'
"When the pile of dirt finally tum
bled, some ofthe men were staggered
by the inrush of air and the light
from the torches. With a shout we
jumped over and met them, throwing
our arms around their necks. The'r
joy was inexpressible. They pounded
us on the backs and laughed and cried
until the place reverberatea.
"We. wanted to carry the men to
the shaft but they liislsfe'd tfie'y wei*e
strong and well enough to walk.
"I found the Frencnman breathing
his last. Holding a torch over his
sooty face I asked: 'Do you give your
soul to God?"
"He answered 'yes.' I administered
the sacrament and in a minute he was
"When walking toward the sha't
there occurred one of the greatest acts
of heroism I ever heard of.
"Walter Waite, one of the men res
cued,^ on hearing there were others
alive in another part of the mine,
threw off the blanket that covered h:s'
Alexander's Trial In Month.
Cairo, Illinois.—Judge W. N. Butler,
of the circuit court announces that no
special term of court would be called
to try Arthur Alexander, the negro,
who was taken out of the city to avoid
a. lynching, but bis case would come
up at the regular December term of
court which-commences Dec. 6. Judge
Butler also said that no investigation
of the double lynching here last week
would be made before December. A
Bjpoettl cran4.ftr*, mey be sailed toi
Jthe parpofce easly in.JOscember.•••*
head and shouted: 'Well, then, by Gor
I am not going out of the mine until
I get the others.'
"We remonstrated and said: "We
will toke you up to get fresh air and
warm food, and then maybe let yoa
help us but Waite protested. We
actually had to force him into the
cage, he shouting: 'Let me help get
the others.'
"All the time those on the surface
had not conceived the possibility of
recovering any of the men alive. When
we called: 'We have got some men
alive, hoist quick,' we went up like a
shot and rushed the men into a Pull
man car, where they were cared for."
Across 150 feet of space between
the mouth of the shaft and the sleep
ing cars the survivors were taken
through a gangway massed with peo
ple and lined with troops. The wo
men especially scrutinized the faces
of the survivors as they passed.
As night fell the flicker of the
torches at a height of a hundred feet
roared the framework ofthe shaft ma
chinery. Each time the signal sound
ed to hoist the cage, there was a
murmur of expectancy and a press to
ward the line of ropes.
When the cage reached the top a
dozen torches lighted the rescuers,
who wore rubber coats. Between them
wrapped in blankets, they held the
rescued men, some standing, others
thejr carried. The procession movel
through the gangway and was greeted
sometimes by mothers and wives,
murmuring "Gillie," "Frank," "Oh
Andy, are you there."
Blankets drawn over the heads of
the men prevented identification. The
women tore toward the sleeping cars,
imploring anyone to give them gcod
news. One man, overcome by the ap
peals, called out the name of the man
he was escorting, shouting: "We have
George Eddy here."
"Oh, George," came a woman's cry,
"Is it you? Come here. I am waiting
for you."
Eddy, who was the mine inspector,
was too weak to reply. At the car
steps the crowd was kept back.
In a little four-room cottage, "three
doors from the livery stable across ths
street," Mrs. George Suhacus this ev
ening became envied by all. for her
husband was the first to be taken
home. Subacus. and his brother John,
were among the first, survivors out. In
a bedroom lay Subacus, with his thre?
youngsters peering at his blackened
arms and face through the bars at the
foot of the bed. A Catholic sister was
watching the patient that he did not
Subacus said: "The fire was burn
ing an hour before I knew of it. I
started to run, and met 20 others. We
tried to throw up a barrier, but it
was dark and we did not get along
well. All the time we were breath
ing gas. I had nothing to eat, but
chewed bark and drank water from
little holes in the bottom of the ent
ry. We made five holes, and there
was always someone at them. It was
our principal food."
"What did you do all the days you
were penned in?"
"We all said goodbye to each other.
At first the English sang songs, and
the Italians were praying: after while
we were all too weak to more than
crawl about.
"Nobody reached us today we
reached them. We wanted more wa
ter -we crawled over one barrier,start
ed and walked ten feet apart so as
not to fall on each other. The last
'fall-in' nearly blocked the passage.
We wormed through a long aperture—
scarcely a big enough hole for us. We
were dreadfully weak, for we breathed
so much poison. Then we saw our
rescuers. There was no cheering, we
just let them take care of us. No
body had voice enough to cheer."
Subacus was the only man allowed
to go home for several hours, the doc
tors fearing tbev would eat too much.
But the Lithunian was so excited he
was allowed to have his way.
Francisco Zannarini said:
"We managed to get enough water
from the sides of the gallery for the
first few days: then we thought we
would die of thirst. One man said:
'There is lots of water in this loose
coal if we could only bqueeze it out.'
Several men tried sucking hands ful
of coal off the floor and thus moisten
ed their lips and tongues.
"After while we all quenched our
thirst the same way
"We made twenty attempts to es
cape. This morning seven of us start
ed out of thp room, when we went, a
short distance the smell was awful.
We passed a lot of dead burros, prob
ably forty. I think the burros fran
tic with thirst, stamreded, and got
taneled in a heap and died.
"Our courage diminished Sunday
right when one fellow diei. Since
then we had alternately eloom and
merriment. When someone was de
snondert the others would try to
cheer him."
Joe Pignti. while being revised, pro
duced, a. letter written to his wife
on brown paper. It reads:
"I am writing in the dark be'aus®
we have eaten the wax from ir
lamps. I have also eaten a plu-x of
tobacco, some bark and some of nr'
shoes. I am not afraid to die H' ly
Virgin, have mercy. You know what
my property is. We workel for it
together. It is all yours. This is my
will. You have been a good wife.
"Goodbye until heaven bring us to
Another man brought to the sur
face solemnly requested that his wife
be kept from the car. and added: "I
have been away seven days, I think
I can apologize to her better at home."
Writer Fined $500 for Enticing. Young
«s»:ft .C«banwe From Home, jm
___— _•
St. LouIb, Missouri. Broughton
Brandenburg, magazine writer of New
York, was convicted by a Jury in
Judge Hugo Grimm's division of tbe
criminal couri. on a charge of enticing
his step-son, &-year-old James Shepard
Cabanhe HI., away from his father
last April, and his punishment was as
aMsed *t a .fiue^jf .1600. This is the
yw:' mm*
Simple Home-Made Remedy That la
Free from
and Harm-
v* ful Drugs.
An effective remedy that will usu
ally break up a cold in twenty-four
hours, is easily made by mixing to
gether in a large bottle two ounces of
Glycerine, a half-ounce of Virgin Oil
of Pine compound pure and eight
ounces of pure Whisky. This mita'
ture will cure any cough that is cur
able, and is not expensive as it makes
enough to last the average family an
entire year. Virgin Oil of Pine com
pound, pure is prepared only in the
laboratories of the Leach Chemical
Co., Cincinnati, O.
Strictly Neutral.
Among the humorous and human
stories in Dr. T. L. Pennell's recent
book, "Among the Wild Tribes of the
Afghan Frontier," is one of a British
officer in the Kurram valley who inter
rogated an Afridi with regard to what
was thdl considered a probable con
"Now tell me," said the officer, "if
there were to be war—which God for
bid—between Russia and England,
what part would you and your people
take? Whom would you side with?"
"Do you wish me to tell you what
would please you or to tell you the
real truth?" was the naive reply.
"I adjure you to tell me what is the
'white word.'
"Then," said the old graybeard, "we
would just sit up here on our moun
tain tops watching you both fight, un
til we saw one or the other defeated.
Then we would come down and loot
the vanquished till the last mule! God
is great! What a time that would be
for us!"
Backache, Pains in the Kidneys, Bloat
ing, Etc., Overcome.
A nurse is expected to know what
to do for common ailments, and wom
en who suffer back
ache, constant lan
guor, and other com
mon symptoms of
kidney complaint,
should be grateful to
Mrs. Minnie Turner,
of E. B. St., Ana
darko, Okla., for
pointing out the way
to find quick relief. Mrs. Turner used
Doan's Kidney Pills for a run-down con
dition, backache, pains in the sides and
kidneys, bloated limbs, etc. "The way
they have built me up is simply mar
velous," says Mrs. Turner, who is a
nurse. "My health improved rapidly.
Five boxes did so much for me I am
telling everybody about it."
Remember the name—Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
What's a Gentleman?
An exact definition of a gentleman
has been tried many times, never per
haps with entirely satisfactory results.
Little Sadie had never heard of any
of the difinitions, but she managed
to throw a gleam of light on the sub
ject, albiet one touched with un
conscious cynicism. The word was in
the spelling lesson and I said:
"Sadie, what is a gentleman?"
"Please, ma'am," she answered, "a
gentleman's a man you don't know
very well."—Woman's Home Compan
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle ot
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Tie Is Essential.
"Dad, what sort of a bureau is a
matrimonial bureau?"
"O, any bureau that has five draw
ers full of women's fixings and one
man's tie in it."—Houston Post.
Don't drink liquor except medicin
ally. WRIGLEY'S SPEARMINT takes ,»
the smell off your breath.
There is no surer and no readier
remedy for your own cares than to try
to lessen the cares of other people.
ft cold coming
on by takinga few dof»w-
of Per^ Davis Painkiller. It is bettor than Quinine
and safer. Tbe large 50c bottles are thocbeap-st
What has become of the old-fash
ioned boy who would rather stay home
and work than go to school?
and furs. & soil guns and traps cheap. N.
w. Hide A Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
The great and good do not die even
in this world, embalmed in books their
spirits walk abroad.—Smiles.
Mn, wInflow'* Soothing Syrap.
For children testbtng, soften* tbe gutna, reduces In*
flsmmsttna.sllsyspsin.cureswladooUu. ifecabottlo.
To consider anything impossible
that we cannot ourselves perform.
Constipation eatises and aggravate* many serious
diseases. It Is tboroughlr cured by l)r. Pierce's
Pleasant Pallets. Tbe favorite family laxatlre.
Not to alleviate if we can all that
"heeds alleviation.
Best for Children
to take

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