OlSfASHS OF ANIMALS
mS wtif n
PRESIDENT TRAN6MITS TO COM-
GRfcS* SPECIAL MESSAGE
ON THE SUBJECT*
AIMS TO PREVENT SPREAD OP
Washington, March 2.—President
Roosevelt during the day transmitted
to congrcss a meaeage endorsing meas
ures pending before congress iir.tended
to prevent the spread of contagious
diseases of animals from one state to
another or to foreign countries. The
message points oat that the right of
the secretary of agriculture to regu
late We Interstate movement of ani
mals exposed but not actually diseased
must lie recognised if the spread of
such diseases is to be prevented. The
president urges that the proposed rem
edial legislation be enacted into law
before the adjournment of congress.
HUNDRED LAW8 ENACTED.
Work of Short 8ession of Fifty-eighth
Wishtofton, March 8.—The legisla
activity of the Fifty-eighth con
gn-ss during its short session Just
closing may be estimated by the fact
that over lOu laws affecting the gen
oral public have been enacted and
over l.Out) private acts passed. The
private acts consist largely of pen
sions granted, while a few relief meas
ures and removal of charges of deser
Hon make up the remainder.
The regular appropriation bills all
are progressing to completion and
some of them have already received
the signature of President Roosevelt.
FERN UNDERGOING REPAIRS.
Duluth Naval Militia Will Have Ship
In Alfout Sixty Days.
Washington, March 2.—Represents
Adam Bede of Minnesota pre
sented to the president during the
day tuy A. Eaton, commander of thf
Duiuth naval militia. They have ur
rnnged that the training ship Fern
skttll be transferred to Duluth for the
use of the naval militia of Minnesota.
The vessel is now at the Portsmouth
navyyard undergoing repairs, which
will be completed in about sixty days
As soon as the repairs have been fin
ished the Fern will be talen to Du
luth through the Great Lakes.
BRITISH PROTEST FRUITLESS.
American Treaty With Cuba Injures
London, March 2.—Answering a
question in the house of commons Earl
jPercy, under secretary for foreign af
fairs, said he regretted that the ltrit
Jsh representations at Washington re
garding the injurious effect on British
trade of the reciprocity treaty be
tween the United States and Cuba h:id
been fruitless, owing to the fact that
the United States held the view that
the most favored nation clause did not
relate to privileges granted to third
jH'isons in return for specific conces
8HOT ONI Or THE THUGS.
Chicago Attorney Opens Fire Two
fcls overcoat pocket at two men who
•Attempted to rob him Assistant County
Attorney 1-ouis U. Anderson shot and
latallj wounded one of them.
A short time later Frank H. St.
Araand, a negro, entered a drug store
and asked to be given treatment fo.- a
Wound in his breast, lie was taken
to u hospital, where Anderson later
Identified him as one of bis assailants.
IThe other escaped.
GOE8 TO THE GOVERNOR.
jKanaas House Passes Last of Anti
Topeka, Kan., March 2.—The house,
12 to IS, passed the anti-discrimina
tion bill, aimed principally at the
Standard Oil company, and the last
Of the anti-trust measures to come up
At this session. It now goes to Gov
ernor Hoeh. This bill will reinforce
"the half dozen other anti-trust meas
ures passed by the present legislature.
A heated debate preceded the pas
sage of the measure.
ANSWER TO HAYTIAN INQUIRY.
tin I ted States Has No Designs on San
Domingo or Hayti.
Washington, March 2.—In answer to
*n inquiry on the subject Secretary
llay has formally assured the Hay
|ian minister here 'that the United
|tntes government has no intention
Hrhatever of acquiring by annexation
©r otherwise possession of Hayti or
San Domingo nor of extending Amer
ican influence in that direction.
PLAN NEW GOTHAM SUBWAYS.
Projects Will Cost Up to Two Hundred
fend Fifty Millions.
New York, March 2.—The commit
tee on plans of the rapid transit com
tnisslon has adopted tentatively new
feubway projects for Manhattan, the
Bronx, Brooklyn and part of Queens
boroughs, which will cost from $200,
000,000 to 1250,000,000, These plans
.will be regogteft to Iho rapi
MUST BE REAPPOINTED.
Senator Quarles Not Eligible to Judge
ship at Present.
Washington, March 1.- The nomina
tion of Senator Queries to be United
States judge for the Eastern district
of Wisconsin will not be acted upon
at the present session of congress, but
will again be sent iu by the president
when the senate convenes in special
session. The position to which the
senator has been named was not cre
ated during his term in the senate, but
the salary was increased during that
tlm\ Therefore he could not be ap
pointed until after his term expires,
which will be on March 4.
CREW OP TWELVC PERISH.
Schooner Jesse Matsen Loet Off To*
San Francisco, March 1. The
schooner reported lost off Tomales
bay Monday has been Identified as the
Jesse Matsen. Twelve men were
aboard her at the time and all were
lost according to the dispatch re
ceived from the Point Reyes station.
The Jesse Matsen was loaded with
Many Workmen NaWewfy gseepO.
New York, March 1.—Many work
men had narrow escapes from injury
or death and damage to the extent of
$50,000 was caused by a fire in
plant of the Ironclad Manufacturing
company lp Brooklyn. The principal
owner of the property Is Mrs. Robert
Seaman, formerly known as a news
paper writer under the name of Nellie
Battle at Sanaa Has Been In Progress
Constantinople, March 2.—The pres
ent Insurrection in Yemen province,
Arabia, appears to put in the shade
all previous revolts. The center of
the movement Is at Saada, northward
of Sanaa, and already there are signs
of its extension to the province of
Ashyr. The insurgents have again
surrounded Sanaa and a stubborn light
has been in progress for five days.
Many of the Turkish troops refuse to
resist any lurther and are deserting.
In the south the towns of Aab and
Hidjch, the latter containing 2,000
troops with four guns, are surrounded
and on the point of capitulating. The
alleged victory of Feb. 1, when it was
officially announced' that the Turkish
fortes had routed the rebels investing
Sauaa and Uodeida, Yemen province,
and had relieved the besieged garri
son of Sanaa, turns out to have been
an insurgent success. Turkey's de
fective transportation delays the dis
patch of reinforcements.
The object of the insurrection is
believed to be the creation of an au
tonomous Arab state.
FRENCH STRIKE RIOTS.
Large Military Force to Maintain Or
der at Brest.
Brest, Prance, March 2.—Strike man
ifestations continue here anil several
minor conflicts between strikers and
troops have occurred, during which
two officers of dragoons were roughly
I and led.
The strike includes ten trades and
he strikers are estimated to number
i.OOO. A large military forte main
Patterson Decision Reserv^A
New York, March 2.—After hearing
arguments on the writ of habeas cor
pus and certiorari, having for their ob
jects to secure the release of Nan Pat
terson from the Tombs prison, where
she is awaiting trial for the murder of
Caesar Young, Justice Gaynor in the
supreme court in Brooklyn reserved
Minneapolis, March 1. Wheat
May, July, fl.lo-K,®
1.10'i Sept., 92%c. On track—No. 1
hard, $1.14% No. 1 Northern,
No. 2 Northern, $1.07%.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, March 1
—No. 1 Northern, $1.10Vs. On track—
No. 1 Northern, $1.10% No. 2 North
era, $1.04 1.07% May, $1.11V4
July, $1.10% Sept., 92%c. Flax—To
arrive. $1.38 on track, $1.38% May,
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, March 1.—Cattle—Good to
Choice steers, $4.ij0(fi 5.50 common to
fair, $3.25tH.50 good to choice cows
and heifers, [email protected] veal calves,
$2.00^.4.90. Hogs— $4.45fjH.9Q. Sheep
—Good to choice wethers and year
lings, $6.5006.50 good to choicc na
tive lambs, $6.85fi?.1&.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Mamh 1.—Cattle—Good to
prime steers, $5.h5 poor io me
dium, $8.9005.75 stockers and lead
ers, $2.50Cj 4.40 cows and heifers, $1.
®[email protected] calves. $3,500*7.50. Hogf.—
lllxed and butchers. [email protected] good
|p choice heavy, $f.004r?5.12'/. lighb
$4.7." Sheep—Good to ch lee
wethers, $5.80(f( t'..25 Western sheop,
$5.00^6.20 native lambs, [email protected]*
Western, [email protected]
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago. March 1.—Wheat—May,'
$1.15 July, 98%c Sept., n%c. Coin
—March, 45%e May, 47%c July,
4&1/j#c Sept., 48%e. Oats—March,
3194c May, 31 %c July, 31 %r Sept.,
29%c. Pork—May, $12 55 July, $12.
70. Flax—Cash, Northwestern, $1.
35% Southwestern, $1.25 March,
$1.25 May, $1.26. Butter—Creamer
ies, 24fc32c dairies, [email protected] Eggs—
2r,(i 27c. Poultry Turkeys, 14c
chickens, 12c springs, 12c.
THE GUARDIAN OF OUR BODY.
The fort-most biologist of our day,
M. MetsclmikofT, ha* shown the world
of seiviice that there are leucocytes in out
blood that act as scavengers or policemen.
These policemen which are called
look out for the noxious or poisonous
elements in our blond. Various offending
ele ments are picked out of the blood and
tissues by these policemen and destroyed.
Therefore our livea are protected by
these blood-cell-policetr.cn, the phagocytes,
and we enjoy ininiunt^- from disease so
ion as our blood contains plenty of phago
cytes and red blood corpuscles.
"A new broom sweeps clean"—and in
order to put our own house ill order we
must pet rid of all the poisons in the blood
with a new broom su.-h as an alterative
extract made from roots and herbs—with
out the use of alcohol, as Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, a specific for,
making rich red blood --for eradicating tho
poisons from the blood. In some way the
policemen in the blood are increased in
number and strength—so that we are put
iu the best possible shape to resist disease
—to cure neuralgia, colds, catarrh, and in
"The mote study and time is given to tin
subject the more we find that the blood is
the center of life" says I)r. K. V. Pierce,
the noted specialist of Buffalo, "the health
•tul comfort of the average person depends
entirely on this blood supply—for the heart
must have pure blood or it will not pump
and keep the body supplied regularly like
the beautiful automatic engine it is. The
nerves must be fed on pure blood—or we
suffer the pain of neuralgia, which is the
cry of the starved nerves for food. Head
aches, cold in the head, catarrh—-and many
other things are due to stagnation of the
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are a mild
lax.Itiv- No otlii itu dicitu- equals them
for ntlfjiess a:ii th. in inclines*.
A Five Cent
A fmtkm#* of
Biscuit form? the basis
of an ideal lunch. Ideal because they
do good as well as taste good--*ttuacle build*
»ng as well aa palate pleasing
are good anywhere and everywhere. Gtxxl for the child'*
lunch as the working man's equally good aa the basis of
a luncheon or a substantial meal. You can't
realty tpdecstaiid their goodness until you try them.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
RELIEF AT ONCE.
ft cleanses, Hoothes, heals, and protects the
diseased membrane. It cures Oatarrli and
drivtiaaway a Cold in the Head quickly
liestores the Senses of Taste and Smell.
1'lasy to n«e. Contains no injurious dru^s
Applied into the nostrils and absorbed.
Lar^e Size, 50 cents at Druggists or by
mail Trial Size, 10 cents by mail.
El Y BROTHERS. 56 Warren St., Ntw York
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the Bet-t
"In my opinion Chainborlain'rt Cou^h
Remedy is ttw best ruado for colds,"
says Mrs. Cora Walker of l'o/terville.
California. There is no doubt about it
being the best. No other will cure a
cold so quickly. No other is so suro a
preventive of pneumonia. No other is
so pleasant and safe to take. These are
u'ood reason* why it should be pre
ferred to nny other. The fact is that
few people are satistied with any other
after having once used this remedy.
Kor sale by Stoddard
I had a bad case of La Grippe about ten years ago which left my Langs
led more or less every winter since until I used
no longer trouble me.—J. H. BROWNING, D.D.S., Orrick, Mo.
ELYS CREAM BALM
This Remedy is a Specific.
Suro to Civu Satisfaction.
Spoiled Iler Beauty.
Harriet Howard, of UOli W. .Uth St.,
Now Y ork, at one time had her beauty
spoiled with skin trouble. She writes:
I had Salt Rheum or Kczema for year
hut nothing would cure it, until I used
llucklen's Arnica Salve." A quick and
sure healer for cuts, burna and son s
25c at Stoddard A Halstead's drugstore.
I So many people who have apparently recovered from an attack of La Grippe are stricken I
I with Pneumonia. This is due to the fact that the Bronchial Tubes and Lungs are left weakened I
I and unable to resist
not only ctires Jla Grippe Coughs, and prevents Pneumonia, but strengthens the Ltmgs so they
will not be susceptible to the development of serious lung troubles. Do not take chances with
some unknown preparation that may contain some harmful drug when FOLEY'S HONEY AND
TAR costs you no more and is safe and sure. Contains no opiates.
so weak that I have been troubled more or less every winter since until I used aevere case of La Grippe, and it left her with s very bad cough. She trie®
FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR which cured me completely and my Lungs
a bottle ot
Tbiee sizes—25c, 50c, $1.00. The 50-cent size contains two and one half tims ns much as the small also and
the jl.00 bottle almost six times as much.
SOLD AND RECOMMENDED BY
STODDARD & HALS1EAD
Good Nome in
G. VACHER, 157 Osgood St., Chicago, utfta "My wife had a *Wf
The Original Laxative Cough Syrup and the Gcnnint. H
provement over all Cough, Lung nnd Bronchi ti Remedies, ..
good alike for young and old. Prepared by Pineule .Y. (U.
For sale by STODDAKD & BALSTEAD.
and the demand lor Lake County farms is increasing.
II you are in search of a
where you can raise Wheat, Oats, Barley Corn Flax, Potatoes, in
fact everything adapted to this latitude and where
you can successfully carry on
and where your family will have the advantages of
FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR and it gave immediate relief."
A I St ai
Is the Basis of ail Wealth
a Good Climate
Good Church Facilities,
then »mc and *ee me. artd I ui*l show you Just what you want. If you
are renting land now.. p*in? to $5 per acre annual rental, I will
*:.* you j««»t *5 good land and sell it to you at what you
wtll pay'out in rental, where you are in three years,
and will jfive you easy terms of payment.
If you want a good location in Madison I have such for you. A large num*
fee* oi fttibstantial building*-
son and the city is steadily growing in population.
MADISON, EC11H PAK0TA.
^r- yr w V *T,T' -r
been huilt in Hadlsonttte pa«t sea*
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