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CAMERON CODNTY PRESS.
H. H. MULLIN, Editor.
Published Every Thursday.
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WORK. PA HI ICULAB ATTENTION PAID TO LAW
No paper will be discontinued nttl arrear-
Krs are paid, except at the option of the pub
Papers sent out of the county must be paid
lor in advance.
T'FBKRCUI.OSIS has been communi
cated to fishes by French bacteriolo
gists, and proves fatal very quickly to
them, whether the baccilliare derived
from human beings, rabbits, or hens,
or from peviously infected fish. Tu*
bereulosis bacilli from fish, however,
have very little effect when injected
into rabl its and fowls, the inference
being that their power is attenuated
in the colder blood of the fish.
THE diamond is full of phosphorus.
This quality has been known for cen
turies and still there are many who do
not know it. That is the reason often
that gleams of light are seen issuing
from the stone in the dark. To this
quality alone attaches a great deal of
"value. The most phosphorescent stone
is the one that is the bestcut. If there
is phosphorus in the stone it is greatly
enhanced by proper cutting, so that
its scintillating faculties are increased.
IN the recognized impossibility of
completing the battle ships Kearsarge,
Kentucky. Alabama, Illinois and Wis
consin within the next six months,
some of their six-inch guns, of which
eacii vessel was provided with 14, have
been utilized in arming the auxiliary
cruisers. Each of these vessels also
had 10 six-pounders, which have been
put into service, and forgings have
now been ordered to make good those
borrowed before the vessels are com
pleted ai.d ready for their armament.
A GKit.MAX engineer has recently suc
ceeded in plating aluminum with cop
per by a welding process, and makes
the combined materials in such forms
that they may Vie soldered, rolled
drawn and plated. If this process is
successful on a commercial scale it
would seem as if the increased useful
ness of aluminum is to become prac
tically unlimited, as the copper coat
ing would remove all obstacles to its
nse where it must be in contact with
fluids, soldered and painted or plated.
A Bt'CKKT 743 miles deep and 743
miles from side to side would hold
every drop of the ocean. This bucket
could rest quite firmly on the British
Isles. To fill the bucket one would
need to work 10,01)0 steam pumps, each
sucking up 1.000 tons of sea. But to
get rid of the earth would be 4.555
times more difficult, requiring 'J.OOO
great guns, each firintr 1.000 projectiles
a second, each projectile consisting of
100,000 tons of earth. At the end of
1,000 years this mundane sphere would
be all shot away.
COL. WII.I.IAM AYKES, who died re
cently at his home in Philadelphia,
enjoyed the distinction of having been
the first union prisoner who was ex
changed during the rebellion, Karly
in that conflict, he and several soldiers,
while on a reconnoitering expedition,
were caotured by Mosby's guerrillas
and sent to Libby. Through the ef
forts of Simon Cameron he was ex
changed for a son of Alexander 11.
Stephens, vice president of the south
ern confederacy. Young Stephens re
joined his regiment and was afterward
killed in battle.
THK Woman's Auxiliary corps, in
New York, worked all day and far iuto
the night to complete the 1,000 com
fort bags for the members of the For
ty-seventh regiment. Each bag con
tains a paper of smoking tobacco, a
pipe, two spools of cotton, needles,
shoe laccs and court plaster. The
name of each man was embroidered
upon the cover, so that in case of any
aeeident or death in battle the identi
fication will be easily established. The
work was under the direction of Mrs.
•Ji. H. Quick, president of the Woman's
"TUB word ship is masculine in
French. I'a'ian, Spanish and Portu
guese, and possesses no sex in Teutonic
and Scandinavian," says a writer in
the New York Tribune. He contin
ues: ''Even a man-of-war is she to our
Bailors. Perhaps it would not be an
error to trace the custom back to the
<Jreeks, who called all ships by femi
nine names, probably out of deference
to Athene, goddess of the sea. But
the sailor assigns no such reasons.
The ship is to him a veritable sweet
heart. and it is a common thing to
hear him ascribing to it vitality and
Oxt: of the latest discoveries is the
utilization of petroleum refuse, by a
Bavarian scientist. By a process in
which heat figures largely the petro
leum waste is mixed with sawdust,
coal dust and other refuse, and a cheap
fuel, that is composed of 1)5 per cent,
combustible substance, is produced.
'The petroleum waste fuel is solid, eas
ily handled, has wonderful heat-pro
ducing power and constitutes a cheap
and convenient fuel. There can be
thousands of dollars' worth of petro
leum fuel made annually from the
*va,ste in Ohio alone, to say nothing of
the other dt rriek-dotted states.
PLAN 01- THE DEMOCRATS.
How Free Silverlfeß Will Try to
Carry Ont Their I'lirtlnnn
The democrats have formulated their
plan of operations on the war revenue
bill. That bill w ill authorize the sale of
three per cent, bonds to the amount of
1500,000,000 if necessary nn<i the issue of
three per cent, treasury certificates
running: one year, of which not more
than $ 100,000,000 are to be outstanding
at any one time. As soon as the bill is
introduced in the house, the democrats,
under the leadership of that eminent
financier, Mr. Bailey, of Texas, will pro
pose to cut down the certificate issue to
$50,000,000 and to make $50,000,000 of
money by coining the reigniorage on
the silver bullion still held by the gov
ernmi nt. This sum of $50,000,000 is the
difference between the gold price paid
for that silver and the number of dol
lars it will make when converted into
coin, each containing 371'4 grains of
By utilizing this "rake off" the gov
ernment will practically make a forced
loan of $50,000,000 on which it will pay
no interest. But it will at the same
time increase by ten per cent, the vo'-
ume of the silver dollars the bullion
\elue of which is only 44 tents, and
which must be kept at gold par. Other
wise there will be a collapse in the pur
chasing power of the currency and the
country will slump at once to the silver
standard. That is what Mr. Bailey and
his free silver associates would like to
see happen. The proposed amendment
is intensely objectionable. Thegovern
men can afford to pay for the use of
whatever money it may be obliged to
borrow and should not resort todjinger
ous subterfuges to get it for nothing.
The democrats will propose also to
strike out the provision for the sale of
bonds and substitute for it an income
tax of three per cent, on all incomes
over SIO,OOO. The Wilson law imposed a
tax of two per cent, on all incomes over
$4,000. The democrats wish to add 50
per cent, to the rate and make the ex
emption two and a half times larger.
Their present plan is even more sec
tional and unequal than that of the
Wilson law. It will please the populists
The supreme court decided that the
income tax law of 1K94 was unconstitu
tional. That decision confronts the
democrats. They will argue that an
income tux when voted as a war meas
ure will meet with a kindlier reception
at the hands of the court than when
enacted for the purpose of raising rev
enue in time of peace. The argument
is weak and the proposition will not
command a majority even in the senate.
Other amendments will no doubt lie
offered. Bland, of Missouri, has intro
duced a bill lo authorize the secretary
of the treasury to issue legal tender
treasury to the amount of SIOO,-
000,000. Bu; while recommending an
increase of the paper money redeem
able in gold Bland makes no provision
for better facilities for obtaining gold
with which to redeem the legal tenders
on demand. His scheme will be pressed
in the senate. Undoubtedly somebody
will move to open the mints to fhe free
coinage of silver at the ratio of sixteen
to one in orr?*r that the people ina}
have "more money."
But not all the democrats in the sen
ate are going to carry partisanship to
pit extreme and make a factious, unpa
triotic fight against financial war meas
ures recommended by the administra
tion. Senator Gorman announces that:
"We will be guided, so ter as the minority
Is concerned, by the wishes of the presi
dent and his advisers, and whatever rec
ommendation tlie administration may see
fit to make will be as loyally supported by
democrats as the most rampant republican
could possibly desire."
Gorman has been coufulting with
Crolcer, and these two shrewd polit'-
cians appreciate the fact that it would
be fatal to the future of the party if it
became «ommittsd to a copperhead
policy again. The republicans believe
that, with the aid of the gold demo
ertits and a few southern free silver
senators, they can get a majority in the
senate for the bond proposition. There
arc some free coinage men who fee!
ashamed to vote against the sale of
"coin" bonds in time of war.
It may be that the violent free sil
vcrites. like Teller and Jones and Allen,
will feel inclined to resort to the tactics
of delay which were practiced when the
bill for the repeal of the silver purchase
law was before the senate. But neither
the majority in the senate nor the pub
lic will be as patient as it was in 1893.
There will be no toleration of disreput
able efforts to deprive the president of
money which will be needed by him to
carry on a v.nr which populisms and
democrats as well as republicans hnv
ordered him to begin.—Chi«ago Tri
of Noyth Carolina, too, has
' CiV.e out agaiusl a bond issue, ami in
favor of increasing the silver and green
back circulation. lie has taken ground
with Teller, Allen. Bland, Bailey, Mc-
Millan and the rest of the populists and
obstructives who are seizing that ex
tremity to force their folly on the
country. The obstructives will m-ikc
a poor showing when the votes come to
be counted. Patriotic Bryanites like
Wheder. of Alabama, say they will sup
port the bond provision. It has re
ceived a big majority in the republican
house. It will also pass the silverite
senate.—St. I.ouis Globe-Democrat.
tO'Senator Ilanna is saitl to have pro
posed three cb» era for Dewey when the
reading of the commodore's dispatch
was concluded at the navy department
the oth'-r day. The cheers were given
wth a will. So doubt the hysterical
yellow editors will discover in this in
cident another attempt to manipulate
Wall street. —Cle-.sland Leader.
CWl'ile I he country is busy with war
news the democratic party is patching
up that old Chicago platform for an
other campaign.—Cincinnati Commer
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, MAY *6, 1898.
THE REVENUE OUTLOOK.
Ktiinacliil Security Otilillaliril »iy
He |iit lil leu n Policy tile No
It 1s encouraging that the revenue
holds up so well, in spite of the natural
restriction of imports on account of the
uncertainties of war. Although im
ports should be much smaller than a
year ago, when they were greatly
swelled by anticipation of new duties,
the decrease of 30 per cent, in four
weeks of April at this city is evidently
due in part to some preparation for
avoidance of war risks earlier, and to
some hindrance of imuorts since hostili
ties became inevitable. If only a small
part of the $10,440,000 decrease in im
ports at New York alone during these
four weeks of April was due to this
cause, a corresponding decrease of rev
enue would account for much more
than the decrease in customs revenue,
comparing with 30 days of March. The
aggregate receipts, over $33,000,000 in
30 days of April, were not all from taxa
tion, for $2,651,500 must be deducted
for receipts from railway sales on the
Oth and 10th, so that the actual revenue
has been $30,361,442, a gain slightly
more than the $1,000,000 per day which
would cover all the ordinary expenses
of government. The customs receipts
were $655,357 smaller than in 30 days of
March, but internal receipts were much
The checking, of imports just at the
time war breaks out, in order to avoid
risk at sea, does not necessarily imply
any decrease whatever after conditions
have become known. Under the rules
promulgated by the Spanish govern
ment, all imports in neutral vessels will
be safe unless contraband of war. and
imports owned by neutrals in American
ships. The ordinary imports into the
United States include no article of con
sequence which is contraband. Ameri
can owners of goods in distant ports
can avoid risk by shipping in neutral
vessels, and American vessels in distant
ports will be able to take cargoes Ex
clusively of neutral goods without ex
posing such goods to seizure. While
the carrying trade by American vessels
will doubtless be diminshed, there is no
reason to suppose that the movement
of goods to this country will lie in any
degree reduced in consequence of hos
tilities. unless the general prosperity
and consumption of the people of this
Country are unfavorably affected. Even
of Spanish products, any needed quan
tity could be procured through linglish
buyers and shippers, thouch in all the
imports from that country were in
value only $3,631,000 last year.
Evidence that the condition of the
people has not been unfavorably af
fected thus far is seen in the heavy con
sumption of articles bearing internal
taxes, for in April the internal revenue
has been $14,760,458, whereas it was $12,-
4H0,423 in 30 days of March, and only
$71,447,273 in the full month last year.
The war revenue act when it goes into
effect 111:4' cause some decrease in con
sumption of tobacco, and of beer also
where dealers attempt to raise prices.
But the entire increass of taxation pro
posed. if a.s much as $100,000,000, will
not be a very burdensome matter to a
people whose annual earnings certainly
exceed $10,000,000,000, and whose an
nual increase of wealth is probably not
far from $2,000,000,000. National de
pression certainly cannot be expected
to result from taxation relatively so
light. Nor has there yet appeared any
evidence that the general activity of in
dustries or the rate of wages will be un
favorably affected by war, after the first
apprehension of its uncertainties has
The oustoms receipts, presumably
owing to the cause already considered,
have fallen slightly below those of
March, but if the general prosperity is
not checked large imports and revenue
may lie reasonably expected as soon a -
the embarrassment of providing against
war risk in shipment has been over
come. If the country wants and is
ready to buy as largely of foreign goods
as it has done in past months there will
be no difficulty whatever in arranging
shipments so as to avoid the risk of war.
With fiurope heavily indebted to this
country 011 every month's merchandise
transactions, and an enormousbalar.ee
still due, notwithstanding gold imports
of unusual magnitude, it is not to be ex
pected that there will be any difficulty
in finding foreign houses to supply this
country with aN that its people want,
and by sueh carriers as to avoid risks
in consequence of war.—N. Y. Tribune.
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS.
fleet is rot the only thing
lost to view. There's William Jennings
Bryan, for instance. —Cincinnati Com
t-'Mr. William Jennings Bryan, of
Nebraska, will please take notice that
trie copartnership heretofore existing
between the bushel of wheat and the
gihtr dollar has been dissolved by pop
ular con' ent, —Chicago Inter Ocean.
wntils lo be a soldier, and it
is no more than fair that the boy orator
should l»e pitted against the boy king
—especially since Spain's war measures
have been reduced to a point where they
r.re nothing but talk. —St. Louis (ilobe-
IT?""War democrats" were as proudly
titled people during the civil war as
there were in the United States. Di:r
mg.the Spanish war the democrats arc
all "war democrats," except the street
corner orators and the few liver-p;:d
editors of would be organs*. — lowa
CPNot only the speeches but the votes
of the democrats in the bouse upon the
war revenue bill show that upon the
party as there represented oil the finan
cial delusions of the last 30 years have
as firm a hold as at any previous time.
Bryanism of the most extravagant sort
was preached and Bryanism .if t he most
mischievous sort was by actual voting
sought to be putin practice. —N. Y
A I'alr of Koldler* \\ lio Defm'fd llronn
l>nur« In the Capitol Ht WaxhliiKton (.it
1111 o Trouble.
Washington. May *-i 1 • —Two members
of the New Jersey volunteer* which
stopped in this city en route to the
front were arrested here Friday on a
charge of vandalism. The troops were
in cars sidetracked at the Is. »Vr <>. depot
and these men secured leuveof absence
to visit the Capitol. When they left
the discovery was made that someone
had lieen defacing the much prized
bronze doors on the east side of the
senate wing. The desecration con
sisted in the scratching 1 of two names
on the doors and the breaking off of
one of the few pistols' points left by
The names left on the doors were
those of Robert Kellett and K. Hy
land, and these secured the apprehen
sion of their owners. The doors are
considered a very fine work of art.
They cost originally sstt,ooo und it will
be very difficult to erase the names.
Later in the day the two men were
arraigned in police court anil acknowl
edged their guilt. The judge fined
them $5 each. The line was paid by
Maj. Freeman, of the regiment, who
made this comment to the court:
"These men have disgraced themselves,
their state and me, but while they are
guilty, I ask for mercy because of their
A STUBBORN FIRE.
Flame* in H Toledo (ir<ic«ry House Causa
W.'100.000 I.OSH The Hlade Offlce l»li»-
Toledo, <)., May -1.—At 0 o'clock last
evening a fire broke out in the coffee
department of Dow «fc Snell's whole
sale grocery building and raged for six
hours. The building adjoined the To
ledo Blade's building and the news
paper plant had a close call. Ten lin
otypes, the stereotyping department,
the editorial rooms, counting room and
press room were flooded with water,
making it impossible to operate the
plant for a week or two.
The Dow-Snell stock of groceries and
coffee is a total loss, estimated at $300,-
000. Insurance on the stock and fix
tures amounts to $245,000. The build
ing is estimated to be worth $50,000,
with §40,000 insurance. The Blade
plant is damaged to the extent of
At 1 o'clock this morning the east
wall of the Dow-Snell building fell,
carrying Assistant Chief Mayo and
Firemen Bishop. Trepinski and Wills
with it. Mayo escaped, but the other
men are missing and are supposed tt>
be buried under the debris.
AN HOUR'S CANNONADE.
SpanlHh i'ort* at Santiago de C'ulia Uiistn
Their Ammunition on Two Auiericitu
Kingston, .1 amaic£. May 20. —Two
American warships appeared off San
tiago de Cuba on Wednesday while the
steamer Adula, which has arrived here
from that port, was in the harbor.
They drew the fire of the batteries at
the harbor entrance. It is not certain
whether the warships replied to the
The fire continued from noon to 1
o'clock. Capt. Walker, of the Adula,
when coming out, could not sec any
marks on Morro castle, and inferred
that the American ships drew the fire
of the batteries to learn the range.
There was much excitement in the
city. The regulars and volunteers were
called out and new earthwork batter
ies erected on each side of the har
bor entrance. The number and cali
ber of the guns are unknown, but it
is known that there are torpedoes in
the channel electrically connected with
SWALLOW FOR GOVERNOR.
Pennsylvania l'rolilblt&milftts Nominate tha
Man Who Made a riienoinenal Hun la
Harrisburg, I'a., May 21.—The roll
call of the prohibition convention yes
terday showed that delegates were
present from all the 07 counties in the
state except (ireene county. The
finance committee recommended that
SIO,OOO be raised to pay the expenses of
the gubernatorial campaign. Dr. C.
11. Mead, of New York, made a strong
appeal for funds and in a half hour the
money was raised.
National Chairman Dickey pledged
SSOO to the campaign fund in memory
of .lames Black, of Lancaster, the first
prohibition nominee for president. 11a
will raise the money outside the state.
Kev. Silas (1. Swallow, of Harris
burg, was nominated for governor by
acclamation. Mr. Swallow headed the
state ticket in 1890 and made a won
derful run. E. D. Nicholls, of Wilkes
barre. was nominated for lieutenant
Water Problem a Nertoun One*
Washington. May 21.—Last evening
7.000 volunteers were under canvas at
Camp Alger, near Falls Church, Va.
During the day the number of men in
camp was more tluin doubled. Some
trouble is being experienced in ob
taining an adequate supply of good
water. The experiment of drilling
wells was tried, but proved a failure.
The water problem has become so se
rious that the officials are consider
ing the advisability of removing the
camp to Fairfax, Va.
A Four-Time Niurderer Executed.
Joliette, Que., May 21.—Thomas NuT
ty, who in November last killed his
three sisters and young brother at
Rawdon, to make room in his father's
house for the girl lie intended to mar
ry, was hanged here yesterday. Fif
teen hundred laughing and jeeriujf
men witnessed the hanging.
A Fitting; Tribute.
Raleigh, N. C.. May 17. —The United
States and North Carolina yesterday
paid tribute to the memory of Worth
Bagley. the first officer killed in the
war with Spain. Jj'he body arrived
Sunday night, was met by an escort of
the First regiment and taken to the
home of Ensign Bagley's widowed
mother, where troops kept constant
guard. Scores of floral pieces adorned
the casket and yesterday afternoon the
body was taken to the Capitol, where
for two hours it laid instate. The
services were held in the Capitol and
funeral procession was made up of sc.*-
e' al thousand military.
AN ANCIENT CUSTOM.
From Republican! Traveler, Arkansas Clt»
Pilgrimages to gome shrine of St. Vitus
to cure the disease known as St. Vitus
dance are no longer made. The moderz
way of treating this affliction is withir
reach of every household, as is shown by th*
experience of Knrl A. Wagner, tlie eleven
year-old son of George Wagner, of 515 9th
St., Arkansas City, Kan. Th» father telli
the story as follows:
"Over a year ago," he gays, "Karl xvat
taken with St. Vitus' dance and continuei
to grow worse during five months he v.a>
under a physician's care. His tongue be-i
came paralyzed and we could not understand
a word he said. He became very thin, lost
the use of his right leg and seemed doomed
to become a hopeless invalid. We had about
given up hope when I)r. Williams' Pink
Pills for l'ale People were recommended tc
my wife by a lady whose daughter had beer
cured of a similar affliction by the pills.
"I bought a box of them at once and soor
0 noticed a
r /( rtk ,va ® ® ci
sj\ " jP' eM i
/ |\ more of
ca" n\ them, and
| f\ when he
"—rz 'A» ul ' had taken
A Ilaptltt* Invalid. five boxe I
the disease disappeared.
"That was six months ago and there hat
been no return of the disease. The curt
was effectual and permanent, and I fee
satisfied that no other medicine could hav«
produced so marvelous a result. We fee!
rejoiced over the restoration of our son, and
cannot help but "eel that Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People are the most remark
able medicine on tne market."
No discovery of modern times has provec
such a blessing to mankind as Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People. Acting direct
ly on the blood and nerves, invigorating tin
body, regulating the functions, they restore
the strength and health in the exhausted pa
tient when every effort of the physician
These pills are sold in boxes at 50 cents s
box or six boxes for $2.50, and may be had of
all druggists, or direct by mail from Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
II in Minus.
Mrs. Hoon—What an imposing appeal
ance your friend Pufiington has, to be sure!
Old Hoon—Oh, yes! he's a born colonel, it
ever a man was!— Puck.
A Cbrap Faria and a Good One.
Do you want a good farm, where you can
work outdoors in your shirt sleeves for ten
months in the year, and where your stock
can forage for itself all the year round? If
so, write to P. Sid Jones, Passenger Agent,
Birmingham, Ala., or Dr. Ji. B. Crawford,
Traveling Passenger Agent, 6 Rookery
Building, Chicago, 111.
Do you want togo down and look at some
of the (farden Spots of this country? The
Louisville & Nashville Railroad provides the
way and the opportunity on tne first and
third Tuesday of each month, with excur
•ions at only two dollars over one fare, for
round trip tickets. Write Mr. C. P. At
more. General Passenger Agent, Louisville,
Ky., for particulars.
Do you want to read about them before
going? Then send ten cents in silver or
postage stamps for a copy of "Garden
Spots ' to Mr. Atinore.
"Why, Julia, how the waist of your frock
smells of tar. "Yes, mamma; poor Mr.
Ratlines, of the naval reserves, has l>een bid
ding me good-by again."—Cleveland Plain
STATE OF OHIO, CITY OK TOLEDO, I
LUCAS COUNTY, I
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of l'\ J. Cheney
fc Co., doing business in the city of Toledo,
County and State aforesaid, and that said
firm will pay the sum of One Hundred Dol
lars for eacli and every case of catarrh that
cannot be cured bv the use of Hall's Catarrh
Cure. FRANK J. CHENKY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D.
188(i. A. W. GLEASON,
[Seal] Notary Public.
Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold bv druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
People Like Hl|[U Connections.
People will always trace good traits in
their relatives even ff they won't the bad
ones.—Washington (la.) Democrat.
To Care a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. A1
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c
A fellow is m-ver so anxious to work as
when he isn't able.—Washington Democrat |
'M :'i ut flft ftT I J|^
fßmmSS®] U«v I UKIA
For Infanta and Children.
M%WMi The Kind You Have
sUmlaHngtheToodandßeguta- _ , #
ting the Stomachs andßowels of BOaTS tILO M \
n..-> r H-. t .if.1".'.. < «.<». j^gnafojrg
RtnnotesDigcstion,Cheerful- M -£
nessandßestContalns neither n f g 9 f B
Opmtn."Morphin6 nor Mineral. "1 m j\ *1
MOTNAHCOTIC. FLI VIA R
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' am rs 7 nnr. nnn ASRlar-*"™". Ttawer, Mineral,
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fffitlifffsgi*! I?nn»lfll2*at«i u/ri I MACHINERY —Write no about It.
i>r '' """*" IST lICLL A NYHAN, TIJfTJLN, OHIO.
"I don't think that young man who com«s
to see you will ever set any part o» the world
on fire." "Oh! well, you can't tell, papa;
you know he smokes cigarettes."—Yonker»
The Death Rate.
While it is quite true that the proportion
of deaths from malaria as an immediate
cause is proportionally small as cited in an
nual mortuary statistics, yet physicians ar®
thoroughly convinced that it causes maladies
of a fatal character, and begets dangerous
nervous prostration. This malady is eradi
cated and prevented by Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters, which also cures biliousness,
constipation, rheumatism and dyspepsia.
Wooley—"Smithers says he makes no ac
quaintances among medical students."
Kotton—"Why not?" Wooley—"He says
he's afraid they'll cut him dead."—lloxburr
'l'llr Pioneer Limited
Is the name of the only perfect train in the
world, now running every night between
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis via the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway—
the pioneer road of the West in adopting all
improved facilities for the safety and enjoy
i ment of passengers. An illustrated pamph
j let, showing views of beautiful scenery along
: the route of the Pioneer Limited, will be
sent free to any person upon receipt of two
cent postage stamp. Address, Geo. H. Heaf
ford, General Passenger Agent, Chicago, 111.
The woman who fails to say "because" ha*
some other excuse.—Chicago News.
From Rally In the High Oialr
to grnndnia in the rocker Grain-O is good tor
the whole family. It is the long-desired sub
stitute for coffee. Never upsets the nerves
or injures the digestion. Made from pure
grains it is a food in itself. Has the taste
and appearance of the best coffee at the
price. It is a genuine and scientific article
and is come to stay. It makes for health
and strength. Ask your grocer for Grain-O.
The abuse of health is veiled suicide.-*
Cure your cough with Hale's Honey of
Horehound and l'ar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
Exuberant patriotism is often used aR a
cloak by knavish politicians.—Ram's Horn.
Too much business finally becomes as bad
as not enough.—Atchison Globe.
Well and Strong
Nervous Spells and That Tired
Foellng Cured by Hood's.
"My health was very poor. I had ner
vous spells and did not sleep well at night.
When I arose in the morning I was tired
and exhausted and did not feel any more
rested than when I retired at night. I
knew I needed a medicine to build ine up,
and I concluded to take Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. After the first bottle had been
taken I felt so much better that I procured
five more. I am now taking the last one,
and I have not felt as well and strong for
years " H. P. JONES, 223 E. Mulbury St.,
Kokomo, Indiana. Remember
Is America's Greatest Medicine. Sold by ail
druggists. |I; six for 15. Get only Hood's.
HAAH'C OI 11 C. ARE THE ON LY P ILLS TO TAKE
1 IOUU a ■ II ■£* with Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Allen's Ulcerlne Hulve Is the only sure cure in
tho world for Chronic Ulcers, Bone Ulcers,
Morofuloua Ulcers. Varicose Ulcers. White
Iftwelllnyr, Fever Norti, and all Old Sori-i. It
never falls. Draws out all poison Haves expense and
suffering. Cures permanent. Best salve for Bolls,
Carbuncles, Plies, Salt Rheum, Burns Cuts
and all Fresh Wounds. By mail, small. 3bc: large.
Wc. Book free «!. P. ALLEN MEMCIAK
CO., St. Paul, Minn. Sold hv Drmrtrlsf a.
READERS OF THIS PAPER
DKSIRING TO BUY ANYTHING
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THEY ASK FOR, REFUSING
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
Illfllf CDCITV Of»rlss4 Haaihl?, ftaa frsasiass.
UIVIw Elavil 1 tfffn frtr scholarships tt th* Hlufori
En II ft A TIAil Calurilt; ar th* L'ul varsity of Callforala,
CIJUuA I lUn laeloilaf four 1 ears' coarse, board, lodg-
JPJrE jnan— IB|,A railway fori. Slaaip for particular*.
lATEQTUfAQ KIPWQ Easilv understood
LnlLOl If An IILIf O with one of our maps
of Cuba. West Indies and world. Send postal for in
formation. SUMMIT CITY NOVELTY Co.. Akron. O.
HDHDCV NEW DISCOVERY; gtr—
O ¥ quick relief and cures worst
oases. Send for book of testimonials and lOduys*
treatment Free. Br. IL M. fIUKX'* SONH, Atlaata,