The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1891 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, May 13, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN* 8TARTI * ALGONA, Pnbllihen. IOWA. The News Condensed. Important Intelligence From All Parts. DOMESTIC. NY BI.AINK se.nt a dispatch to Minister Porter at Rome emphatically denying- that he. had made public a confidential message, as eVuu-ged by Premier Rudini in the Italian green book on the New Orleans affair. THK national conference of state boards of health in session at Washington elected Dr. J. N. McCormick, of Kentucky, as president. THK visible supply of grain in the United States on the 4th was: Wheat, 21,OOS,S48 bushels: corn, 3,1:24,700 bushels: oats, a,8J!8,833 bushels. FIKK in the steel works at Breaker island near Troy, N. Y., caused a loss of $400,000. One thousand persons were thrown out of employment. THK five children of James Cole (colored), aged from 5 to 15 years, burned to death in their home in Prince George county, Md. TUK hills and valleys at Valley Forge, Pa., nearly !iOO acres in extent, which were occupied by Washington and his army during the winter of 177778, are advertised for sale. IT was reported that there was a greater acreage of wheat in the northwest territory this season than ever before. THK kitchen car of a construction train on the Chattanooga road was burned near Duck creek. Teiui.. and four negroes perished in the flames. A NEW amendment to the prohibitory law has gone into effect in Maine, it imposes a heavy fine and imprisonment for sixty days in case of a single sale. AXOTHKK collision between the coke workers and the guard of deputies oo- { curred at Uiiiontown, Pa., and one of j the strikers was killed and another ! mortally wounded. j THK forest fires in the May's Landing j and Pleasantvillc (N. J.) districts have j been quenched by rain. The losses in ! timber, game and berries was very j heavy. BKKTIIA McCAix, Lutie Pudenour, CUarles Frank and Smith .Me Dole were tiro \vned in Shad river near Pomeroy, O., by the upsetting of a boat. JOHN RUNKK'S sister died in Milwaukee of trichiniasis, making seven victims of the family who had died from eating diseased pork. DURING a performance in a theater in Dayton, O., Mrs. Thomas Griffiths, who was in the audience, gave birth to a child,the first case of the kind on record. DriiiNG the month of April last there were issued from the pension ollice :H,- D72 certificates of all classes, against 14,50:3 during the same month of last year. SNOW FKI.I, on the 4th over all of western Minnesota and most of the Dakotas. HKIIMAX STKIMIAXSKI and his .wife were burned to death in a fire at Rochester, X. Y. THKKK men were drowned at the outlet of Braddock's bay on Lake Ontario by the capsizing of a boat. JOHN C.U.DKK & Co., commission mer- -chants at New Orleans, failed for $205,000. AT Ottumwa. la., William West shot bis wife and then killed himself. Domestic infelicity was the cause of the crime. SHXIKI>KWKXT>& LKK, a printing-press firm of twenty years standing in Chicago, failed for 8100,000 SECRETARY FOSTER has signed a warrant for §1,051.711 in favor of the governor of the state of Pennsylvania, this amount being that state's share of the direct tax fund. J. K. BKATI.KY, cashier of the Iron 1 warehouses Mountain railroad at Little Rock, Ark., was said to be short !?20,000 in his accounts. A COLD wave throughout New York and New England did much damage to fruit and vegetation. THK defalcation of Cashier Percival of the Shoe and Leather national bank of Lewiston, Me., amounts to §100.000. A'r'MeNamara Bros.' ore. mines near Birmingham, Ala., a cave-in caught five men and killed two and wounded LKK BARTON, a young nogr j who- was told from his home and wife and children in Virginia thirty-eight years ago, and carried away by the slave traders and resold in Mississippi, has just been reunited tvith his family at Houston, Miss. FIKK destroyed the county infirmary near Muncic, Ind., and the inmates nax-- rowly escaped death. A IUIKAK occurred in the levee sn Concordia parish, La., and the country for miles around was under water. FHOST was said to have greatly damaged fruit of all kinds in Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, Michigan and parts of Ohio. THK treaty entered into between Spain and the United States stipulates that coal, petroleum and machinery shall be admitted free into Cuba and Porto Rico, and that the present duty on flour be reduced one-half in exchange for the free admission into the United States of sugar, coffee and cocoa. THK National association of machinists at its meeting in Pittsburgh, Pa., decided to exclude negroes from the organization. A CASK of leprosy was discovered in New York city. JOHN TITKNIWT.T,, an attorney at Port Townsend, Wash., has been arrested on the charge of helping to smuggle Chinamen into the United States. A RISK in the Rio Grande river Hooded a large portion of El Paso, Tex., and over fiftj' families were driven from their homes. THK shops of the American Wheel Company at Sidney, O., burned, causing a loss of §100,000. THE entire lumber district of .New York, covering seven acres, was burned over, causing a loss of $1,000,000. ACTING under orders from Secretary Elaine the United States marshal at San Diego, Cal., seized the steamer Itala which was receiving contraband of war for the use of Chilian insui-gents. ,<..THK bank of Allen county at Seotts- ville, Ky., has closed its doors. CHARLES J. DICKINSON, of Pueblo, Col., a crank who said he had a mission to kill Jay Gould, was arrested in New York. HENRY BU i!T, of Syracuse, N. Y., stole $25.000 from his father and left for parts unknown. Mus. JOHN CKKVISON, living near Danville, ILL, was burned to death while attempting to extinguish a forest fire. VICE PRESIDENT SOLAR, of Peru, has arrived in Washing-ton to negotiate for closer trade relations between the United States and his country. DEPUTY MAKSHAI. SPAUI,T>INO, on board the Chilian insurgents' vessel Itata when she sailed from San Diego (Cal.) harbor, was put off at Ballast point and returned to that city. lie reported that the vessel was a well-armed privateer. PEOPLE were out sleighing on the 7th at Norfolk, Conn. Two PASSENGER trains on the Pan- Handle collided at Tuscarawas, O., a-nd D. Long-enecker was killed and C. D. Rogers, G. F. Marvin and, Otto Miller were fatally injured. ( TUK national board of fire undcr- | writers held its twenty-fifth annual I meeting at New York and elected D. j W. C. Skilton, of Hartford, Conn., as { president. | IN a sleep-fasting contest in San j Francisco W. C. Woodford went 158 hours and 45 minutes without closing his eyes, breaking the previous record of 144 hours and 20 minutes. FOREST fires were creating heavy losses in the northern portions of Michigan. DJI. O. H. MARY, of Boston, was elected president of the American Medical association at its annual session in Washington. The association petitioned congress to create a new cabinet officer to be called the secretary of public health. THE wife of Gon. Foster dropped dead at her home in Indianapolis. FIKK destroyed the planing mills, and lumber yard of Schroth & Ahrens at Winona, Mina. Loss, .S 100,000. WIU.IA.M WRIGHT.MAN, living noar Middlctown, Ind., while removing wheat from his barn for market found in the grain an old pocketbook containing §11,500 in gold coin and paper currency. How the moiiej' came there was a mystery. THK safe of the iron works at Marinette, \Vis., was broken open by burglars and robbed of !j?7,()00. BAKONDKSS, a noted labor M. TttA^KR hfts ttssfeiiett the office of governor of Nfebrmba and hfts reafipointed all the republican officeholders deposed by Mr. Boydt HON. JOHN S. CI,ARKSON, president of the Republican National league, has gone to Europe. MRS. ANOKMCA BMAB, an Indian woman living in Door county, Wis., is eaid to be 134 years old. THE New York Herald advocates the nomination of James O. Blaine for president. . FOREIGN, A COACHMAN named Schimatiialla, at Ncustadt, Austria, suspected a laborer named Naproalla of courting his fiancee, Fraulein Kropnit?., and he burned them both to death and then hung himself. PREMIER Ilt-mm, of Italy, says that while Italy's claim in the New Orleans massacre case is just, he will leave it to the judgment of public opinion, and will have no more controversy over the affair. FIFTEEN craters in the Lnnahuana district of Chili have been throwing out masses of mud, and the entire valley which was formerly a beautiful spot is now deserted. THE Italian government, from motives of economy, has decided not to take part in the world's fair r.t Chicago. AN attempted rebellion in Bolivia, South America, was suppressed, a conspiracy to assassinate the president being accidentally discovered. ADVICES from Odessa say that 50,000 Jews, endeavoring to escape Russian cruelties, have joined the Greek and Lutheran churches. M. ROCHE was expelled for one day from the French chamber of deputies' for using violent language against M. Constans, minister of the interior. IT was reported that the British warship Pelican had been fired on by Newfoundland bait catchers in Fortune bay. THE house of a workman at Mons, France, who had refused to go out on a strike, was demolished by a dynamite cartridge, and a bomb of the same material wrecked the residence of a capitalist at Leige. PRESIDENT BAI.MACEDA has solicited the good offices of France, the United States and Brazil in an effort to restore peace in Chili. AN attempt on the part of socialists to burn the city of Rome, Italy, was discovered. THE Swedish bark Ilelged went ashore on the Newfoundland coast near St. Johns and the captain and ten of the crow wore lost. WILLIAM JACQUES, an American from Newton, Mass., was set upon by a mob at Florence. Italy, and his daughter, who was .vith him, was severely injured by stones thrown by the mob. A ST. PKTKHRIH*RO dispatch states that the government has suddenly suspended the expulsion of the Jews from Moscow. RETORTS say that a revolutionary movement was in progress in Costa R'ca, and that the president had declared a state of siege and suspended personal guarantees. THE Chilian insurgent war-sir 7 Blanco Encalada was blown up in Cul- dera bay by two torpedo cruisers sine' 180 of the crew were drowned. ADVICES from Yokohama state th-tt a band of Tonquin pirates were surprised by French troops while escorting sixty-seven native women over the Chinese frontier and eight of the kidnapers wei-e killed. EIC.IIT persons were killed and seven were injured in a mine explosion at Saarbrucken, Prussia. AN attempt was made to take the lives of the leading members of the Chilian ministry by means of a bomb. three. CAPT. L. NORTON, who, with his wife, | leader, was sentenced in New York to niece, engineer and crew sailed from New London, Conn., November :>4 last ' in his small steam yacht on his way to ! Toulon, France, have been given up | as lost. THOUSANDS of acres of valuable timber in the vicinity of Davis, W. Va., have been burned by forest fires. THKKK years ago F. Smith, of Lincoln county, Tenn., killed John Brooks in a quarrel about a girl. On the 5th he killed James Wakeh'eld, who had married the girl a few weeks ago. twenty-one months in state prison for extortion. THK statement of the pension office shows that during the month of April there were issued 51,415 pension certificates, the first payments on which aggregated $3, 874,815. THK four children of C. Pardee who left East Tawas, Mich., in an open boat and who were supposed to be drowned reached Port Austin in safety. BY an explosion of gas in the Ocean mine at Clarkesburg. W. Va., four min- BKI.OIT (\Vis.) saloon keepers have all ers were killed and several others badly hurt. SECRETARY BLAINK has written another letter to Sir Julian Pauncefote on the Bohring sea question in which the closed up their places of business and many were leaving town. The city •voted "no license" at the recent election. OVER 100 families were evicted in the Pennsylvania coke region. THK Hayes county (Neb.) courthouse at Hayes Center, with all the county records, was destroyed by fire. TUK schooner Atlanta foundered in Lake Superior off \Vhitefish Point and three of the crew were drowned. THE commission firm of D. R. Calder & Co. at New Orleans has failed for fjtfo.OOO. FJHK among business houses in Pittsburgh, Pa., caused a loss of .SlJ4U,0()0. TIIK New Orleans grand jury reported the result of their investigations in regard to the Henuessy murder and the Mafia lynching-. No indictments were returned against persons connected with the lynching, but several were found against the alleged jury bribers. THE American Medical association in ;&nnual session in Washington elected claims of England are refuted, and Mr. B laine wants to know if England can exercise exclusive control in an open sea why the United States cannot do the same. A SHORTAGE of .1575.000 was found in the accounts of the hite Rufus Prince, of Turner, Me. He was the trustee of ninety-five estates. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. THE supreme court of Nebraska has rendered a decision in the Boyd-Thayer quo warranto case ousting Boyd and declaring Tliayer the legal governor of the state. Boyd is disqualified on account of non-citizenship. W. S. KITTKII, one of the oldest newspaper publishers in Pennsylvania, died suddenly of apoplexy at his home in Reading, aged 05 years. CH.\KI.KS PKATT, the well-known 3Ur- N. S. Davis, of Chicago, as presi- ! Standard oil magnate, died suddenly in a. New York concert saloon C. S. shut and killed Jda Breevort i kMled himself. Jealousy was his orn'ce in NijAv York city from lie-art failure. THE Iowa Republican state central committee ha.J decided to hold the state convention atfcedar Rapids J uly J.. LATER NEWS. IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 8th numbered 243, against 255 the preceding week and 309 for the corresponding week last year. THE village of St. Louis, Minn., was wiped out of existence by fire. A LARGE meteor passed over the Victor (Tex.) region, finally exploding with a noise like the report of a big cannon. THE Santa Fe railway shops were burned at Galveston, Tex., causing a loss of §100,000. IN Chicago Miss Jennie Tapper was burned to death by a gasoline explosion and Miss Clara Peng met a like fate from burning alcohol. THE Western Farm Mortgage- Company of Aberdeen, S. D., with a capital of $350,000, has failed. MINNIE WHITTAKER, aged 15 years, committed suicide at Indianapolis, Ind., because her father had been sent to prison. TWENTY valuable horses were cremated by the burning of August Ilauntzman's barn at Mahson, la. Six blocks of buildings were burned at Alliston, Ont. They contained six- hotels, forty-five stores, twenty-five residences, the post office, market buildings and the fire hall. THE Spring Garden national bank oi Philadelphia closed its doors. The bank's deposits were $3,000,000. THE tinware manufactory of F. A. Walsh & Co. in Milwaukee was burned, the loss being $150,000. A SHOCK of earthquake was felt in San Francisco, and buildings were shaken quite severely. A SHORTAGE of 8147,000 was discovered in the treasury of the Bay State- Shoe Fastening Company at Nashua, N. II. Two CHILDREN, aged 13 and 10, of Mrs. Susan liardwick, residing near Little Rock, Ark., were killed by lightning. WILLIAM PRICE was hanged at Marshall, Mo., for assaulting Miss Alice Ninas, who later committed suicide rather than testify at the trial. A UONDED warehouse was burned at Rotterdam, Holland, the loss being $1,350,000. FOREST fires were burning on the 8th at scores of points in the upper peninsula of Michigan and heavy damage was reported. Several farm houses and other buildings weite burned. In Wisconsin fires were raging all through th,e northern portion .of the state, immense damage, and iu wide area bad l>eea burned over. ON THE SLOPE. Mow tile iieftldentft of Various Coast ClUOR Itecolvetl the President itnd Mis follow Travelers — Homeward Hound, REDDING, Cal., May 5. — President Harrison and his party made its first portion of their journey in northern California Monday in a rainstorm, the first experience of that kind they have had in the Golden state. The president arose early Monday morning and was the only member of the party to greet the crowd that gathered abont *hc train at Tehama. Ho Was loudly cheered and shook hands with all the people, within reach. About half an hour later the train drew up at Red Bluff,'where a band was assembled at the station. They gave the president a most enthusiastic welcome. At Redding the president and party were greeted with the national salute and showers of bouquets from a throng of school-children. ASHLAND, Ore., May 5.—The president and party arrived here shortly after 8 o'clock Monday night and r«- ceived an enthusiastic welcome. The special committee of the Oregon state legislature boarded the train and welcomed the president to Oregon. After a stop of about thirty minutes at Ashland the presidential special pulled out, preceded by a special train carrying the legislative committee. PORTLAND, Ore., May 0.—The early part of the journey of the president and party into Oregon Tuesday was made in a steady fall of rain, varying from a drizzle to a light storm. This discouraging state of affairs did not seem to dampen the. enthusiasm of the inhabitants and they paid the chief magistrate every honor at each place visited. Salem was reached at 9 o'clock a. m. Curiosity was felt as to the cotu-se of Gov. Pennoyer, whose remarks have been the subject of newspaper and political comment. Rain was falling and the troops were in line, but the governor was not present. The explanation was made that the carriage failed to call for him, and had been sent to his residence. Just as the train arrived the governor and mayor drove up five minutes late, and were presented to the president in his car. The governor said: "Mr. President, I am glad to meet you and welcome you to the state of Oregon," and added: "I am sorry to have delayed you but it was not my fault." After tiie presentation of the governor and the mayor to the ladies and to the other members of the party the procession moved to the capitol. The presidential train arrived here at noon. Despite the falling rain the party received a more impressive reception than at any point save San Francisco during the entire trip. The route of the procession was very lengthy, giving the population an opportunity to see the president. Probably 40,000 people stood in the rain to pay their respects to the chief magistrate in passing. The president reviewed the procession from the Portland hotel. In the evening a public reception was given at the pavillion. SEATTLE, Wash., May 7.—It was nearly 3 o'clock p. m. when the steamer City of Seattle with the presidential party arrived at the dock here. All the steam vessels blew their whistles and this noise was augmented by the booming of cannon. The houses in the city were generally decorated and arches were erected at prominent corners. An escort composed of the First regiment, N. G. W., Sons of Veterans and G. A. B. posts accompanied the president to the cable car station, where the pupils of the high school sang an ode of welcome. On arrival at Lake Washington the steamer Kirkland was boarded by the party for a tour of the lake. The president stopped for some time at Tacoma, where speeches were made. The party left for Portland at night. THE DALLES, Ore., May 8.—The president and party reached Portland from Seattle at 3 o'clock Thursday morning and left over the Union Pacific for the east at 7:15. When the train left Portland the skies-were clouded, but about half-past 10 they cleared and the remainder of the trip through the picturesque valley of the Columbia was made in bright sunlight, which disclosed the mountains and cascades in all their beauty and grandeur. One of the pleasantest incidents of the run from Portland was the visit of the president and party to Multnomah falls. The entire party left the train and spent several minutes admiring the slender veil of spray falling 850 feet from a cliff. The first stop of any importance was made at the Dalles where the party received an enjhusias- tic welcome. SALT LAKE Cm-, U. T., May 0.—President Harrison and his party reached Boise City, Idaho, at 7 o'clock Friday morning and were welcomed by Gov. Willey and Mayor Pinney. Two troops of the Fourth cavalry and a large number of ^vic organizations escorted the president to the state house, where addresses of welcome were delivered by the governor and mayor and replied to by the president. The latter, after holding a reception in the governor's parlors, assisted the school children in celebrating Arbor day by planting a tree on the capitol lawn. At 1 o'clock the train left for Salt Lake City. At Pocatellothe party was met by a special train, containing large delegations from this city and Ogden, which preceded the president's train to this point. FOREIGN STATISTICS. LONDON is said to have 200,000 factory girls. IT is said that $40,000,000 of British capital are invested in Paraguay. JAPAN had on January! 40,315 physicians, nineteen of whom were graduated abroad. ABOUT 8300,000,000 is spent annually la Germany for the care of the poo*, outside of private charity. THE recent census of the German empire gives a population o| 49,480,843, is an i»<srewj V 6i»e4 STILLSAQiNQ> , Wl«eon«tn and Mlnnoitotft fluff** Gfoitly Wont tore** frireri—Irattnor* And' Villager* Flighting t« Save Ifliole tttittte* —St. Loulfl, Minn.. Wiped Ouk of Existence, Jpm'EMtNO, Mich., May 9.—Forest fires are burning at scorns of points in the upper peninsvtla and heavy damage is reported. At Nestoria the fires are reported tinder control. At Champion serious damage is reported. The fires are now near Ishpeming, but this city is in no danger. The fires along the line of the Northwestern railway are doing heavy damage, many cedar posts, ties and telegraph poles being consumed. Nothing but a drenching rain will prevent the rapid spread of the flames. EAST TAWAS, Mich., May 0.—All day this place has been enveloped in smoke and it is impossible to see but a short distance. Seve'ral farm dwellings are reported as having burned. The loss of pine logs on skids will be large. The wind has been blowing hard from the south all day. Among other places burned is the Sand Lake house, 8 miles from here, and well known to lumbermen. Considerable pine is burning. The swamps are dry. &«mr,t,Ac, Mich., May 0.—Forest fires are prevailing in every direction and Cadillac is enveloped in smoke. Few buildings have been bnrned so far as known here, but considerable damage has been done to a tract of pine owned by D. A. Blodgett. At Henrietta men have been lighting fire to save the village. Gaston's mill caught twice at Canfield's roll way on Pine river. Fifty unoccupied buildings have been burned, and sj?me farm buildings iu that vicinity were also destroyed. GKAVKNHUHST, Ont., May 0.—There are fierce fires raging on both sides of hue town. Every effort is being made to check their progress. The lumber yard at Taskers switch, containing 3,000,000 feet of lumber and eight loaded cars, is burning. i*r WISCONSIN. ASHLAND, Wis.. May 9.—Forest fires are raging with terrible fierceness all through northern Wisconsin and Michigan. Railroad beds are being damaged to a great extent and frequently passenger trains renist pass through a perfect cavern of flames to make any progress. Many townr. about here have been threatened with destruction, and the whole population brought out to .make a desperate light for their homes. ^'.lL ore traffic on the Wisconsin General road over its branch into the iron ore regions of the Gogebio range has been stopped. One of the largest bridges along the line was burned Friday afternoon. Settlers in the woods are flocking to the nearest villages and cities for protection, their nomes in the forests having been, consumed by the flames. The scene svt night in every direction is appalling. The smoke from the fire has caused considerable difficulty at Ashland. The hot, smoky atmosphere makes it almost impossible at times to see .75 feet ahead. No reports of loss of life have been made as yet. The woods along the Omaha road are a mass of flames. The Northwestern road lost several hmi<lred cords of wood here and the Ashland Iron & Steel Company lost 50,000 cords at High Bridge. WASHIHTHX, Wis., May 9. — Seven thousand cedar paving blocks and 1,000 posts at Ashland Junction were destroyed by fire. The forests are all on fire here. George Eobinson and wife, living at \Vyinan Crossing, were burned out of everything and barely escaped with their lives. WAITSAU, Wis., May 9.—The dry weather in the pinery has been prolific of forest fires. In every direction can be seen vast clouds of smoke, and unless rain is had very soon much damage will ensue from these fires. IN MINNESOTA. DULUTII, Minn., May 9.—Forest fires have been raging in the vicinity of Duluth fos- several days and the city has been enveloped in smoke. News has reached here from the suburban town sites of St. Louis and New Duluth that the latter sustained a good deal of damage und the former was completely destroyed by the fire. It is siip- posed that the fire orignated southwest of St. Loifis and was swept northward by a stiff breeze. It is also reported that a man named McManus, driving a yoke of oxen, was caught by the fire and burned to death, together with his team. The fire crossed the St. Louis river near Fond dn Lac, but New Duluth was saved from destruction by a hard fight. ST. PAUL, Minn., May 9.—Pveports from a dozen Minnesota and Wisconsin points indicate that forest fives are burning over a very wide area, and a tremendous wind has fannned the iiames into a fury. A telegram from Hinckley says that thousands of feet of pine are being destroyed tai Pine county. In Carlton county the timber has been on fire all day, and the smoke from it has been almost stifling. It is feared some lives were lost among sattlers in the woods, though no definite reports have been received. The for- osts are also on fire along the Mississippi in Itasca county. Over the border in Wisconsin citizens have been fighting fire for hours, and so far have kept '-he fiend out of the villages. The forests are all in flames for miles along the Omaha line and in several places along the Wisconsin Central. Northwestern Minnesota reports state that a heavy rain is falling at Crookston, Warren and Hallock, and the storm will probably move eastward and uxtingruish the flames. Both the method and results Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and act* E jntly yet promptly on the Kidneys,, iver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, head aches and fevers nud cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the- only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in: its action and truly beneficial in its* effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, itr- many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the mos* 1 popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60c- and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who' may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK. N.Y. ForTliroat and Lungs "I have been ill for Hemorrhage " about five years,, "have had the best Five Years, "medical advice,. "and I took the firsl "dose in some doubt. This result- "edin a few hours easy sleep. There: '' was no further hemorrhage till nexi '' day, when I had a slight attack. " which stopped almost immediate- "ly. By the third day all trace oi; '' blood had disappeared and I had "recovered much strength. The: "fourth day I sat up in bed and ate '' my dinner, the first solid food for "two months. Since that time Ji. "have gradually gotten better and; "am now able to move about the; "house. My death was daily ex- 1 ' pected and my recovery has beefl; '' a great surprise to ray friends and' '' the doctor. There can be no doubi "about the effect of German Syrup,, "as I had an attack just previous to. '' its use. The only relief was aftei; '' the first dose." J. R. LOUGHHEAD,, Adelaide, Australia. ®: Preachers swear and who blames them after their neigh; bor's cow has passed the night on theit lawn? If one of " HARTMAN'S" STEEI. PICKET FENCES had protected thefc premises it wouldn't have happened. THE SUCCESSFUL. POULTERER, OATS are a good feed to make bona and muscle, but not for egg production. A CHANGE of food is desirable, as the fowls tire of one kind if given too long. A LITTLE flaxseed meal will be found valuable to add to the regular morning feed. IK the fowls refuse their feed, or do not eat it up clean, let them miss a, meaj or two. OWB object i» feeding if ta get an In. We sell more Lawn Fencing than all other marm* facturers combined because It is the HANDSOMEST and BEST FENCE made, an4 CHEAPER THAN WOOD Our "Steel Picket" Gates, Tree and Flowfc Guards, and Flexible Steel Wire Door Mats are unequaled. A^o-page Illustrated catalogue of "HARTMAN SPECIALTIES" mailed frea. Mention this paper.- HARTMAN M'F'G CO., WORKS: - BEAVER FALLS, PA. BRANCHES : 508 STATE STREET, CHICAGO. 1416 West Eleventh St., Kansas City 102 Chambers Street, NEW YORK. 73 South Forsytlie Street, ATLANTA. «*-KAME THIS PATEU „*, On, , n TOtfc A Planters Experience* "My plantation is tit a malarial district, wucre fever und agne prevailed.. I employ 150 litmdv ; frequently half of them were sick. I w»» nearly <}j««, began the use of Tun's Pills The result was marvellous. My menu became strong »»d neuvty, apdl uave< bad no fwrWjur trouM*, VWb tbese. pill*, I would not fear to live in any •warnp," B. Wl VAfc, Bayou Sara, ]£»». Sold Everywhere. Office, 44 Murray Bt., New Yorlu Beware of Imitations. NOTICE AUTOGRAPH HE JOtO OBT GENUINE KARTSHQRRr S TlisBestU.S, * BUNTING FUACS

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