The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 7, 1898 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 7, 1898
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UPMJK MOIbfB8J AJLGON4, IOWA WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER7, 1898, •** Nineteen Volunteer Organization.' Ordered Mustered Out, 20,000 TROOPS MAY GO HOME, Within a Week or Two the Total Redaction Will Me Fnlly 1OO.OOO—Con- get** Will Have to Frorlde Soldiers tc Garrison Oar Colonies. Washington, Sept. 5.—Gen. Corbin has issued orders for the mustering out of nineteen rolunteer organizations, numbering more than 20,000 officers and men. Including former orders more than 50,000 of the volunteers have been ordered mustered out, and it is said at the war department that the work will now go forward more rapidly, and within a week or two fully 100,000 volunteers will be mustered out. By December there will not remain more than 50,000 volunteers in the United States service. When congress meets it will be confronted with the necessity for increasing the regular army to not less than 100^?00 men, because of the necessity for troops in Cuba, Porto Rico. Hawaii and the Philippines. The attitude of many state executives and a great many people in demanding the release of the volunteers and the peculiar provisions of the law authorizing the president to call for volunteers, does not warrant the administration in depending upon these troops, keeping them in the service and trying to maintain discipline. There are many •volunteers who would willingly remain in the service perfectly satisfied were it not for the clamor of their friends to have them released and sent home. Regular army officers are disposed to the opinion that with the increase of our territory the increase of tha regular army is inevitable, notwithstanding the opposition always manifest in congress to a large standing army in time of peace. THIRD GOES OCT. Col. IJennitfn Regiment Ii Ordered Disbanded. Springfield, 111., Sept. 5.— Gov. Tanner has decided to muster the Third Illinois regiment out of the service oJ the state and accept in its place the provisional Sons of Veterans regiment organized by Dr. J. B. Hamilton of Elgin. An order revoking the Third's leave of absence from the state and honorably mustering it out was issued Friday by the adjutant-general at the dictation of the governor, and Dr. Hamilton was ordered to report the organization of his regiment at once. Aso soon as the locations of the different companies are reported to the adjutant-general officers will be sent to muster them in, and when they have heen accepted Dr. Hamilton will be designated as the commanding colonel. 'Dr. Hamilton is the superintendent of the hospital for the insane, located at Elgin. Indiana Regiment Returns. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 5.— Haggard and yellow, exhausted by fever contracted in the marshy swamps of Florida and by a three days' ride from Fernandina, the men of the One Hundred and Fifty-seventh Infantry piled out of their cars Friday morning and, after considerable delay at the station, started out on their march through the city to their camp at the state fair grounds. The regiment haa lost nine men, two of whom died as the train was leaving Fernandina. Camp Wikoff to He Abandoned. Washington, Sept. 5. — Orders have been prepared in the war department for the practical abandonment of Camp Wikoff at Montauk Point. All the volunteer regiments now there will soon leave for their homes, and the men will be granted furloughs until they are mustered out, while most of the regulars, as soon as they have recuperated sufficiently, will resume duty at the posts which they garrisoned before the war began. Santiago Men All Home. Camp Wikoff, Montauk Point, N. Y. Sept. 5. — The last of the caravan from Santiago is here. The misery-laden vessels are all in, the laat to arrive bejng the Nueces and Berkshire with the First Illinois troops, the City of Washington, which lay in the Havana harbor the night the Maine was blown up, and the Orizaba with twenty-four paymasters and $1,000,000 in gold for the payment of the troops. Gen. Shaftcr Sick in lied. Montauk Point, N. Y., Sept. 5.— Gei». Bhafter is in bed with an attack of •ihills and fever. Maj. Miley, his chie? of staff, said the trouble was not serious. The general's forced stay in the ilateution camp does not end unti) Sunday morning. _ Gen. I,a»ton Reports No Death* ' Washington, Sept. 5.— The following Is Gen. Lawton's daily report of health conditions at Santiago: "Santiago, Sept. 2.— Total sick, 220; total fever, 139; total new cases fever, 7; total returned to duty, 22; no deaths." , TWO WARS FEARED. futtt Eipeets Conflict with German? O*er Drtryfn*. London. Sept. 5.—War between France and Germany as a result of exposures to be made in the Dreyfus case and war between Great Britain and Russia over complications in the far east are confidently predicted by • ell posted politicians in Europe. Paris is excited over the disclosures following Col. Henry's suicide and the wildest rumors are afloat. The people are demanding a retrial for the prisoner of Devil's island and the government faces the prospect of war with :the kaiser if this is granted and the whole t -th told and a revolution at home if it is refused. Officers of the French ary threaten <io resign and tell all they know of the Dreyfus case, and many of the highest men in military circles are implicated in the promised exposures. No order for a revision of the Dreyfus verdict can be secured until the cabinet meets, and the ministers are now scattered, apparently wishing to keep out of the way for the present. Zola, from his hiding place, has written Dreyfus' wife congratulating her. BATTERY B IS MOVING, It Is Called to Springfield—Temporary ynlet Prevails la Panu. Galesburg, 111., Sept. 5.—Battery B remained under strict orders at the armory all day Friday, expecting every moment to be called to Pana. Capt. C. C. Craig has returned from Chicago. At 5 o'clock Gen. Recce ordered him to report at once with the battery and equipment at Springfield, and inform him of the strength of the company. The captain replied he had seventy men. Pana, 111., Sept. 5.—At the close of a somewhat exciting day the strike situ- .ation is quiet. The strike is still unsettled and trouble may yet result. The strikers are firm and orderly and the operators are apparently determined not to let the miners surpass them in firmness. I Few Business Failures Pscorcbd During August, THE SMALLEST IN FIVE YEARS, Knormong Volume of Trade In a Month That I* t'gnallr One of the Dalles, of the Tear—Every Prospect of » Much Farther Increase. Village Destroyed by Fire. Gladstone, Mich., Sept. 5.—A fire at Rapid River, five miles from here, destroyed fourteen buildings. The principal losers are: Alexander Caswell, 54,000; James Gakey, hotel, $4,000; James Savoie, saloon, ?600; Louis Jerome, saloon and hotel, $1,500; P. G. Gibouree, livery barn, $600; M. L. Merrill, store, $3,000; Fred Darling, dwelling, $600; James McPherson, blacksmith shop, $300; Alexander Caswell, duelling, $500; George Merrill, dwelling, $500; Max Glazer, general store, §2,000. These are estimate on the building losses only. The contents of all the buildings were mostly destroyed. The belief is general that the fire was of incendiary origin. Wreck on an EnRllDh Railway. London, Sept. 5.—At Wellingborough railway station, on the London & Northwestern railway, near Manchester, two boys pushed a loaded luggage "trolley" on the track just as the express train was approaching at a speed of fifty miles an hour. The train was derailed and fearful scenes ensued. The wreckage of the railway carriages caught fire. The engineer, fireman and two passengers were killed and many others were seriously wounded. President. Woodruff Dead. Salt Lake City, Utah, Sept. 5.—Wil- fortl Woodruff, president of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, died in San Francisco Friday. The "prophet, seer and revelator" was 91 years of age and enjoyed good health when he left here a few weeks ago. He was on a pleasure trip and the sudden announcement of his death came as a great blow to his relatives and to thousands of residents of this part of the country. Queen Founds a Hospital. The Hague, Sept. 5.—The queen dowager granted an audience yesterday to a committee formed for the purpose of offering a "testimony of the people's love at the close of the regency." The burgomaster of Amsterdam has presented 300,000 florins for philanthropy, and the queen has announced her intention of founding a hospital for consumptives with a portion of the fund and devoting the remainder to the Dutch East Indies, Japanese Nuvul Men Meet. Seattle, Wash., Sept. 3.—Paymaster K. Nakahama and Lieutenant-Commander K. Tsuchiya of the Japanese navy have arrived here from St. Paul to meet the crew of the new Japanese cruiser Kasago Kan, just built at Philadelphia. The crew will arrive here from Yokohama on the steamer Kinis- humaru. Authorizing Peace. London, Sept. 5. — A dispatch to the Central Newa from Madrid says that the bill authorizing the conclusion of peace will be submitted to the cortes Monday. It contains an article asking permission, according to the const!' mtion, to alienate territory. Ml«» Wlnulo «i»vla I» Very 111. Nanagansett Pier, R. I., Sept. 5. — MidK Winnie Davis, the daughter of Jefferson Davis, who Is ill with gas- .trUiB here, experienced a changp for J,he worse Friday. Her condition is critical. Irrigation Congress Meets. Cheyenne, Wyo., Sept. 2.— The national irrigation congress was called to order by President J. M. Carey. An address of welcome was delivered by Gov. Richards, who briefly reviewed the agricultural history of the state and outlined the work which the congress might take up of special interest to Wyoming. Quebec Commission Adjourns. Quebec, Que., Sept. 5. — The Anglo- American Joint high commission, after two hours' sitting Friday, adjourned to meet again in Quebec on the 20th intst. In conformity with the practice adopted at the outset of the proceedings no official announcement was torthcoming of the progress made, New York, Sept. 5.—R. G. Dun & Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: "The smallest failures ever recorded in any month for five years were those of August. No other month since the monthly reports were commenced by Dun's review exclusively has shown defaulted liabilities as small within $1,000,000, and the ratio by exchanges through all clearing houses—only $108.70 in $100,000—is smaller by 26.5 per cent than in any previous month. The clearings have been the largest ever known in August, and 23 per cent larger than in 1892. "The enormous volume of business in a month usually one of the most inactive of the year demands attention. Postponement during, the months of war of some contracts and purchases which have now come forward explain part of the increase, and the strong absorption of securities explains part, but there has also been a great decline in the average of prices for all commodities, so that it takes a much larger volume of business In tons or bushels to make up transactions amounting to a million more than in 1892. It is therefore strictly true that business is larger than in the very best of all past years, and yet there is every prospect of much further increase. "Failures for the week have been 171 in the United States, against 191 last year, and 22 in Canada, against 25 last year." STORM'S DESTRUCTIVE WORK, Vessels Wrecked and Rice nnd Cotton Crops Rnlncd. Savannah, Ga., Sept. 5.—The first news from the Carolina sea islands which were the scene of the great tidal storm of 1893, in which thousands of persons perished, was received Friday. While the recent storm was nothing like that of five years ago, the loss is heavy. The beaches north of Tybee are lined with wrecks of small craft, and at Bluffton and the other small settlements nearly all the houses were unroofed and many were destroyed. The loss to the rice crop on the Savannah river alone is estimated at $200,000 to $250,000. Three-fourths of the crop has been destroyed. The loss to planters between Savannah and Augusta will run into the hundreds of thousands. The cotton crop in the counties adjoining Savannah is practically ruined. No Prosecutions Will Follow, Washington, Sept. 5.—The gold reserve in the United States treasury reached the highest point in its history Friday, with a total reserve of $219,320,372. The highest previous amount was $218,000,000, which was recorded in March, 1888. The reserve was established in 1879 with $116,000,000. It first reached $200,000,000 in October, 1887, when the figures were $2,000,000 above that mark. The lowest point reached was $44,000,000 in January, 1895. In June, 1897, there was $140,000,000, and one year later the amoimi was $167,000,000. Oold Reserve at the Top Notch. Washington, Sept. 5.—It was announced at the treasury department that there would be no prosecutions as the outcome of the recent investigation of the manner in which several thousand bonds were subscribed for in New. York city. Secretary Gage had conferences with some of those involved in the scheme for securing the subscriptions wholesale. As a result, in all cases where the bonds were subscribed for in an improper way the bonds wil: not be issued. Forest Fires nnd Blazing Sun. Ashland, Wis., Sept. 5.—Forest fires swept over the homestead of Robert' Broughton, a mile south of Ashland, Friday afternoon, destroying his house and all movable property. Immense, fires have been raging south of the: city for ten days, and for the first time- in three years there is some trepidation. The heat of the fires, combined with that of the 'sun, has raised the temperature here to 126 in the sun. BASEBALL REPORT. PlBjed Yesterday In the Varfonl Leap-no*. Though not playing yesterday Chicago finds itself more secure in fifth place as the result of the day's play elsewhere. Boston narrowly escaped by a close decision a third defeat at the hands of Cleveland, but could not do better than a tie. The other ilubs inflicted another defeat ou the Browns. Scores: At Pittsburg— Pittsburg, 5; New York, 4. At Boston — Boston, 6; Cleveland, 6 (ten innings; darkness). At St. Louis— Philadelphia, 12; St. Louis, 4. Games today: Brooklyn at Chicago, Washington at Cincinnati, St. Louis at Louisville, Boston at New York, Baltimore at Pittsburg. Eager for Our Control of the Philippines, SOLDIERS WANT TO GO HOME, Interstate At Springfield—Springfield, 4; Newcastle, 4 (eleven innings). At Mansfield—Toledo, 14; Mansfield, 12. At Grand Rapids—Grand Rapids, 25; Fort Wayne, 0. At Dayton—Youngstown, 4; Dayton, I..04U Company Falls. Topeka, Kan., Sept. 5.— The Kansas Loan and Trust company, lately known as the Trust Company of America, has failed. The liabilities are estimated at $400,000; assets at $1,200,000. to- jbJUty to meet obligations is the reason assigned for the receivership. Peace Commission und While. Washington, Sept. 5.—In the absence of the president and members of his cabinet it is impossible definitely to ascertain whether or not Associate Justice White of the supreme court has, declined to serve as a member of the) Paris peace commission. In the best-i informed circles here it is believed that he has not declined. Ten Cases of Yellow Fever. Washington, Sept. 5.—The marine hospital service was officially advised of the ten new cases of yellow fever \vhich have been discovered at Orwood, Miss. The officials are at sea as to the origin of the fever there and have no definite theories to work upon. They are endeavoring to trace the cases. Western I.ea(rao. At Detroit—Detroit, 5; Milwaukee, 1. At Indianapolis—Columbus, 9; In- -liana'polis, 2. At St. Paul—St. Joseph, 17; St. Paul, 13. St. Paul, 18; St. Joseph, 10. THEIR SERVICE ISQENDED. Additional Regiments Have Been Ordered Mustered Out. Washington, Sept. 3.—The following troops have been ordered to be mustered out of service: First Pennsylvania, from Knoxville to Philadelphia; Second Pennsylvania, from Montcharin to Philadelphia; Third Pennsylvania, from Huntsville to Philadelphia; Eighteenth Pennsylvania, from Camp Meade to Pittsburg; Fourth Wisconsin, to Camp Douglass, Wis.; Seventy-first New York, from Montauk to Camp Black; First New Jersey, From Camp Alger to Sea Girt; Thirty-second Michigan, from ChlcK'i- mauga to Camp Eaton, Mich,; First Ohio, from Jacksonville to armory, Cincinnati; Eighth Ohio, from Montauk to Columbus, Ohio; One Hundred and Forty-eighth Indiana, from Knoxville to Indianapolis; Third Ohio, from Huntsville to Columbus, Ohio; Second North Carolina, from Simons Island, Ga., to Raleigh; First and Second Alabama, from Jacksonville to Mobile; Third United States volunteer cavalry, from Chickamauga to Old Fort, Omaha; Second Massachusetts, from Montauk to South Framingham; First South Carolina, from Jacksonville to Columbia, S. C., and two squadrons Ohio cavalry, from Huntsville to Columbus, Ohio. Orders have been issued by the war department that all regular army regiments now at Montauk which were stationed previously east of the Mississippi river shall return to thos? same stations. FOUR MEN BLOWN TO PIECES, Dynamite explosion at Stinesvllle, Ind., Works Terrible Havoc. Bloomingtou, Ind., Sept. 5.—A't Stinesville Friday afternoon four men were instantly killed by a dynamite explosion and many others seriously injured. The men were blasting rock for a new pike when a terrific explosion of dynamite occurred, instantly kiling the following: JOHN W. WILLIAMS. JOHN GRUBB. BUCK WAMPLER. EDWARD WATTS. The fatally injured: Ben Fyffe. Milton Hike. Willie Liford. The injured were brougnt to Stinesville and the coroner was suntmoned from Bloomington. The men killed and injured were well-known citizens of this county—all had families and some grown children. They ranged in age from 40 to 50 years. Hike lost an arm and leg and is dying. California Red Cross Report. San Francisco, Gal., Sept. 3.-*-The reports of Mrs. Edwin Diamond, assistant treasurer of the California Red Cross society, for the quarter which ended Aug. 31 shows that $29,095 were received, of which there remains a balance in bank amounting to $11,156. The money has come from all parts of the state and has been distributed among the soldiers of many regiments. Bertram Shipyards Burned. Toronto, Ont., Sept. 3.—The Bertram shipyards were destroyed by fire early Thursday. The steamer City of Toronto, in the final stages of construction by the Bertram company, was saved with great difficulty. The loss is placed at $70,000. George Bertram, M. P. for center Toronto, is president of the company, which employs more than 200 men. Old WURO Scale Stauda. Muncie, Ind., Sept. 5.—Muncie's rep-, resentatives ou the wage committees of the Flint Glass Bottle Blowers' as- isociatlon and the Manufacturers' association have returned from, the second conference held this season to adjust the wages for next year, it was virtually decided that the present wages should stand. Spanish Troops Reach Home. Santauder, Spain, Sept. 3.—The Spanish transport Covadonga, which sailed from Santiago de Cuba on Aug. 19, with 2,148 Spanish soldiers, 109 Spanish officers, 44 women, and 45 children, a total of 2,346 passengers, arrived here safely today. Peace Conference Is Likely. Berlin, Sept. 5.—It is to the interest of Russia, according to information obtained by the correspondent here .of the Associated Press, to convene a peace conference a mouth after the adjournment of the Spanish-American peace conference. Col. X. C. Tupper UtmU. Cleveland, 0., Sept. 2.—Col. T. C. Tupper, a retired officer, who won distinguished honors in the civil and. Indian wars, is dead at his home, this city. He was CO years old. Death was duo to heart disease. Troops at Manila Are Afflicted Trlth Nostalglf.—General Health Conditions Are Said to Be Excellent—Few J» r en In the Hospitals. Manila, Sept. 5.—Cablegrams were sent yesterday by the English residents of Manila to Lord Salisbury urging him to use his utmost endeavors to induce the United States government to retain the Philippine islands permanently as an inviolable American colonial possession. The feeling on this subject is very strong among the foreign residents. It is realized here that anarchy is likely to follow either the return of the Spaniards to power or the independence of the islands under a native government. 1 here is a general epidemic of homesickness among the American troops at this remote station, which seems to many of the poor fellows like being on another planet from that with which they are familiar, instead of only in another hemisphere. Nostalgia to them is a disease of considerable power. The general health of the troops is good. There are now about thirty sick men in the hospital, but none of them is in a dangerous condition. Michigan Sick In New York. New York, Sept. 5.—Two regiments of tottering human wrecks were diin.p- ed out upon the railroad platforms in Long Island City Friday. They were the crack Michigan regiments, the Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth, on the way to their homes from Camp Wikoff. Officially they were all well men, but 110 of them were so weak that they were unable to walk and had to be hurried on stretchers and in ambulances to the Red Cross relief station in Front street to prevent them from dying of exhaustion. The soldiers complained blttei-ly of their treatment both in Cuba and at Camp Wikoff. They have been starved ever since they left home, they declared, and they are determined to make things warm for somebody after they are mustered out. German Ships to I/eave Manila. London, Sept. 5.—The ^New York World's correspondent cables: "Tho Daily Mail's Berlin dispatch says the semi-official Norddeutsche Gazette states that as peace now exists between the United States and Spain, it does not appear to be any longer necessary to maintain a German squadron in the Philippine waters, and orders have therefore been given to reduce the German naval force before Manila to one or two ships, which will suffice until a complete re-establishment of order can be made on the islands to safeguard German subjects and their interests. Taints the' blood of millions, and soonej or later may break ont In hip disease, running sores or some more complicated form. To .cure scrofula or prevent it thoroughly- purify your blood with Hood's Sarshparillfv. which has a continually growing record of wonderful cures. Is America's Greatest Stedicine. Ji; six for $5. Hood's Pills cure Indigestion, biliousness. OUBEENT EVENTS. The over-curious are not over-wise — Massinger. The cost of the public funeral of Mr. Gladstone was 811,000. Envelopes for letters were first used in fheir present form in 1S39. Mexico has had fifty-fire presidents since J821. Of these, sixteen have died violent deaths It has been stated by an eminent scientist that the foau/of the sea is caused by the seaweed. Three women and one mnn form the town council of Lincoln. Is. J.. and the residents are convinced the women know how to rule the town. A Toronto dentist gratuitously cares for the teeth of children whose parents are too poor to pay for the service. Last year he attended over 2,000 children. The polar fox changes the color of its coat. In summer it is almost black; in winter it is so white that the animal can .scarcely be seen as it scampers over the snow. An electric light that will be visible at a distance of forty-eltrht miles is to established at Cape Grisuez:, on the French coast, opposite Dover. It will be of 8,000,000 candle power. Women are in control of the electric cars of Chillicothe, Ohio, and on their lints they bear a ribbon bearing the word '-Conductor." It is pleasant to bear them say, "Step lively, please!" One hundred and forty-four gold Tosses were last year distributed by the Empress Augusta among :is many German servant girls who had each continued for forty years in the employ of one family. IN AN ALLIANCE. Great Britain nnd Germany Hare Signed an Agreement. New York, Sept. 5.—The Journal prints the following cable dispatch from London: "An Anglo-German treaty has been signed by Count Hatzfeldt, the German ambassador, and Mr. Balfour, representing Lord Salisbury. It provides that Great Britain shall allow Bmperoi William free swing in Asia Minor to carry out all the colonization schemes which he expects to work on the Sultan of Turkey during his forthcoming visit to Constantinople and Asia Minor. "In return Germany withdraws all claims on Delagoa bay, in South Africa, and will permit Great Britain to carry out her plan of purchasing the possessions of Portugal there, which the latter is willing to sell to Germany. She also will give moral support to Britain's operations in Egypt. "Count Hatzfeldt has gone to Germany to submit the treaty to the Emperor, and under secretaries have gone to a French health resort to submit it to Salisbury." Four Young Women Drowned. Erie, Pa., Sept. 5.—By the accidental jibing of the sail of a pleasure yacht on Presque Isle bay four young women were swept off into the water and drowned before assistance could be rendered them. Their names are Mary, Delia and Ella Pardine, daughters of William Pardine, an Erie machinist, and Jessie Moore, daughter of John H. Moore, an engineer on the Erie & Pittsburg road. Big Theft Comes to Light. Mexico City, Sept. 5.—A trusted em- ploye in one of the local banks forged a check last April and drew out a customer's entire account, some $75,000, and went to Europe. The loss was not discovered until yesterday, when the depositor appeared and presented a check for his money. The clerk Is now in England and measures will be taken to secure him. Iluynrd Somewhat Better. Dedham, Mass., Sept. 5.—Late Thursday night Hon. Thomas F. Bayard had a relapse, and a consultation of physicians remained with him all night. A second consultation was held yesterday afternoon, and it was reported that Mr. Bayard was much better than he had been during the night. He is still very sick. Convalescents Cowing Jlomo. Santiago do Cuba, Sept. 5—The United States transport Missouri failed for Monlauk Point this morning with 250 convalescents from the various regiments of the Fifth army corps I be vessel has been equipped for the trip with great care, ami the men will be comfortable. Elation Should Be Suppressed. Young doctor—I'm doing very well. I was called up three nights last week. Old doctor—That's good! I hope you never forgot to appear annoyed on such occasions. This bit of domestic wisdom is from Fuller: "In man-vine-, always take the daughter of a good mother!" FiTS p °<™nnontI.vCnreu.TTo fits or nervousness artei first day's uso of Dr. Kline's Great Isorvo llostorer. Send for FREE S~.OO trittl bottle and treatise. Du. R. H. lCi.iNE,I-td..931 Arch St.. Philadelphia, Pa. Tiny shoes intended for dogs are made and sold in London. They are of chamois, with light leather soles. They are only worn indoors, and arc to protect polished floors from scratches. Coe'B Cough Balsam is the oldest and best. It will break up a colil quicker than anything else. It is alw»v« reliable. Try it. The chief food products of tlio Ladroncs are bread fruits and cocoanuts, which grow spontaneously in every part of the islands. One cocoanut tree will feed a man. . Mrs. W inslo w'a Soothln g By ru p for children teething softens the KIIIIIS.I educes inflanj. nation. allays pain, cures wliul «ouc. SB cents a boula Mrs. Annie Muelborn, of Brooklyn, N. Y., the mother of six children, tried to commit suicide by swallowing her wedding ring. To Cure CoiiHtiptttloii urover, 'J«he Luscaret's Lunar (Juilmrtic. loo or "5o H C. C. C. rail to euro drusKists refund money. France pays its steamship lines over §3,000,000 a year for carrying mails and $4,000,000 as general subsidies. Kduttiite Yonr Bowelg With Cnscurots C.unuy Uitlmrtie. cure constipation luroyer. lOo, iJO, 11 t, C. C. lull tlriiKt'.sts refund uiouur. Hay is so plentiful this year in som« parts of western Con necticut that it is offered for sale at SI a, ton. TUB EXCEUENCE OF SYRUP OF HGS is due not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to the care aud skill with which it is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA Pia Si-nup to> ° nl y> and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Pigs is manufactured by the CAUFOKNIA Fia SYBUP Co. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless imitations manufactured by other parties. The high standing of the CAM-, FOBNIA PIG SV«UP Co. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syr up of Pigs lias! given to millions of families, makes' the name of the Company a, guaranty' of the excellence of its remedy. It is far in advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of the Company — CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO- Ky. \

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