The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, November 17, 1892, Image 2

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Pleased with Clrs-elasMt.
London, Nov. 14. A number of in
terviews on the results of the election
with representatives of the various
trades in Great Jiritiau were published
in the Daily Telegram yesterday morn
ing. The president and Becretarv of
j the Sheffield chamber of commerce and
10. The the heads of various firms in that city
train on the are represented as being pleased with
Twenty Injured.
Greenville, O, Nov.
north-bound passenger
Mckinaw railroad telescoped the north ( Mr. Cleveland's election, but not Ban-
bound gravel train yesterday evening guine of any immediate results in the
about a mile south of the city. The . way of tariff reform. In one interview
engine pulling tin gravel ran oat a former master cutler named Richard
of coal and cut loose from the train
and ran into town and coaled up, and
while being turned jumped the track
and was unable to get back to the train.
John Daugherty, the brakeman of the
gravel train, was asleep in the caboose,
instead of being back flagging the
passenger train, which was then due.
The passenger came along at a rate of
forty miles an hour, and the gravel
train was not seen in time to stop. The
passenger engine went through the
caboose where the brakeman was
sleeping and on through, telescoping
five loaded gravel cars. C. M. Huffy,
the engineer, and Ed Conway, the
fireman of the passenger train, both
jumped just as the engine started down
the embankment Both were seriously
injured about the back and internally.
Daugherty the brakeman, was cut and
mangled in a terrible manner and
cannot possibly survive the shock.
About twenty passengers were abord
and all were hurt more or less. C. R
Hedrick, Cincinnati, Hamilton &
Dayton, mail clerk, and wife were
passengers on the train, and both were
badly injured. The damage done to
the engine, cars and track will be
-about $3,000.
Bfn a nuntai) na nnnlnA flint l.n tlilnlrn
that if any tariff reduction is made it
will be of a selfish kind and will only
benefit America.
A number of interviews were held in
Liverpool where the election had been
a topic of discussion in the cotton
market, on the stock exchange and
from the frequenters of other business
centers in the city. The opinions are
various. Liverpool shipowners, es
pecially, have suffered from the Mc
Kinley law. In addition to the reduc
tion of the exportation of woolens,
other articles, like tin plate, formerly
sent to Liverpool to be shipped by f a3t
steamers are now shipped much cheap
er from Cardiff and other ports nearer
the centers of production, the cost of
railway transportation to Liverpool
thus being avoided. In some quarters
the hope is expressed that if the Mc
Kinley law is not ut once repealed,
;ome temporary modification may be
made in favor of English goods.
IPncototitered a Sturm.
New York, Nov. 10. The British
steamer Scottish Prince, which arrived
this morning from Denia, experienced
terrific gales, and met with considerable
damage since passing Gibraltar. Her
ventilators were carried away, rails and
deck bouse smashed, and boats and
cabin filled with water until every
thing was in water.
'Qtteenstown, Nov. 10. The
steamer Pt Garfild, Captain Carter,
"which has just arrived in port, reportr.
a terrible storm at the coast. Heavy
seas swept everything movable from
the decks and the boatswain and
several of the crew wpre severely in
jured by being dashed against the
bulwarks by a wave which broke over
the ship.
now The President Ta .es Defeat.
Washington, Nov. 10 The presi
dent went about his public duties as it
nothing had happened, and seemed the
least disturbed of anyone found in the
White house. It is even said that te
would lay down the cares of office with
out a single personal regret. He de
ciined to talk to reporters about the re
sult. Attorney General Miller, Postmastei
General W anamaker and General Veasy
.visited the president during the fore
noon and oilered all consolation pos
js ble at the party's defeat Each ol
jthem declined to suggest any possible
'explanation of the republican losses.
tQne persistent repor er stuck to Attor
ney General Miller and asked:
t "To what do you attribute the unex
pected landslide?''
j The attorney general hesitated a mo
fment and replied, quietly:
, "'When a man has the smallpox he
jden't care much how he got it,"
A compilation of the returns for con
Igresfmin from the last date at hand
gives lbs democrats a majority over
the republicans of seventy-seven, and
jorer both republicans and third party
ites of sixty-nine, with eleven districts
doubtful. Changes will be necessary,
of course, but the figures clearly indi
cate that the next house will be demo
cratic by a good working majority
Say anywhere between sixty and eighty
:udge Clarkson Returns to Ills Home in
Omaha, Nov. 11- Ex-Judge Joseph
11. Clarkson, supposed to have been
ilrowned in Honey Creek, la., July 2it,
arrived in Omaha yesterday dressed in
the garb of a day laborer.
He walked up the street from the
Jepot, but met no one whom he knew
before reaching the postoflice.
He entered the office and presented
liimself before the amazed postmaster
who is his uucle.
In 'person 'he appeared ruddy and
nealthy and asked Major Clarkson to
notify Mrs. J. R. Clarkson, which was
As soon as Mrs. Clarkson had been
prepared for the meeting the judge
went to the house at No. C14 south
twentieth street ere there occurred
x dramatic scene of domestic joy.
Judge Clarkson, it will be remem
bered disappeared from his home in
Omaha last July, and was supposed to
have been drowned in Honey Creek, ia.
He says:
"I don't know to what to ascribe my
action. I think Ifnust ascribe it in
the first instance to trouble with one of
my eyes last winter. From the time I
had the trouble it seemed to me as if
my brain was weakening.
"What happened to me at Honey
Creek lake I do not know. The first
recollection that I had of who I was
and what I was was at Clinton, la. The
day I am not certain of, but it was on
Sunday. I knew that I had partially
walked and partially ridden there. I
Knew who I was, but I had not the
slightest disposition to return home. I
knew that I was from Omaha. I knew
in a general way that I was from
Omaha, but Chicago (my former home)
sfemed uppermost in my mind.
He went to say that when he left
Omaha he had bought a cheap suit of
clothes at a clothing store and took
them with him to Honey creek, where
he put them on after leaving the suit
ne usually wore in the boat and walked
away from the shore. He does not
know w en or'how he got to Clinton,
except that as be says, he rode part
way and walked part way.
The name Judge Clarkson gave
while he was wandering was Brad
Doolittle. In explanation he says that
be thought this was his name.
"1 hired out at Clinton to C. Lamb
& Sons in their lumber yard, and have
worked there ever since, up to last
Thursday. I had at that time received
If fUuHnlillMin. nUni. . 1 n 1 Dl, . Q n HUO frilTTl 1 !l I h Q Ml I H TT1 Vl (if f llO
.1 11 IrfTO I CpUUIILOU UULUIU iUUUUl U i 1 01111.111.0 iiv... - v. -
the senate it will be by very narrow ' firm, that he wonld get me a place in a
margin, and may be broken by a com 'lumber camp in Northern Wisconsin
oiuation of democrats and popul sts. or Minnesota, and was undecided
whether to go there or go down the
i. JUDGMENT AGAINST THE TA' IIT. rw and w()rk Qn the Mlg8i89ippi.
Secretary of the State Foster attrib- Outdoor work was my idea. I never
tiei tire republican defeat to the tarifl sought work in a store. 1 wanted to
'issue. The party, he says, challenged .work out of doors.
thejndgmentof the country of the Mc-1 Thursday I took my time. When I
Kinley bill and the verdict mu3t be was vacillating between the north and
accepted as the will of the people that south as a labor ground the idea of
a different policy shall be adopted, going home first suggested itself. The
Other questions entered somewhat into idea kept getting stronger and stronger
the contest, Lut not to such an extent ! until it ended in my starting for home,
jas to materially affect the result. Nor "I had known that I had a home and
would it have been different if othei that my family were all here, but it
candidates were selected or other lead- did not seem my place here. That had
ten had managed the campaign. No been my idea. I had read the Chicago
miaainistratioijevr went before the papers once or twice a week. I bad
country with a clearer reccr l. It is seen nothing In any of them about my
ihe policy, not the personnel of the ad-' self. Until I saw Major Clarkson
Ministration that has been condemned, yesterday morning 1 knew nothing of
4ti this view the secretary was gratified the situation in Omaha or what had
'that Cleveland is likely to be sustained . transpired here.'
bf a party majority in bot'i branches
in congress, so that the new policy will
have a fair trial.
1'oUoned by Eating Cora.
Dover, Del., Nov. 11 Carey
Frazier and his wife were poisoned
The F rr District 1 T eaiing corn msi j uesuay, Mrs.
Oimnlete return, from thr nmmMi. ' Frazier died yesterday and the husband
nd Incomplete from four received by iin a precarious condition The wife
Tbe Journal give Bryan n plurality of
177. At democratic headquarters Bry.
a's election is claimed by 235 plurality
bat toot conceded by Chairman Hogg
of the republican committee. The
'official count will probably be necessary
to determine the result.
Old Mr. Fogy Ah, you young
i swnen are not what you used to be!
Where now can we see one of you with
a spinning wlieeel? Miss Modern
What's the matt-' with the girl
Knew the corn ' was , spoiled but she
ased it for economy s sake.
John Hoejr Djrtaf.
New York, Nov. 14. Mr. John
Hoey, the ex-president of the Adams
Express company, was very low last
night, and only takes sustenance in the
form of brandy. He is not expected
to live. -
Flftktla Tire.
Bkemer, Neb., Nov. 14. A barn two
miles northwest and twelye stacks of
hay southeast of town were burned
yesterday afternoon by sparks from the
MglMOf the passenger. The whole
tewa mm oat fighting Ore.
Kw OoLXAjra, La., Nov. 12-Then
is intense indignation among a largi
: number of the workingmen over thi
manner in which tbe strike was set
tied, and the committee representing
the interests of tbe laborers is de,
nounced and charged with treachery
and having sold out the labor element
A thousand men were crowded into
Exchange hall yesterday. They in
cluded whites and blacks and repre
sented many men who had been unabl
to secure their places again. They
have been out for nearly three weeks,
and their families are In want. The
leaders, they said, had sold them out
and had surrendered every point that
had been contended for. The streetcar
companies have about broken up the
ar Drivers' union, and the contract
that was broken will undoubtedly re
main so. The companies will employ
new union and non-union men, indis
criminately. All the ringleaders on
the street car lines have been dis
charged, and the unions are so badly
disorganized that they cannot do any
thing about tbe matter. Business is
gradually being resumed. None oi
the non-union men are being dis
charged. The collossal failure of the
strike means that the backbone of un
ions is broken and that the main
federation of labor is out of business
in this state. The question of hours
and wages was settled yesterday.
Governor Foster expressed his gratifi
cation yesterday at the settlement,
which prevented the necessity of put
ting the military in the field, and the
merchants are abundantly satisfied
with the result Details of men were
kept at all the armories until.yecterday,
his excellency apprehending that there
might be some trouble.
A Great Crime.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 12. A hor
rible story of canibalism comes from
Bessarabia. A woman named Aker
man, a giantess in stature and
strength applied for shelter at the
house of a peasant woman named
Vooreski Sarieri. They became
friendly and tbe peasant went out to
get a fresh supply of vodka when the
one sully gave out. Jn her absense
Akerman killed the pensant's baby
sucked its blood and devoured a part
of its body. As the peasant entered
the hut, she saw the Akerman trying to
kill her three year-old girL The mother
tried to defend her offspring, but the
giantess thrust her aside and killed the
little girl with a bludgeon. The
peasant went a raving maniac and
tried to kill herself. The neighbors
after a desperate struggle in which
several were severely hurt managed to
overcome the giantess and tied her
with ropes. On the way to the jail the
populace tried to lynch her, but she
was finally landed in the lockup .
a sMsHtfal Wreck.
Ottawa," la- N""-;1
, i... on the bt Pau
I jai'u i" e - .
! road, a fast freight pushed into a Iocs
rl fonrotuet
telesceping iik mu - ---cars.
A considerable number o.
people were in the caboose, several o.
whom were pinned in the wreck,
which caught lire. Their pleading!
were pitiful in the extreme but nothing
could be done for them, and they were
literally burned alive. The following
are the names of the dead:
Miss Lizzie Butler aud Mrs. Jones
both of this city.
An unknown man and woman, the
former supposed to be a butcher of
The injured are:
Mrs. Clyde Millersack and Mrs.
Pickett, of this city.
Miss Lizzie Corey of Sigourncy, la.
AH are badly burned.
Cite of Belfast bis a Oueer Voyage.
New York, Nov. 11 The British
freight steamship City of Belfast,
from east Indian ports, presented a
queer apwarance when she reached
quarantine. On account of the stormy
weather on the Atlantic she made
unusually slow time and she ran out
of co .1 five days ago. The steamship
was completely shorn of masts, brow
sprit and all the woodwork above the
decks. Captain McAlpin bad been
forced to cut up everything on the
ship in the way of wood or combus
tible material that could be spared to
keep the engines going. The Belfast
left Sourabaya, Java, on Aug. 2'", with
a cargo of sugar. Gibraltar was reached
on Oct. 12. The voyage was an excep
tionally rough one. When th9 coal
gave out Captain McAlpin set the ere
to chopping out the joiner work and
stairsways, and when everything
around the decks bad been burned
there was nothing left but to burn the
masts. The averse winds showed no
signs of lessening, and the captain gave
the order to burn the foretopmast.
Then the whole mast had to go and
the mainmast followed. The derricks
fed the furnace next and finally even
the bowsprit was used. She barely
managed to reach quarantine, and it
is said that she bad to sacrifice the
forecastle bunks and a part of her car
go to accomplish this.
Forty Killed.
Vienna, Nov. 12. A mill collapsed
at Oprau, Moravia, yesterday, shortly
before the hands were to leav- for the
night. About 200 men were in the
building at the time. When the walls
began to crack tbe men in the basement
and on the ground floor ran out. The
men and girls above started down
stairs. In the panic the stairway col
lapsed and before anyone could struggle
out of the ruin?, about fifty persons
were caught in the bricks and broken
imbers. Several were rescued, hut it
is supposed that thirty-five or forty
were killed. The dead bodies of
twenty have been removed, and the
debris .will undoubtedly reveal many
more. The mill was flirusily built and
the operation of heavy machinery on
the second floor is believed to have
caused the colapse. The police are
looking for the builder and will arrest
A Duaetrona Ci 11 .Ion.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 12. Infor
mation has just reached here of a dis
astrous head end coll h ion at Pleasant
Hill Mo., between the south-bound
mail and express train on the Lexing
:ou & Southern branch of the Missouri
Pacific railway. The collision took
place in the yards at Pleasant Hill,
and is attributed to a misunderstand
ing of orders by the freight conductor,
lioth locomotives were completely
wrecked, as were also a number of
cars. J. T. El lng, mail clerk, was
caught under the wreck and injured
internally so that he cannot live.
Many others wtre severely hurt, but
particulars are not yet obtainable.
A special train with physicians has
gone out from here.
Cause or lnrlborongh' Death.
London, Nov. 12 A post-mortem
examinatun of the body of the Duke
of Marlborough was held yesterday.
It revealed, the surgeons say, a "marked
calcareous degeneration of ajlarge
vessel of the heart, ample und suflicient
to cause death." .
Hungarian Premier.
Vienna, Nov. 12. Dr. A. Wekerle,
Hungarian minister of finance, has
accepted from the emperor the
office of Hungarian premier, made
vacant by the resignation of Count
Pan Franciso, Ca! Nov. 12. J.
Doyle and wife, an old couple who re
gistered at the International hotel last
Tuesday from Davenport, la, were
found dead in their bed yesterday
morning, having been accidentally
asphyxiated by gas. Doyle formerly
Hvedin this state and made a fortune
here. In 1862 he went to farming n a
large scale near Davenport, la., and
came here only a few days ago with
the Intention of spending the winter
The couple were between 60 and 70
years of age and leave a grown an
family in Iowa.
Received the Ieath Senlanee.
New York, Nov. 11. Peter Mmltz,
the lC-year-old boy who was convicted
of the murder of a 3 months-old child
Mary AVentbeimer, last week, has been
sentenced to deal h, rI lie warrant was
signed and handed to the sheriff while
the prisoner was led trembling back to
his cell. Hitherto the prisoner had
evinced absolutely no feeling in regard
to the crime. Yesterday after he
realized the fate which awaited him,
he awakened. He U-gged pitiously
with tears streaming down his face
that his counsel interfere in his behalf
that he would do something to save
him. bhultz will be the youugest
victim to suffer death by means of the
electric chair unless he is granted
clemency by (lov. Flower. He
had no friends in this country to look
after bis interests, but his council will
do all they can to have the sentence
(Ommuted to life imprisonment on
account of his youth. The execution
is set for the week of December l'J.
Aecldentally Shot.
West Superior, Wis., Nov. II. Dr.
II . D Hull was shot Saturday while
hunting by George Glover, his com
panion. He is still alive, but caunoi
recover. The witnesses to the affair
are all prominent young men in
Superior. After their return to the city
they told contradictory stories, and
these gave rise to the idea that the ac
cident was one that would bear investi
gation. Nothing has yet developed to
support the theory that the shooting
was anything but accidental. Dr. Hull
made a formal statement declaring that
no one was to blame for his injury.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't
What r resident Conrad Has to Say Aboot
tbe Ills l'Olrrj.
New Orleans Aug. 20.-President
t....i v.,,,-,,,! ,f the Louisiana Lottery
Companv, was interviewed today about
the dispatch regarding the company
attempt to purchase a location in tbe
Sandwich Islands, iie ''". " -
...!. cation nnre and simple, or a
malicious collection, designed, per
haps to prejudi.-e the company m the
minds of the people of the United
states bv creating the Impression that
our business is to be removed from the
le al restrictions and accountability it
isnow under by virtue of the laws of
Louisiana. Were the Louisiana titate
Lottery Company to become a Hawa
iian instead of a Louisiana concern, of
course it would be practically an im
possibi ily to enforce claims against it;
whereas, being a duly chartered corpo
ration of this state, it is amenable to
the laws. Obligations can be enforced
through the courts against it the same
as against any lawful and responsible
-Hut what are the company's plans
for the future? Mieht not their ne
gotiations be carried on witliout your
knowledge V
"Scarcely such vast sums as are ralked
of are not carried in one's vest porket
nor expended by one member of a con
cern without consulting his associates.
The owners of the Louisiana Lottery
are now scattered over the glolre seeking
peace or pleasure, according to their
condition or taste, Mr. Morris, with
friends, have been for weeks cruising
auout on his yacht, and 1 doubt if any
one has communicated with him on
business of any description. Ortainly
he is not giving himself any concern
about lottery business, and I repeat
there is simply nothing in this alleged
r-an Francisco story except Idle gossip,
so fur as I know, and I think I know
all the facts. The Louisiana Lottery
Company will live out its allotted time
:i3 fixed bv its vested riffhts. say a
couple of years longer, doing Its busi
ness here as it always has, ana auiuing
by trie popular decision in the recent
contest." New York Times.
The Salton Lake, a great body of
water in the Colorado liiver, has dis
appeared; and now what was once an
aera of barren sand greats the eye like
a sea of verdure,
The Only One Kver IVIuterf. Can You Find
I he Wont?
There Is n three-lm h dlils? advertisement In
IIiim jiajier. tliln whirh hu no iso soldi
niike, except one wnnl. Hie same Is true l
eneh new one Hinenrnu eerh week, from the
It. Hurler Meilinrie Co This house ptaecs a
- reiwenl" on even Untie llny tnslte an-1 imb
lUli. Uok lor It. wii'l them the rmrne of the
wopl an-l Ihev mil n-iurn von HuoK, IiKAl'Tl-Ml.UilluUKAI-llMjraA.MI'l.Eii
Five generations are represented by
tie members of the family of Philit ('.
Drumel of Philadelphia. He is 'M
years old, and was a drummer-boy
under Napoleon at the burning of
W 111 Stay in Chicago.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 11.
Neither General Schofield who is act
ing as secretary of war, nor any of the
other army oflicers at the department
are aware of any contemplated ex
change of commands between General
Howard and General Miles, as reported
from Chicago. Little credence is given
to the story, for the reason that Gener
al Miles is not believed to be weak
enough to be iniluen ed by pique in a
matter so closely affecting his future
military career. Moreover, General
lloward'a command-the Department
of the Last-is regarded as the most
desirable billet in the army, after that
of the major general commanding.
General Howard is undoubtedly en
titled to it by reason of seniority, being
next in order among the major gener
nrls after (Jen Scholield and it is not to
be assumed that he will willingly
relinquish his department.
I.nst a Leg.
Yankton, S. 1)., Nov. Il.-8tephen
Hunt, who is employed at the Cement
works, was caught in tbe geailng
yesterday and so badly injured that it
was necessary to amputate his leg.
A Maine I own Iturnrd.
KOCKroitT, Me., Nov. 11. A (Ire
broke out in Camden nt. n'.-Oneir
-- J " JW
lerdav moinirir tvlneh lief, i PA 1ml n .a
Q vusulw UVllfg
subdued, destroyed the entire business
portion oi me town, including the tele.
grnph ofilee. Particulars cannot yet
uv uuwiuru.
Hwirt sm1 Mure Itelle.'.
London. Nov. II. Tim itriiih i,
clad, Swiftsure, left Ilymouth last
evening to search for the llritish cor
vette Callypse, which is reported to
have broken her shaft while en route
We have noticed a page article In the
lioston Globe on reducing weight at a
very small expense. It will pay our
readers to send two cent itamn fr.e
copy to lietina Circulating Library, 3ti
c. u asiiingion Mrect, Chicago, 111.
Five hundred Chinese coolies have
been engaged, as an experiment, to
work upon the coffee and cotton plan
tations In East Africa.
Will do good in almost every case of
sickness Sum Jiile i,eaus.
A nine-year eld cow, whose left eye
was defective, was bought by George
li. Palmer, of South Hampton, N. II.,
about eighteen months ago. A physi
cian removed the bad eye, and gave a
lotion to be applied to the socket. In
t o weeks after the removel of the eye
Mrs. Palmer "noticed something re
sembling a liuie bubble era bluish
shade In the socket." This gradually
grew iuto a perfect eye.
Peddlers unwittingly spread Infec
tiou diseases by roming from house to
house. Some years ago, in a village
where diphtheria was urevalent. tim
inmates of the houses escaped where
me I euuiers were not allowed entrance
A n Unnmial STMrlsnna A . -
r .in tsuKu a aer
ious Injury to John Darby, of Sacra
mento. His mother sent him In tl,.
cellar for a bottle of catsup. On Ms
SI. I.n . I 1 . . I ...
"v nws, me uouie exploded, and
piece of glass cut a painful gash in his
The Pall Mall Gazette J
(ll. A 1.. All .w... "S
r' ui man ,0
skating, fell in an air-hou .;.A
der the ice, and was to all' app, J
DUVMic-uoiM nueu Ills OOUy HlHfi
forth. Some hours after he
cilated he gave this
sensations: "As I arose, my J
against the Bolid ice. l
swallowed a great deal 0f witel
luuiiieiii ui usBeuse intervened
... I. : l- I. . ... . . r . i -
uifu i anew jieriecty well that
uruwiiiug, arm men-1
was nothing more to happen u,
uume me any ueauer.
Ol AIl-.iir Wllio, irv in roi.ji,
j,i i -t in j
Frank J. Chkxkv makes mi
he is the senior partner nf m..
mo . ilj luieuiJ, I Ollllty ai.j
aforesaid, and that said lirm
.t... nf OVI. II.-.-. s..
LARS for each and' ever? i
I'lTl IMll I (lial ... . . '
. .- i ...... - i . mat lailUOl 1. fcJ
the use of Hall's CiTl.,,.a
Sworn to before me unA
In my presence, this Cth day of IJ
111, JX- J-T-TV,
ir-A1' j Notary
Hall's Catarrh Cnrn is hiL-n
and acts directly on the bbajj
iiim-uuB sui usees or tne ysta.
tor irmuiuuiiinui, ire?
9Lnl.l 1... IV . .
i.17 "iii vj 1'ruggisw, ,jc.
Mrs. Hannibal Hamlin, thewkl
the late vice president who
with Lincoln during the war.lsai
intellectual and lovely woidm,
lives in the old homestead at
Complexion cleared with Small
Hartford people are haririr
fun at the expense of a struJ
ductor in that city. While into
he saw the wooden figure of ac,
before a cigar store. atiDarwitlti
him with spiteful hand. He tuttti
car, and as the noble red mandidi
move, the conductor threatenei
thrash him.
1 f you want a postire cure for
ious Attacks and Colds me. BUtM
The oldest man in the world, it if
lieved, died a few weeks ago, it
Asiatic llussia. His name was
denoff, his age was 1'4 years, its'
left a widow 120 years old. An
records show that lie was Un
Waldikawkes in 172s. lie hadei
sous, and one of them died id ltH
the age of Ho.
iaif m
T e Throat "lirovn't Bn
Troche" act directly on the organ
the voice. They have an extraoi
effect in all disorders of the
Sp akeri and Hiinjer lind Uie Tn
Lean women who desire to
late a nliiuii) covering on tleir
are advised to avoid worry, to culti
calmness, to sleep eii(lit liuur
dav. to take moderate exercia,"
tatteniriir foods such as soup, W
" .. s
cream, fat and juicy meats, ou
and farinaceous articles, audio
warm baths at night.
The daring wife of Lieut. 1'earj.
braved the perils of a winters
Arctic refioiis. and who un
nearer the North pole than lu
. L
other civilized woman, is only
twenty-three years of age
Do musqultoes migrate by trait'
is asserted that Dallas,
wit t mariiiituft until a rw
ran through the town.
A tomato is now scientifically c
as "the fruit of a garden vegei
Wolves are causing greit inM
live stock in -Northern MonUi-
The University of Xti&Q
among its students two Japan
A new toy in lVris is
ir .o.. ..l-.l in usfr It Sit?
comes to tbe surface at the wiV
operator, who sends air into vt
India-rubber b ill, couuncw"
diver by a tube.
A Chicago barber shop JJ
u i... c.m-.e of tne yu
uj iciiiauca. - is ui
t.' ...... ..,r.t artists,
. ... i i BOUic-.a
give way to impatient euy
that their races may
I.. i. Aiiaratnra they like """J
S" 3A
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