Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1900)
THE DALLES, WASCO COUNTY. OREGON. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 8. 1900.
U I IT UAQ Til Q M I QQ C" n
1'. C O'Reilly Drop Use Against tbe
M.-o Or., D,c. 4.-Iu .he c.w of
rke C. O'Reilly
ri.rn'nm i i Smith.
al.( a demurrer to
Ue complaint was sustained lout lime
L, .i.d todav a petition for a rehearing
H3"al ' . .
Wreon was denien, whereupon thei..,, , . . , ..7, ,
.'aintiff abandoned and dismissed the
President Lti" View of It.
E. K. Lj tie, president uf the Columbia
9-otitherii Railway, beir.tr questioned by
56fl 'jreg iJlilttu iciti ...... . ...... ...... iu
1 ) the dismissal of the O'Reilly suit,
We regard thia dismissal as a great
Ivx'.ory anil a vindication, inn iuu'i
kM-iitied a demurrer to Mr. O'Reilly's
omDlaint on a ground which he could
,ot cure by amendniert and there was
therefore nothing for niai to do hut dis-
in i3 the suit. It i a very easy matter
, . i . . i
It ) rush into court ami tow ra r oi
fraud and rascality, an J then to advertise
nese charges in the public press, tint t
? quite another matter to prove and
-ublish the charges in a court of j istiee.
"I have refrained from e.iving any
Mug, for publication while thi iiii,ra;tn
waa ptn'lirja. Urc:!'! '" i oo irn ueni-ve in
trying a lawstrt papers. .ow.
'howewr, tlitf ' i-".nha ended,
1 feel jusM.'i
ii n n to the false
ii c.i iitfi! hy Mr.
" m, I nil i.th' con
n'' H' " ' iM lie road,
- s 'i 1 i to the ex
: nil '- .ri'! from Moro
nected ' :ni nit
Mr. O'Kt i i "
-ii i:in tt 1 1 t- ,iti par
' j Hhaniko, tl.o r, k
.in about a year
a which waa e-.
He claims this
ine was expensively built and that the
Miildtng of t'leline was made the excuse
Jir robbing the treasury of the company
il large sums, agare gatintf $273,000. It
a euliicii-nt anewer to these charges to
ay that this extension was built at a
total cost to tho company, including
refits of way, of 40000 a mile. O'Reilly
-.vas in charjt'j of the construction of the
oaipany'a line from Wi'to to Moro and
that line tost the company ll.OiJOa
rni e for construction and $11,000 a mile
H-Mitional for rights of way. The country
"similar in both caeea und rails md
itlier materials were far higher when the
Shaniko extension was built than when
0'11-ii! y buiit from Wasco to Moio.
'Th e ait j ist dismissed never had any
is'ii -S8 in (act and O'Reilly kne this
at all times. We are well aware of the
impose tor w hich this suit was brought ;
t is Mitfn-ient to say that it was not
brought for the purpose of redwing
!!iy wrongs which O'Reilly thought he
Mraritm Itoutc Keambla fir tanal.
Washington, Dec. 4. The report of
'lie 1-th nain Canal Commission, submit
ted by the president to congress today,
gives as the unanimous conclusion of
that body that "the most practicable and
'easihle route for an isthmian canul under
tle cjtitro', inanagetnent and ownership
')' the United Staies is that known as the
The commission estimates the cost of
'..'is canal at .'0(;,.J 10,000. This estimate
i' much in excess of any heretofore made
and is due to increased dimensions and
other features not heretofore considered,
fhe commission also estimates the cost
of a canal by the Panama route at 1 VI,-i-!2."i7!,
according to one route, or f 1-V5,
"s,-'r)S according to another route. As
between the Nicaragua and Panama
routes, the commission sums up a num
ber of advantage favorable to the former.
Is states also that under the concessions
iiiven by the government of Columbia
to the Panama Canal Company that
government is not fre to grant the nec
essary rights to the United States ex:ept
'i;fin conditions mad by the company.
the report is a d .cument of about
1",)0) word-", almost as long a? the
I'fesi leni'it rnt-age. Although the work
of the oo inn is? on is not yet completed,
many of the ful 1 parties still being out,
Vet it lias hen siiftlrtrntl advUed to
"ke it practicable to present thia pre.
mary report giving I
m.g the essential find-1
Cotiimcnt In lunation.
1-ondjn, iJec. 4 The English press
Continues ti discas Mr. Kruer' letter
ofdismn,,! from Berlin, but rrfr.n.s ,
'rom s.y.ng what i. in everyone . mou-h
nme!y that the German emperor ow ed
England th'a act A ret.arition for hit m-
.... . ..
-",3lti(n UVe years igo iri luiryBiMimn
Iftter of congratulation to Pietoria
'b'r the Ja-neon raid. It had been one
''( the conriio-iest cominnits atoong
"gii.'hmen that the fxpctation A
kxrotiean i l'ervt ntlon inspired by that
'bsi a'ch was ns of the main causes of
the South African War. Tha German
i e"'Pror h" n3, , fuI1 mnd., throwing
bucket of cVd water urKn Mr. Kruger'.
mission. Suspicions are entertained in I
diplomatic eirc'e that the French gov
i iriiMiiftt Vtiitu IT...-..- .t.-
I ' - -- " v . aium .111) lUf ltlg
i t.eijon that it woa'd follow the lead cf
' the German emperor it he coold be in-
j dueed to intervene, bnt there is no direct
j :roof of thia theory.
I to th. point Uth. oblig.-
tn;n incur roil hw iha I.a,
I to follow Germany'! lead in Chinese at-
i . . ' ,
... -' . ""nu
serious oustac e to a Ch nean anMlemnt
. . ,
nd Germany disposed to make concei-
siotlS for thil BjftlrA r.f r.Bti;n.. Ko.n.n.
. . - - w. i.vv-r..iig ii in vilJ .
. England's obligations to the emperor for
j timely services during the war in South
Africa are so manifest that he will be in
a position to claim Shan Tung after due
consultation with his ally, in accordance
with the third article of the recent agree
ment. AVERY BOLD ROBBERY
Five Masked Men Robbed tbe Western
Lumber Company of Portland of
Ponri.ANi, Or., Dec. 0. Five masked
men, by the exercise of the coolest kind
of nerve and daring, robbed the Western
Lumber Company of I4,2S shortly he
lure 0 o'clock last evening. The deed
was planned and executed with the most
consummate skill. In a Hash the men
had entered the main office of the lumber
company, at the foot of seventeenth
street , compelled ai! the employes to
hold up their hands, dumped the till,
containing the pay envelopes full of
money into a gunny-sack, and vanished
in the darkness and murky fog that ad
mirably covered their retreat. The men
had chosen their time well. It was the
company's monthly payday. 1'be men
on the Dight crew had been almost
entirely paid ofl. In a few minutes the
rush of the day J5,o",kers for. their hard-
earned coin would have commenced.
Between these two times of danger the
masked robbers acted, and acted quietly
lathe private office at the rear were
W. 15. Aver, president of the company,
and M. F. Henderson, vice-president,
who were unaware that the treasury was
being despoiled. Refund the paying
counter in the main office wero II. V.
Hall, cashier, an i Dan Campbell, as
sistant cashier. The latter had just paid
off two emplort'S when the masked men
entered. To a sharp ciy of "Hold up
your bandi, all of you," enforced by the
Moorish of a handy-looking revolver, the
employes complied and stood looking in
blank amizment at the scene before
them. Two men guarded tho exterior.
Ooe short man covered the two employes,
wtiile the other two did the work, (juick
as a fltsh one of the men ran around
back of the paying counter, ready with
his pistol to meet any "gun play" on
the part of the employes. 1 h rough the
paying window itself a gray-headed
robber climbed, graht ed lie till of money
and quickly dumped it into a gunny
sack that his companion held open.
Then all three started to escaj-e.
Meantime there were two diversions
that threatened to break the successful
course of the robbery. Willie Scott, the
office boy, was near the door and at
tempted to dart out and give the alarm.
He slipped and fell and was collared by
one of the intruders and afterward close
ly covered. O e Moe, the yard foreman,
was outside, and saw the robbery going
on. He armed Liniself with a heavy
club and stood wui'ing for the first rob
ler to come out. Rut he, too, came
under the watchful gz of two of the
members of the party. He was com
pelled to throw up his hands and to drop
the club, with which he hud contem
plated breaking a few heads and saving
the company' nnmey. When these
dilnVnltieS were overcome, the party
vanished as mysteriously a ll.ey came.
No trace of their vi-it w is left save the
absence of the coin. T'le men wore
black and white ina-ki but there was
no clew as to their i.
Al 1 ; su 1
ant night the police
reported thev had not been nhle to End
; anybody who
had S'en the faintest
. . ..a n( h A rr.t.b.r.
Senator lf Stria mt m Tru.ts.
t.r f, I C t...
f. , ,y introlu,e , bill provid-
.,,; ...on free of duty of ar-
controli(N, t,y ,r,1P .,, fr the
, ,. . i ..,..,
rerunning oi ii coiiecie'i "ti " i'"1""
in (he event that toe stit.reme court hold
to be unconstitutional tiie law under
whii h the tax w as collected.
V hen you wit.t pri:nt rctin little
bills that nevr giipe me DeWitt's Little
Karly Risers. Sold by Clarke A l-"a;kj J
P. O. Pharmacy. J
I UiLU BY YIULLINLL
MOT. BY ACCIDENT
Startling Story of tbe Death of Barnes
tbe Stockman Object of Mnrder,
Robbery Several Persons Sus
pected of the Crime, Bnt So Ar
Lakeview, Or., Dec.
Barnes, whose body was
Wagontire mountain, Harney county,
October IS, and whose death was at
tributed to an accident, was undoubted
ly murdered, the c.bject of the murderers
being robbery. This conclusion is war
ranted by facts s far ascertained. Sev
eral persons are suspected of the crime,
but no arrests have been made.
Barnes, who was a prominent stock
man, was engaged in business at Hawton
Cutte, near Wugontire Mountain, Harney
county, was found dead near the moun
tain. It was alleged then that his horse,
while he was riding over the range, had
fallen with him and tho fall caused his
death. The story was related in about
tiie following manner:
On October 1 Mr. Barnes started for
a day's ride on the range, and as hit did
not return when expected, some near-by
neighbors began a seaic!'., and dicovered
bis horse grazing in an adjicent field,
saddled and bridled as when he was
ridden hy Barnes. Several parties were
notified of the fact and a vigorous search
was niadu hii'h resulted in t he finding
of young Barnes' body some distance
from his premises. It was immediately
surmUed thai his horse had fallen upon
him aud inflicted ii juries that caused
Developments, however, indicate an
altogether diU'erent cause of death. It is
well known that Barnes was furnished
financial aid by his uncle a few yeats
ago to enter into the horse business,
which proved to be a successful venture,
and he was prospering, and was known
to have had some money about his per
son about the time of his death. When
his body was found the vest he wore was
missing and his pockets bad been re
lieved of their contents. A search was
made for the missing garment, which
Shortly after the remain had been re
moved to Prinevide, Crook County, for
interment, Barnes' house was entered by
thieves anil several articles taken there
from. This outrage brought about inves
tigation and the guilty parties, presuma
bly becoming alarmed, returned the
stolen properly, leaving it in a woodpile
where it was alterwards found. Recent
ly the vest Barnes wore was found near
the tcene of the tragedy, dry and un
harmed, with his pocketbook containing
S5 anil an empty buckskin purse. These
articles had evidently been dropped
there after Barnes' death and the find
ing of his body.
It is now believed and openly stated
that a cold-blooded murder for the pur
pose of robbery was committed. Sus
picion has been placed onceitain parties
who reside in the vicinity, but owing to
a lack of evidence the names of the sus
pected characters are withheld. If the
parties should be arrested and found
guilty they will lie made to pay the
penalty of a dastardly crime, for Barnei
ha 1 many warm friends and acquaint
ances. Tair. Almnst Wlpeil Out.
Wasiiixiitov, Dec. 5. The revenue
reduction bill has been completed by
the republican members of the ways
and means committee, and Chairman
Payne will introduce it before the close
of the session today. It is understood
in addition to the abolition of tbe stamp
taxes on telegrams express receipts and
patent medicine which had been hereto
fore rexrted, will Ite the reduction of
the beer tax to l.t0. The present
tax Is 1 per barrel, with a 7'4 per cent
rebate to 8 "t, so that the reduction
will be 2" cents per barrel. Chairman
Payne ha I t ailed a meeting of the full
ways and m-ans committee fur tomor
row 10 consider the hill.
Tbe decision concerning beer was ar
rived at nfter some discussion and by a
divided vote. It was first attempted to
make the reduction on tea, and this was
not concurred in. and the question re
"curring to beer, the reduction was de
cided upon. The stamp taxes were al
most entirely wiped out witli the excep
tion of the stamp tax on stocks.
Wamiivoiov, Dec. 4 Representative
Sulzer oday introduced In the .house
the following resolution'
'Whereas, the war in South Africa
has degenerated into reitntless and loth
less extermination of a I rave people,
fighting for their homes and liberty.
"Resolved, That the cjngreii of the
United Statea protest in the name of
humanity aoj eivilixttion againal a con
tinuation of war which outrage the
feelings of all liberty-loving people, and,
"Resolved, That the congress of tbe
United Statea, t-eing committed ti the
principle of arbitration for the settle
ment of international disputes, urge
upon the government of Her Maj-fty
the wisdom of adopting this policy for
the purpose of stopping the awful atroci
ties now going on in South Africa."
Do not get scared if your heart trouble
you. Most likely you suffer from in
digestion. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure di
g?ts what you eat and give the worn
out stomach perfect rest. It Is the only
preparation known that completely di
gests all classe of food ; that is why it
cures the worst cases of indigestion anil
stomach trouble after everything else
has failed. It may be taken in all con
ditions and cannot help but do yon good.
Sold by Clarke A Flk.
TO TAKE EFFECT
ON ITS PASSAGE
Committee's Recommendation on the
War Revenue Hill All Substitute
Defeated. Washington, Dec. . The Ways and
Means committee voted to report tin
revenue reduction hilt as introduced w ith
an amendment making the act take
effect on its passage instead of thirty
days ttiereafter. All substitutes and
amendments by the minority wore de
feated, f to 9.
The committee met in ppeeial session
at 10 o'clock this morning to consider
the bill reducing the war revenue taxes
about 40,000,000, framed by the re
publican members of the committee and
introduced by Chairman Payne. There
were but two absentees Bahcock, rep.,
and Robinson, dem. When the beer
section was reached fixing the rebate at
'JO per cent instead of 7'... per cent, which
makes the rate $1 CO per barrel. Repre
sentative Richardson, ranking member
of tbe minority, moved a further reduc
tion of all the increase made by the
revenue act. The effect of this motion,
if carried, would have been to make the
rate $1 per barrel. The motion was de
feated by a party vote.
The consideration by sections pro
ceeded, the bill being preserved in the
main, as framed by the republicans.
Ceufesslon uf Martin HtlcUel.
Tacoma, Dec. 5. Martin Stickel, one
of the assassins of the pioneers, Cornelius
Knapp and his wife, near Castle Rock,
in Cowlitz county, one night last week,
was arrested in a scow on the Columbia
river near the mouth of the Cowlitz
river, and brought to the jail in Tacoma
last night by Sheriff Kii by, for fear that
the man would he lynched. Stickel has
made a confession saying the crime was
planned by him and a man named Ed
Pierce about a week before it was com
mitted. Shekel's arrest has alsoclearod up the
mysterious murder of a rancher named
Shanklin in that part of the country a
year ago. ine worn oi iiaiiaii-i
watch were found in another case in
Stick-d's possession and he made a con
fession of that crime, implicating Pierce.
He said they got about f:i0 and a watch
of Shanklin, but Pieice took the case
and gave him the works. Stickel savs
Pierce did the shooting. Stickel is a
single man about 'M years old.
Tha I'tino Ittran I.rgmlaturn.
San Ji an, P. R., Dec. 4. The Porto
Rican house of delegates m?t today in
i lint session w ith the executive council.
ineiwooiMiie, a..,r,. ,u .,,,..
cable greetings to President Mckin'ey.
Governor Allen', message points out
that the ficancesof the island are in a
satisfactory ondition, showing a balance
of H.o.iiOO. The receipts from May to
October, inclusive, were l,0H,ii;tfl.
Governor Allen sngges4a improvements
in the revenue laws and recommends the
establishment of more school and the
reorganizttion of the judiciary.
KnhTr.s at l...7i..n.
Di'HinN, Dec. 5 Ird Roberts, w hen
i... ...I.. I -.. .i. in, , nit. !
D..u, tnr,,.,.,,. ........ ...
asoc at on dragged Ms carriage to the
.. ' .
town ha! . the streets were profusely,
decorated and crowded to suffocation. :
Numerous addresses were presented to!
the field marshal.
Sick Headache abso'u'ely and prma-
nently cured by tiiing Moki Tea. A J
rleasant herb drink. Cures conitipation
and iudlgf ion, makes yju ear, sleep
and l.appy. Satisfaction guarantee I or
uionfy back. 2octs. andoOcte. E akeley,
the druggist. '
ACCEPT HAY'S PRO- ;
POSAL AS TO CHINA!
. VllUg lllark.tnilki ,! Ilia I lltla
Kan'a 1 If.
... r .. Mr. II. II. B'ack, the well known
All Governments Excepting One Hae'i.,. :,i . ,
r """(blacksmith at drahamsville, Sullivan
Instructed Their Pekin Represents-1 Co., X. Y., ?: "Oar little on, five
lies to Sign the ASreement. r, oKi hw. alway. been subject to
Ciii. auo, Dtc. l. A special to the
Times-Herald from Washington says:
American diplomacy leads th world.
The great powers have practically reached
an agreement as to the basis of future
movements in China, and this basis is
that which was proposed bv Secretary
Secretary Hay has cabled Minister
Conger to sign for the United State an
agreement which the minister reached
at Pckin. This agreement was sent to
the home governments for their approval,
and with a single exception every power
has already gabled it representative at
Ptkin to sign the agreement and that
power w ill probably do so tomorrow or
the next fay. Thus the concert of the
powers is preserved and a practical and
national basis of settlement has been
reached at last, thanks to the skill and
firmness of the American secretary of
The chief features of the agreement
are as follows :
"It is stipulated that the punishments
to be meted out to guilty Chinese are as
severe as it is possible for the Chinese
government to administer, but not more
severe. Tho government of China is not
to he asked to do the impossible. It is
expected thai under this ob.igatiun the
government will p.:nish severely eleven
ring-leaders in the ait:cks upon the
legations and in the incitement if anti-
I foreign outrages. Some of theee wili he
beheaded. Others will be banished or
If Ureal Britain and Germany had
been permitted to have their way the
dynasty would have been compelled to
behead men who are beyond the reach
of the emperor's government men who
are in the western provinces and in com
mand of military forces suflicient to
protect them. Secretary Hay has from
tho first contended that whiie in justice
ail these heads should be taken off, it is
necessary to catch your hare before cook
ing him, and that is was simply absurd
to require the Chinese government to
decapitate men whom it. could not get
hold of. These guilty officials will be
banished and degraded and thus it w ill
be made impossible for them to return
to positions of power.
It is stipulated in the agreement that
the Chinese government is formally to
admit its liability to the powers for dam
ages and for the expense of military oper
ations. This dene the amount of indem
nity to hit paid each nation is to be ascer
tained afterward by mean of careful in
quiries and estimates. This part of the
plan will rt quire much time, and while,
of course, it w ill give rise toopportunitu
for trouble-making powers to precipitate
new complications, it Is fell thai a great
point has been gained hy making the
amount of indemnity a subject of negotla
tiond, as It should Ije, rather than a pre
Oiher feat urea of the agreement pretain
to I hi- legation guards to be kept at Pekin,
to the raz'ng of the IVkin forts, and
other military prpcautior.s tiuiiiar to
thi se proposed by tho French govern
ment a month ago. j
To all these conditions it is understood
Li K ing Changand Prince Chicg, repre-
sermngwieempernr, are imng to ac-
In '.llicial and diplomatic circles here
this I elitf is expressed that a great step
forward ha been tak?n and that again
i. ,e i goon piospeci oi an auj istmeni ,n wor;j for Thr0,,t ,,,
of ihemii.gly unending complication Tr0,lbte. Fibular slz s .10 cents and l.iW.
, wi, .,, dieo.emberuient and without j TrU, bultU., free , B!ake.v'. dr,w
,..s" uc'i.n of ihe dynasty. Tt.e t"' ; gtf)re . evrry bottle guaranteed. 2
j ,,.. ,.w reached points to an early j '
I military evacuation ot Pekin and a return j " ' -ati.r.l t the m.la.
ot the curt to that capital. Xew Youk, Dec. 5. In the pro-. ..C !
I imrriuH n.,rra I niuraar.l. 'of a number of his lifelong frien Is tie
NK.v Yobk, Dec. 6. A number 0f j ashes of ihe late Justice Altiert lb Il.uan,
j Canadian horse experts, mostly veteri- j ' Hoboken, were scattered to the wind-.,
I narie., havt jut pissed through this! The txo ly was tin inurated at Fresh IVn I,
Icily on Iheir way to St. Iiuis and i I- Wi.eii Ihe wo a had been dun
i ... a a i ' trial taar.AA Bliru liiLilll I'hwrJr tif ft fill
' etern points to pass on tieaos oi norsea
......it... ii.!,.. i. ,.,ii,.,. ........
l kCI L'V IMUI.II III.I.IM. M I, 1. . ....
! use in the Transvaal. One of these ex- I
,..;,:... . ,..:,,
'r"-t " ...............
...i... .in i..,,.. n,i.u, r.i
II.- Uil um I .,,!! jNii inn.:
who will ex inline Urge number of
borses at St. Louis that have been
fl't.t for the irnirial police who will (
i patrol the Boer country, said that the
i satisfaction American-bred horses had
given the British military authorities
w as remarkable, and he did not know
w hat his government would have done
if it had not been for the deendenre
that coul I be put up)n (lie American
horse market, especially in the West,
"GooJ horses are scire in Kuror. an."
Asia," he said, "and even then the few
that can be procured in those countries
cannot be relied upou to da the work re
quired at well as the American-breJ
'-"UK "u "a iiaTB me natas oeen
that we have feared many limes that be
would die. We have had the doctor aud
uaed many medicine, but Chamberlain'
Cough Remedy is now our sole reliance.
It seems to dissolve the tough tuucua
and by giving frequent dose when the
t lie croup symptoms appear we have
iound that the dreaded crono is cured
before it gets settled." There i no
danger in giving this remedy for it con
tain no opium or other injurious drug
and n.sy ba given as confidently to a
babe ai loan adult. For sale te Blakeley,
I hilil.la jrrr t.Ht.on In Jail.
M vvsvii.i.e, Kr.,De.t John Gibson,
of Csllettsbutg, who is charged with
having murdered hi Infant step-daughter
by forcing a red hot puker down her
throat, was placed in the Maysville jail
today for safe keeping. It was apparent
that to take hi in to the scene of hit crime
meant death hy btiruing at the stake.
The deputy sheriff having him in chanro
spent most of last night driving over the
country to avoid meeting the mob
st arching for the prisoner.
(iibs m, w ho has never denied his
crime, intimates that others were im
plicated fur the purpose of getting the
life insurance on the child. Ho said the
object in bnrniug the child in spots w ith
the poker was to m tke it appear she
died of smallpox. He declared he could
not tell how thecl.iid's legs werwhroken.
He seems w illing to go to C.it.'ettsburg
to face the mob.
Catarrn Cannot Hn cured.
with local applications, as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh
Is a blood or constitutional disease, and
in order to cure it you must take inter
nal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken internally, and acta directly on
the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine.
It was was prescribed by one of the best
physicians in this country for yee-s, and
is a regular prescription. It is composed
of the best tonics known, combined with
the beet blood purifier, acting directly
on the mucous surfaces. The perfect
combination of the two ingredients is
what produces such wonderful results in
curing Catarrh. Send for testimonials,
F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo O.
Sold by drruggists, price 7ftc.
Hall' Family Pills are the best. 12
Strata Teaeher' auDU.I Meeting.
Ai.iiANY,Or., Dec. 5 Report received
from different parts of the state indicate
that the attendance at the Slate Teach
ers' Association' annual meeting, De
cember 20-20, will be about the largest
of any yet held. Several special excursion
parties are being organized at different
points for the c invention. The leading
educators of the state will be in attend
ance. It ia anticipated the convention
w ill play an important part in the school
legislation of the next session.
Ilia Life Wa. Harett.
Mr. J. E. Lilly, a prominent citizen of
Hannibal, Mo., lately had a wonderful
de'iverence from a frightful death. In
telling of it he says: "I was taken with
Tvphoid fever, that ran into Pneumonia.
My lungs became hardened. I was so
weak I couldn't even sit up in bed.
Kothing helped me. I expected to soon
die of Consumption, when I heard of Dr.
k-inj.a v ni, ,,,.,. bottle gave
great relief. I continued to use it, and
I now am welt m l strong, i can i say
Ion n, nc'i in its nra;s-." This marvellous
.:.,,,... n,,i,.ke,t rnra
- . . "
tnrown nun it e ;r. ii.is as m c-
coruance wun ine wuries oi me lormt-r
judge. He had exortsseda wish to be
cremate I in I raid he did nut want hn
ashes taken home to be knocked about,
He wanted theui to return to mother
DeWitt' Witch II.Z'I Salvo will
quick'y l.eal the worst bun, Mid tca'ds
an t no, ieivj a ictr. It can he applied
toe itt and raw surfaces with roin, t
and xithing t ff:c
Use it (or piles and
Beware of worthless
d by C'arke A Falk's
counterfeits. S j!
P. O. Pharmacy.