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About St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933 | View This Issue
NEWS NOTES OF
Resume of World's Important
Events Told in Brief.
Alaskan Indians ar to seek full cit
iienahip and the right of suffrage.
Busineia men of California have or
ganised to promote peace in the Orient.
National Republican leader have
agreed on a special convention in 1914.
Seventy striking garment worker.
42 of them women, were arrested in
riots in St. Louis.
The administration's currency bill
received plenty of support in its first
appearance in the senate.
The reclamation service plans much
work in Oregon, encouraged by the
state's co-operation in the work.
Mexican rebels are somewhat alarm
ed at the report that federals in large
force are moving towards Chihuahua.
Sis persons were burned to death
and one fatally injured in a fire that
swept the Salvation Army "barracks"
It is believed the buying of large
supplies of beef by the navy from
Argentina has forced the price down
in this country.
The U. S. battleship squadron has
reached port from its Mediterranean
tour, with only five desertions among
the 10,000 men.
A bill has been passed by the house
removing the limit of postal savings
bank deposits and allowing interest on
all deposits up to $1000.
A pat monkey belonging to a Paris
woman has become a habitual cocaine
user, having acquired the habit from
its mistress without her knowledge.
A Pennsylvania professor of astron
omy says that, owing to the gradual
cooling of the sun, the earth will die
of cold and darkness in about 15,000,
President Wilson has withdrawn his
came from honorary membership in
the Army and Navy club of Washing
ton, on account of ribald songs and
jests on the administration's Philip
pine policy, given at a recent meeting
of the club.
Members of the Milwaukee County,
Wisconsin, Medical society will refuse
to make examinations and issue the
certificates required by the so-called
eugenics marriage law passed by the
last legislature, which will become
effective January 1.
"Puck," New York's famous comic
weekly, has been sold to the Socialist
The state health board of Oregon
thinks Portland dogs should remain
Grand Forks, N. D., has a tempera
ture of 62 degrees, and farm work
moves along as in summer.
A strike of all the pupils in the Chi
cags schools is proposed as a protest
against the retirement of Mrs. Young,
who alter many years of service as
principal has been succeeded by a man.
Wheat Track prices : Club. 84tf?
841c per bushel; blues tem, 94c; forty
fold, 84(5,85c; red Russian, 82Jc; val
Oats No. 1 white, $25.60 per ton.
Barley Feed, $24(S24.60 per ton;
brewing, 125; rolled, $25.
Millfeed Bran, $20.50(?i21 per ton;
snorts, $22.50123; middlings, $29rti;30.
Hay No. 1 Eastern Oregon timo
thy. $16 60; mixed timothy, $14; al
falfa, 14; clover, $9r-jl0; valley
grain hay, $1 lift 13.
Onions Oregon, $2.60 per sack;
buying price, $2.25 f. o. b. shipping
Vegetables Cabbage, lift lie per
pound; cauliflower, 75cft$1.25 per
dozen; cucumbers, 40m 45e; eggplant,
10(iil 2 Jc per pound, head lettuce,
$2.25fc2.50 per crate; peppers, 6f?i7c
per pound; radishes, 10(r;12Jc per doz
en; garlic, 12Jil5c per pound;
sprouts, 10c; artichokes, $1.75 per
dozen; squash, lK'ilJc per pound;
celery, $3.60 per crate; beans, 86110c
per pound; rhubarb, 3Je; turnips,
$1.25 per sack; carrots, $1.10; par
snips, $1.25; beet, $1.25.
Green Fruits Apples, 50cfi$2.60
per box; cranberries, $110,11.60 per
barrel; pears, $1.25fal.75 per box.
Potatoes Oregon, 80cfi$l per hun
dred; buying price, 70Q80c at ship
Poultry Hens, 15c pound; springs,
1417t,15c; turkeys, live, 20c; dressed,
choice, 24c; ducks, 1216c; geese,
Eggs Oregon fresh ranch, 38(39e.
Butter City creamery, prints, 301ft
35c per pound; country creamery,
prints. 32ft 35c.
Pork Fancy, lOfftlOJc per pound.
Veal Fancy, 14tf14ie per pound.
Hops 1913 crop, prime and choice,
20tfr21e; 1912 crop, nominal.
Wool Valley, 16ll7e per pound;
Eastern Oregon, lltfl6c; mohair,
1913 clip, 25ft 26c.
Cattle Prime steers, $7.75ft8;
choice, $7.60ft.7.75; medium, $7ft
7.60; choice cows, $Sft 6.60; medium,
$5.75ft.; heifers, $6ft6.86; light cal
ves, $8ft,9; heavy, $?ft,7.75; bulls, $5
6; stags, $5. 60ft 6. 50.
Hogs Light. $7.257.90; heavy,
Sheep Wethers, $4ft,5; ewes,
93.26(34; lambs, $4&6.
Rebels Confiscate Estates
of Mexican Millionaires
Juaret, Mexico All the property of
Luis Terrasaa, Sr., Enrique Creel and
Juan kCreel, including banks, mines,
vast areas of land, thousands of head
of cattle, homes and personal effect
were ordered confiscated to the rebels
in an official decree issued by General
Mr. Terrasaa, now a refugee in the
United States, is one of the richest
men inMexico. His holding of about
two-thirds of the state of Chihuahua,
are said to place him among the most
extensive landholders of the world.
The combined estate of the Terraxas
and the Creel brothers, hi nephews,
is valued at many millons of dollars.
Enrique Creel was formerly ambassa
dor from Mexico to the United States.
General Villa's decree, issued at
Chihuahua City, was sent to Juares
and given out officially. It was in
tended as a notice that should the rev
olution succeed, neither the Terraxas
nor the Creel families will be allowed
any indemnity for their losses.
The decree accuses the Creels and
Terraxas families of "withholding
taxation and fomenting the treachery
of Oroxco and Huerta." and says that
the property shall be given to the
"widow and orphans produced by the
bloodshed among Mexicans." All
contracts made with tne Creels and
Terraxas since February 8, 1913, are
Meantime Luis Terraxas, Jr., eldest
son of the landholder, is held a prison
er at Chihuahua and the rebels have
appropriated to their use as much
movable property as they could seize.
Edison Invention Opens
World to Deaf Mutes
New York That from a bit of me
chanism created by Edison, Helen
Keller heard her own voice and was
able to distinguish some words of a
song for the first time is vouchsafed
for by Mrs. I. M. Ilsen, the personal
representative of Mr. Edison in Cleve
During the experiment Miss Keller
held a wooden piano key in ber hand
which she laid inside a horn. This
key method has long been used by Mr.
Edison as an aid to his own hearing.
After the music was over, relates
Mrs. Ilsen, Miss Keller placed her
head in the horn and spoke to her
teacher, Mrs. Macy. She appeared
startled and then told that she heard
herself speaking and that she did not
pronounce her words as distinctly a
she thought she did.
"The dream of my life is to meet
that wonderful man. He has given
me the greatest pleasure in all my
life," was her comment when the ex
periment was over.
Edison, learning of the wish of Miss
Keller to meet him, sent his auto for
her and brought her to his hf me in
West Orange, N. J. Mr. Edison,
when asked over the telephone if any
more experiment had been tried, re
plied that the visit waa purely social.
Railroaders Say Traffic
Equal to Last Year
Chicago Little change was noted in
the amount of traffic handled by the
Western railroads during the last
week, although on some roads there
were heavier movements of general
merchandise and grain. This was par
ticularly true in the Northwest, where
shipment of both of these commodi
ties considerably exceeded those of the
same period last year. The Christ
mas holidays probably are responsible.
Railroads operatng eastward from
Chicago and St. Louis last week
hauled a volume of business slightly
under that of the same period a year
Traffic officials of Southern roads
report a smaller southbound move
ment, but say that shipments of vege
tables and other seasonable fruit
northward is running about even with
that of a year ago.
IIungTy, She Threw Brick.
Los Angeles Desperate from hun
ger and unable to find work, Mrs.
Mary E. Erickson, a widow, 32 year
old, threw a brick through the plate
glass window of a cigar store here
Thursday. The street was crowded
with Christmas shopper. A great
crowd gathered about her while she
waited in silence for the police patrol
At the police station she said she
wanted to be arrested, as she feared
she would starve. She said she for
merly lived in Portland, Or.
Convict Hides in Prison.
Lansing, Kan. After hiding from
guard for 16 days within the walls of
the Ksnsas penitentiary here, Dan
Carney, whose escape from prison was
reported November 30, was dragged
from behind a condenser in the engine
room and returned to his cell. Carney
had been suppled with food and drink
by confederates and had made several
ineffectual attempts to get beyond the
walls. He is serving a six-year sen
tence for burglary.
Menelik Reported Dead.
Lonilen A dispatch from Jibuta,
Africa, says that King Menelik, of
Abyssinia, died on Friday last.
King Menelik," who was born in
1844, has been reported dead on sev
eral occasions. Special dispatches
from Addis A beba last February an
nounced his death and the succession
of Prince Lidj Jeassu, one of his
Methods of San Francisco Fuel
Sold Hundreds of Tona More Than
Received Shipment Grew
En Route From Mine.
San Francisco Evidence that
Western Fuel company was in
habit of having a monthly "over-run"
or surpplu of coal over what waa re
corded on the book as received was
introduced by the government in the
trial of officials, director and em
ployes of the company on charge of
conspiracy to defraud the United
States. This over-run amounted to
hundreds of tons monthly and the
money from its sale went under the
head of "profit and loss" on the books.
Special Prosecutor Koche introduced
the monthly statement, minutes of the
board of directors and annual state
ment in evidence and obtained from
David Norcroas, secretary of the com
pany, admissions that there usually
were more tons of coal sold than re
ceived, according to the company's
Roche obtained from Norcross a
further statement that there was more
coal unloaded from vessels in San
Francisco, according to the weights on
which the custcms charges were based
than loaded at Nanaimo, B. C, accord
ing to the company's figures. These
discrepancies were shown to be large.
In June, 1906. the records showed
that 559 more tons of coal were taken
off the barges of the company in San
Francisco bay thi.n were put on. This
excess was marked "OR" on the
books. For September, 1906, the
"OR" account showed 769 tons. In
August. 19D6, it was 158 tons.
For October, 1906, there were two
"OR" items, one for 808 tons and one
for 1166 tons, besides the barge over
run account, which Norcross explained
a "yard over-run." That, he said
meant that on a "yard clean-up," or
inventory there waa that amount more
coal in the yard than had been put
there, according to the book. In ex
planation, he said that during the fire
of 1906 a great deal of water had been
played on the coal in the yard to pre
vent its burning, and that this might
have increased the weight to that ex
tent. According to his statement, he
admitted the company must have sold
1974 tons of water from the yards at
In the annual statement fur 1903
the company's gross earnings were
given as $1,502,261. Among the de
tailed statement of these earnings ap
peared 19221 "over-runs" on Nanaimo
coal. This, Norcross said, was figured
on the basis of about $5 a ton.
All Americans Safe in
War-Torn Mexican City
Washington, D. C. Reassurance as
to the safety of Americans in Chihua
hua City conveyed by Consul Letcher,
immediately upon the re-opening of
telegraphic communication between
that city and El Paso, brought a feel
ing of relief to the administration
here. Washington officials have been
of the opinion that the stories emanat
ing from refugeea and federal parti
sans to the effect that Americans and
other foreigner in, Chihuahua City
were being subjected to gross mis
treatment by the constitutionalists
were without foundation, but in the
absence of any official information on
the subject it had been impossible to
convey definite assurance to tba many
anxious inquirers alarmed for the
safety of their relatives and friends,
VALUABLE FRUIT TREE
CARRIES BIG INSURANCE
Los Angeles The most valuable
fruit tree in the world an Avacado,
or alligator pear the property of H.
A. Woodworth a Whittier rancher, has
been insured for $30,000 by Lloyds
against fire or frost. This tree last
season netted Mr. Woodworth $3206
in fruit and bud-wood, the latter being
used in an effort to propagate other
alligators. To protect his prize tree
from marauders Woodworth has just
completed a fence 80 feet high around
The seed of this tree was secured on
a Mexican desert. It i six year old.
The pear bring 60 cent each.
Colonel Off for Jungle.
Rio Janeiro Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt and party on arrival at Co
rumba were warmly received. The
president of the municipality express
ed to Mr. Roosevelt the pleasure of
the people of Co rumba at the honor of
the visit. Later the Roosevelt party
left for a hunt in a nearby jungle.
The Colonel ha accepted an invita
tion to join in a jaguar and wild boar
hunt, for which preparation have
been made. Following the hunt the
ex-president will set out on hi jour
ney into the interior.
Policeman Shot Dy Horse.
Minneapolis J. H. McDonald, a
traffic policeman, was shot by a horse
while on duty Thursday, McDonald
was directing traffic at the intersec
tion of two busy busines streets when
a passing horse stepped on a rifle cart
ridge that lay unnoticed 'on the pave
ment. The cartridge exploded and
the bullet went through the police
$30,000,000 Paid for Block
of London Business Realty
London One of the biggest private
real estate deal on record waa com
pleted Wednesday in the purchase of
the Duke of Bedford's block of free
hold property in the center of London
for more than $o0,O00.0(H, by Harry
Mallaby-Deelvy, a Unionist member of
the house of commons.
The exact figure were withheld by
the agent, but expert based their
calculation on the cost of acquiring
the property for the Aldwych and
Kingsway improvement, which
amounted to $22,200,000.
The estate cover 19 acre and
roughly speaking stretches east and
west from Kingsway to St. Martina
Lane near Trafalgar Square, and
north and south from Longacre to the
Strand. It include the Koyal Opera.
the Drury Lane, the Aldwych, the
Strand and the Lyceum theaters, sev
eral hotels, Covent Garden Market,
How Street Police Court, the National
Sporting club and a number of great
printing establishments. .
Ihe ground ha been in the posses
sion of the Bedford family since 1640,
when it was granted to them by King
Henry VIII, at the time of the disso
lution of the Roman Catholic religious
enemies and the confiscation of their
The income from the estate in re
cent year is known to have been
greater than that of some principali
ties of Europe. Covent Garden Mar
ket alone brought the Duke I S3, 000
This sale means that one of the
great estates in London is being brok
en up. The metroiiolis is practically
divMed among nine peers the Dukes
of Portland, Bedford and Westmin
ster, the Marquise of Exeter, Salis
bury, Northampton and Camden, the
Earl of Craven and Viscount i'urtmnn.
Convict Physician Joins
Rebels When Released
Abilene, Tex. A promise of release
from prison made by General Villa
to Dr. Charles S. Ilarle, a Texan, who
had served ten ears in Chihuahua
City on conviction of murler, was
kept by the retel general immediately
after his occupation of Chihuahua
City, according to a letter received
hero by Harle's mother.
After Harle's conviction he wa sen
tenced to be shot, but execution was
delayed several years while the case
was being affirmed by the higher
court. Then the sentence was com
muted to 20 years' imprisonment. All
efforts of friends so secure Harle's re
lease were unavailing until Villa
promised to act if he captured Chi
llarle was released December 8, the
letter said, and he has been made a
surgeon in the rebel army with the
rank of Major.
EARTHQUAKE ROCKS TOKIO;
AUSTRALIA ALSO SHAKEN
Tokio The most severe earthquake
in several years occurred here Wed
nesday and was felt over an extensive
area. House in Tokio and Yokohama
were rocked violently and the people
were greatly alarmed. So far a can
be learned there were no casualties
and damage was slight.
Melbourne, Australia Dispatches
from Noumea, capital of the French
Colony of New Caledonia, report that
great destruction has been wrought by
a volcan'e eruption in Ambrin Inland,
of the New Hebrides group. Six new
craters were formed on the west coast
December 6. The following day Mount
Minnie collupscd and many village
were overwhelmed by lava.
Wage Demand Answered.
Chicago Statistics purporting to
show that the Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy railroad would face bankrupt
cy if it granted the wage demands of
it conductors and trainmen was sub
mitted Wednesday to the arbitrators
who will decide the controversy.
Figures were also submitted to con
trovert assertions that conductor and
trainmen, of all employe, have re
ceived the smallest proportional in
crease in pay in the past ten years.
This was the railroad's first testi
mony. Horse Labor Law Is Dan.
Kansa City, Mo. A maximum
working day of 12 hour for the horse
is the object of a campaign being
waged by the Kansas City Humana so
ciety, with the assistance of several
"Some team owner have been
working two shifts of drivers with the
same horses," said E. R. Weeks,
president of the Humane society.
Hot Metal Cars Wrecked.
Johnstown, Pa. Five men were
burned seriously here when a hot met
al train was wrecked at the Cambria
Steel Works. The train, made up of
six ladle-cars, each carrying 15 tons
of molten metal, was speeding to the
Franklin plant when two cars left the
track and toppled over into the Cone-
maugh river. A terrific explosion
followed a tne hot steel came In con
tact with the water. All the injured
Punctuation Law Asked.
Washington, D. C. Representative
Curry has Introduced a hill in the
house requiring telegraph companies
to capitalize and punctuate telegraph
messages in a specified manner.
Sentences must be ended with a
period and capitslization used in con
formity with "ordinary" English. No
charge shall be made for punctuation
A few years io Engineer Donahue
of the Missouri 1'aclflo had a break
down to bis engine on the Klekapoo
grade. He went to the telegraph of
fice and sent the master mechanic, W.
T. Hume, the following iiiohii;, In
which, to our notion, the famous "off
again, on agalu" message of r'luolfcau
la clearly outclassed:
Ha buated her flu
While going through
" What would you
Have me do? Donahue."
at Ciara. Whlla Vaai Wal.
Irian's Ktxn rasa arrrtaln rnra for tint.
wraliiir,ralliis,aiiloll,ii,a.'lilti irn. ,,(,(
Or ail lirtmgl.ta. I'rlra J.V. !.. avei-rt any
aiihatllula. Trial .. katia fhllK. A.IJrfai
Allaaa.Ulm.tK.1.1. lt,.r. v. ....
Sign of Old Ag.
Chauncey Depew any the Amerlcnn
girl Is not a pretty a she was 60
year ago. This I the flrat sign of
old age t'hauucey has shown. Detroit
Hotel Washin t() II
m - .... . . .. .1 ....
"A carpet man oimht to have a
grnat advantage over a pnperhnnKer
If both belonged to the s.imo club."
"Hern use the paperhanger would
naturally go to the wall when the
other fellow hud the floor."
I I HAH. II. KO r.. HinUH. Mill
SI., SI M W OO IVr lla Wlik llaia. II. M, Uw aa4 U.U I'm liar Wlik l-rl.aia Hatk.
tfatra bp Mwva or mimfh. Hua to ami front trains aiwl bts, r taka a litot rar ta
Waahniirton SI. ami Iraiisfar. t uff at Twelfth Hlravt. Kunivan ilan, I. .J tHi'aklw nn.
Klrprutif ItuiUlinv. nn.lni ami tU-an In av.-rv tvaMM-t. Hot atnl roll runnlne alar am! Urta
talrihonM In avrrv roiwn. Hirtala M dtxihla ljr.lr.MMna. I ar rarr off Main l.it.fiy.
Keeping the Body in Repair
Nature intended that the body should do tt$ own
repairing and it uould do bo were it not for the
fact that moat of ue live other than a natural life.
Nature didn't Intend that we should wear corsets, tight collars or
hoe, nor live In badly ventilated and draughty bouses, nor eat and
drink aotma of tba things that do, our rida In airaat car whaa wa ahuukt walk.
The eonaanuanr la that tha hotly wbao ll gat out of orJar una! look tar eat.
lit help to Diako tba naceaaary repairs.
For waak atninacha and tha Indlgastlon ordrapapala raaaltlng, and th mottitad
of diaaaaaa following thrrafrim, no nicHliclna ran l a mra atlnpialila aa a euratl v a
agaot than UK. FtllKCt.'S UOLDfcN BliOJICAL DISCO Vfc.t Y.
This famous Ptx-tnr'a proavnptlon h aa bswn rwnnimonilml fur ova 40 fmw.
and la lodajr Juat aa big a aurcaaa. lioaturaa brail hr appall ta. ClaanaM tha blued,
biraogtbaa lb Darva. iuigulalaa stomach and liver. IMmand tha original.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Bold la Llqald or Tablet form by Dealers la Medicines
Band 11 otia-rant Tampa to ray auat of matllnf aty on a fraa rop? of tr. riarra'a Cora
anoo Mania MaillcaJ Atlviaar, luLat bevtfaa, elolbbuuua. AuVlraaa lr. Tlfra, Buffalo. N. T.
The Judge had the misfortune of
being crosseyed and the result at
time waa rather amusing. On day
he had three prisoner before him.
"What' your name?" he Inquired of
the one to the left.
"Jame Peterson." promptly rvplled
the man on the right.
The man on the bench turned
around quickly. "I waa not addre
Ing you, sir!" he snapped.
At thl the one In Ihe center, quak
ing and trembling with fear. Hammer
"I I never opened my mouth sir."
How Time Have Changed.
The execution of a prisoner baa
been put off In Ilermuda ao aa not to
Interfere with tho tourist season, a
mark of how time have changed since
the pirate days. New York Sun.
now has a population of
are quickly relieved by Sloan's
liniment. I-ay it ud do rub
bing. Try it.
A alt la Spraia and D Is local ad Ilia.
" I apralnad my ankla and tlialnratad
any hip by fallinc out of a tliir l atia-y
window. Went on rrutrhra ftar foar
nontla. Than I atartrd to naa your
Liaimant, aroritina: la dirartmna. I
mual aay It la htlpmr ma wcntlnfully.
Wa Will nraar l wiMmiut Moan'a I ml.
Kills Pain I
Splandld far Sprain.
" I Ml and apralnrd my arm a waak
as and waa In trrnMa pain. I rnukl
not uaa my hand or arm until I applird
your l.lnimant. I ahall naarr ba with,
out a laitlla of Slnan'a l.lnimant." r
at. M. -yrif cJtsakaia, A. jT
Fin for Stirfnaaa,
"Slnan'a l.lnimant h a
fond 'nan anythn.t I hava ar tried
f.ir aUIT Mnta. I S"l my band hurl an
natlly that I had to atop work rifht In
Ilia btuiaat (ImrnMha aar. I IhoufM
atnrsiinal I would liar,, to hara my
tiandtakao off. but I nt bullla nf
Moana l.lnimant and curad sir baud."
-al .,. Alarm, alia.
At all Daalara. Slav.
Oa. ad 11.00
"ana rnr Moan's
book on horaaa.
rattla. bufa and
WoT.ea iU.aV 8.? U
M (, Boy. ChHdrn
ft I .m i . f a a i.M t j
aWja Immibjm la
I IT) ) Ifcl
W $an f wi
lt 4 ,
veTf bMe. V hf not alva Utataia
k UtsJ f lit vain k.Hi will rsjoa,,-
it rvur lutMtajr ft m aau.asHj .
ii rM wiMiMi vta.lo.ir fMHcry,
im rwt.T. and a h raafutlf
uUiV Miavkaaw f.MT lit, l. 11
Your dealer ahnuld aupplr mn witfe
"ittaianii.l on Uti..tn. miT..
kaf swnl Mkv.l.ata, Ui.v t rllkrn thtfr
T VmttM r!, i-iaftM huw
ltJ UriM to IreanUl tit M till !!
'-"-". " rnei mm i at y III',
latasl i aLaU.iafl slu.. Iiiar K.,a
BtUsfpajk Wo. au. ilsvaa.
'" M ' T I'araaaa la Kaaai
II -ll I
"Would you call llllkln a strong.
"I should any so. II ha splondld
self control. Why, I have known hint
to talk iMtlltlra for aa long aa It min
ute without lualng hi temper."
10 CENT "CASCARETS"
FOR LIVER AND BOWEL!
Cur Sick Headache, Constipation,
Biliousness, Sour Stomach, Bad
Breath Candy Cathartic.
No odd how bad your liver, storo
arh or bowels; how much your head
ache, how miserable you are from
constipation. Indigestion, biliousness
and luKRlh bowels you nlways get
relief with t'ascarcts. They lmm
dlntely cleanse and regulate the stom
ach, remove the sour, fermenting food
and foul gnses; take the excess bile
from the liver and carry off the coa
stlpated waste matter and polsoa
from the Intestines and bowels. A
10-cent box from your druggist will
kaep your liver and bowel clean)
tomnr.tt sweet and bend clear for
months, they work while you sless.
The women of earlv days possessed
bronxe bodkins made I ke those of our
tlmn. and In their toilet hey employed
small tweezers of a p.iMern that has
not altered In 2000 year. To retain
the hair In a deairrd f.. union tbey had
not. It I true, hit on 'ti Idea of bend
ing a wire double, but (hf y did employ
for thl purpose sintlitlit hront pin
exactly like the modern hatpin, aad
showing a big, spherical head.
Dr. Pierce' I'leasart IVUet regu
late and invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. SuK'ar-coaled, tiny granule.
Kasy to take as randy.
Where Our Flh Oo. ".V
A billion alleged mossbunker were
nutted last year and transformed Into
fish oil and fertilizer. It would be In
teresting to know how many of th-n
were bluefinh, bnsa aud other food
fish. New York Hun.
The French parliament has passed
a law which grant official assistance
to large families In poor circum
out or TOWN
ti lll or Ptfa-f
til CHIASM atn-rto-r.
ry tmiw anirv it rj naro nm$m nntftwini wnm
It. la on, ami th.t ....I .., n... ..aL .
ki ) t rliif, iM thia grvaast M.lur hwler elTa.
four siaw (.rut itrvas-rit anm remawf wWawat
wrtlofi a iinirk, attrtt aud astfai. Ill pit
ir fWmpt.ui.ilfN. tmm Hiwm, Heifi,
Urnf th a-loir. IhsMTtisnf theea f4lls-i
rr nni known to Ihst rmtall worl4, hut bm
nH r.n trrm tmihmr to mm U its pkjtmtnmtr
UmUim iM. i'UiM.
If rm Urm cmt nf tarvni mn4 of.nr.nt mil, writ tern
Tptnta bImJi mm4 mtmnUi, mmukvmtmm mtmm in
THE C.6EEW0 CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
162) 'In St, Cor. Morrisoe
. N. U.
No. SI, 11
WBXM wrltlac . aarartlaara. ajaaa aaa
" Una thla aaoar.
f V C KM
& r.L. '-s