Weekly Orlando Herald. (Orlando, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 23, 1896 Page: 2 of 4
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The Orlando Herald
JOHS MAKKKR, Pub.
The grandia lier of th* Rothschilds
U said to hiv ? scarcely owned a penny
in 1800. N var ihey j retty nearly own
The woman who is attempting to
prove an earl, marriage with Jason
C»ould is evidently trying a golden
As every other commodity is lowei
the advance in the price of coal during
the hot months is without precedent
or reason. The combination, or trust,
or conspiracy, or whatever you choose
to call it, needs a shaking up. The
New York Herald says: "The price In
New York for stove size coal is Just
ft.30 per ton over the price of one year
igo." Is thepe no redress or protection
to the people from such extortion!
Hurrah for the trusts!
The Rev. Honard D. Worth, a Bap
:iit preacher of New York, has been
granted a divorce in Oklahoma. It ap-
pears his wife objected to his leaving
home on Sundays to preach, and even
"■polled his Sunday coat and filled his
Sunday shoes with water." These arc
somewhat novel reasons for divorce,
but they are alao novel methods of an-
noyance for a woman to employ. It is
evident that Mr. Worth, being a
preacher, was forced to preach, and It
is also evident that he could not preach
with satisfactory results in a spoiled
Sunday coat and wtlh his shoes full cf
water. It Is a unique matrimonial
complication and Mr. Worth must be
commended for his resolute stand
against permitting a wet blanket to be
thrown over his religion.
The great American novel is about
to be issued to the great American pub-
lic on the great American Installment
plan. Twenty-six women of Kansas
are to write it, each writing a chapter.
Miss Atkinson's chapter will begin
with "A," Mrs. Beekman wHl look after
"B," and the other wom£n with the
requisite initials will furnish the text
for the other twenty-four letters. This
extraordinary alphabetical array of lit-
erary talent will naturally center about
the letter "L." The report is silent as
to who will be "L." probably because
the Information would be superfluous.
In the serried ranks of Kansns women
whoee names begin with L, in such a
cause as this, there is no need to ask,
"What L?" What L could it be but
Lease, Mrs. Lease, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth
A congress of the chambers of com-
merce of the British empire has Just
been held In Loudon, England. On
the last day of the session a resolution
was adopted that we hope to see put
into operation both so far as it applies
to England and to the United States.
It was for the doing away of the pres-
ent cumbersome standard of weights
and measures, and in England the
abolition of the present system of
money notation, such as pounds, shill-
ings, etc. The resolution says that
the system of pounds, shillings, pence
and farthings is very cumbersome, es-
pecially when applied to the foreign
trade, anil that the declinal system of
dollars and cents, in vogue not only
In the United States, but also In the
dominion of Canada, is far to be pre-
ferred. It is suggested that the change
might be easily made by making the
pound equal to five dollars and the
shilling equal to 25 cents, about what
they are now worth in actual transac-
tions. As to weights and measures,
the declinal system, In use in all coun-
tries, but in the United States and Brit-
ish empire, is the perfect system, and
should supplant the present arbitrary
A considerable number of researchei
have been going on in the psychological
laboratory of the University of Wiscon-
sin during the current year. Mr.
Quantz, fellow in psychology, has been
investigating the psychology of the
reading process. Ills main attempts
have been to ascertain what processes
help to make one a rapid reader and
how far the ease of comprehension if
related to the quickness of reading. The
research has not gone far enough tc
yield very definite results as yet and
will be continued another year, but a
number of very significant suggestions
have been reached. Mr. Bolton, a gradu-
ate student, has been Investigating tii«
relation between sensation and sugges-
tion, or, in other words, how far what
we see is determined by what there Is
there to Bee or by what we suppose is
present. A number of ingeuious
methods of studying this influence have
been devised and a paper is in prepara-
tion on the subject. Another investiga-
tion relates to the question of how far
we mean the same thing by the same
words. The investigation begins with
the color-names and attempts to ascer-
tain how far what we associate with
the name "red" or "blue" is the same
for different individuals. Similar in-
vestigations regarding size and shape
and other common notions are also in-
cluded in the study.
The practically unanimous electiot
of Diaz to the presidency of Mexico ii
little more than he deserves for his
distinguished patriotism and the won-
ders which he has worked for his
country. Forty volumes containing
nearl a million signatures in favoi
favor of his renominaton were pre-
«ented to the convention that pre-
ceded the election.
General Weyler's order to newspi,#?
men in Havana is, when literally inter-
preted, "Lie as you are told for SpaiQ
or get out."
BURNED B* FIRE BUGS,
THE TOWN OF MALVERN, ARK.,
VIRTUALLY WIPED OUT.
LOSS IS FULLY $400,000
Four Men l'n<ler Arrest < linrged Wltb
Inrenrfterlsin — Was * Place of
6.000 Inhabitant* — Fire Itroke
Out In Tl»rt*e Different Dure*
at the hhiiif 1 linn —
No fire Depart incut.
Malvern, Ark., July 20.—The entire
town was destroyed by tire at . o'clock
this mornuifr, only three houses beiu#
left standing". The loss will aggre-
The tire was of incendiary origin
and four men ure now under arrest.
Malvern was a place of ubout 0,000
inhabitants, the business portion of
the place beiug clustered around the
railroad station. The burned build-
ings include the railroad depot, two
hotels, the bank and all of the princi-
pal business houses
The blaze broke out in three differ-
ent places, and as there was no appa-
ratus, the tire burned itself out
MORE TROOPS FOR CUBA.
Spain Preparing to Fend Thousands of
Soldiers to Fight tlie Rebel*.
New Yokk, July uO.—Senor Don
Arturo Halda.sanoy Topeto, consul
general for Spain in this city, said to-
day that he had nooflicial information
regarding the reported death of Joso
Maceo, but that it was probable, as
the rebel ranks were said to be rent
by dissension. Information hail been
received from several Cuban whites
who recently joined thfe rebels, that
they were obliged to serve as privates
under black leaders, which had caused
much feeling among the whites and
that the blacks would not give tiiein
commands as the blacks had borne
the brunt of the war.
Asked as to the outlook for Spain in
Cuba, the consul general said that it
was excellent, for the rebellion had,
he believed, reached its maximum
strength. Many blacks and whites
were surrendering with horses and
arms and under the orders of General
Weyter they were placed ou parole
and released. Regarding the August
and September reinforcements for
Cuba, he gave the following details:
The total strength of the August
an<l September expeditions will be as
follows: Infantry, all ranks. 35,i9o;
cavalry, all ranks. 4tf7; artillery, ail
ranks, 1,H2; engineers, 1,019; total,
3&,f>b8. The regulars will be accom-
panied by two full battalions of vol-
unteers, consisting of 4.000 men or-
ganized by the bishop of Ovieges in
Asturias, supported by subscription
and maintained by that province. In
December 110,00) reinforcements will
be forwarded. All will be sent in the
armed cruisers of the Spanish- Atlantic
company. If necessarv the number
will be made up to i00,0«»0.
Pennsylvania Mlverites for Itry.in.
Philadelphia, Pa., July 20—The
State convention of the "American
Silver party" was hold hero last night
and eighteen delegates chosen to the
national convention in St. Louis.
Among those selected was ex-Con-
gressman Sibley. Fourteen of the
delegates are from Philadelphia, two
from Montgomery and one from
Luzerne county. Resolutions were
adopted congratulating the Demo-
cratic party for making a stand for
the free and unlimited coinage of
silver at 10 to 1. The delegates were
instructed to vote for ltryan and
An Kx-C'onvlct'a Attempted Itevungn.
Skdai.ia, Mo., July 20. — Twelve
years ago A. L. Palmer of Des Moines,
Iowa, was sent to the state peniten-
tiary, largely upon the testimony of
II. K. Hunt, a member of the police
force ot the city. Palmer swore re-
venge, but in time Hunt forcrot the
other. Meanwhile Hunt had become
a switchman here. Several days ago
a stranger began to follow him about
and Thursday night shot at him from
a clump of weeds, demolishing his
lantern. It was Palmer, who had
served his time out. The police are
unable to find him.
Guarded hy Hill It la
Cleveland, July This morning
Mayor McKissoti ordered the Cleve-
land Grays, the crack militia com-
pany of the city, to the Brown Hoist-
ing works. Five companies are now
guarding the works and they will bo
reinforced by all the reserve police in
the city. The non-union men will be
taken out of the works at noon to-day
and the authorities, anticipating se-
rious trouble, decided to bo well pre-
pared. The mayor stated that from
now on order would bo preserved,
even if it should be necessary for the
militia to open fire.
Will Erect a 9100,000 Mulinoleum.
New Yokk, July 20.—William A.
Clark, who is known as the silver
king of Montana, and who is leputed
to be worth more than 930,000,000, has
acccpted an architect's plans for a
granite mausoleum, to be erected in
Woodlawn cemetery, at a cost of
JlOO.OoO, and as a memorial to his
wife, who died about two years ago
in this city.
Died From Hiccoughing.
South McAlkstkb, I. T., July 20.—
Pin Harjo, a Creek Indian, died at
Holdenville from continued hiccough-
ing. Harjo's family refused 10 have
an American doctor called, butpinned
their faith in one of their medicine
men, with the foregoing result
Kew A. o. II. Officers.
Detroit, Mich., July JO. — P. J.
O'Connor of Savannah, Ga., was re-
elected president of the Ancient Ordei
of Hibernians yesterday. John C
Weadock of Bay City was re-electei
vice nrecldent and Thomas J. Dundai
of Columbus, Ohio, treasurer.
SPAIN'S POLICY DEFINED
No Alliance* Which May Fndanrer
American Relatione at Present.
Madkid, July 20 —The S|>anish gov-
ernment, it is learned positively, does
not intend to adopt the suggestion of
ihe opposition, nor yield to the popu-
lar clamor for an alliance with France
and Kussia. Spanish diplomacy has
found out again that both these pow-
ers would willingly accept Spain as
an ally on Kuropean and Africau
questions, but neither Russia nor
France would like to go beyond the
mildest and most platonic inediatiou
between Spain and the United States
in regard to the Cuban question.
The Madrid government will take
no ostensible step, it is understood, to
solicit Kuropean support as long as it
can keep up appearances of friendly
relations with the United States. But
at the same time it will try to ar-
range concerted action by all the Ku-
ropean powers to put pressure upon
the United States some day, if it
ihould be necessarv, to let Spain set-
tie her differences with Cuba on the
(inderstanding that she shall give to
the Kuropean powers and the United
States explicit official assurance of her
intention to grant autonomy to Cuba
immediately after pacification, and t«l
Porto Rico as a sine qua non condition
of the moral support of the Kuropean
THE ROYAL WEDDING
Queen \letorla Will He hi Eiciuilve aa
Poaiilhle — A* tor'a Present.
London, July 20.—So far as the
queen is concerned, the wedding of
Princess Maud of Wales and Prince
Charles of Denmark, will be as pri-
vate as possible. Her Majesty is ex-
pected to arrive in the city Monday
evening. Tuesday she will, in
private, invest Crown Prince Freder-
ick of Denmark, with the Order of
the (tarter and with the first class
decoration of the Victoria and Albert
cross. Upon both of his sons. Prince
Christian and Prince Charles, the
grand cross of the Order of the Bath
will be conferred at the same time.
The queen will not attend the wed-
ding breakfast. On Thursday, the
day after the wedding, her majesty
will return to Windsor, from whence
she intends to go soon to the Isle of
It has been semi-officially announced
that the royal family would not be
displeased if people should decorate
their houses in honor of the wedding,
and doubtless a great many will
gracefully take the hint.
Among the presents which have
been received by Princess Maud is a
magnificent solitaire diamond from
William Waldorf Astor.
Kansas City Gold Den or-rata.
Kansas City, Mo., July 20.—There
seems to be no crystalization of opin-
ion among the Kansas City sound
money Democrats about a Deinocratio
sound money national ticket. Some,
like Judge (Juinotte, are inclined to
say nothing and let the silver wing of
the Democracy fight it out with the
McKinley forces. Others, like Major
Mister, as between Brvan and McKin-
ley, prefer iiryan, and do not wish
to do anything to injure Bryan's
chances against McKinley. Others,
again, believe with William Wallace
that it is best to vote and work for
Bryan while frankly opposing silver
and, after electing Bryan, continue
the fight, within the party, against
free silver. There are a bitter few,
notably like General Jo O. Shelby,
who has out and out declared that he
will vote for McKinley.
An Alderman Arrested.
Monmouth, III., July 20.—This city
is in a fever of excitement over the
capture of J. N. Derr, alderman from
the Fifth ward, at Cripple Creek, Col.,
word of which was received to-day.
Derr, it is charged, forged three
checks for 595, July 4, and then left
the citv, going to Colorado. He was
prominent in city politics here, and a
short time previous to his departure
held a responsible position in tlio
Weir Plow company offices. He pre-
sided over the recent ratification of
McKinley and Hobart here, and had
the confidence of his constituents^
Requisition papers have been appliA
MIm Wilson's Sympathy.
New York, July 20.—Miss Grace
Wilson, fiancee of Cornelius Vander-
bilt, jr., whose engagement is be-
lieved to have been the cause of the
paralytic attack, accompanied by her
mother, drove to the Vanderbilt man-
sion yesterday afternoon and made
inquiry regarding the condition of Mr.
Vanderbilt They left their cards, re-
questing that they be sent to the
chamber of the sick man.
Double Suicide on a Track.
Lawrenceburg, Ky., July 20.—The
headless bodies of a white man and a
woman were fouud on the Southern
railroad track ten miles from here this
morning. Tickets show that they had
been traveling on the Queen it Cres-
cent route. The bodies have been
identified as those of Joseph Hopper
and wife of London, Ky. The coro-
ner returned a verdict of suicide.
Novelio, the Music Publisher, Dead.
London, July 20.—Joseph Alfred
Novelio, the music publisher, is dead.
He was a son of Vincent Novelio, or-
ganist and composer, and was born in
1810 His success was due to a system
of printing music cheaply, which he
introduced. He was a friend and ad*
mirer of Mendelssohn and other mas-
ters. He retired in 1850 and spent the
rest of his life in Italy.
1'ooU Hooms May Him
Kansas City, July 20.—Under a de*
cision made by Jndge Wc fforu of the
criminal court this morning, gambling
on horse races run outside of the stat*
may be resumed in Kansas City. By
virtue of this decision pool roomli
which closed in IS91, when the Stoue
anti-pool room law went into effect,
will speedily reopen.
Gov. Stone to Speak In Alabama.
Birmingham, Ala., July 2o.—Gov.
William J. Stone of Missouri has con-
sented to make six addresses in
Alabama this month in behalf of the
Democratic state ticket.
'VILLIAM J. BRYAN WELCOMED TO
HIS NEBRASKA HOME.
WHOLE TOWN TURN ED OUT
Democrat* and Kcpublicans Alike Par
tlclpate—The Joyous Occailon Some-
what Marred by a Drlxxllnjr Rain
— Mr. Itryan Speaka — One
Continued Ovation From
Kansas City Home.
Lincoln, Neb , July 20.—Amidst an
uproar of booming cannon, pealing
church bells, screamiug steam whis-
tles and the shouts of 20,000 people,
William J. Bryan, the Democratic
nominee for president, entered this,
the capital city of Nebraska, last
evening. It was an ovation the like
of which the people of this part of
the country never before witnessed.
From the time Mr. Bryan and his
family left Kansas City until they
reached home t here was a continuous
ovation. At Kansas City, Judge O.
M. Spencer, general counsel for the
Burlington road, had his private car
attached to the train, lie was accom-
panied by his wife and a bright baby
boy. and they did much to make it
pleasant for the free silver nominee
and his family.
As soon as Mr. Bryan and his family
alighted from the train, they were
driven to their home, where friends
and neighbors had prepared a feast
for them The house had been elab-
orately decorated with flags and bunt-
ing and the lawn was hung with elec-
tric lights. From their home they
were driven in a carriage, escorted by
Bryan marching clubs and military
bands, to the state house, where they
received the citizens of the capital
city. The great corridor beneath the
dome of the capitol was banked up
with ferns and tropical plants.
Mr. and Mrs. Biyau stood beneath
the dome and the thousands of en-
thusiastic citizens passed through
from north to south and were pre-
sented to them. When the reception
was over, Mr. Bryan went to a plat-
form erected at the north end of tho
state house, where he addressed what
is said to have been the largest con-
gregation of people ever assembled in
Lincoln. His specch was short, for
there was a most unpleasant, driz-
zling rain falling. There was no in-
troduction. Mr. Bryan was among
his own ptople and needed none.
When he came forward, he was re-
ceived with a thunderous applause
Mr. Bryan said, in part:
"Ladies and Gentlemen: — I am
proud to-night to be able to say of
those who are assembled here 'These
are our neighbors.1 I bey to express
to Republicans, Democrats, Populists,
Prohibitionists and of all parties the
gratitude which we feel for this mag-
nificent compliment. I say 'we' be-
cause she who has shared my strug-
gles deserves her full share of all the
honors that may come to me. The
scene to-night recalls the day nine
years ago this month when, by acci-
dent rather 1 han by design. I first sat
foot within the limits of the city of
Lincoln. 1 remember the day because
I fell in love with the town and then
made the resolve to make it my future
"I cainc among you a stranger in a
stranpe land, and yet no people have
ever treated a stranger more kindly
than you have treated me. But I de-
sire to express to-night, not only our
grateful appreciation of all the kind-
ness, social and political, that you
have shown us, but to give to you this
assurance—that if, by the suffrages of
my countrymen I for a short time oc-
cupy the most honorable position
within the gift of the people, I shall
return to the people who lirst took me
in their arms. This shall be my home
when earthly honors have passed
away, and 1 shall mingle my ashes
with the dust of this beloved State."
KANSAS BANKER IN JAIL.
8. Fleming, of Eldorado Charged
With Forgery and Kmbe/.xlcment.
Eldorado, Kan., .Inly l'o. —This
community was startled yesierdiv by
the arrest of S. (J. Fleming, cashier of
the Exchange National bank, of iliit
city, ou the charge of forgery and
embezzlement. It is alleged t hat he
forged four notes on prominent people
of thiscounty for $10,000, and obtained
the money from the bank. The lirst
forirery occurred April 20, of this
year, and the last one on .lutie 21.
Mr. Fleming, when asked for a state-
ment. said: "1 have no statement to
make. I have riot the money and do
not know where it has gone."
Nine citizens, upon solicitation of
the ofticials, have made an investiga-
tion of the bank's condition and pub-
lished a statement showing it has over
$74,000 in cash. The community has
confidence in its solvency. Mr. Flem-
ing has a fine family and was a leader
'iu church and society.
Hlg Immigration Increase
Washington, July 20.—a statement
prepared by the commissioner of im-
migration shows the number of immi-
grants who arrived in this country
during the fiscal year ending June '10,
1890. to have been .143,207, as com-
pared with 2."»S.53«» during the tiscal
year I80r>. Of the whole number, '112,-
400 were males and Flo,801 females
Waggencr Denies a Report-
Topkka, Kan., July :0. — The report
widely circulated in Kansas to the ef-
fect tliat B. P. Waggener of Atchison
will make speeches in the coming
campaign for Bryan is emphatically
denied by that gentleman himself. He
is against the ticket.
Ten Year# for Dr. Oraliam.
UlRARD, Kan., July 20—Dr. ti. H.
Graham of Pittsburg, Kan., convicted
in the district court on the charge of
assault was sentenced to the peniten-
tiary for ten years. Graham broke
down completely when the decision
Held for Triple .>1 order
Gihakd, Kan.. July 20.— Benjamin
Whitington of Phillipsburg, Kan , had
a preliminary hearing at Girard yes-
terday and was bound over to the dis-
trict court, charged with the murder
of th«s three MeFadden brothers at
From en a c.
The Countess of Warwick has a val-
uable collection of Japanese spaniels,
the most expensive kind of toy dog.
One of them is valued ut IMO. It is
like a King Charles, but smaller, and
black and white.
Travel with a Friend
V'ho will protect you from those enemies nan-
lea, indigestion, malaria and the sickness pro-
duced by rocking on tbo wares, and sometimes
by inland traveling oyer the rough bed# or 111
Is Id railroads. Such a friend is Unfetter"
Stomach Hitters Ocean mariners, yachtsmen,
commercial and theatrical agents and tourists
lestify to the protective potency of this effective
safeguard, which conquers also rheumatism,
nervousness and biliousness.
The Saxon village of Eisleben, fa-
mous as the birthplace of Luther, is
falling into decay as the result of con-
tinued earthquake shocks, which be-
gan in the 1702.
I never used ?o quick a cure as Piso'i
Cure for Consumption. J. B. Palmer,
Box 1171, Seattle, Wash., Nov^Sft, 1805.
Princess Helene, the duchess of
Sparta's baby, is Queen Victorias
How to ti row lot \> heat.
Salzcr's Fall Seed Catalogue tellsyou.
It's worth thousands to the wideawake
farmer. Send 4-eent stamp for cata-
logue and free samples of grains and
grasses for fall sowing. John A. Salzer
Seed Co., LaCrosse, Wis.
The Carlton club, London, has about
1,000 members, and is the richest in
In 4 U 91 he United States produce!
67,103,0)0 bushels of wheat
The Canadian Government has in
troduced an eight-hour system into all
offices and works that are under iti
The wool clip of Robert Taylor, oi
Casper, Wyo., for the present year ii
560,000 pounds. Mr. Taylor is believed
to be the largest individual wool grow-
er in the United States.
The total length of the Manchester
ship canal is 35Jj miles. The average
width at water level is 172 feet, and
the minimum depth is 20 feet.
It is said there are only two words
in the English language that contain
all the vowe.J in their order. They
are ''abstemious" and "facetious."
The banana is the most prolific of
all the fruits of the earth, being forty-
four times more productive •than pota-
toes, and 131 times more productive
A story of Colorado Gold*
The most unique and instructive
book yet published about the gold and
other features of Cripple Creek Dis-
trict has just been issued by O. W.
Crawford, publisher. Masonic Temple,
Chicago, 111. Every page is illustrat-
ed with original pictures in three col-
ors, made for this work by Mr. E. S.
Rice, the sketch genius of the Rockies.
It is a complete exposition of Crippie
Cree1. Gold, telling where it is found,
how it is found, where it is milled, how
it is treated, how it is paid for; all
about mines, titles, camping in the
mountains and Cripple Park's wonder-
ful Apollinaris Springs, which the In-
dians called Quleeka and of which
they said, "If you drink the waters
always, you will live always." In
printing and illustration it is a work
of high art. We are not surprised to
learn that the second edition is in
press, for it is a book from which the
oldest miner may get information and
entertainment as well. Price, 50c.,
but if you send five names and ad-
dresses of friends and 25c. , stamps or
silver, to the publisher, it will be sent
Three steamers arrived at Juneau.
Alaska, during one week in April, car-
rying 404 passengers for the gold hills.
The sacred Bo tree of Ceylon is said
to have sprung from a slip of the tree
under which Buddha was born.
A German ornithologist enumerates
twenty-three species of birds that have
recently become extinct, and twenty
others that are threatened with early
distinction. The destruction is due,
chiefly, to man, cats, rats and hogs.
A CHILD KNJOYS
The pleasant flavor, gentle action, and
soothing efleet of Syr.ip of Figs, when .■
need of a laxative, and if the father »r
mother be costive or bilious, the most
gratifying results follow its use; so that it
is the best family remedy known and ev-
ery family should have a bottle.
Attentir n of the reader is called to
the annoi nivment of Notre Dame uni-
versity in another column of this paper.
This noted institution of learning en-
ters upon its fifty-third year with the
next session, commencing Sept., 8, 1800.
Parents and guardians contemplating
sending their boys and young men
away from home to school would do
well to write for particulars to the
University of Notre Dame, Indiana, be
fore making arrangements for their
education elsewhere. Nowhere in
this broad land are there to be found
better facilities for cultivating the
mind and heart than are offered at
Notre Dame University.
France proposes to follow Italy's ex-
ample and tax the income from gov-
Over a million bushels of all kinds of
grain has been sent to South Africa
from this country during the past
A mill whistle at Fillmore, N. Y.,
blows the weatoer signals.
IlnU'a Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
Switzerland boasts 1,000,000 spin-
Coe'i Cough It a I an in
1* the oldest and best. It will break up a cold quicker
than anything else, it is always reliable. Try it.
Explosive manufacture employs 10,-
_ FIT8 stopped tree and permanently cured. No
flts after flr.st, days i.§« of I>r. K line's (ii eat Nerve
Kestorer. Free S2 tr.al little and 11eat >e Mary,
eious cures. 1>b.Kljkk,W1 Arch St. Phl.aJeiphla.Pa.
France mana ges to sell a billion oys
ters a year for 17,000,000 francs.
IT the Unity la Cutting Teeth,
Bp mire and uae that old and well-tried remedy. Mrs.
Winmlmw's SooriilNQ svki'P for Children Teething.
Cape Colony has ordered young
orange trees frcm California for exper-
The geatest potato eaters are tho
people of Germany and Belgium.
Their consumption of this vegetable
averages 100 pounds per annum for
So heavy is the mass of silver com-
posing the Indian marriage present to
the duke and duchess of York that it
took four men to lift it into a convey-
Jerusalem is now competing with
Spain, Mexico and California for the
orange trade of the world. The fruit
is grown in the district between Jeru-
salem and Jaffa.
Hesnlti prove Hood's Barsaparilla the best
blood purifier, appetizer and nerve tonic. In fact
la ths One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. ft.
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 25 cents.
_ Drink HIRES Rootbcer
zvhen yoiCre hot; when
yoiCre thirsty ; when callers
come. At any and all times
drink HIRES Rootbeer.
Our Native Herb
There has been no Inereasa In the prico of the
above medicine. We shall bell to all at tbo old
Persons sending us 25 names of honest people,
who would make us good agents, or who are utHlct-
ed with any disease, we will send free "The
Washington Weekly Post" newspaper. 1 year.
THEALONZO 0. BLISS CO.,
General Westers Oflhe, #
1410- -1412 Main Street, Kama* City, No.
Principal OlDre, Wa^hin^tao, D. C,
A complete block of nnucs for sale cheap
ti'ood .casou belling.
ITI AN K RT SIIKY.
THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME.
Notre Dame, Indiana.
rail r«ara»« in Claaalra. Lattara, Selaace, Law, CItii, Hr-
rhaalral and KUetrlral K»(lnrrrln< Thor-ugh Preparatory
and Camairrrlal Cm ran. Koomi Krat to all MudeutR who
hare complstsd the atudlea required for admUtdon Into
tha Junior or Senior Year, of any of the Collegiate
Course*, a limited number of Candidates lor ths
Ecclesiastical atata will be received at special isten
St. Kdward'a Hall, lor hoys urder 13 years Is unique In
completeness <f Its equipments. The tnjih Trrin will
open September ath. 1S»0. Catalnsne* sent free on nppli
ration to ykrt rkv. a. MOHRISSEV, c. 8. c., I'realdent,
kotri dame, imi.
ACADEMY OF THE SACRED HEART
•T. .lOftKFII. no.
The course of Instruction In thl* academy, conducted
by the Religious of the Sacred Heart, embraces tli«
whole range of subjects necessary to constitute a solid
and reflned education. Propriety of deportment, per-
sonal neatness and the principles of morality are ob-
jects of unceasing attention. Extensive grounds nf-
ford the pupils every facility for useful bodl'v exer-
cise; their health Is an object of constant sollY'ltui'ie,
and in sickness they are attended with maternal care.
Fall term opens Tueiday, Sept. 1. Terms for session
of 5 months, payable In advance, SI Ii), this includi *
tuition, board, washing, courses In French, Gorman
or Latin, use of library and physician's fee. For fur-
ther particulars address. THE Sl'I'Klllull.
Academy Sacred Heart. St. loseph, Mo.
PATENTS, TRADE MARKS
Examination and Advice an to Patentability of In
vention. Send for "Inventors' Guide, or How to Get a
Patent." O'FARRELL A HON, Washington, 0. C.
P1TPIITQ 20years experience. Bend sketch fora«i
rniLIIIOi vice. (L Deanc,late linn, examiner 0 •
I'at.Offlce) Deanea Weaver. McQHi Uldg .Waaii.D.C.
nPlliy WHISKY haldta eared. Hook .rnl
Ui lUIW WEB. Dr. B. W. HOOl.l.KY. ATLANTA, (it.
'iT™ eJJl u« 1 Thompson's Eyo Water.
Bost Cough Hy
In timn. Sold I
err prices omumps!
^ev.rr«,lntr th. farmer ..11. ia low.
i low to him ? W. havi,r.n.»io<llf rofmed
L. ih.*r,,or".' mSaated windmill o™hi.
nation, .nj I ' "".i iicti windmill cornh . -1
nation., and have, .inc. '89, ,.d„„,| c„,t
wmd power to one-sixth what it w.i 1
f . " ,,u unr Known ti:'1 '
i ours °r Prl«" u?<" he knuw
! *• W. make short hand and lotiR
| 4 F0"" s*roke pumps, with be-,,
t " ,llbo cylinder, lowtr than I
' „„ . , U Iron ones--. 2 ^ x ,6 inch at la.rx Tell '
' eIi y Other Aermotor price., and
w' Lffrr ,re ■»«». Through ,rati?,id-, '
A 1' ut L1 are price makers, and are safest to
"tawinilmlllV 1 ''V8n US mor0 lhaa haJ'
Its Windmill business. We hsvs so branch houai
""enear^ou. Write for beautifully liiuatrated oin
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Marker, John. Weekly Orlando Herald. (Orlando, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 23, 1896, newspaper, July 23, 1896; Orlando, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc403928/m1/2/: accessed July 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.