El Reno Daily Eagle. (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 167, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 16, 1895 Page: 2 of 4
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A STRANGE STORY.
A Man, Insane for Twenty Year6,
Claims Valuable Property.
ST KICK DOWN AT 1IIS DESK.
An Old Cuttle Denier at Chicago In Struck
u Terrible Blow on 11 In I lend
Ily Some l nknou'ii
San Francisco, April 14. —William
Ilonr}* Allen, who was supposed for
twenty years to be dead, has returned
here. At one time he owned lands in
the heart of the city now valued at
$14,000,000. The records do not show
that the property ever passed out of
his hands, but the present owners hold
that under the statute of limitations
his rights have lapsed. His appear-
ance with the filing of a quitclaim
deed to half of his interest in the lands
to Lawyer John C. Watson. The prop-
erty claimed Is that on which the hand-
some Crocker building, the Palace ho-
tel, the Chronicle and many other build-
Attorney Watson, speaking for his
client, says: “In 1848 L. Cullender re-
ceived deeds to the lands in question
from T. M. Leavenworth, then alcado
and chief magistrate of San Francisco.
Callender was Allen’s brother-in-law
and debtor, and the lands were
of little value. Callender deeded the
lands to Allen in liquidation of the
debt. Allen went back to his home in
.New York, and, nothing more being
heard of him, he was supposed to have
died without deeding his property to
anyone else. But there was reason for
his disappearance. After reaching
New York he was hurt in an accident
and he lost his mind. For twenty years
—that have been to him as a dream—
he has been harmlessly insane. Then
his impairment passed away and he
came to a realization of the fact that
lie was old and gray and one-third of
his life was a blank. With sanity
came memory and lie bethought him of
his property here, which had increased
to millions while ho wandered a day
dreamer in the realms of the insane.
Against such a man the statute of lim-
itations cannot be pleaded.”
Struck Down ut 11Ih Desk.
Ciiicaoo, April 14 —R It. Hunter, an
old and wealthy cattle dealer, con-
nected with the firm of S. G. MeCaus-
tand in the Exchange building at the
Union stock yards, was sitting alone
in the firm’s otllec, room 42 Exchange
building, at 0 o'clock last evening when
some man totally unseen by anyone
entered the room, struck him a
terrible blow with a brick, fracturing
his skull and escaped still unseen. The
first known of the assault was when
Hunter staggered down the stairs with
the blood flowing in a stream from the
gash on his right temple and gasped to (
Joseph Wardlv. th® j»nit»r: “Did you
Ex-llov. Ilrokmcyer Dive* Ills Views of tlio
St. Louis, April 14. —Ex-Lieut.-Gov.
Brokmeyer has just returned to the
city from an extended trip through the
southwest as far south as Corpus
Christ!, Tex., and brings with him val-
uable information bearing upon the
live stock industry and the prevailing
high price of beef. “The supply of
cuttle has dwindled to an extraor-
dinary extent,” said the governor.
“Ranchmen told me in Texas qml in
the territory, and ! ha\e observed the
fact for years past myself, that the
supply of cattle has been curtailed be-
muse of a reaction resulting from over-
production. In 18S3 cattle raising was
such a remunerative industry that
millions of dollars were thus invested.
Everybody owned ranches in less than
no time, and what was the result? The
supply was so enormous and the com-
petition so keen that the prices brought
on the market gradually fell until, I
undertake to say, $.“>0,000,000 were lost.
Those who could withdrew from the
business, while others lost every hoof
they owned. On the heels of this came
a five years’ drought in tho brood belt
“The curtailment of the supply of
cattle has been still further aggravated
by the past winter’s severity. As a re-
sult, grass-fed cattle, which ordinarily
appear on the market the middle of
March, will not be seen this year until
the 1st of May. The grass crop in
Texas and the Indian territory is six
weeks late because of tins prolonged
cold weather. The failure of the
corn crop last year in the western
states practically killed the corn-fed
cattle industry, for no sane man would
feed corn to cattle when in* could got
40 or 50 cents a bushel for it.
“So you see the crisis was finally
reached when the supply of corn-f«*.l
cattle decreased, and tin* usual supply
of grass-fed which annually appears
on tho market before the 1st of April
was not forthcoming. Moreover, the
grassers will not be shipped from tin*
territory or Texas before the end of
this month, as the grass crop is so late.”
THE INCOME TAX.
A Constitutional Amendment for Re-
moving the Objections.
CIIICKAMA! l.A BATTLEFIELD
Kansas City Live Stork.
KAS9A l i v ' ' ttlO 1
11*0: calves. 44: shipped yesterday, 1.733 cattle
i ind do calves. The market was quiet and
I ibout steady. The following are representa-
DRESSED BEEF AND SHIPPING STEERS.
. . 1,235
Secretary I.uinnnt Has Decided Upon
the Main I cat arcs for the Dedica-
tory i:\crrlscs Arrangement*
31 aide In < use of Ktiln.
I 17......... 1.817 15.25
.1.045 4.35 I
TEXAS AND INDIAN STEERS. -
____ 920 $3.50 |
NEW MEXICO STEERS.
....1,223 $2.73 |
TEXAS AND INDIAN COWS.
.... 852 $2.25 |
n nvs ai. in i:iiii:f.”
Spanish Soldiers Attacked Itv Itlack Vomit
Mie nun?” Then he fell to the lloor
unconscious and never rallied. He was
taken to his home and died ut 2:30
o’clock this morning.
The police began nn investigation
light on the matter. All the employes
had left the ofiicc, the last one to go,
just before i’> o'clock, leaving Hunter
sitting at his de.sk and gazing out of
the window. After that he was seen
by no one except the person who struck
the fatal blow until Janitor Wardle
caught his unconscious form in his
i HINA Ml ST AC T.
Japan Demands Definite Action on the
Treaty Proposals ut Once.
Shanghai, April 14.- The Mercury
to-day reports that the Japanese have
presented an ultimatum to Viceroy Li
Hung Chang, the Chine-. • peace com-
missioner, demanding that China ac-
cept or refuse the terms offered by
Japan no later than to-morrow. The
paper adds that Japan has reduced her
claim for a money indemnity by the
sum of 100,000,000 yen an l that site is
also satisfied with loss cession of Shin
Keng promontory. It is reported that
the peace party is willing to accept
these terms, but that the Hu Nan party
is holding out.
KI 3I Cl K SCHOOL \V VK.
ii« the Missouri Inter- \ ••ndrinlr Conte--* .?.
E. 1‘ciintoa Curried off First I'rlxc.
Boonvili . Mo., April 14 \ 1
inter-academic dec! a matt
held here last evening .). R 1’ear.*,on,
representing the Kemper school, \*<m
the first honors and F. A. Kuu*. *.,
of Columbia academy, second. Six
schools were represented—the Mar-
madulcc Military academy, the Kem-
per Family school, Clinton academy,
Wentworth Military academy, the Ap-
pleton City academy and Columbia
academy, l'earson won by the unani-
mous vote of the live judges.
1’niLADKi.rina, April 14.—“What we
call our ‘general-in-chief,’ the black
vomit, has already begun fighting the
invading Spanish soldiers in Cuba,”
said Marcos Morales yesterday. “It is
a curious, as well as an ascertained
fact,’’ he added, with a suspicion of
satisfaction in his tone, “that this dis-
ease which rarely atTocts an American
visitor, and leaves the native un-
scathed, is sure death to the average
Spanish soldier in Cuba. That looks
as if the destiny were with us, doesn’t
it? Anyhow, that is why we call it our
‘general-in-chief.’ From this on until
August it will play havoc with the
troops sent to our island, while our
own men, especially the natives, will
be in fighting trim all through the hot
“Do you continue to receive favor-
able news from the scat of war?” was
“Not an unfavorable line from nny
source except the ‘cooked up’ reports
you see in the newspapers from Spanish
sources,” was the response; “and the
misrepresentation has been carried so
far that it no longer secures belief
either here or in Spain. All the lead-
ers of the Cuban cause in this country
were re-elected during the week in
their respective cities. The fact that
these leaders have given satisfaction
during the preceding year is shown by
the fact that, without exception, they
were re-elected. Jose Marti was again
chosen as delegate, although he is now
formally declared president of the pro-
visional government in Cuba. As we
have our own work to do in our own
way, we keep the organizations separ-
ate, ami hence he has been placed at
the head of the American movement.
The other national ollieers are Ben-
jamin Guerra, treasurer, and Gonzales
Kucsudu, secretary. Then there are
presidents of the various colonies, all
re-elected, as I have said, and they
have again chosen me ns general presi-
Washington. April 14.—The western
supporters of tho income tax proposi-
tion will not let it go at the supremo
court decision. A prompt announce-
ment is made that upon the convening
of congress u western senator will offer
a joint resolution submitting to tho
states a constitutional amendment,
which removes the legal objections to
the law. Section 0, of article 1, of the
constitution, says that “no capitation
j or other direct tax shall be laid unless
j in prop >rtion to the census or enumer-
! at,ion herein before directed to be
Under this the supremo court de-
clared unconstitutional the most popu-
lar provision of the income tax. The
j proposed amendment will be drafted
in such form as to make it constitu-
j tional to put the burden of taxation
| for federal purposes upon the wealthy.
It will authorize the levying of capita-
tion and direct taxes.
A two-thirds vote of both senate and
t house is required to submit a proposi-
tion for a constitutional amendment,
and then the amendment is not ratified
until it receives the assent of two-
thirds of the states. This will call for
sixty senators and 237 representatives.
It is not believed that tho promoters of
the proposition can command that sup-
port. It will be harder to get that
vote in congress than it would be to
get the ratification. The senator who
has the matter in hand claims that
only eleven states would vote against
ratification. These would be the New
England states. Now York, Delaware,
New Jersey, Maryland and Pennsyl-
vania. The west and south, he says,
will he unanimous for such a proposi-
tion. The senator says that in the
event of failure in tho next congress, a
systematic movement will be inau-
gurated to have the legislatures of
two-thirds of the states avail them-
selves of their privilege, and request
congress to call a constitutional con-
vention to consider the matter. Such
a request would be mandatory, and
congress would have no alternative but
The ('hlckitttmugii ltattleflold.
Washington. April 14.—Secretary La-
mont has decided upon the main feat-
ures of the official exercises authorized
by congress in de lication of the Chick-
amanga and Chattanooga National
Military park. The ceremonies will
be begun on the battlefield of Chicka-
mauga September 19, and will comprise
the formal announcement of the open-
ing of the park by the war department,
representing the government, two ora-
tions by speakers of national prom-
inence and the proper military display.
On the following day exercises in con-
tinuation of the dedication relating to
the battles of Lookout Mountain and
Missionary Ridge will be held at Chat-
tanooga with a somewhat similar pro-
gramme. In ease of rain all exercises
will take place at Chattanooga under
cover of adequate capacity, to be pro-
vided as a providential measure.
The secretary will arrange to have
all the armies represented in the bat-
tles participate in the dedication by
setting apart the night of September
19 to the union and confederate armies
of the Tennessee; and the night of the
20th to the I'otomac and northern Vir-
ginia. The regular army will be rep-
resented by the lieutenant-general and
a detatchment of troops. The Society
of the Army of the Cumberland will
hold its regular annual reunion at
Chattanooga the evening of September
1-*. preceding the dedication and to this
all official visitors and representatives
of the other army societies will be in-
1 .. .
. . 0*0
.. . I.o-O
... 9 )0
I . .
K KKS AND FEEDERS.
. . 1.002
. . 952
13. Tiie mar..et was about steady. The fol-
lowing art* representative sales
59. .310 *5 05 ;
07 2**3 #1.9i
O'). .28 1 f4.S7!4
50. . .218
7fi. . .208
1*9. . .2(H)
i ; i
24. . 2(3
49.. . 203
1 *5.. .100
Sheep—Receipts, 570: shipped yesterday. 250.
The market was slow and values ure steady to
13c lower. The following are representative
173 o ws ... 9R *4.90 1210 e & ws.. 142 $4.40
le&w.....130 4.4) | 11 culls...... 71 3.25
Horses—Receipts, 94: shipped yesterday, 93.
There was practically no life about the horse
and mule market to-duv. Shippers have left
town over Sunday and the private sales were
few. Prices ranged about steady with tho
balance of the week.
St. Louis Live Stock.
St. Louis, April 13.—Cattle—Receipts.
50J: shipments. 2,8)0: supply very small and
only retail trade done: the declines for the
week have been 25 to 35c on the heavy cattle
and 20c on light steers; the small sales of the
day wore made on this basis. Hogs -Re-
ceipts, 1.2K). shipments. 2**0; market slow and
lower: heavy, #4.80®5.00; mixed, $3.50^4.00;
light, *l.t'«) ' 4.9o. Sheep—Receipts. 2,500: ship-
ments. 4,000: market dull and lower; the de-
cline for the week has been 6)c to *1 per 100
pounds; natives go at *3.00(^4.00; some good
iambs sold at HO ) to-day.
( hie »g<> (Jr.»ln hiiiI Provisions.
April 13. Opened High’st Low'st Closing
I 44 id
May .. .
12 22 ,
12 22 -
12 .'5 i
1 2 47*
Lard—A t»ri l..
7 00 |
7 05 i
7 15 I
7 15 j
Ribs— April .
0 30 !
0 .v. V* |
fl :’. »*/,!
: oi.) I
IviinxHs City (Jmln.
Kansas City. April 13.—Trade In wheat was
very quiet, us usual, to-day. The few cars of-
fcred on the floor were hard wheat, exec
one or two,and they sold at about steady prices.
Some wheat out of store was for sale at a little
lower prices than have been ruling.
The demand for wheat Is entirely local now,
so that quotations on the basis o. Mississippi
river are not practicable.
M W YOKE IU I ( II ms.
Receipts of wheat for two days, 21 cars
ago. 40 cars.
Sales of car lots bv sample on track. Kansas
City No. 2 hard wheat. I car 55c. 2 cars 54c.
No. 3 hard. 2 cars 54c. 2 cars 34c; Np. 2 red,
off*• red at 50c: No. 3 red. nominally. M'jc; No.
Ejected, nominally, 52c.
linnly held and was in
best price at which it
ras very little Inquiry
TIIKIK PERSONS KILI.MD.
rin* W ind Uproot* A Tree and Dashes It on
Victoria, B. C., April 14. -Between
Blaine ami Whatcom a party of In- j
(linns, composed of one man, two worn- i
on and a 5-vear-ol 1 boy, sought shelter !
from a storm and made their camp at
the foot of one of the huge cedar trees ^
abounding in that locality. When the
storm was at its height a furious gust I
of wind struck the giant protector of
their camp, tore it up by the roots an 1 j
hurled it to the ground. Tho camp !
was struck fairly i.i the center and |
completely demolished, all of the party
except the man being instantly killed. |
He, too, is injured, but may recover.
Six llnnilrpil Arc S.-ild to Have ,1 id nod tho
Movement to Flglit Dressed Hoof Firm*.
Ni w York, April 14. A combination
has been formed among tho east side
butchers of this city to tight tho al-
leged beef combine. Already, it is
said, about (V)() of the smaller butch-
ers have signalized their willingness
to join the movement and they expect
soon to be backed up by the
New York Retail Butchers’ Protective
association. Secretary John E. Kin-
sley, of the Retail Butchers’ associa-
tion, Is authority for the statement
that if the present prices continues in
force more than half of the retail
dealers in the city will be forced to go
out of business.
1 red. nominally. 58c r
Mixed corn was very
good demand at tho hi
sold Thursday. There
for white eorn.
Receipts of eorn for t
ago, 5<) ears.
24 car-.: a year
Sale-, by sample on track. Kansas City: No.
£ mixed eorn. 12 cars |3o. No 3 mixed, nomi-
nally. 424c; No. » mixed, nominally, 41‘4c; No.
2 white. 1 ear. special billing, 44c, 1 car 4354c;
No 3 white, nominally. 124c.
Oats wore firmly held and fair demand. Quito
a number of samples were on sale.
Receipts of oats to-day, 8 ears; a year ago, II
Sales by sample on track, Kansas City: No.
2 mixed oats. I ears 29c; so. 3. nominally, 28c;
No i. nominally. 27c: No. 2 white oats, nomi-
nally, 83c: No. 3 white oats, nominally. 32c.
Hay -Receipts, two days. (50 ears; market
steady. Timothy, choice. *8.50/9.00; No. 1.
R.T.v. s j,; No. 2. >7.00'7.50, fancy prairie,
... ,, i No. 1. *6.00 6 50;
No 2, *5.00: fl.OJ; packing hay, #3.50 M.5U
Oil Kxrlteiueiit I'mtbutoil
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 14.—There
was the wildest excitement on the oil
exchange to-day -surpassing even that
known in the famous days of old. The
room was jammed and hundreds of
traders, who h i l done little or nothing
for years, participated in tho dealings,
though certificates were scarce. Oil
continued on its upward course and
seemed to be fulfilling the predictions
of those who said it would go to $3 be-
fore the week was out.
ltotigli on It it* In the Food.
Hickory Flat. Miss., April 14. —Four
members of the family of M. L. Craw-
ford, a merchant of this place, were
poisoned yesterday with rough on ruts,
put into the dinner by a negro girl 12
years of age, who was a servant in the
house. Tho girl asked Mrs. Crawford
what was in the package, and when
told It was poison, asked if It would
kill folks, and she tested tho matter by
putting about half tho box int » the
food prepared for dinner. Mrs. Craw-
ford and Walter, aged lfi, are in a crit-
\ •. \ . ) NEU1RO CONVENTION.
Breed for Liimli ItesultH lludly.
Pu.rry, Ok., April 14. -John ( ole,
who lives on a claim east of Perry, was
arrested yesterday by deputy marshals
for perjury. He made ailldavit that ho
was not the owner of land, so ns to
make a homestead entry. Investiga-
tion showed that he owned over m)
acres of lund in Washington county,
Minerva, O., April 14. Last even-
ing John Yengllng, son of O. F. Yeng-
llng, president of the Minerva Hank*
lug Co., quarreled with his wife and
attempted to shoot her. She escaped
from the house, when Yengling began
to heat his little daughter, Thomas
K. Booth was attracted by the screams
ami attempted to rescue tho child.
\\ ith a cur so Yengllng pulled a re-
volver, firing twice, one bullet (Miter-
ing Booth’s head Booth's condition
is critical. Yengllng is In Jail strongly
Mil. Bhown- “I’vegot a cold or something
in my head.” Mrs. Brown “It must he u
cold, dear, I’m sure.’’—Judge.
The burn of Clint Partner, near
Pomona, Kan., the largest barn in the
state, was destroyed by Ure. Loss,
17,500; no iusurancc.
Missouri Color«>d Mon to Talk ou Topics
Which Relate to Their lttico.
Kansas City, Mo., April 14.—The no- ■
groes of Missouri are preparing for a
state convention to be held in this city J
early In June. About 400delegates are
expected. Those who will take part
in the conference as leaders are
Dr. J. K. Crossland, of St. Joseph;
Charles P. Covington, of Louisi- j
ana; C. S. Walden, of Sedalla; (riles \
Bell, of Fulton; J. S. Cox, of St Louis, I
and J. Silas Harris, of Kansas City. 1
Papers will be read upon a number of
topics, among them being “The Negro
as a Citizen,” “Politics and Parties,”
“Crimes and Punishments.”
st. I.oui* drain.
Sr. Louis, April 13. -Receipt*, wheat, 0,490
pu. ; lust year, 31,832 hu.: eorn, Id. (505 bu : last
year. 171,(8)0 bu.; oats, 49.000 hu.; last year, 30,-
j00 bu.. rye, 700 bu.; barley, 1,500 bu.; flour* I
5.175 bids.; shipment.*, wheat. 30,007 bu.; corn,
19.304 bU.: oats, 104 bu.; flour, 10.200 bills. |
Wh< tt < ish. 5444c April, 5444c May, MV.
July. 54c. Corn—Cash. 4244c: April, 424*
May. 42V'-12:i»i': July. I3*ic. Oats -Cash, 2944
April, 20he. May, 29So. July, 264ic.
Fee* for .Justice* Vhout I'nilcil.
JUKKKRSON City. Mo., April 14.— Gov.
Stone has signed the bill putting jus-
tices and constables *.i a salary. It
will go into effect within ninety days, j
when the system of fee grabbing will
oe abolished entirely. When tho law
goes into effect justices will receive
fj.ooo a year, constables 8100 a month.
All fees will be turned into the county
'1 he e\e . • com nit tee of the K an-
sas State editorial association has no-
•opted un i.i citation for the association
visit the cotton states and int :rnu-
.ionul exhibition at Atlanta next Oc-
Khii«:i* City Produce.
Kansas city. April 13— Kggs —strictly fresh
ire quoted at 944c per iloz.
Poultry—The market l.s fairly supplied and
(he ilcmun l is good. Hons. 0V4e; springs,
$3.0> '3 50 per do/ . roosters. Pc. Turkeys are
scarce; gobbler*. 744c; hens, 844c. Ducks,
steady. 7e. (loose, slow, alive. 4*t<c.34o.
Pigeons, dull. 7>c perduz.
Butter -The market Is firm on all good table
cutter and tho deui ind is goal. Kxtra fancy
separator. 19c; fair 13c: dairy, fancy, firm,
15c; fair, 11 '■12c: store packed. I3£14<\ fair,
packed, 8 f.9c; packing, weak. 3 ’A*; old, 4c.
Fruit Apple*, supply modernto; market
purely steady <>n good apples; standard packed
ranged from A 50 t.l o) par bbl ; others, fMH) 3
4.0). best fan y stand. #5.0)$VV); Hen Davis,
fl.iM.'5.0). common varieties, #2.25-
Vegetables—Potatoes, the market Is tl rm:
ordinary kinds, common. 1» &V)o per bushel;
tweet potatoes, red. scarce, per hu.;
yellow, 25<fc30c per bu.: Utah and Colorado,
market fair, choice mammoth pearl, white,
best. 70473c; M 3. (V)u-fiV.
That Tired Feeling *
Is a certain indication of impure and
impoverished blood. If your blood
could always be rich and pure, full of
the red corpuscles upon which its vi-
tality depends, you would never be
Weak, or Nervous! Boils, pimples,
scrofula, salt rheum, would never
trouble you. But our mode of living,
shut in yll winter in poorly ventilated
homes and shops, depletes the blood
and there is loss of appetite and
weakness. Hood’s Sarsaparilla is the
standard remedy for this condition.
It purifies, vitalizes and enriches the
blood, overcomes that tired feeling,
builds up the nerves and gives perfect
health. Read this :
“Our daughter, Blanche, when four
years of age had a humor break out
on her hands and face, which our
physician pronounced eczema. If
the cold air reached her face or
hands they would swell up,
look almost purple, and headed
blisters would form and break
Discharging a watery fluid, and the
burning and itching would drive her
nearly wild. Unless we incased her
little hands she would tear patches of
skin from her face and hands. We
tried many doctors and many reme-
dies and at last gave the case up as
hopeless. But our daughter Cora
tried Hood’s Sarsaparilla, to cure a
scrofulous lump near the left breast
which caused her much pain and af-
ter taking 4 bottles it disappeared.'
Blanche, who is now eleven, had spent
seven years of suffering, so I con-
cluded to give her Hood’s Sarsapa-
rilla. She took 5 bottles and her face
is smooth and soft as a baby's, the
color of a rose petal. Her hands are
soft and white, where four months
ago they were blue and red and cal-
loused nearly like leather. I cannot
express my gratitude by pen or mouth.
It seems a miracle and our friends are
surprised.” Mrs. Anna L. Clark,
401 R 4th St., Duluth, Minn.
is ths Only
Try© Blood Purifier
Chicago Live Stock,
CnicAGO, April 13.—Hogs, 0,030; official yes-
terday, 15.245; shipments yesterday, 8,923; re-
ceipts for the week, 97,125; sh-ipments for tho
week, 47,459; receipts for the corresponding
week last year. 141,554: shipments for the cor-
responding week last year, 58,551; packing
from March 1 to date. 6J8.000; packing to dato
last year, 503,000: left over, about 7,70); qual-
ity fair, market slow and prices steady. Sales
ranged: Light. $4.05(<&3.05; rough packing, $4.05
©4.80; mixed, $4.75 £5.10; heavy paoklng and
shipping lots, ifl.sv•■(..».20: pigs, i3.85.ji4.80.
Cattle—Receipts. 3<)0; official yesterdy. 3,904;
shipments yesterday, 2,033; market quiet;
Sheep—Receipts, 2,000: official yesterday, 10,-
C(37; shipments yesterday, 3,529; market steady.
Tm: support of Miss Frances Willard
and Lady Ilenry Somerset has given a
new impetus to bicycle riding as a sport
Tiie Australians are not as fast as wc
are. Their record for the mile is 2 min-
utes 14 2-5 seconds, which performance
was made against time by J. W. Par-
sons. This rider holds all the records,
from two to ten miles, os well. All of
them are slower than the American
Tiie difference between “gauge” and
“diameter” of cycle tubing is that by
“gunge” is meant the thickness of the
metal, while the “diameter” is the
width of the tube itself. It is correct
to speak of the “gauge” of spokes and
of the actual materials of which the
tubes are built, but not in speaking of
the tubing itself.
In replacing a front wheel, care
should be taken that the adjusting cone
is at the left-hand side. If by mistake
it is placed at the right-hand side, an 1
the nut at the end <>f the spindle be-
comes loose, it will screw home and
lock, with disastrous results. It is a
far more common mistake*than people
imagine. We have seen a machine come
b'ack from the repairer’s in this condi-
SHERIFF WILKINS FREED.
Tears of Slavery anil How IIo Escaped—
Health 1* Improving—Has Gained Fif-
teen rounds In Weight—Talks About Ills
Uiujana, Ohio, April 10,1895.—(Special).—
This town is in quite a boil of excitement
since tho facts about the improved physical
of our leading citizens
I condition of many ^ _________
became known. Anderson iV Cramer, the
1 i- wholesale and retail druggists, were
| called ou and frankly admitted that they
were tho first to start the g.....1 work, at
Mr. Anderson termed it. “Yes, we intro-
duced No-To-Bae into this town about three
years ago. Tho demand at the start was
very light, the folks had no faith in it, but
we sold to a few people, and to our great
astonishment every one reported si cure.
(Old hundreds i
Since that time we have sold hundreds oi
boxes, and every one under a guarantee
to euro or refund the money, and strange as
it may soetn, we have never had a cull to re-
I fund money. This is indeed a great record
| of merit, and it is because of this merit that
the big sale lms resulted. As every cure
brings iu at least twenty five customers, we
know that No-T'o-Dae cam be relied upon in
• very respe -t., and Xn-T«-Bac m t only re-
lieves the nervous irritation and makes the
use of tobacco entirely unnecessary, but at
the same time builds' up ami fortifies the
general physical condition. 1 just saw two
of our prominent merchants pass down the
opposite side of tho street, they were cured
by No-To-Bae a year ago, and they have not
used tobacco since and have been greatly
This Means ISutdnos*.
On tho principal lines of the Chicago,
Milwaukee tSt. Paul railway passenger
trains are electric lighted, steam heated and
protected by block signals. With these
modern appliances, railway traveling at
high speeds has reached a degree of safety
heretofore unknown and not attainable on
roads where thej’are not In use Electric
lights and steam heat make it possible to
dispense with tho oil lamp amt the car
stove. Block signals have reduced the
chances for collisions to the minimum by
maintaining an absolute iniervul of space
“Is your husbun 1 out of politics?” asked
the visitor. "Yes,” replied tbc wife of the
ex-statesman, “1 think he must be. Every
time 1 mention an election he says lie’s not
iu it.”—Washington Star.
improved in health. We have a great manv
A Lapsus Lingua:.—Friend—“Your own
health is excellent, isn’t it, doctor i” Doctor
‘Yes, indeed. I can almost say that I
don’t know what swkiw-s is.”—Hurwm
Like a Machine,
Which kept in order runs smoothly end
regularly, so tho bowels keep up their ae-1
tion if measures are taken to keep them ir.!
good working order. This infers, of course, •
that the,* are out of order. The surest rt- I
course then is to Hostettcr’s Stomach Bit !
tors, a laxativomild hut effective, whh h it
also a remedy for dyspepsia, malaria, rheu-
matism, nervousness and kidney trouble.
“Papa gave ino two pennies to put in the
plate In church.” “Do you kn.-w who th. •
pennies were \ r ?” “('ours • Ido; for the
organ man. I hoard the music.” Judge.
customers, men who are well advanced iu
years, who have been cured of the tobacco
habit by the use of No-To-Bae, and who
continue taking it right along for its tonic
effects. As a natural invigorator and stim-
ulant we believe thero is no preparation iu
America to equal it.”
••You know R. 1*. Wilkins, our sheriff,
“Yes, of course I do.”
“Well, you want to interview him.”
Mr. SVilkins was called upon, and said:
“Yes, November 4th, last 1 bought my first
boxof No-To-Bac from Anderson & Cramer.
I had little faith, and to my great surprise,
after using part of tho third box, 1 was
completely cured and did not have the least
desire for tobacco. I hud been a perfect
slave to tobacco lor over twentv-iive years;
I smoked from twelve to fifteen cigars adav;
to-day I feel better, I sleep better, think
better, and I have gained fifteen pounds in
weight, and thero is not a dav pusses that I
do not recommend No-To-Bac to manv of
the tobacco users who I know are destroy-
in': their lives and vitality by the use of the
Further investigation revealed the fact
that there are 500 people living in this town
and the surrounding country who lmve
been cured by No-To-Bac. If the cures go
on at this rate it will nof be very lone be-
fore the tobacco industry ii going to be seri-
ously affected. The sale of No-To-Bac has
The public should be warned, however,
against the purchase of any of the man}* imi-
tations on the market, as tho success < f No-
To-Ba( has brought forth a host of counter-
feiters and imitators. The genuine No-To-
Bae is sold under a guarantee to cure by nil
druggists, ami every tablet has the word No-
To-Bac plainly stamped thereon, and in the
purchase of the genuine article you run no
physical or financial risk.
ror tvtcnty years folks all over tho world have cured
rheumatism, neuralgia, and all other pains and aches by
using St. Jacobs Oil. There must bo something in it, J
for j ou couldn t fool all tlio peoplo for so many years.
DRESSMAKERS W-L. Douglas
L’Art t!s La Mode.
8 Colored Plates,
|4.J3.so Fine Cau&KANGAFm
j ’rp0 -EXTRA FINE*
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
Designed l>y Our Kperial
Over One Million People weur tho
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory.
5fr*Order It of your Newsdealer or send 36
cents for latest number to
I • Ucy give the best value for the money.
[ They eijuiil custom shoes In style and lit.
qualities ure unsurpassed,
uniform,—stamped on sole.
3 East I9th St., : NEW YORK.
0TMENTION THIS PAPER.
TH# prlti-, arc
From fi to saved over other makes.
If your dealer cannot surpiy you we can.
m:sT in tin; would.
Aox &\urwv\^\) arvMox
\ tx\ea\},rK!5S W\\s - \\\
, x&Vw v» Vu\\; wtw&WcA.-
At OnUlaml. Mil., thr Dunkonln in- I
.tueoil .Inoob fosses. lyin>f lit the point j
of divith, to hr tmineraeil, and his [
loath rcsaltoii Imnir Untidy thorefrom.
rhero is talk <|f prosecuting the perpe-
trators of the (utra.-e.
Morse Dros., Prop*., Canton, Mas*., I
EWiS5 98 % lYE
POWDERED AND TERFUMED.
Th© ftronfjfst and purtnt Lyo
made. Unlike* other Lye, it being
a line powder and packed 1
or and pu
THP RISING SUN
STOVI: POLISH In
in a can
i rt movuhie lid, the contents
e always r« udy for use. Will
ike the 6mt. perfumed Hart]
up in 20 minutes without hnil-
iii1: ll In tile best for cleansing
waste pipes, disinfecting sinks,
cUmh ta, washing bottles, paints
tri • -.etc. I'KVN \.M IT MT’G (O*
Wpii. Aireiiis, l*li i
blacking of a stove.
THi: SI N PASTB
POLISH f r a quick
after ’.inner snine,
applied and pol-
iatied with a cloth.
ujjfl Host ( o.igh Syrup. Taste* (inod. Use
i'll In tlmo. Sold bv ilrmralHtH
■t , 'i.lB'O'NSW'M PTI ON
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Diven, William H. El Reno Daily Eagle. (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 167, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 16, 1895, newspaper, April 16, 1895; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911690/m1/2/: accessed November 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.