El Reno Daily Eagle. (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 16, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 15, 1895 Page: 3 of 4
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FOR CARRYING DIRT.
A Curious Tramway That I* t'neful in
When excavations are made in
streets, to permit gas or water mains,
electric conduits or sewers to bo laid,
the earth which is removed is usually
thrown out at one side, occupying
%bout as much space as the trench it-
self, perhaps more. In narrow streets
this double encroachment is a serious
matter. For several yeurs. therefore,
some contractors have employed a ma-
chine which carries the dirt along to
the finished portion of the work, and
(hen dumps it into the trench again.
This renders unnecessary any heaping
up of the stuff along the route, except
at the very beginning and end. Re-
sent improvements in this system of
operations bring it into fresh notice
lust now, but the essential principles
At intervals of from sixteen to thir-
ty-two feet along the line stout A-
shaped wooden trestles twenty feet
high are erected, and these support, in
(heir uppermost angles, a succession of
steel i beam.*-. Thus is constituted a
railway by means of which great buck-
ets arc conveyed from one point to an-
:)Uicr, very much as they arc- in a cable) j ‘bccstc wallah,’or water-carrier, would
THE CASTOR OIL PLANT.
In Imlla It Serve* Many Purposes, Hut No
Medicine I* Made from It.
The castor oil plant, from the brown
seeds of which this useful oil is ex-
tracted, is among the tropical plants
that grow readily here during the sum-
mer. and its deep metallic green, muchly
minuted leaves make it an ornamental
The writer, in walking by the ar-
senal in Central park with a friend who
has spent several years in India, was
surprised to hear what a really useful
plant it is.
“The plant,*’ said a friend, “and
many of its virtues had been known in
India for centuries, but it is a fact,
nevertheless that the first of this oil
was exported to Europe from the West
Indies near the end of the eighteenth
century. In India the oil is much used
as an illuminant. If the oil has been
Void drawn’ and has been carefully
ami properly separated, there is none
better. Another thing in its favor is
that, owing to its slow combustion, a
saving of one-quarter to one-half is
made by using it, as compared with
other oils. It makes an excellent lubri-
cant, and is much used in the dressing
of tanned hides and skins. The na-
tives use it largely for preserving their
water buckets, and without it the
tramway. The moving receptacles hang1
from trolleys, or rolling frames, whose
wheels ride on the lower 11auge of the
beam. One rope, operated at a dis-
steam engine ami drum.
MACH INF. FOR CARRYING DIRT.
pulls the suspended contrivance along,
and another does the hoisting and low-
ering of the bucket. Sometimes in-
stead of n bucket the tackle carries a
huge bowlder that has been loosened
and encircled with a chain. The trestle
extends for a distance of nearly three
have to renew his leather bag or bucket
in which he carries the water around
much oftener than he does now.
“The ‘syce,’ or groom, uses it to keep
the ‘sahib's’ harness in good order, and
a valuable attribute of the oil is, es-
pecially in such a climate as India, that
it repels rats and vermin. In Assam
the plant is widely cultivated as a food
for the silk worm. The stalks, which
give an excellent pulp, are used for
thatching purposes. The oilcake is
largely consumed as fuel, and is also
used as a manure. In .Teypore, the pal-
ace, public offices and streets are light-
ed with gas made from a cheap variety
«»f castor oil. grown for the purpose.
The natives use t he leaves as fodder for
j their cattle, declaring that it increases
the yield of milk. One thing they havo
not succeeded yet in doing in ludia,
and that is to produce a marketable
medicinal oil. This is chiefly made in
| France, Belgium and England, from
the exported seeds, Bombay doing a
largo export trade in this industry.”—
N. Y. Tribune.
SAGE BRUSH PULLER.
\ llaml-Worked Device Designed for I'3«
In the Far Went.
Over wide stretches of laud in Colo-
rado, Wyoming and other western
states there is practically no vegetation
blit, “sage brush.” and this must be re-
moved before any other stops can be
taken toward tilling such of this soil
as may prove to be arable. Machines
hundred feet, which is scarcely more j for uprooting the sage, worked by
tban a short city block, and it i. iM,ys(. power, have been devised; but
mounted on little casters running on I Thomas Widdup. of llurnt fork. l inta
rails, so that when occasion require-,
the whole thing can be shoved along to
keep pace with the work. At street
crossings, ordinary teams can easily
]>ass between the upright frames. At
present the system here described is
being used to open a trench in Boston
twenty-eigld feet wide and t hirty feet
deep. One of these days it is possi-
ble that the men with pick and shovel
will be replaced with excavating scoops
driven by machinery.
STARVING TO DEATH.
county, Wyo.. has invented one to ho
operated by hand, the only thing of its
kind, he thinks. From a frame con
sisting chiefly of a pair of rockers or
slcd-runners there projects rearward
a fixed arm, used as a handle to steady
the machine, and reaching forward aro
a pair of pointed fingers or claws that
open and shut like an old-fashioned
candle-snuffer, under the control of a
lever that is shown herewith, nearly
upright. By throwing the lever for-
ward the operator opens the claws.
Having thrust them under the hush,
for tli** First Few Days the Suffering Is he pulls backward, gets a good grip on
Said to He Intense.
For the first two days through which
n strong and healthy man is doomed to
exist upon nothing bis sufferings are
perhaps more acute than in the remain-
ing stages; he feels an inordinate, un-
speakable craving at the stomach night
and day. The mind runs upon beef,
bread and other substances, but still,
in a great measure, the body retains its
strength. On the third and fourth
days, but especially on the fourth, this
incessant craving gives place to a sink-
ing and weakness of the stomach, ac-
companied by nausea. The unfortunate
sufferer still desires food, but with a
loss of strength he loses that eager
craving which he felt in the earlier
stages. Should lie chance to get a mor-
sel of food he swallows it with a wolfish
avidity, but five minutes afterward his
suffering are mow intense than ever. | ci'B'uUs’that' this’ metl.o<r Vs far Ves’s
laborious than removing the brush with
a mattock, lie will give a half inter-
est in this tool to anyone who will
patent and manufacture it for the mar-
ket in cooperation with him.—X. Y.
the stem close to the ground, and final-
ly bears down with both hands. This
last proceeding tilts the machine on
the rockers, and pulls the bush up by
the root. When the lever is moved
forward the next time out drops the
plant, to wither and die. The inventor
HISTORf ON ITS BACK.
Thl* Turtle Carrie* n« Many In*oriptlou»
a* uu Obelisk.
A turtle of the loggerhead variety, j
weighing seven hundred pounds, was j
caught on the bench at Grove City, I
It is a remarkable specimen, not only |
because of its great size but because of j
three inscriptions on its shell, which |
show that it is nearing the century ;
mark and has been quite a traveler, j
The first inscription was dated “St.
Augustine, Fla., 18*21,” and rends:
* On Oct. -U, 1S20. Spain ceded !
; Florida to the United States. ;
; Hurrah for Uncle Sam!
The second inscription was made at
Key West, Fla., April 2(5, 18(51, and is a?
. A schooner brings the news \
; that Gen. Beauregard fired on !
\ Fort Sumter April 12, 1861. 1 !
; shall stick to my state.
The third inscript ion was dated Jupi
ter Inlet, Florida, March 1, 1804, ami i?
May you never get in tin* 1
: soup, hut if you do may ;
; Chaunccy I)epew be present !
\ to enjoy you. !
When caught the turtle had just lob
its nest and was making for the water
It was released after the following in
scription had been added:
; Grove City, Fla., June 1, *.
; 1895.—This country needs free ;
! silver and a strong foreign !
. -utivr. i ndPORTS*
l\<tn«nl Fitv I.lvo Stock.
:i shipped yesterday, 8,233 cattle, 205
Tin: market was generally sternly,
mviuj: «ire repreent.it. ve sales:
HSi:i> UEKir AND SHIPPING STKKltS
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U.S. Gov’t Report
Price, i No.
i.js9 t-I.-O j 3*.......
1,2*38 8. VO !
1,03 It 7.1 | Si......
tVE'TI IlN cows.
made at once for deej
tOWS AM* HKlFKItS.
92) $ 2.7ft
a • .
. .! 7s.)
.... 7M *
1*. 1 »
i j j!!!.
____ 90 J
3. 2 »
s, 4 .'201: shipped
2.703. Thu market oocned Irregular unit closed
steady to strong. The fallowing are represent-
28 4 $1.00
. 320 $1.00 1
. 6 V
3 8 .5
8 ». .
. 71 .
. 2 9
. . 219
1 2 *
3.6 * 1
j 58 .
Sonin Comment* on the Manner In Which
They Were Mu do.
A horny-handed workingman in Mer-
iden, whose wages have never been
over two dollars a day, has saved nine
thousand dollars from them, which lie
keeps at interest in the savings bank.
He must surely have lived very closely;
lie must have been mean toward his
four children, three girls and one boy;
i be must have cut down bis family sup-
plies to a low notch during the forty
about steady. The following aro representa-
7 lambs — 1)1
ISSN M vrl..
120 2. HO
He feels as if he had swallowed n liv-
ing lobster, which is clawing and feed-
ing upon the very foundation of his
On the fifth day his checks suddenly
appear hollow and sunken, his body
attenuated, his color is ashy pale and
his eyes wild, glassy and cannibalistic.
The different parts of the system now
war with each other. The stomach
calls upon the legs to go with it inquest
of food; the legs, from weakness, re-
fuse. The sixth day brings with it in-
tense suffering, although the pangs of
hunger arc lost in nil overpowering
languor and sickness. The head be-
comes dizzy; the ghosts of well-remem-
licred dinners pass in hideous proces-
sion through the mind. The seventh
day comes, bringing increasing lassi-
tude ami further prostration of
strength. The arms hang listlessly;
tin* legs drag heavily. The desire for
food is still left to a degree, but it. must
be brought, not sought. The miserable
remnant of life which still hangs to the
snfferer is a burden almost too grievous
to be borne; yot his inherent love of
existence induces a desire st ill to pre-
serve it if it can 1m* saved without a tax
on bodily exertion. The mind wanders.
Atone moment he thinks his weary
limbs cannot sustain him a mile; the
next he is endowed with unnatural
strength, and if there be a certainty of
rclisf before him, dashes bravely and
strongly forward, wondering whence
proceed* his new and sudden impulse.
Heat anil the Eye*.
The fact appears that there is n very
marked difference In the way tempera-
ture is borne by the eyes when it is be-
low (wo thousand degrees Fahrenheit
mid when a bove that heat. I p to such u
degree a man can look at the metal in a
furnace with comparative ease, but be-
fore it reaches three thousand degrees
fce is compelled to wear colored giawea.
Tho Hpeetl of Electricity.
The speed of electricity under the
most favorable condition* is now estab-
lished to be 180,000 miles a second.
What this enormous speed implies ii
HE QUESTIONED THE CAPTAIN
A New York Traveler Violate* Salt Wai*i
Etiquette Only Once.
“Once, on an ocean steamer,” said c
traveler to a New York Sun writer
“we had a heated shaft bearing oi
something of that sort, so that the cn
gines stopped for live or six hours. I
had often read anil heard about how
the captain was the great mogul
aboard ship; how about all tilings per-
taining to the affairs of the ship he
held aloof and must not he approached
by the passengers, and that it was a
sort of violation of the unwritten rules
of the sea for a passenger to ask the
captain anything. And there may be
some reason in all this. If one pas-
senger might ask him forty might,
and surely the commander of the ship
ought not to he unnecessarily dis-
turbed by useless questions. We hail
been lying there three or four hours
waiting. There was no danger what
ever, but it was a delay and an incident
of interest, and, of course, all the pas-
sengers talked about nothing else. The
common information was that the lie
lay was due to a heated bearing.
“1 was standing on the upper deck
by the door to the main companion-
way leading to the deck below. The
captain came along the upper deck
from the after part of the ship and
went below by that corapanionway.
He must pass within a foot of me. and,
under the circumstances, it did not
seem like a violently unreasonable
breach of salt water etiquette to ask
him what was the matter, which I did.
A passenger who stood on the other
side of the doorway looked at me with
the amused smile of an older traveler.
The captain said nothing; he simply
passed on, to all outward appearances
quite unconscious of my question or
even my presence.”
WEDDED BY ELECTRICITY.
From Alpha to Omega the Affair tVuf
Hu:i by l hained Lightning.
At a wedding in one of the mi (least
cities, just before the entrance of the
bride, the room burst into a flood of
light from the numerous multi-colored
electric lamps hidden among the dec-
orations. The entrance of the bridal
couple was signalized by the auto-
matic ringing of electrical bells and
playing of electrical musical instru-
ments. During the wedding breakfast,
aftertheiirslcour.se, the light faded,
and then suddenly there glowed illumi-
nations from a swarm of electric lamps.
Hidden among the masses of flowers,
glowing from the hearts of jellies and
from translucent vases it seemed as il
the genii of the lower world were every
where at work.
■ Iu this magical entertainment it fol-
lowed that tin* bride herself must not
be left out. In her hair gleamed an
untwinkling star, and, at the first toast,
two serpents slowly uncoiled them-
selves- altogether too suggestingly—
from the bottle standing before the
happy couple. Coffee was prepared in
Horse* Receipts. 260: skipped yesterday. IRS.
Tho market was quiet to-day. tltoro be I in; a
little private demand for goo I well broken city
drivers. The reeelpts wore light to-day. Tho
big supply that came in during the week has
bceu moved except common plugs, which worn
hard to move, oven at lower prices.
Chicago Live Stork.
CHICAGO, Oct. 12.- Cattle —Receipts. TOO:
market steady: fair to best beeves. $3.fto<0ft.ftO:
Stockers and feeders. *2.2lK&3.7V, mixed cows
and bulls. $1.2) a 3.0). Texas. 42.70*3.50; west-
ern. $3.0Jd4 2\
Hogs- Receipts. 17.01): market active and
steady: light. *3.60 vl.20. rough packing. 13.4ft
packing and shipping. fJ.70i4.20; pigs. $1.75©
Sheep -Receipts. 1,000: market steady: na-
tive. ♦ I.!W%3.7> western. $2.00©3.25; Texas,
$1.503:2.70; lambs, $3.0 UH.IU.
St l.f-iii* Live Stock.
St. Louis. Oct. 12.—(’attic Receipt*, 709;
Hogs—Receipts. 2.0)) market active and
steady: heavy. *3.91 i*4.1» mixed $3.60©$!.0j;
light, $3.H i i.4. II).
Chiciurn Oram Mini Provision*.
“You ask mo to marry you, George?’’ she
said, slowly. “Do you know that 1 him
rich?’’ “Yes.” “In my own right ? ’ “Yes '’
“And that you will have to come to me for
money?” “Yes.” “Even foy a cub fare!"
•Yes.” “Anil that you will have to walk
in pleasant weather? ’ “Yes.” “Andyou
aro willing to ntarry mo and take tho
rtiunri's? ’ “Yes.” •• Then 1 am yours,
George, and I hope you may be happy.”—
Like a Venomous Serpent
Hidden in the grass, malaria but waits our
approach, to spring at and fasten its fangs
upon us. There is, however, a certain anti-
dote to its venom which renders it, powerless
years in which he bun been laying by for evil. Hostetter’s Stomach Bittersis this
• i ! *•..... / — ... V. .—*.. I acknowledged and world-famed specific, and
his riches. It is time for us to say
that we cannot hold him lip for an ox
ample to be followed by all other work-
ingmen. It would not be well for them
to live as he must have lived all bin
life, never enjoying half a pint of pea-
nuts or a saucer of ice cream, never
giving any of his children a stick o*
candy or a doll, hardly ever buying a
new dress for his wife or a suit of
clothes for himself, or a copy of a Mer-
iden newspaper. The word in that
household from morning till night, at
breakfast, dinner uml supper, must
have been scrimp. lie is surely’ a
stingy man, something like a skin
flint, or how could ho have saved so
much out of his small wages? We
can't say that we admire his style.
it is, besides this, a thorough curative for
rheumatism, dyspepsia, liver complaint, con
Ktination, la grippennd nervousness. In con-
valescence and ago it is very serviceable.
Skuvant (applying for place) “And I
shall require tho address of your last serv-
ant.” Mistress “Whatever for?” Serv-
ant, “Why, to get your character from her,
of course.” Judy.
Hr. “Will you be mine— mine until death
us do part?” She- “I lion t know about
that; you look as if you might live n good
many years.”—-Indianapolis Journal.
Kato Field In Dnnver.
Dknvkr, Sept. 10. -My journey
Chicago was over the Chicago. Burlington
& Quincy Railroad, one «»f the best man-
i aged system* in the country, I should sav*
I judging l>y tho civility of tho employes, the
• comfort I experienced, tho excellence of it,
It is good for a man. says t he New i roadbed, aud the punctuality of arrival.
Y„rL Sun. to live pretty well if he ,,)., ! CS&MnWoCrti HP
afford it, and to get the best out of liic Minneapolis, Omaha and Kansas City.
Oats - Oct.
Pork Oct .
Ribs — O t...
Openel lllgh’st Low'stClosing
somewhat dimly suggested by an ill us* view of the company by an electric
tration recently used by the eminent
scientist, Sir Robert Bell. Suppose
that a row of telegraph posts 25.000
miles long were erected around the
earth at the equator. Suppose that a
wire were stretched upon these posts
foi* this circuit <>f 95,000 miles, and that
then another complete circuit wan
taken by the same win* around the
same posts, and then another, and yet
another. In fact, let the wire ha
wound no fewer than seven times com-
pletely about this great globe. We
should then find that an electric signal
sent into the wire at- one end would ac-
complish the circuit in one second of
time. _ __
< Ivili/.at Ion's Depopulating Effect.
heater, and congratulatory speeches
were applauded rapturously by an elec-
tric kettle-drum placed under the ta-
ble. Upon tho dispersion of the com-
pany the electric current set off a novel
Ilorse* ami Earlliquake*.
It is a well-known fact, says the Mas-
cot, that horses can hear sounds that
are not perceptible to the human ear.
For days previous to the great earth-
quake in the Riviera the horses of
that locality showed every symptom of
fear, which continued without change
of character, unless it was in the di-
rection of greater frenzy, till the fury
of the great convulsion broke forth.
Not until a few seconds, however, be-
A notable instance of tin* withering fore th(. oartl, i,e(fan to tremble dirt
effect upon the western Indiana of the
kind of civilization with which they
come in contact is in the case of tho
Rogue river Indians of Oregon. In
1852, when the first white men ap-
peared among them, there were 800
members of the tribe. In November,
1854. one-fourth of them had died, and
their numbers have gradually decreased
until, according to the last census raado
by the Indian agent a year ago, there
were but flftv-four members of tho
tribe living. This tribe showed no lik-
ing for civilized ways, ami «ould not ho
brought to adopt them, although the
government evidently lias done all in
its power for them along these linos.
human beings hear the subterranean
rumblings. One writer from the scene
says that in his opinion the horses
knew that the quake was on tho way
from se^ent v-two to one hundred hours
before their masters heard or felt the
first jar. _ _
A C ity Without Women.
Maiwatohin, on the borders of Rus-
sia and Chinn, is the only city in tin*
world peopled by men only. The Chi-
nese women are not only forbidden to
live in this territory, but even to pass
tho great wall of Kalkan and enter into
Mongolia. All the Chinese of this bor-
der are exclusively traders.
l\ii 11*11* City Oraln
Kansas City. Oct li —Wheat by sample
sold readily here to-day early at about yester-
day's ruling prices. Tow ir i the close, though,
the market weakone 1. most buyers withdrew,
ami some sample, were carried off the floor un-
Receipts of wheat to-day, 123 cars a year
ago. 31 cars.
Sale of cur lots by samp c on tr ick. Kansas
.7ity: No. 2 hsird, 3 ears fancy lido. IM cars 5914 c.
!carsftl’c. No. 3 hard, ft curs .'He. 5 curs 57c. 2
•ars 56c, 3 curs ft 'o, 3 cars 54c; No. 4 hard.3 curs
M)c, 2 cars 49. 2 cars 43 -.1 car 47c.I car 46c.2 cars
15. 1 car 43c: rejected. 1 car 42c. 2 curs 3 c;
•oft, No. 2 red. I car die. 2 cars 63c, 1 car 62c;
No. 3 red. 1 car fancy (Be. 2 ears 02c. 3 cars die.
t cars 61c, 2 cars RUu. No. 4 roJ. 2 cars ft<Jc, I
•ar 52c, rejected. I cv.r 1 car 5Cc. 1 car 48c:
no grade n >mi,;a'.iy spring. No. 2. 1 car
>7!ic, 1 car 57V. 12 cars 57c. 2 cars 56c No. 3.
25cars 55c, 1 car 54c; rejected. 1 car 48c, I car
Te white spring, nominally 48®54c.
Corn was about Vic lower, and It sold slowly,
^uito a number of cuts of new corn were
In. Some No. 3 was offered at 23,*c at the
Receipts of corn to-dnv. 27 cars a year ago,
Sales by sample on truck. Kansas City: No.
t mixed. 6 curs 25c; No. 54 mixe 1 corn. 2 cars
24‘ic. 3 cars 24c: No. I mixed, nominally
23c no grade, nominally 20a32c No. 2 white,
2 ears 2fc No. 3 white. 1 cur 21 lie. 1 ear 24c.
Oats sold slowly. Yesterday’s prices wero
Receipts of oats to-do.v, 22 ears; a year ago,
Sales by sample on track. Kansas City: No.
B mixod nominally 1 k^l6e; No.nominally 11
nally ll&l*?c: No. 2 white. 4 ears IH'.fc, ft cars
18c. 2 cars l??ic; No. 3 white, 2 cars I6y$c. 3 cars
163*0, Scars 17c.
Hay — Receipts, n cam; market Arm;
timothy, choice. $11.0 ) No. 1.4100). No. 2. $8.0)
(&U.0J; fancy prairie. $0.M> choice. I'vftOffifl.0b:
No. I. $4.50(£50). No. 2. $1.00(4.4.50 packing
hay, $3.U0ii3. to.
hHium i Ity I'roduc*.
Kansas City. Oct. l.’ Rutter Kxtra fancy
separator, 21c: fair. I7r$l8c; dairy fancy,
t4<tlftc; store painted, fresh. I0&l2o; off grades,
Eggs—Strictly frosh candled stock, lie pe*-
Poultry-Hens. flc. springs. OVJfaTe: roosters,
15c. Turkeys. 7c; springs over H lbs, 8V4e: un-
der 8 lbs not wanted. Ducks. 7 He (Jcese.JJf
Q4o ns, $1.00 per dot
Fruits—Apples -Cooking, I5vt2>e per bu.;
choice eating. :K) (.40c fancy. :t rv)$i.7ft per
bbl.: choice. $l.25®t.ftO; common to good. RO'o,
75c per bbl.: home grown stock sells u little
higher in u small way. Crapes -Pennsylvania,
Now York and Ohio Concords, fancy, B0Q23c;
poor stock. |o% I He wild. 10 ft I to per peck.
Peaches -Home grown. 50&60c per peek; Mich-
igan. $2.04 per bu.; 4)e per 1-5 bu. basket;
Pears Kelfer, 50c per pe \ Cranberries -#<* 00
t%7.5() per bbl. _
Fired by a Strain Thresher
Adrian, Mo.,Oct. 13.—While Chapman
Bros, wero threshing about 2 miles
east of this place with u steam thresh-
er, on tho farm of Frank Enos, a spark
from the engine set tiro to tho stacks.
In ft few minutes the slacks ami straw
were a moss of flames. The engine
was attached to the separator and it
was saved, but the grain was lost. Tho
(Ire spread over the field, but witli tho
aid of a plow and a tank of water it
was finally extinguished.
A Hull Pluyrr Entity of Murder.
Fhkkpout, 111., Oct. 13, —Frank W.
Harris, the professional baseball play-
er, who murdered Charles W. lien go l
last May, has been found guilty and
sentenced to bo hongod.
The state bank at Everest, Brown
county. Kan., has been placed iu thu
bunds of a receiver
money as he goes along, always, oi
course, avoiding anything like waste-
fulness, always practicing economy, it
is g«x>d for him to put some money in
the bank, if lie can; but not much mora
than he can spare. It is right, for ono
to feather his nest, but wrong to stuff
It so full of feathers that its occupant
cannot breathe freely. Certainly, oh,
certainly, you should lay up something
against a rainy day; but still you need
not squeeze all tho juice out of life,
like tho stingy two-doliar-a-day man of
WHAT ARMY BUTTONS SIGNIFY.
Different I>«n!giiH mxl Styles According lo
(ho Hunk of tho Odicors.
The interrelation of the buttons on a
uniform is just as much a matter of
regulation as the cut of a coat. Tho
general wears two rows of buttons on
tho breast of his frock coat, twelve in
each row placed by fours. The dis-
tance between the rows is live and a
half at tho bottom. Tho lieutenant
general is entitled to only ten buttons
in each row placed by threes. Tho
brigadier general, eight, in groups of
two. The colonel, lieutenant colonel
and major have nine buttons in each
row, arranged at equal distances.
There are different designs, of course,
not only for the buttons of tho array,
the navy and marine corps, but for tho
different branches of tin* service. There
arc the infantry, artillery and cavalry
buttons, the engineers’ buttons, the
ordinary corps button, ami the button
of tho marine corps, and the navy but-
ton. The navy button is made in Eng-
land, because no American manufac-
turer has been able to make a bronze
which the sea air will not tarnish. All
of these buttons tho army and navy
tailor must keep on hand and scud on
according to regulation.
TfiFitK is this difference between happi-
ness and wisdom, that lie who thinks him-
self tho happiest man, really is so; but he
that thinks himself tho wisest is generally
the greatest fool. —Colton.
Ws enjoy ourselves only iu our work in
our doing; and our host doing is our best
Bur.* ii am’s 1*11.1 s for constipation 10c and
2.V. Get the book (free) atvour druggist’s
i and go by it. Annual sales 5,000,000 boxes.
Tin: highest problem of any art is to cause
by appearance tho illusion of a higher
Wi: have not lieen without Fiso’sCure for
Consumption for 20 years. Li/zn: Feiikki,
Camp St., Harrisburg, Pa., May 4, ’04.
T\case of doubt in a Kentucky poker
gamu alwavs draw both guns.—Washington
Halt's Catarrh Cura
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
“Isn't that a new ring?” “It's new to
r IV/IA-fKoe f
^ and lota of snappy jingles, ±
5 Sent Free *
IN NKW CLOT HRS.
A lively little child’s book
containing ten beautiful
lithographic color plates, ten
black and white drawings
and lots of snappy jingles,
A. N. K. -II
WIIIN WltlTINH TO All V I’.KTISKKH
ricHMC * I it I «• IliHf you *aw tlic Atlver-
tUeim'iit in llil* paper.
A sore spot, green,
black, or blue, is a
anil watch the color farto,^ |
Uso JALUH5 OIL tho Boreness disappear.
IT IS MACICAL.
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
the house of Walter Baker & Co. (established
in 1780) has led to the placing on the market
many misleading and unscrupulous imitations
of their name, labels, and wrappers. Walter
Baker & Co. are the oldest and largest manu-
facturers of pure and high-grade Cocoas and
Chocolates on this continent. No chemicals are
used in their manufactures.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Walter Baker 8t Co.’s goods.
WALTER BAKER & CO., Limited,
Tho doctors tell us, now-a-rlays, that disease germs
are everywhere; in the air, in the water, in our food,
clothes, money; that they get into our bodies, live
there, thrive and grow,if they iindanythingtothriveon.
Consumption is the destruction of lung-tissue by
germs where the lung is too weak to conquer them.
The remedy is strength—vital force.
Scott’s Emulsion, with hypophosphites, means the
adjustment of hing strength to overcome germ-life.
It is fighting the germ with the odds in our favor.
These tiny little drops ol lat-food make their way
into the system and rc-frcsh and rc-invigorato it.
Whether you succeed with it or not depends on how
good a start the germs had, and how carefullv you can
five. The shortest way tu health is tho patient one.
The gain is often slow.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemltu, New York
50 cent* u id $1.00
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Wass, N. B. El Reno Daily Eagle. (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 16, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 15, 1895, newspaper, October 15, 1895; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911766/m1/3/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.