Newspaper Page Text
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3?fa Wxrfbabx 2ailvj gaglft: lum'sclay fHimxmg, fmic 12. 1890.
THE JIORAL JtlGHT TO ENACT VRQ
A Delegate to the Temperance Con
gress Denies That Such
Prohibition's Ineffectiveness Likewise Urg
ed Against'It by the Speaker Sev
eral Unanswerable Points.
Other Participators in the Debate Who
Declare that no Liquora are Sold in
Straggle in Nebraska
Signal Office, "Wichita, Kan., June
1L The highest temperature wis 90
the lowest C6, and the mean 78, with
light east to fresh north winds, descending
to light. "Warmer cloudles weather, a
flight rise in pressure. The thunderstorm
which passed north of the city about mid
night (10th) yielded .08 inch of rain but
was probaqly heavier further north.
Last year on June 11, the highest tem
perature was 77, the lowest 51p, and the
fnED L. Johnson, Observer.
"WAit Department, "Washington, D. C,
June 10, 8 p. m. Forecast until 8 p. m.
For Missouri and Kansas Fair; no
change in temperature; southerly winds.
The Prohibition Question Discussed From
New York, June 11. Rev. Dr. Deems
was made president of the national tem
perance congress, which convened hprc to
day and began its work by discussing the
question: "Is State and National Prohi
bition Desirable and Feasible!'" lie held
it to be desirable and instanced the condi
tion of Maine nowandbeforeita temperance
legislation. He said it was feasible be
cause temperance people if united could
becure anything they demanded of the
legislature. The assertion that prohi
bition does not prohibit, he stigmatized as
false. The advocates of high license alone
stood between prohibition and the liquor
Robert Graham, who was introduced as
the representative of the church move
ment m behalf of temperance, took the
ground that national or state prohibition
of the sale or manufacture of wines and
fermented or distilled liquors, would be an
extreme law and should navean impregna
ble basis. Where was this basis to be
found? "Was it in the scripture? Where
was the commandment "thou shalt not
drink." Drunkeuess was forbidden but
drinking w;is a matter between one's con
science and God. Prohibition, he asserted,
was not effective. In spite of ithe sale
of liquor was practiced openly in Port
land, Bangor and other towns of Maine
and in Ne"w Hampshire, Vermont and
Iowa. He was in favor of high license.
The ncict topic discussed was "Alcohol,
a poison never to be used for beverage
purposes." He held that alcohol, whether
in distilled or fermented liquors, could
never be ued as a beverage, however mod
erately. The third topic taken up was the battle
of Omaha, the opeiimgaddress being made
by Prof. A. It. Cornwall, of Aberdeen, S.
D. He referred (o the pending struggle in
her behalf ofj prohibition law in Nebraska.
The speaker said the struggle was sure
to lead to success throughout
tho state of Nebraska. The result
depended upon the city of Omaha. They
needed assistance in their battle against
the saloon power. If prohibition left tho
light in Nebraska, Iowa would be wrested
from them, but if successful lie could fore
see an entire northwest from liquor.
The day was gTfen up to discussion of
papers on kindred topics.
At an evening session Rev. Dr. Howard
Crosbj'j denounced prohibition as untime
ly and impracticable at the present time.
He favored high license. He urged unity
of action in the temperance cause on the
part of the prohibition instead of cavil at
the workers who differed from their views
and in conclusion said that if prohibition
could be adapted by force in New York
city the flood gates of vice would be
thrown wide open.
Pears Soap is a most elegant toilet
YARD MASTERS' ASSOCIATION.
Kansas City, Mo., June 11. The na
tional comention of delegates from the
railway yard musters' associations oc
curred here today. Forty delegates were
pref-cnt. President J. O. Hicks, of In
dianapolis, presided. The reports of the
various committee were read and then
the convention, went into secret session.
It is proposed to insert a clause in tho con
stitution providing for strikes.
At tho evening session F. Q. Hicks was
re-elected president, and D. F. Marshall, of
Cincinnati, secretary and treasurer. A
committee was appointed on federation
with other railwayinen's organizations.
The matter of inserting a strike clause in
the constitution was not considered. Af
ter selecting Toledo as the place for the
next meeting the convention adjourned.
Aminont physicians recommend Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral. Ayer's Almanac, at
3 our druggist's.
NO DRINKING BY EMPLOYES.
Baltimore. Md., ,lune 11. Tho Balti
more & Ohio Railroad company has sent
to eacli employe a circular note of which
the following is in part a copy: "All em
ployes known to frequent drinking places
must be warned to discontinue tho prac
tice or quit the company's service. Em
ployes will be discharged if intoxicated
rither on or oir duty. No porson dis
charged for intoxication will bo re emploi
td." SARAH ALTHEA BEATEN AGAIN.
San Francisco, Cl., June 11. The su
preme cqurt of California today rendered
a decision reversing the judgment of the
lower court, granting alimony and counsel
fees to Sarah Alt hen Sharon in her well
known divorce case against William
Sharon. The alleged contract of marriage
on which she based her claims was de
clared by the United States circuit court
in 1SS0 a forgery, and therefore null and
No other medicine lias won approval, at
home, equal to Ayer's Sarsaparilla in Low
elL WILL REMAIN IN THE ASSOCIATION.
CniCAGO. 111.. June 11. Clmirman Blan
chard, of the Central Trailic association,
had a long conference with Trailic Mau
atier Reeve, of the Chicago As Grand
Trunk today, the result of which was that
the Grand Trunk officials conseuted to re
main in the association. The right of that
road to protect it differential rate on
dressed beef shipments will hereafter be
BIG MAJORITY AGAINST UNION.
Nrw York, Juue 11. The -synod of the
Reformed Presbyterian church at this
morning's se&sion voted against union
with the general synod. The vote was 1&
again&t union to 17 for union.
Wateu.0, Io., Juno 11. A cyclone last
night destroyed the fair grounds, halls ami
tore to pieces therosideuces of Mrs. Bics,
S. Bryant and Q, AV. Ives. AH theTa
mates of the three, houses wcr injured
more or less, though none fatally.
Appalling Destruction of Life and Proper
ty in Eussia.
ST. Petersburg, June 11. Reports have
been received here of disastrous conflagra
tion and great loss of life and property in
tho mining districts of the Ural mountains
at the iron works of Ufalesk and New
Jansk. A thousand dwelling houses, four
school houses, three churches, the hospital
and the magazines were completely de
stroyed. Forty persons were burned to
aeatn ana s(yuu were maue uuuucjlcm uj
the destruction of the town.
NO LIVES LOST BY THE STORM.
Joliet, HL, June 11. It is learned that
no lives were lost by the cyclone at Chan
nahanlast night Many buildings were
moved from the foundations and trees and
outhouses leveled. The lightning and
thunder were terriffic and the people were
crazed with, fright,
VIOLENT EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS.
PABIS, June 11. A violent shock of
earthquake has occurred at Caligny and
other towns in the department of Jura.
A BAD WRECK.
Ottawa, Kan., June 11. A Santa Fe
train ran into the rear end of a Missouri
Pacific freight about 2:30 this morning.
The Santa Fe engineer, Brice Baker, says
the air brakes would not work. He and
the fireman jumped and the engine went
crashing into the Missouri Pacific train as
it was crossing, All traffic was stopped
until noon. No lives were lost, but the
destruction to the rolling stock was very
"Magnet Soap" all grocers sell it.
A FATAL WINDSTORM.
Bloojiington. 111.. June 11. Particulars
of a cvclone which swept Dewitt county
between 11 o'clock and noon today have
arrived here. A school house near Birk
beck was demolished while school was in
session. Five children were injured, of
whom it is feared two mil die. At
"Wapella the Illinois Central depot and the
Methodist churcn were wrecxeu. a. man
named House, living near the town, was
fatally hurt. Trees and telegraph poles
were smashed in all directions and three
horses were killed. Considerable damage
was done at Waynesville and Clinton.
The storm moved from northwest to south
west in a pathway about half a mile wide.
Don't wait till your system is all run
down, but take Hood's Sarsaparilla. Sold
Philadelphia.. 0 01021300000 18
New York 2 010010 3 000007
Base Hits-Philadelnhia 10, New York 15.
Errors Philadelphia 3, New York 6
Pitchers Smith and Rusie.
Boston 0 300000003
Brooklyn 0 0000000 00
Base hits Boston 4, Brooklyn 7.
Errors Boston 3, Brooklyn 1.
Pitchers Getzeiu and Terry.
Brooklyn 0 00010 0102
Boston 1 010200105
Base hits Brooklyn 0, Boston 7.
Errors Brooklyn 2, Boston 5.
Pitchers Sowders and Kilroy.
Louisville 0 000020024
Columbus 0 00 2 000002
Base hits Louisville 7, Columbus 4.
Errors Louisville 0, Columbus 2.
Pitchers PJhret and Gastright.
Pittsburg.: 2 00 2 0000004
Chicago 2 0000100003
Base hits Pittsburg 10, Chicago 7.
Errors Pittsburg 2, -Chicago 5.
Pitchers Staley and King.
A MAMMOTH CRACKER BAKERY.
Chicago, 111., June 11. It is announced
that the cracker trust has bought the Ken
nedy Biscuit company of this city and will
proceed to build a mammoth cracker
bakery. Others will be built in St. Louis,
Minneapolis and Kansas City.
TRANS-MISSOURI ASSOCIATION ABAN
DONED. Kansas City, Mo., June 11. The Times
tomorrow will say that it is officially an
nounced that the Trans-Missouri Passen
ger association is to "be abandoned and that
the roads which arc now members of it will
become members of the reorganized Wes
tern State association.
MASTER CAR BUILDERS MEET.
Ft. Monroe, Va., June 11. The annual
convention of the master car builders met
here yesterday for a week's session. Over
800 delegates were present.
WHEREVER MALARIA EXISTS.
The bilious are its certain prey. Iu inter
mittent and remittent fever, dumb ague
and ague cake, the liver is always seriously
affected, and the blood contaminated with
bile. One of the chief reasons why Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters is such a sure de
fense against chills and fever and every
form of malarial disease is, that it does
away with liability to the disease, by re
forming irregularity of the biliary organ
in ndvance of the arrival of the season
when the disease is prevalent. There is no
liner fortifying preparative for those about
visiting or emigratins to a locality where
the miasma-taint exists. There is no cer
tain immunity from disease in an endemic
or epidemic form, to be secured by the use
of the average tonics and anti-spasmodics.
But where quinine fails the Bitters suc
ceeds both in preventing and curing.
Moreover, it removes every vistige of
dyspepsia, and overcomes constipation,
rheumatism, inactivity of the kidneys and
bladder, and tranquillizes and strengthens
tho nervous system.
The Pebble and the Diamond.
A Diamond which some one had lost lay
for some time on the high road. At last it
happened that a merchant picked it up.
By him it was offered to the king, who
bought it, had it set in gold and mode it
one of tho ornaments of the royal crown.
Having hoard of this a Pebble began to
make a fuss. The brilliant fate of the Dia
mond fascinated it. and one day, seeing a
farmer passing, it besought him thus:
"Do me a kindness, fellow countryman,
and take mo with you to the capital. "Why
should I go on suffering here in rain and
mud, while our Diamond is, men say, held
in honor there? I don't understand why
it has been treated with such respect. Sid
by side with me here it lay so many years
It was my close companion and nobody
paid any attention to either of us. Do take
me. How can one tell? If I am seen there
I, too, may be found worthy of being turned
l ne rarsier took the stone Into his lum
bering csrt and conveyed it to the citv
A'hon our stone tumbled into the vehicle
t thought it would soon be placed At the
ide of the Diamond. But quite a different
te befall it It really was turned to ao
ount, but only to mend a hole in the road.
"Peep' peep' peep: peep!"
"larir! tark! 'us the cait or the FrojrJ.
The Cowslip bods in the aiesdow marsh:
be Rushes start in th bocs.
Kiie, Violst. cotnr fa y&ar puroJo boodt
jjms, vnld "VTakc Robio. and h"ht the 'mood!
-i.uie. Saw Fior, shine m your amecsM wheri'
'ome, small -urfcKe plume of she Sototoon's Sest!
Umkh. Wind Fknrer. bloom, to tb Saeth Wind
ws. Innocence, color the brook side bfce!
orat, yoilow bell of the Adder's toagttc,
ifia o'er thy spotted teavs be hn.
Croak. BbU Frags, croak.
Feap, httM Frogs, peep,
TO tta W17 last Mossom
Tis cet of its tieep.
AN ARGONAUT OF '49.
In His Old Age He Ixse Hla I4fo -by
2-Ir. Alpheus Bull, Sr., who met a tragic
death the other day by falling from the sea
wall at I?orfc Point bulkhead, San Fran
cisco, was one of the famous pioneers of
'49. He was a native of. New. York and
within a month of his 74th birthday at tho
time of his demise.
When he wont to
one years ago, he
located in the
northern part of
the state as senior
member of the
firm of BulLBaker
& Co., the base of
at Red Bluff and
Shcsta, After a
ALPHETs BULL, dozen years of
prosperity he retired from the business
and made San Francisco his home, invest
ing his money in various enterprises that
brought him a handsome return. He mar
ried twice, and a widow and sis children
The exact manner in which ilr. Bull
came to his end is not known, although it
is supposed that he fell from the sea wall
to therocks and waves eighteen feet below
while suffering from an attack of vertigo.
His wife and children were his compan
ions on an excursion. He left them for a
few moments, and not returning as soon
as expected they went in.search of him.
"With horror they saw not the living and
loved father and husband, but a mutilated
corpse floating out to the open ocean.
Strong men responded to the cry for help
and the body was recovered.
Sir. Bull left a large fortune, but little
will be heard of it in the probate court.
For the past two yeara he was almost con
stantly engaged in putting his affairs in
order and disposing of his property by
deed of gift. Everything goes to his widow
and children, and so far had the distribu
tion progressed that but little stood in hi3
own name at the time of his death.
SHE CHANGED HER MIND.
Bliss Xiucas Abandons One
Herbert Skinner was and is a Chicago
barber. He saved money as a joorneyman
and added to his capital as a "boss." Tho
MISS -LUCAS AJZD ME. EKrNXER.
world looked bright before him and only
one want remained unsatisfied. He do
sired to bo loved for himself alone.
In the role ofr'a poor yrang man he mads
tho acquaintance of Annabel Lucas, laid
siege to her heart and won tho promise of
her hand. The day was set, tho flat fur
nished, tho wedding suit bought and paid
for and tho license procured. Before en
gaging the minister Mr. Skinner stopped
at a lawyer's and made his will, leaving
property and cash to the amount of $10,000
to the gtel he expected to marry. When
he reached home ho found this noto await
3In. Bear Ssnc-Tou and I forever are
parted. I have just been married to one I dearly
love. Forgive and forget me. Bxxlk.
The victim of Mis3 Annabel's incon
stancy was, to use his own language, "par
lyzed." His head swam, his strength and
courage left him, ho grew ill, and it be
came necessary to call a doctor. A few
simple remedies restored Mr. Skinner's
equilibrium, and then he camo to the phil
osophical conclusion that it was better to
lose a girl before marriage than afterwards.
He has on hand for future use a lady's gold
watch, a diamond engagement ring and a
solid gold wedding ring.
John W. Martin, a man she had
known less than a week, is the person to
whom Miss Lucas wa3 married. Had she
been aware of Barber Skinner's wealth and
devotion it is possible the young woman
would havo proven constant instead of
A Thief Turns Murderer.
At tho ago of 25, and after a criminal
career hardly equaled by most vicious men
of twice his years, Edward Blair, appar
ently, has "reached the end of his rope."
Ho began his life of outlawry with petty
theft. Now he is in jail at Leipsic, O., on
a charge of murder.
His victim was Arthur Henry, station
agent of tho Nickel Plate railway at Harts
burg, Putnam county, O. One day in
March, Blair with
now also under
arrest, entered the
depot at the place
mentioned and at
tempted to rob the
Mr. Henry gal
lantly and success
fully defended, his
trust, but in so
doing lost his life,
for Blair put a
his brain. Detec
tives followed the assassins persistently
and finally achieved their capture.
Siuco his 16th year Blair has been known,
as a highway robber, burglar, sneak thief
and all round "crook." In 18S0 he was
sentenced to the Omo penitentiary for a
term of 6cven years for burgljy. After
serving four months he was takon to HDls
boro to appear as a witness. He jumped
from a train and escaped, aid tho first ex
ploit that brought him to public notice
thereafter was the murdor of Henry.
Toad Fed by Klcctrlcity.
That tho toad hes sense enough to know
where to go hunting for food was amply
illustrated the other evening by the exper
ience of a Pittsburg lady, who, while seat
ed in her carriage, saw a stir in the road,
and looking over tho wheels saw hopping
in all directions across and around toads
aiming for the electric light. She got out
and aimed for the lamp, too. There was a
ring of toads undernenth it already, wait
ing for the fall of moths and the insects of
night that drop from the life destroying
flame. It was a enrioua sight- those crea
tures squatted in a circla, with upturned
hcuds, waiting for the viccinis tc drop into
Acquaintance Tou say your little son is
a prodigy among children?
"In what way'"
"There are several things he can't do."
The Invention of Steel Pen.
Who invented steel pens Twenty years
aso three men lived who might have an
swered the question. Two of them John
Mitchell and Joseph Gillott died without
imparting their knowledge on the subject.
The other, Sir Jo&iah Mason, left on record
that Mr. Samuel Harrison madu a tel
pen for Dr. Priestly about the year lTSOi
But it does not appear hsx Mr. Harrison
had anything to do with the manufacture
of pens by machinerr, and this question ia
involved in as much obscurity as if the in
Tenrion of printing, which is variously at
tributed to the Chinese, the Preneh and
DA1TES OP HIGH DEGREE.
THE BEAUTIFUL ARBITERS OF FASH
ION WHO REIGN IN PARIS.
Some Have in Their Veins the Blue Blood
of the Aneien Regime, and Others
Wear Titles of Recent Iate Princcsse
do Sagan's Coterie.
Copyright by American Press Association.
DUCHESSE DE BISACCIA.
Mme. la Duchesse de la Rochefoucauld
Bisaccia is the souL of the noble Faubourg
St. Germain. She is one of France's last
grandes dames, and at the head of French
society in Paris. As long as the handsome
duchess lives and leads, who shall say that
the social influence of the Faubourg is a
thing of thopasfr? She is the daughter of
Prince Eugene de Ligne, one of the oldest
and noblest families in the French peerage,
and of Princess Hedwige Lubomirska, her
father's third wife, so that her marriage
may be said to have brought her no added
distinction, although it has given her an
undisputed leadership in Fronch aristo
cratic society, with surroundings fitted to
the dignity of so exalted a position.
Her husband. Sosthene de la Rochefon-cauld-Bisaccia,
unites a princely fortune to
an illustrious name. Under any other
form of government, his political prestige
would place the highest offices of the stato
in his hands, and make of him one of the
firmest props of the throne. As it is, tha
PHINCESSE DE SAGAS,
duke, although a deputy, is of little account
in politics; but his mansion in which I
once spent an evening on the occasion of a
charity ball in the Rue de Varennes, with
its huge courtyard, immense garden, con
servatory, grand old trees, and magnificent
suit of apartments, is tho most important
political center for monarchical vaporings
in the French capital.
The duchess was born in 1&14. She has
fine auburn hair, clear cut features, and a
fund of animal spirits. Her laughter has
all the heartiness and genuine ring of that
of her children, the eldest of whom quite
recently married Mile, de la Tremoille,
and is one of the most elegant Paris club
mei. She has four other children Mile.
Elisabeth de la Rochefoucauld, wh mar
ried her cousin, Prince de Ligne; little
Count Armand. who rides one of the
prettiest of cobs in the Bois de Boulogne;
young Marie, her mother's namesake, and
the last born boy, Edouard. She adores
her children, whose smiling faces may be
seen portrayed in frames set with pearls on
YTCOMTESSE DE TEEDEBK.
tho small plush covered table near her
resting chair, and in water colors on each
fold of the screen in the cozy drawing
But the world of birth, fortune and he
reditary distinction is not confined to those
In Paris who more distinctly represent the
aneien regime. The Princesse de Sagan
shares with "Bizaehc" as the Duke de la
Rochefoucauld-Bisaccia is familiarly, called
the scepter of social sovereignty and
sways it with a high hand over the Fau
bourg Saint Germain. The Princesse de
Sagan is no longer young; she is a bour
geoiso by birth and has never been consid
ered pretty. Yet for a quarter of a century
past this frail, thin, nervous little lady has
taken a pre-eminent part as well at the
imperial court as in the "noble Faubourg."
Her wit which the wicked say is highly
relished by the Prince of Wales and her
dainvoltura, or scorn of public opinion,
have gained for her the reputation of a
siren. She dresses like an angel and sets
the fcshicas She wa the first society
leader in P .- to dye hr hsir Wends, Hke
the daughters of Titian. A frw years ago
she appeared at Trounlle dressed In red
from top to toe; the year following the
beach was so thickly st with red costumes
that that fashionable secjnde watering
place looked like a fieU of earn poppies.
The Pnne( de Sagsa now givta only
one ball each year, in "May or June, but the
ctertainmen; is unisue. Some of her soi
rees have becctap olstoricaL The "naetral
history' fancy ball shct gave in June, 1SS5,
will newer be foryotterf in Pans. The no
tion wan an original one and the success
of the fete unprecedented in spile at cer
tain objections raised in acre sdju cir
cles and certain bus ciicns uttered ovez
the defeneration of French ."oasey All
the lady gueeOs appeared as. birds cr insect,
while the gentleman wore the heads and
bodies of various sairaais, although their
nether limbs rerxaiuod dd in ordinary
evening drtfcs. Ths ingenuity of Worth
and other not&bitiries ef the eo-.tuxafay;
m&e had been t;txl t the ntnxat in their
ciorL u trasiiTiffirrifj iate &d. JSatb
men, princes ana princesses, auxes ana
duchesses all the elegants sad elegantes,
in short into beasts of the field and birds
of the air, presentingais lif eiike an appear
ance as possible. The princess herself was
charmingly metamorphosed into a pea
cock. When, towards the close of the Second
Empire, Mile. Say the daughter of a
wealthy sugarrefiner, whose wife's beauty
and diamonds were so much talked of
at the Tuileries married a son. of the
Due de Brissac, she was coldly re
ceived in the Faubourg SainGermain.
Neither her beauty, nor her fort
une, nor even her exquisite voice found
grace before the haughty old dowagers of
that aristocratic quarter, and the Brissaca
were openly tabooed. She issued invita
tions, none responded to her call; her re
ception rooms remained empty. But the
COMTESSE ATMEBT DE LA ROCHEFOUCAULD,
qualities of her mind were equal to the oc
casion. She said nothing and abided her
time. One day aa she served tea to some
of her husband's friends, a few drops fell
upon her dress. As she wiped them with
her handkerchief the Due de Choiseul
Praslin, in an off hand way, remarked:
"Be careful; sugar stains." "Less than
blood, your grace," rejoined the young
hostess, with stinging pointedness. The
duke bit his lips and turned away, for ho
remembered a criminal trial in his own
family, which foul murder had disgraced.
Prejudice, however, is short lived in
France. By degrees She Duchesse de Brissac
took her place among the beauties of the
court; but at the death of her husband,
during the Franco-German war, she retired
to private life. After flvo years she reap
peared as tho wife of Vicomto de Tredern,
a sporting gentleman of meager fortune
and of no very great name. And this is
DUCHESSE DE MOUCHY.
where the anomaly comes in. When, after
this second marriage, she opened her house,
everybody sought invitations. Her failures
as Duchesse de Brissac were, strange to say,
more than counterbalanced by her tri
umphs as Vicomtesso do Tredern. She is
an accomplished musician, and always
ready to lend her assistance to any charity
fete, when her powers of vocalization never
fail to secure a golden harvest. Mme. de
Tredern's daughter, Diane, a child of her
first husband, was married in 1S87 to tho
Prince de Ligne. .
Round these fixed stars of the first mag
nitude cluster many brilliant lights. Of
the forty-eight living members of the great
La Rochefoucauld lineage, the blonde and
blue eyed Countess Aimery is the roost
typical beauty; she is tho living portrait
of Queen Mario Antoinette. The Duchebse
de Mouchy, at whose former mansion in
tho Park Monceau the Empress Eugenie
often stayed; the Duchesse de Grammont,
nee de Rothschild; Mile, de Gailifet and
DUCHESSE DE GEAMMOr?.
fthT ladies of rank and distinction hava
rrouped themselves in oozy houses bnilt
lor her friends by the Princesse de Sagan
rear the splendid residence eheowns in the
Phosphate . .i v is inade
quate, and farmer souid &oandon tno
useo superphosphate br it&eif.
Purely a vegetable compound,
made entirely of roots and h-rbs
gathered frcm the forests of
Georgia, and has been used by miliiora ,
of people with the best results. It
AH -manner of Blocvi d Iseases, from th e .
pestiferous little bo.i 00 your nose to ,
the worst cases ot inherited blood '
taint, such as Scrofcla, RhenmarfsQ. ?
Trezsjepn Bkmdand SkkrDiseras nafied j
jU E mB, HiB
Kts JbKP jIb. jms
At tho Baths.
Visitor (to attendant) Jacques, how is it
I cannot find my trousers?
Jacques (after a long and useless search)
-Is monsieur quite sure he brought them
with him? Gil Bios.
A Willing arald.
Ho Are you sure you could be happy
She I'm willing to try. Life.
Happened at Ijnt.
"It's come to it at last. I thought it
"Even the clock has just struck for eight
hours." Philadelphia Times.
The Cream of Pcrfoctlon.
A fast young fellow, about to marry,
speaking of his intended, said to a friend
of his: "In short, she has everything in
hpr favor fortune, wealth and mniifT1"
Again TVe Let Oursolves Loose.
ffe Have Opened Our Slaughtering Battery
And will bang away at our olojrant stock of Tailor rado Clothing until
there is not enough left to wad n shot gun.
To Arms Then, Ye People of all Classes!
Every moment the popular store will bo illuminated by u rod hot stream
of delighted patrons. Every hour will witnetM an lixpauHlon of trade that
will swell like the ocean biflowb. Every day there will be ietleH rlpploa of
excitement in every department.
There is blood in our eye and "blood in our neck, and we will Knock tho
tnr, pitch and turpentine out of all competition. U'u aro dutorinluud to make
business if we don't make a cent.
We have placed our guna in n commanding posit ism. The booming of ran
non and the Hying of yhot and nhell have knocked profita Into "Innoeuoiis
desuetnde." Ko rags oftVrd at this sale, no half-worn plunder, no killing
Lile.s of cheap .lack styles at any price, but clean now gooda to xoluct from,
on't mibs it! Take it in!
COLE ". & . JOIsTES,
The Onc-Prioe Clothiers. 20S, 210 and 222 Douglas Ave., Wichita.
DRS. TERRILL & PURDY.
151X MAJ" ST., WICHITA, KAN'.
Cures diseases of women heretofore
abandoned by the profession. Hueh tut
fibroid tumors., displacementa, en
largements, pralapeu.s, etc., by tho use
of electricity, according to the meth
ods elaborated by the reat Preneh
IS KK VOL'S DIS RASES Dr. Terrill
wishes to call the attention of thofee
sntTerins from nervous dieaes, par-1
alysis, nervous prostration, etc., to th j
wonderful curative effect m to be do-'
rived from "electricity" when scien
tifically applied, and denireH to suite
that he makOH the application of elec
tricity in nervous disease x o;cil
feature of his practice. The doctor (
has the finest fifty diamond carbon
ceij battery ever fetjen ia th. went and
all the appliances especially adapted
to the treatment of lost manhood
or seminal weakness, which h qnirk
ly and permanently cure by the aid i
CAT AK11II Every caee of catArrh
is curable if properlj treat!, regard
less of what others have t-aid. Maay
caf-es cured by a single, treatment.
I'JEES, fistula and all rectal dieoC
cured; no knife, no pais; a cure guar
anteed. Uretheral Strictures qniekly and
permanently cured; no cu Ulnar er!
pain; no money nntil mred. I
C H K 0J C D J H K A S lis J J roach iiln,
asthma, hay feTer, all throat and Iwnjc '
troubles, skin eruptkmu. rheumatism, i
dropsy, Enpht's disease, bladder, '
kidney and urinary di&aea, blood '
poison and private di?eanjs. j
S"i PIIILIS Tho drad dia at'
mankind, qniekly and permanently j
t u red, by the new treatment, witnont
the poisonous drnfm or days trooe by.
Medicine i.ent to all part of the
country Send for question blank.
J. H. TERRILL, 3f. D
jt.miu8Miijiiiiini iMowiin ni 1 1 inn tm m m mgmmnBmamtmrammmtmmmmamm
aBrm&mmmmmmBmmammmmmmatmmmmmm iu i is inmmtmammmmBmmmmammmtmmmmtt
WHAT IS LEFT
Anderson onting flannels 45
cents, first bargain at Arcade.
Half wool challies 13 cents,
second bargain at Arcade. -"
Extra French, challies 60 cts,
third bargain at Arcade.
Gold headed mnbrellas atl.lo
fourth bargain at Arcade.
Ladies balbriggan vestis only
20 cents, fifth bargain at Arcade
Our snmple piece, warranted
black silk, only 1.25, extra wide,
sixth great bargain at Arcade.
This bargain yon cannot afford
to pass as thej cannot be dupli
cated in AVichita.
f DOCTOR PfRDV,
Suipi, Oculist andAurist
151 X MAIX ST., WICHITA, KA
Tho doctor drives special attention
to the treatment of all dlso&HUH of the
EVR, Inrludinjf tliu hcfentitle adjunt
ineut of glares to correct Imperfect
CATARACT removed and right re
stored to many who hav bon totally
CROSS EVES straightened in one
SORKKYES cured withont tho use
of canst lesor other harntfnl asaxt.
ed an4l applied.
DEAI'.VE.HSAll mnbli easoe of
deafness promptly cured.
OI,ASHkiJ- Only tho who hare had
a thorough training shonld attempt
to at glasses, lest they do the patiout
more harm than cood. Many caees of
nervousness, irritability, tnsomtna,
headache, vrtixo and seeming stu
pidity in children are du to defective
vision and are remvrvti at once by the
application of bruper 1 ass en.
Doctor Purdy has achieved a suc
cess little )rr, than phcnominal as a
genera! snrxeon, treating- with great
saccss deformities, rlnb foot, rsrr
tnre of the spin, hip joint lleae.
white swelling, dua of th bone,
cancer, ulcers, tsnaorv. old tortm, hair
lip. facial blemishes, skin awl blood
disas'S. ete. Kyphiles absoliH"ly
cored. Doctor I'nrdy was late pr
feasor of sorcery In the Wichita Med.
ral ( 'ollejjtt sad Snrxeon to St. Kra-ii
IlrpitAl. having relinquished tbe
abov pofUottj in order W devote hi
enttr time to bis spenaJUce.
'. B. Soperssous hair, fecial blera
tshes, moles, et.. removed by oloc
trlclty. Correspondrncs solictlerf.
K. P. ITHDI, M. D.