Newspaper Page Text
PRICE THREE CENTS.
VOL.. XIVII. 2tfO. 8G.
BOCK ISLiAUD, LX.L,., SATURDAY., JANUARY 2a, 1899.
FATE OF GEM. EAGAH
Re&ts with Ihe Thirteen Soldiers
Who Have Listened to
REPORT AS TO HIS PENALTY,
VhUe I la 3fot So Stated Officially. tb
Inprntlon la That Ilia Virulent Attack
on Bla Superior Will Meet With DU.
mlaaal From the Army An Inaanltj I'lra
Washington. Jan. 28. Col. Davis
judge advocate of the Eagan court
martial, is engaged in going over the
record of proceedings in hoje of be
ing able to deliver the papers to the
secretary ox war today. UllicialJV
nothing is vet known of the nature of
the verdict. It is not thought, in the
course of the regular routine, the
papers will reach the president lie-
Tore the expiration of a week or U)
A general impression nevertheless
prevails that the finding 01 the court
martial places Eagan's penalty at dis
missal from the service.
Washington, Jan. 8. .The case of
Commissary General Chars I. Eagan,
charged with ctr.duit unbecoming an
officer and a gentleman and with con
duct tending to the prejudice of good
order and military discipline, is now la
the hands of the court-martial appoint
ed to try him. Yesterday the taking of.
testimony wag closed and arguments
tot cnur.se! submitted. Tl-.e tiial had
lasted three days and consumed less
than eight hours of actual silting. A
sebtion behind clrred doors of an hour
or to FufQceJ fcr the court to reach a
conclusion and err.liody it in a report.
What the verdlrt v.as is altogether a.
matter cf speculation, and, official?, ct
least, will not to made pubMc ty the
tii.il 1-oarJ, ini.iii.Ty teulat ons requir
ing that its lindir.z shall go through
lrescrlLed channels and be kcjt act ret
until action be lml and promulgate!
by tile pro;.cr r vi v:r.g uulhoiitl s.
I'uriuM of tlie i."mtuff Teatiatiun.v.
The testimony ct the tl sins s.ssion
of the court was ilirtttcd largely to i.a
tablirhirg the fact ll.at th? gtr.:ral had
iost his imntal balance as a result of
the charges made ajilnst him by Gen.
.Miles. Ills daughter and her husband
told of the general's changed condition,
bad Inrlr.iareJ that they had great fear
that he mignt at any time kill his ac
:uikr. 2lr. ilcKc-e. a Ue-l izz friend.
ftatd that t that time he believed
uim actually !-. - fwta tm thin
to:mtiun wt-rc I rought out s:rosly.
X dramatic incident of the trial yesttr
ny w:rs the ter::'mony of iUs f eneia.'
daughter. M.-a. M Kee. in vh:cu sho
described l..-r fath"r"s arosaranre on
:he day he first rrad Oeneral Mines'
statement. Pt:ir.d!r.g in the doer of h'.3
"ouae with tho n?wipior containing
the evidence in liia hand he had ex
claimed .vildi;-: "I have been crucified
by Ocr-.-ra! Milrs." The yecretary of
war was a vitr.e?3 t- j rovc that Hasan
was d -barrel by the president's im
munity orrt'-r fro-n p:osccut!ntl Miles in
a military court.
Wortliiugt'iii' Argument for Kagan.
AVorlhlrrton ; t ned hia argument
for Ea?an by contending thct by the
law of this country: civil, criminal or
military, the defendant cou'.d rot be
railed t; a count for what he said be
fore the war investigating commis.-lon.
Counsel then called attention tj the
president's public statement that wit
nesses were given Immunity and de
clared that this guarantee was c. aimed
by the accuse?. He had b?cn accused
of a heinous crime, and in h's statement
to the investigating commission had
defended his honor and innocence, as
he had a perfect right to do. Wcrthing
ton next cjuoted from authorities to
show that to convict theaccused of con
duct unbecoming ar. officer and a
gentleman, the offense must be such
that any brother officer who rhould.
after his conviction, take him by tho
band or visit his home, or be on inti
mate terms with him. would himself bs
disgraced thereby and render himself
unfit to associate with gentlemen and
men or honor.
Counsel then reviewed the statement
made by General Miles and charac
terised it as without a parallel in the
history of the country. He commented
upon the statement that General Miles
pretended to have known about the
so-called beef frauds for three month
before he had sprung them upon th
country in his testimony before the
war investigating commission. During
that time, said counsel. General Miier
had not communicated the allescJ fact
to the responsible officers, nor taken
any steps to put a stop to them.
Jade Advocate's float ng Speech .
Colonel Davis, the judge advocate,
closed the argument. He said that hi
had no other idea from the beginning
tfcji th-jtt ajl.the facts. and ti whole
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
Alum bating powders arc the greatest
mm tern to health of the present day.
Movat. WMsn ool, ttw "jont.
fit to ignore all these remedies and to
take the matter into his own hands.
He had prepared, with deliberation, a
statement, which he had read before
the war commission, which was gros!y
Insulting and an undoubted infraction
of the army regulations as charged.
ll'DLOWS1 BEFLT TO MI I. US.
Military Governor of Havana Sends a State
ment to the War Probers.
Washington. Jan. 28. There were no
witnesses before the war investigation
commission yesterday, but the commis
sion received and gave out an affidavit
fromGenerai Ludlow, now military gov
ernor of Havana, which the gsneral
had forwarded in lieu of personally
appearing la Washington. The type
written statement waa principally In
answer to the statements of General
Miles before the commission in refer
ence to the lack cf preparation made by
the engineer corps, of which General
Ludlow had been the chief officer in the
field. General Ludlow, in his state
ment, disclaimed ail intention of dis
respect toward General Miles before
categorically contradicting the iatter's
testinicny eaj reported In the papers.
General Ludlow says: "Having only
newspaper clippings which were sent
to me by friends, I am without au
thentic information as to what General
Miles really stated to the commission.
If these clippings indicate correctly the
natureof General Miles' statements and
of the responsibility which is therein
made to attach to me for any short
comings th3t may be supposed to have
existed in connection with the em
barkation and disembarkation of the
Santiago expedition, I beg leave, dis
claiming all Intention cf disrespect, to
express surprise at the statements
made. I had the honor at the tlrr.c to b
attached to Gen. Miles staff, as chief
engineer of the armies In the field, and
such orders as I received wtre given by
In the newspaper statements it is
represented that I had been oriercd by
General Miles to supply my?elf with ev
erything necessary f. r the disembarka
tion of the tro ps in Cut a: that I failed
to comply with thie instructions, and
that pra-tlcally I had done no more
than than furnish a number cf small
pontoon boats that would be entirely
useless for the purpose, although I had
been sent to various places for the pur
pose of collecting a proper equipment.
I beg leave to rriaks the following state
ment of the actual facts of the case
and of my responsibilities and duties
for the information cf the commission.
to which I propose to append my affi
davit as to their correctness, as has
frggnv-wttti opjexL,HJLiuil." Tfte TUPtam
with statements made to the commis
sion." General Ludlow then givea a denial
to each of the statements -and the dac-
uments which he.claim3 prove his case.
He incorporates in his statement a re
port of a rather warm controversy he
had with General Miles at the army
headquarters in Wahingtr n after the
return from Montauk. General Miles
had said that General Lutliow's "fight
ing at Santiago was good, but his en
gineering was very bad." General Lud
low said that he refuted this statement
at the time, pointing out that he had
done all the engineering work that the
time and circumstances permitted: that
the Santiago expedition was not an en
gineering campaign, but a race b:-tveen
the physical erdurance of the army and
the Cuban malaria, and that "if the
army had storped to build railroads
and bridges, it would have been on its
back before the surrender instead of
In conclusion General Ludlow re
quested that the commission should
give his statement as much publicity as
the statement of General Miles.
THE SPANISH CORTES.
Dete for the Opening Fixed Matters to
Madrid, Jan. UH. The reoienin;r of
the cortes is lixed for Feb. 20. The
overniuetit will introduce a bill for
the payment of indemnity to Span
iards who .-uffered through the ces
sion of the Philippines to the
United States. The members of
the opposition purpose to raise a
delate on the wars in Cuba and the
Philippines. It is lelicved the ses
sion will be short. Saasta will then
submit to the queen regent the ques
tion of confidence iu the government.
An oflicial gazette announces that
the Spanish troops in the Philippines
who are to be repatriated at the ex
pense of Spain only number 2.000.
The remainder will lie repatriated at
the expense of the United States.
Big St. Lonls Failure. ,
St. Louis. Jan. 28. The Farmers''
Elevator company has made an as
signment. The elevator ha a ca
pacity of a million-and-a-half bushels.
The company has a capital stock of
$350,000. bonded indebtedness of f 300,
000, and a floating debt of $75,000.
Troops Ordered Bark From Hollo.
Manila, Jan. 28. Gen. Otis has re
called the 51st Iowa from Iloilo in or
der that the transport Pennsylvania,
on which the regiment is and has been
most of the time since she left Hono
lulu, may be repaired. The 18th in-
! fantry and 6th artillery will remain at
: Iloilo" indefinitely.
CoL Sexton Better.
Washington. Jan. 28 Col. Sex-
i ton's condition shows much Lid pro ve-
The words of praise bestowed upon
Hood's Sarsapan'.la by those who have
taken it prove the merit ol the medi
Oyster lunch at the Owl ealoou to-aigUU
. li u i ii in case De Drougai uui.
: said that if the accused thought him-
I self aggrieved by the statement of
(General Miles he had a positive and
rare remecy. rie nia a ngot to ae
mand a court of Inquiry and he also
. had the undoubted remedy of resort to
I the civil and criminal law. But he saw
DEATH'S ICY FINGERS
Gather a Terrible Harvest o Gold
Hunters in the Klondike
E0V7 FIVE MEU "WERE OVERCOME.
Taralyxed by Pala and the Bitter Cold
Tuey Glee I'p the Fight. Soum of Them
on the Trail and the Snow la Their
Winding Sheet Others Lose Farts of
Their Llmba Son's Vain Sacrifice to
6ae HI Father.
Seattle. Wash., Jan. 28. The steamer
Cottage City from Alaska brings news
that a number of Copper river prospec
tors perished in Valdez glacier. The fol
lowing are known to have been lost:
Charles Khron, Mew York cits: C. P.
fmith, Chicago; Ole Evjen. Baldwin.
Wis.; Henderson. Wisconsin; George
Sweesey, New York. Among the badly
frozen miners are: George Poalowitz
New York city; Sylvester Grog. St. Jo
seph, Mo.; Holven Evjer.s. Baldwin,
Wis. There are siz men at Valdea suf
fering from frozen feet, hands and face,
A hospital has been established at
Twelve Mile Cair.p, on the ether side
cf the glacier, and fifteen men are suf
fering there from the same cause. All
were frozen trying to cross the glacier,
but managed to get back into camp.
The freezing of the Evjens. father and
son. Is particularly sad. They started
for Valdez. but on getting well toward
the summit of the glacier found their
Son's Sacrifice for Ilia Father.
Doth started back. The son gave his
father his own extra wrapping for his
feet, and as a result froze both of his
awn legs in a few minutes and was un
able to proceed. He bade his father
good-bye and compelled him to go on
without him. Then the boy lay down
in the snow to die. His body will prob
ably never be recovered. The father
reached Twelve Mile Camp very badly
frozen and is not expected to live. Smith
and Khron were members of the same
party, in company with George Poal
owitz, Sylvester Greg and several oth
ers. They started across the glacier
early in December. Smith was the first
to freeze his feet. After they had crossed
the summit and were going down the
long stretch toward Valdez his strength
began to .fail him. At last he could
keep up no longer. Calling his compan
ions around him he told them he was
(loomed even if they got him into camp,
and that they must try and save them
Ll'LLrn TO A LAST SLEF.P.
After Sending Message to Ilia Wife and
Children Other Sad Caaes.
Telling them to tell his wife and chil
dren back in Chicago how he died, he
lay down in the snov and was soon
lulled into a last sleep by the deadly
frost. He was a Jeweler by trade. Chas.
Khron wanted to lie down and die
when the trip was almost at an end.
His comrades kept him moving in spite
of the pain of his badly frozen feet,
and at last got him Ir.tu Valdez. His
toes were so 'badly frozen that -they
fell off when his hoots were cut away.
Blood poisoning set in soon after and in
ten days the miners buried him in a
rough grave. He was a member of the
Manhattan Mining company, of New
York, a German, and leaves a widow
and family in that city.
The third man of the parly to lose
his life was a miner named Henderson
from some sma'.l town in Wisconsin.
He started out with the party, but was
frozen before they reached the summit
of the glacier. He decided that his
only hop was to turn ta k. S;on after
he left the party a terrible blizzard
swept over the glacier, obliterating all
trails and making travel impossible.
He probably lost his way then and
perished. At any rate he never reached
Twelve Mile camp, the only place of
refuge for miles around.
George Poalowitz, of the Manhattan
Mining company, of New York, was tha
fourth member to be badly frozen. He
returned on the Cottage City in charge
of Dr. Lewis, of Chicago. He wi'.l lose
the greater part of both feet and is In
danger of losing his life from brood
poisoning- He would not let Dr. Lewis
amputate his feet in the north. He
faid: "It was bitter cold and for four
days we wandered about the glacier
trying to find our way down. We had
little food. The other four members of
the Manhattan company were waiting
on short rations at the foot of the lake.
I don't know what will become of them
now that Khron is dead and I am here
in almost as bad a fix. I don't want
my wife to know of my condition, ro I
will not tel! you my New York ad
dress." George Sweezey, also of New York,
was a blacksmith at Valdez for a long
time. He started across the glacier
early in the winter, drawing a heavy
sled. The details of his death are un
known, for he was alone. He never
reached the other side. The miners who
arrived on the Cottage City say that
many others perished like Sweezey.
They are unable to give names. The
men starting out in pairs or singly were
never heard of again.
Five Drowned in Ihe Sound.
South Norwalk. Conn.. Jan. 2S. Dis
abled by an accident to her steering gear
during a trip up the sound Thursday
night, the steam canalboat J. C. Austin,
of New York, ran on the rocks off Nor
walk early yesterday and sank. Five
persons lost their lives Captain Levire.
of Jersey City; Chief Engineer Thomas
Ycung: deckhand, name unknow n: pilot,
name unknown; Mrs. Helen Callahan,
BaUoaeal Doata I'p la Ills Coat.
Fennimor. Wis.. Jan. 2S. Delbert
Church, aged-14. met with a fatal wound
ty the accidental discharge of a gun
He took his rifle along to shoot rab
bits and in order to steady it in the
buggy he buttoned the barrel of tbe
gun under his coat. While crossing the
railroad tracks the jolting discharged
the rifle, the ball penetrating his luegs.
PROCEEDINGS IN C0KQRES3.
Senate Pimm the Pension Bill Hons
Still on Army lUorganlzation.
Washington. Jan. 24. The senate
listened yesterday to a speech by Piatt
of New York in favcr cf ratification of
the Paris treaty. A resolution was of
fered by Sullivan cf Mississippi declar
ing that the ratification of the"t?aty
should not commit tbe government to A
colonial policy. The pension apprcpria.
tion bill was passed after Eorr.e detats.
Late In the afternoon eulogies were
pronounced on the late Representative
Cooke, of Illinois.
The opposition to the army reorgani
zation bill on the Republican side of the
house has become S3 strong that yes
terday Chairman Hull decided that it
would be wise, in order to secure its
passage, to abandon the idea of provid
ing directly for a regular army of 100.C03
men. He announced on the floor that
the committee would offer amendments
to reduce the number of enlisted men
to about 60.000. but lodge in the presl
dent's discretion the authority to In
crease the army to a maximum of 100.
000. These amendments have been pr?
How far this proposed modification
will allay the opposition remains to hi
seen. Johnson of Indiana declared that
the purpose of the bill was to have an
army of 100,000 either by direct authori
ty or the exercise of the president's
discretion, and he declared his purpose
to fight to the bitter end the machinery
which was being; forged for a colonial
system. Henderson of Iowa declared
his belief in the unwisdom of annexing
the Phillppinesi Johnson raid the vital
mistake waa made shea the president
instructed the peace commissioners to
demand the cession -of tbe Philippines
The general debate was completed, but
when the house adjourned, having been
at work under the five-minute rule
the first section had not been com
Michigan Blortgage Statistics.
Lansing, Mich.. Jan. 2S. Labor Com
missioner Cox has completed a canvas
which shows that 23,70 mortgages, ag
gregating $13.O33,S04, on farm property
were recorded in Michigan last year.
There were also recorded 17,522 mort
gages, aggregating il6,135.1S9. covering
city and village property. The number
of mortgages on farm property dis
charged was 22.491. atid they aesregated
$13,102,264. while 14.423, asj-Tegating $11.-
663.7S4, were discharged from city and
village property. The average rate of
interest of the mortgages recorded was
7 per cent, and that . of thuse Cis-charged
was 7.4 per cent.
Indorsement of kfJchignn Solon.
Lansing. Mich., Jan 8. The house, by
unanimous vote, adopted resolutions
commending the national administra
tion for its conduct of the war. Secre
tary Alger was giveh a rpecial Indorse
ment and confidence was expressed n
the - ability of the administration to
properly dispose o all ptnding ques
tions. Pingree's message criticising
the Junket met with a "frost" in both
houses. The senate! heard it read and
made r.o reference whatever to it, while
the house indefinitely postponed action
concerning it. The "junketers" will
start from Detroit tomorrow night.
TVIdow of Stephen A. llonglns Mead.
Washington. Jan.! 2S. Mrs. Robert
Williams, who was married to Stephen
A. Douglas in the zenth of his political
career, and who waa one of the most
brilliant figures In Washington society
life since the days of Dolly Madison,
died at her residence here Thursday
night. She was a Miss Adele Cutts. She
accompanied Douglas on his famous po
litical campaign about the country just
prior to the civil war. Or. his death she
lived the life of a recluse until she met
Adjutant General Williams.
Illinois Solona Take a Rest.
Springfield, Ills., Jan. Ss. The legisla
ture has been in session four week3.
Yesterday only perfunctory sessions
were held in either house end no busi
ness done. Over 200 .bills have been
introduced. Onetbill introduced yester
day makes it ar high misdemeanor to
purchase Imitation butter for state in
stitutions. Both bouses have adjourned
to Tuesday practically.
Chinee to Earn ftlOO.OOO.
Chicago. Jan. 28. The Chicago pack
ers. Swift : Co.. and Libby. McNeil 4c
Libby, as a result of thecriticisms made
against the freEh meat furnished dur
ing the war yesterday announced that
they would jointly pay $100,000 to any
body proving that chemkal.i were used
to preserve any he?f packed by them.
Made Sure of Oealh.
St. Louis. Jan. 48. Arthur Brown,
who is employed by a glove manufac-
urer here, cut his throat and Jumped
from a fifth story factory window, dy
ing soon after. No reason Is known for
his action. Last Wednesday Brown
married a young lady of this city.
natter Men Adjourn.
Sioux Falls S. D, Jan. 23. After a
short business session yesterday the
Creamery Buttermakers made a final
adjournment. A res lu tion was adopted
indorsing the bill suggested by the sec
retary of agriculture for Inspection of
butter for export.
Sore lungs, pain in the chest and pain
ful breathing are qnickly relieved and
cured by the old reliable specific. Dr.
Bull's tJocgh Syrnp. This remark
able remedy breaks up a cold in one
nijrht and is, without doubt, the very
best medicine for all affections of the
throat and lungs. It has cured thon
snndsand willcnreyoa. It never dis
ap points. Try it at once.
Will quickly heal Sore Lungs.
iKKiea are rmall aaxl pleasant to take, ixirtora
rccoiumcaJ iu fiicc i$ eta. At ail druggists.
We have placed on sale for this week only one hundred
One Hundred H fDTl One Hundred
OVERCOATS AND ULSTERS, all sizes,
in fact all one and two coats of a kind,
$18 and $20, for
Do you need an overcoat, or will you need one next season?
It will certainly pay you to buy now In either case. Positively
no credit on these coats. Nothing but cash.
P. & M. Shields, bankers cf Belfast,
have failed. Their liabilities are $E00,-
A Stanleton (S. I.) barber has been
sent to jail for ten days for stealing S
Major Newton Walker, a pioneer. of
Lewiston, Us., is dangerously sick with
The, condition of Colonel Sexton, who
is ill in a Washington hospital. Is neith
er better nor worse.
Kmil Reuter, a wholesale flour dealer
of Brooklyn, and his wife Ida, died sud
denly in the same hour.
Mrs. Parker, the wife cf Rev. Dr. Jo
seph Parker, minister of the City Tem
ple, 13 dead at London.
Lcuis Anderson, a student of Yale
university, was sentenced to Jail f)r ten
days by a Cambridge police Judge.
A report from Havana says orders
have been issued to muster the Fourth
Illinois regiment out of the service.
By means cf the X-ray a small bullet
Imbedded m tha skull of R. de Mar. a
cutter who lives In Chicago, was plainly
The thermometer at Chippewa Falls,
Wis., registered 24 degrees below yes
terday morning, the lowest recortTof
Through the French embassy Spain
has again urged the Ignited States to
procure the release cf Spanish prisoners
held by the Philippine Insurgents.
Dr. William Catto. of Decatur. Ills.,
one of the most prominent physicians
of central Illinois, was killed by being
run over by a train at Assumption, Ills.
In the subscription to the Peter's
pence fund in 1F58 the United States led.
with 711.000 francs: J-ingland and her
colonies. 620.OC0; FraTte, 49S.CC0; Spain,
Cleveland waiter g'rls have formed a
union and affiliated with the Knights of
Labor. The name of their organization
Is the "Lady Waiters' Industrial Asso
Died Defying the 21erearter.
Helena, Mont., Jan. 28. Tom Salmon,
former president of the Red Lodge Min
ers' union, who killed Superintendent
Connor, of the Rocky Fork coal mine.
for discharging him, and who waa sub
sequently repudiated by the members
of the union, was hanged at Red Lodge
yesterday. Salmon "died" game." He
refused to accept scriptural consolation,
saying that he "wanted no minister,
priest or sky-pilot to show him the road
Governor Is Tired of I'ana Troubles.
Pan a. Ills.. Jan. 28. The operators
committee, who vieittd Governor Tan
ner at Springfield, reporting their side
of the situation and aivising indefinite
retention of the troops hero, returned
home greatly dissatlfflel with the re
sults. Governor Tanner treated them
courteoUFly, but said he was tired of
Pana committees absorbing his time in
giving the various phas?s of the Par.a
trouble, when he hiir.se'.f was well ac
quainted with all tbe existing condi
ticca. Istrodored Another faaa Ii.lL"
Madison. Wis.. Jan. 2. In the senate
yesterday the railroad committee intro
duced anotber para hill which is likely
to becoarie law. It Is modeled largely
after the New York statute. A hill to
license barbers waa introduced ia the
EREST . . .
THE DOCTOR IN WAR.
Stands tbe Teat of Conrge When
ever I'nder fire.
Tbe London Lancet . has an article
about tho bravery of surgeons under
fire. Tbe Lancet's nrllclo is about Brit
ish surgeons. It applies in bo far as its
anecdotes go to them, but in its general
terms and 'its comments it applies to
all.. ' We have never read of a surgeon
quailing under fire or dcFerting his port
in a panic, and what is a great deal
more we have never heard of a sur
geon quailing before a hospital or de
serting his post, though yellow fever,
smallpox, typhus or cholera threatened
bis life and surrounded him with its
horrors. There are many well authen
ticated stories of tbe courage and devo
tion of our army doctors in tbe field and
hospital. Tbe latter is tbe much more
trying to courage and fidelity.
Tbe excitement of battle goes far to
keep a man at bis work, even should he
be disinclined for it. The long dreary
watches cf the hospital, tbe hard and
thankless round of duty, the hourly
scenes of horror and possibly the dis
couraging absence of proper assistance
and support from the administration of
tbe army are wbat try a doctor's nerve
and tefct bis fortitude and patriotism.
We do not know why Jihey stand tho
teet so well better apparently, on an
average, tbun those whose trade it is
supposed to be to face dentb and danger.
Hut tbe fact remains that they do, nil
honor to tbeni ! San Francisco Report.
lie Itearlatered. ,
'I will register for anotber piece of
pic, ma," said a precocious urchin.
"My son, you bavo cast one thought
lees ballot of pio down ycur throat.
There shall be no etuffiug tbe digestive
ballot box in this family."
And tbe little fellow bong around
Mhe supper without avail. Golden
a'o Core a Cold tn One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it
fails to cure. 25c. The genuine has
L. B. Q. on each tablet.
. . . DrAa Cm m4
a mild aal eOectT laijtie inr are simply wi.n
derfnl. Mr datiKtiWr ami I ere bothered with
!-& tomiK:b and our hreatli wj ArtT
taklnc a lew d es of Curarolf e t.ae iinreJ
woiKlerlaily. Tfc'.-r are a preat he:p In tbe family.
1177 ttiueoaoui Su, Cincinnati. Ohio.
Pleaxaat. Patatebi. Potent. Tarte GoM. Do
Good, Ker Sicken. Weaken, or Crlwe. Sac. 2c. Sbc
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
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D Tl Off SoMand maranteed by all drojr.
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all kinds, all colors,
worth 55, $16.50,
A Good Time
the . . .
Next 30 Days
Davenport Furniture and'
321, 326, 3?8 Sradjr Si., Parenpoil.