Newspaper Page Text
Hit A KG v S, MONDAY NO VEMBEIt 9, 1891,
Highest of all in Leavening Power,
ECHO OF A CRUSADE
The Anti-Saloon War at Lath
A PEEACHEE'S TAMELY BROKEN UP.
Divorce of Iter. Carmichaei's Wife Indi
rectly the itesntt of the Outbreak of
the Ladies A Young Man's Letter and
a Scandal, Finally netting- Into the
Courts The Divorced Woman Be
queathed t.-0.000 to Clear Her Name.
St. Lot'is. Nov. 9. A romantic story
was brought to light here yesterday, which
will be a piece of Rood fortune to Mrs.
Anna Brown, a nurse in a local charity
hospital. About a year ago central Mis
souri was agitated over the crusade
trouble at Latbrop and the subsequent
divor; of ller. J. M. Carmichael from
Mrs. Anna Carmichael. Mrs. Carmichael
went to Clinton and there obtained the
right to chanpe her name to Brown, slat
ing in her petition that the name of Car
michael was a source of sorrow and was a
detriment to her success in obtaining a
living. She then came to St. Louis and
obtained her present position.
Lett Money to Clear He Name.
A few days ago John Morris, a wealthy
bachelor of Johnson county, died, and
when his will was opened it was found
that he had left his entire fortune,
amounting to$50,0D0, to Mrs. Brown, for
the reason that he thought she was a
wronged and persecuted woman. He had
never met her, bat as he knew her family
be took great interest in the case, and lei t
the money to her for the purpose of fight
ing tbe case again In the courts and clear
ing her name. Mrs. Brown's troubles, so
far as the pnblic knew, began two years
ago, when the crusade riots occurred at
Lathrop, a little town in Clinton county,
where her husband, a Baptist clergyman,
The Whisky War at Lathrop.
The facts were all printed In these dis
patches at the time, and briefly reconnted
are as follows: Tbe town was a local op
tion place, but certain saloon keepers
continued to sell whisky. The officials
would not enforce tbe laws, so the W. C.
T. U. women got together one day and
proceeded to-mob tbe saloons, rolling the
tanglefoot into tbe street and emptying it
into the gutters. They also smashed tbe
furniture, and generally did up the busi
ness as well as their male fellow-citizens
can do when they conclude to have a little
fan with mob law as a basis.
Men Were "Not in It" That Time.
It was noticeable during the progress of
the riot for such it surely was that Rev.
Mr. Carmichael, Booker, Green, and other
men who had fomented public sentiment
lent only moral support. They stood in
tbe crowd and urged on tbe work of de
struction. Many arrests followed, more
than a hundred of tbe temperance people
many who were merely spectators be
ing arrested at the instance of Salookeeptr
Ward- After repeated adjournments the
eases were finally dismissed, though the
trials were bitterly fought and created
much ill feeling.
TROUBLE IN THE PARSON'S FAMILY.
An Open Rupture Between Ber. Car
michael and Wire.
It was about the time that Mrs. Car
michael was being praised by her friends
for her vigorous work in the rrnsade that
rumors were circulated that there was an
open rupture between Preacher Car
michael and his wife. Enemies forced to
public issue what might have been settled
quietly, ending in tbe separation of hus
band wife, sparing a woman great shame
and couceaiing from public knowledge
tbe cruelty of a m an supposed to be, from
his calling, of a meek-and forgiving spirit.
A letter to Mrs. Carmichael, written by a
yonng maa w ho was a member of her
Sunday school class, was discovered by
The Letter That Worked the Harm.
Tbe letter, though Dot criminal, nor
particularly suggestive, should never
have been written. Nothing, save tbe
letter, was ever shown to indicate other
Iiihu a friendl y feeling between the young
man and his Sunday school teacher. But
tuia letter letter led to tbe revival of a or-i.-sof
wbirh Mr. Cnrmithael's congrega
tion hnd never heard. A church trial was
entered into, and the controversy was so
warm that even the legal points of a
cnarge not yet proved were discussed by
tbe congregation, which was almost
equally divided in sentiment between the
pastor and his wife.
Testified Against His Mother.
Finally the matter get into the civil
courts, and Mr Carmichael was granted
a divorce. The principal testimony in
fact the incriminating evidence was
given Rgainst the wife by her own son.
Even then Mrs. Carmichaei's friends re
fused to believe in her guilt, and when
she went to Liberty, Mo., to live with her
relatives, she was accompanied by htr
only child and many substantial tokens
of tbe interest taken in her by Lathrt p
citizens. Mr. Carmichaei's field of use
fulness in Latbrop was ended. -
Not a Oraterul Patient.
West Scpebiom, Wis., Nov. 9. After a
college of physicians had operated on
John Henning for a year, removing four
inches .of bone from each of his legs and
making them sound after a train had rrn
over tb,em, he set all their work at naught
Saturday when he was discharged from
the hospital by cnttiDg bis throat. He
took his first walk Saturday, went into a
bathroom, removed bis clothes, and cut
his throat from ear to ear. He left a note
saying that he would not return home
and took this means to avoid it. He is atill
Helen Hnnt Jackson's Remains.
Colorado Springs, Colo Nov. 9. Sat
urday the remains of Helen Hunt Jack
son,' tbe famous poetess, known as "H.
H" were removed from. Cheyenne mount
TJ. H. Gov't Rr oort, Aug. 17, 1889.
ain, wtere they have been burled tor bix
years. Tbey were taken to Evergreen
cemetety and buried, and tbe spot will be
appropi iately marked. This step has been
' contemplated for a long time.as the spot
which tie authoress intended should be
held sa-red by those who knew her has
been desecrated by toll gates and become
! T.hn rnttnrt nf nlertsure fceekerS.
Election l-iure from Ohio.
Massi ield, O., Nov. ft The Rein"
licans tave 73 of 105 members of the
house and 22 out of 31 members of the
senate. McKinley's plurality is almt-.t
St.SUO. l'.x-Governor Koraker, it is said,
will not have to exceed twenty-seven
votes on joint ballot for senator, and it is
doubtful if there will be any other candi
date before the caucus than Sherman.
THE ELEC riON AT CORK.
British Liberals Not Happy Over Irish
' Politics f lavin's Majority.
) Losdon, Nov. 9. The McCarthyite can
didate at the Cork election obtained a
( plurality of ,1,5W oyer Kedruoud, the Par'
nellite. Iledmond says the priests did it,
and that tbe l'nrnellites ill continue to
gght, and in this he is confirmed by Tim-
otby Harrington. The vote was as fol
lows: Flavin, 3.609; R?lmond. 2.151; Sars
field (Conservative), 1,1(51. The reports
of the chi-ckmen employed by the Tory
' managers t the election show that over
1,400 known adherents of the Tory party
euiered tbe polling places, and as the
Conservative candidate received only 1,101
votes, the conclusion is undeniable that
upwards of 250 Conservatives voted for
The Liberals Iepreased.
While result of the election has caused
some satisf iction in Liberal circles, the
prevalent feeling in regard to ,the exhibi
I tion of t he ast two weeks is one of ex
' treme depre ssion. Gladstone himself is
said on tbe authority of men usually ac
quainted with bis sentiments to be
plunged in deep anxiety. The details of
tbe Cork encounters have been published
with no lack of vivid description by the
Tory press, and have created general dis
gust throughout England. Tory speakers
and writers tsk whether it would be just
to abandon loyal Irishmen to the mercy of
people such its those who battered each
other with bl tcktborns at Cork.
The Home Secretary's Opinion.
At a Const rvative meeting at Oawaldt
wbistle on Saturday Home Secretary Mat
thews said that the recent occurences in
Ireland stamped home rule as au impos
sibility, and t iat do sensible Englishman
could avoid coming to any other conclu
sion. Tbe Dublin Parnellite organ.
United Irelatd, says that the defeat of
Redmond at Cork was due to a clerical
tyranny that constitutes a greater evil for
Ireland than even English oppression. Ire
land must figbt against and conqner tbe
clerical powet for tbe sake of religion
itself, and of the Irish race.
OUR LEGATION AT SANTIAGO.
Ouarded by lioth Cavalry and Police
Muntt Save a Good Word for Kgaa.
Valparaiso, Nov. 9. The United States
legation is being watched by the secret
police. A bedy of cavalry is also stationed
near the legation, thus preventing any
demonstration. President-elect Montt,
receiving a delegation from tbe Santiago
mass-meeting, said that he fully appreci
ated the generous und patriotic sentiments
of tbe young men of Santiago, and of tbe
people at large, but at the same time be
was impelled to state that the junta bad
no further infermation relating to the
plot than that published in certain pa
pers. Doesn't Believe the Plot Story.
In regard to tl e charge that tbe United
States legation sheltered refugees who
were still engaged in plotting mischief be
knew positively that Minister Egan had
interdicted the sending out of letters by
refugees unless tbe letters were subjected
to inspection. If any such messages bad
left the legation. Admiral Montt added,
he was sure tlmt it was without tbe
knowledge of Minister Ean, and that if
the matter had been brought before Mr.
Ean be would have caused the prompt
expulsion of theolfenderfrom tbe asylum.
Montt.'s remarks are tbe strongest sort
oi evidence that lie desires to protect the
Very Proper or Chili.
VALrAr.AIso, Nc v. 9. The Chilian gov
ernment is set kin 5 a friendly solution of
tbe difficulty with tbe United States over
the Baltimore sailors incident.
It Was Costly riillaothrnpliy.
Ecffau), Nov. 9 George H. Moore, of
New York; who cluiras to be president oi
an oil company in that city, was up in
police court Satutduy morning on a
charge of attemptin g to abduct an 11 year
old girl named St phia Levin. The gir!
sells newspapers, au 1 Friday night Moore
bought 'out her stick and invited her to
the theatre. After the theatre be was seen
taking tbe girl in tbe direction opposite
to that which she lived, and was arrested.
He stated to the poli.-e justice that be was
act u rated by philanthropic motives, but
he was fined $50, which he paid.
Lepers Allowed to Starve.
Vascocveh, B. C.Nov. 9. Two Chinees
lepers have been tuned loose by the city
authorities and allov-ed to slowly starve.
The unfortunates are in a little cabin and
have had no food cr fire for three days;
Even their fellow countrymen refuse to
give them assistance, so great is their
dread of tbe loathsome disease. It is
probable the lepers vill be sent back to
Hong Kong, as the United States govern
ment officials will ne t allow them to be
sent over the boundary.
The Wreck of tiie Dispatch.
Washixgtox, Nov. I- secretary Tracy
has disposed of the oise of the wrecked
steamer Dispatch by approving the con
clusions of tbe court of inquiry that it is
not a case calling for tiny further action.
The court found that tl e mistake of the
officer in charge in taking tbe Assateague
light for tbe Winter Sb Mil light was not
censurable, as the Winter Shoal light was
invisible for some reaso x.
A Synopsis of the Report of
.Secretary Rusk. , (
HOST OUTLOOK POS THE GRANGER.
His Surplns Snre of Sale at Good Prices
In the recretary's Opinion Kflfoct or the
Tariff Law The Duty on Hides A
Growl at Great Britain Circumvention
of the Middleman Sugar Production
Doubtful About Italuraaklng Other
Washington1, Nov. 9. Secretary Rusk
has presented to the president his annual
report as secretary of agriculture.
The report opens with a general expression
of congratulation uixm the outlook for agri
culture, and calls attention to the specially no
ticeable feature regarding the crop values of
the present year. They are so well sustained
in tho presence of abundant yields that the
secretary estimates tbe probable increase in
the value of mrrieult-irn.1 prortuctsfor 1W1 over
lJ0at not k'SMl.uu 7tK.ui,ilU).
Kxporis or the Granger Products.
Reviewing our exports and Imports of kgrl
cult ural products. Secretary Husk states that
during the first three monthscr the present fis
cal year our exiiorts in cereals alone have ag
Krejrated -in value over STii.OliO.uw, adding that
the indications now are that the sales abroad
of the surplus from our farms will during the
present year largely exceed those of any prevl.
oos year. Ho notes the ini-rensc by some J:S,
nui.tkw in the imports of agricultural products
during the first ten months under the present
law. by comparison wilh the same period during
the last yeanof the old law.
A Tact He tCnipliasIze.
Rut he emphaiix?s the fact that the Increase
Iseonfinr 1 lurjcly to articles not comiK'tinn
with home products, such as sugar, tea. cotfeo,
etc. At the same time ho states that the
change in rates has chocked the importation
of products whirli may be produced at home.
He notes a decrease in tobacco from $17,1 MM)
to $i.o.iul; a falling off in foreign barley of
nearly $:t,".M) ; in cjcirs Sl.5tl,(; in horses
a falling on nf nearly S1..MK. and a gradual
decline in the imports of all live stock.
Wants a Duty on Hides.
He says that free hides have reduced the
;r of that commodity, and asks that the
duly tie imposed wherever equal concessions
have not been 'granted to us; felicitates the
country oa the opening of foreign markets to
our pork, and thanks the president for his
efforts in that direction, without which it
would not have been done; enlar-res on the
perfect system of cattle inspection now in
voeue, and unres the inspection system for all
articles of food; declares that the government
has used all reasonable etTorts to prevent the
eximrt of diseased cattle, ajid that these efforts,
have been proved successful, where instances
of complaint, prtnei pally In Kmihind, have lieeu
investigated it bavins been shown every time
that the comphtiut was groundless.
Complains of Itritish Injustice.
The above facts, he says, just if y the strong
est protest against the system of inspection
now maintained in England, which causes our
cattle raisers much trouble and exiiense, is
arbitrary and useless, and an evidence of un
friendliness, lie propose that unless England
ceases to inforee tliis unfriendly and unjust in
spection the '"ntted States enforce the law
now suspended as a matter of friendship to
foreign guverununts excluding all foreign
live animals from this country, as we have a
better right to exclude English animals than
England has to exclude ours.
HOME PRODUCTION OF SUGAR.
Confident That We Shall Soon Make All
We Want Food Adulteration,
The secretary devotes a paragraph to the
middleman, and the extent to which he is ena
bled by various conditions, especially preva
lent in America, to absorb a large proportion
of the prices paid by the consumer for farm
products, thus unduly limiting the profits of
tbe farmer. Admitting the difficulty of reme
dying this evil, he points out that a partial
remedy, to provide which is the duty of his
department, is to keep the farmer fully in
formed in regard to the market values of bis
wares. This will at least save him from tbe
penalty of ignorance and the unscrupulous
greed of traders, and be concludes by stating
that it is his earnest desire and intention to
extend the work in this direction until every
farmer in tbe country may know, before be
markets his goods, just what their value is in
the nearest market.
Production of Our Own Sngar.
He congratulates tbe country upon the suc
cess attending the practical application at tbe
department experimental station in Kansas of
the alcohol process perfected in the laboratory
of the department last year for the extraction of
sugar from sorghum. The practical tests hare
realized all the anticipations formed in the
laboratory, and the cost of tbe process is found
to be so trifling as to be practically insignifi
cant. "There seems to be no reason,1 be says,
"why we should not therefore look forward
with confidence to the day when the tioi.tm).
(M paid by Americans to foreign producers
for sugars should be turned into the iiockets of
our own people."
Transfer of the Weather Knrean.
In all our efforts towards diversifying our
croiis, climatic conditions must play an im
portant part, and in this connection he declares
his conviction of the importance and value to
ag ricnltural interests of the transfer to his de
partment of the weather bureau, a transfer
which has.be finds, been jrenerally received j
with great satisfaction: he instances the gnat
inrrease since the transfer in signal stations
6Bi to lici and of voluntary observers from
L8 0 to S.aua. 1'luns have been agreed upon
and undertaken with a view to enlarging and
extending the work-of the bureau especially in
aid of the agricultural interests.
Inspect-on of Animal Food Products.
r-ecretary Itusk devotes considerable space
to a review of the work of the bureau of ani
mal industry. IMctiro-pneumonia he regards
as quite under control and limited in territory
to two or three counties on Long island and in
New Jersey, over which a thorough quaran
tine is exercised. He earnestly recommends
increased appropriations to extend meat in-si-ction
to all applicants. "The benefits," he
says, "which have already accrued by the
opening up of the foreign markets to pork
products, the increased demand for beef prod
ucts, and the eMahlishnient of their reputation
for wholesumeness and s mnduess in the mar
kets nf the world, together with the protection
which this inspection furnishes to our own
consumers, amply justify a liberal appropria
tien." Kainmakiwr, Adulteration of Food, Etc.
Of the rainfall experiments he states briefly
that they have been made, but that as regards
the production of rain he has no data yet at
hand which would justify him in expressing
any conc.usions on the subject. Of adultera
tion of foods the secretary says there is a great
dwal. Especially is this true of coffee, a very
large percentage both of the bean and tbe
ground artjcle being artificial, th bogus bean
beiug imjorted. This he wants prohibited. He
believes this country capable of raising many
more agricultural products, and to that end rec
omuicuds a turther diversification of crops.
Keuark In Conclusion.
He closes with a statement of his policy In
the department, which is and will be to help
the farmer dispose of his surplus to tbe best
advantage, encourage the production in this
country of what we consume, bring the de
partment into closer relations with the farmer,
and inspire him with its ability to serve him.
and to continually extend thedepartment's op
portunities for valuable work, so that it may
finally reach a plane of usefulness "commen
surate with tbe fondest anticipations of all
those who labored so long and so earnestly to
raise it to its present official dignity."
Bloody Fight at Limerick.
Limerick, Not. 9. This city yesterday
was tbe scene of a fierce conflict, in which
forty soldiers and a mob of people were
engaged.- Four soldiers were seriously
wounded With knives. Six civilians were
' The brusque and fussy im
pulse of these days of false
impression would rate down
all as worthless because one
As if there were no motes
in sunbeams !
Or comets among stars I
Or cataracts in peaceful
Because one remedy pro
fesses to do what it never
was adapted to do, are all
Because one doctor lets his
patient die, are all humbugs?
It requires a fine eye and
a finer brain to discriminate
to draw the differential line.
"They say" that Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery and
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion have cured thousands.
" They say " for a weak sys
tem there's nothing better than
the " Discovery," and that the
" Favorite Prescription " is the
hope of debilitated, feeble
women who need a restora
tive tonic and bracing nervine.
And here's the proof
Try one or both. If they
don't help you, tell the World's
Dispensary Medical Associa
tion so, and you get your
money back again.
: Shirt Factory :
We are now prepared to take
your measure and make
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
All kinds of Repairing done,
Also agent for Rockford Clothing Company.
Fine custom-made pants from $3 to $10.
1609 Second Avenue, Rock Island.
Over Looeley's Crockery store.
Is not s eorroetlc in the at nse In which thst term
Is popularly used, but permanently beautifies. It
creates a folt, tmooth. clear, velvecy skin, and by
daily nse gradually makes 'he complexion several
shades whiter. It is a constant protection from
tne effects of sun and wind and prevents sun
burn and freckles, and buckheads will never
come wh.le )ou use It. It cleanses the face far
better than soap and water, nourishes the skin
tissues and thus prevents the formation of wrink
les. It gives the freshness, clearnecs and smooth
ness of skin that j on bad when yon was a little
girl. Every lady, young or old, ought to nse it,
as it gives a more jotthfui appesrance to any
lsdy, and that permanently. It contains no acid,
powder or a'kali, and is as baimies as dew and
a nourishine to the -km as dew is to the flower.
Price $ 1 00. at all diucsii9 and hair drew ers,
oratMrt. Gt rvaioe Graham's g!atiienmeut, its
Post street, Kan Francihco, wheie she treats la
dies for all blemishes of tbe face or figure. La
dus at a distance tieated by letter. Send stamp
for her little book How to be Beautiful."
SAMPLE BOTTLE mailed frt e to any lad on
receipt of lOcentsin stamps to pay for toetage
and packing. Lady agents wanted.
Cures the worst cares of Freckles, Sunburn,
t-ailowners, Moth-potcbes, Pimples, scd all skin
blernifhes. Price f1.60. Harmless and ef
fective. Ko sample can be tent. Lacy agents
THE DKt'GGIST in th's town who first orders
a bill o' my preparatlotis will have hs name ad
ded to this advertisement.
My preparations are for sale, by -wholesale
druggists in Chicago and every city west of it.
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Mollne Savings Bank. Organised 1869
5 PEB CEIT. UTEREST PAID 01 DEPOSITS.
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to 8 p. mM and Wednesday and
Saturoay nlnrhts from 7 to 8.
Pobteb HaiNSEa, ... President
H. A. Aumwobib, - - Vice-President
C. V. HsaixwAT. - ' Cashier
Porter skinner, S. W. Wheelock.
'. A Rose, H. A. Afnsworth,
O. H. Edwards, W. U. Adams,
Andrew Fribers;. C. F. Ilemenway,
BUY A BUFFALO
Wyomlnc lot. It's the oomlng city of Wyom
inc. lias waterworks, electric llffhts. flourlnc
mills. Located in the (rsrden of Wyomina
Produoed the prise potato crop of the United
States in 18W. for maps ana further infor,
nation apply to
MANS ft TH0K. Buffalo, Wyo.
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of the
Pianos ajqcl Organs,
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELOnr
RSTRY. ANT) f!AMP Xr. CCt q Tf4-crci
i ' w u a xxiiivjo,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
1VA full line also of small Musicat merchandise.
THE MOLTNE WAGON,
Manufacturers oi FARM, SPRING AND FREIGHT WAGONS
Afnll and complete Tine cf Platform and otter Spilrc Wfpotip, especially scspuo to the
Wee tern trade, cf superior woikrrazith.p md fiitlth. liluetn ud Wire Lit; iru en
application. SeetheMoLlXB WAtit N btrfure purchasing.
INCORPORATED TJKDKB THS 6TAT3 LAW.
ROOK ISLAND, 1X1..,
Open dally from S a. m. to 4 p. nu, and Saturday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent Interest paid on Deposits, Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
X. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. F C. DKNKXANK, Vice-Pres. 1. X. BUFORD, Cubln.
P. L. Mitchell, P. Remolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Crubangs. R. P. Bn'.l,
Phil Mltcb 11, L. Simon, B. W. Bnrst, J. M. Baford.
JaoKsoa A Husst, Solicitors.
IVBegan bneines July 8. 18V0, aid occupy the sontheast corner of Hi itctell & Lvcde'i ttw
Ujinj'''-"M' iesiN ''
I ; ANTHRACITE COAL: JflL. j
O. O. JD.
221 and 223
Al. Laundry Work done on short notice.
A specialty of Dress feklrts. .
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
VIGOR OF LIEN
Wmism, NarvMsaeaa, Debility and all
the train of ertls from early errors or later exeeases,
tna riiita as nn, n
trengta, development, and tone ar'ren to erary
"" ana poruoD rt tne noay. simple, naiatmi
methods. Immediate Improvement seen, failure
Impossible. J.UU0 references. Bunk. xulanaUonf
aod proofs mailed (sealed) free. Address
MIC MSDiOAL CO.. BUFFALO, M. V.
We have in our employs flr-t;ita p
Savings Bank, 5
W. C. MADCKER,
Having purchased tbe
Property irhr"i he has had :t2r.ed for i to
tel business. Is now prernrrd W ""0E
modate transient guests.
Dav and Regular Boarding
at very reasonable prico.
Be It also engaged in the
at the same place with a choice lot of Grocer!.
Farm produce a specialty.
gPECIAL ASSESSMENT N0TICS.
Not Ire i hereby Si m to all person- '"""'l'
that ttiecity council or the city of t i--j
having ordered trat the cost of the C-Wf-
sewer on Thirteenth stiet t htiwi ei ! -Filth
avenues. v.i b a lateral hmnrh " " ;
between Third and Fourth avenue- ai. "
Thirteenth and Fourteenth s-reets ana u -v
plied 101 he county court of Huts 1'a,r. Jji
10 tu6 smit or Illinois, tor iu .... ..ac
costs of said improvement arentdins to "'f
at d, an assessment tner. of hsvinc u-ttn "''
retnrned to said court, the final hearmi: M
will be had at the November lerm or
commencing on the ih day of ovti'.f
All persons dcslrinif may then and tl ere ir?B
and make their drfene. ,1., of
Hated at Keck Island, lllltois, line
October, A. D.1S91. R john-tO.
E E. I'ARMBTER-
Leave Your Orders for
J. Lamp s,
Corter Eleventh street nd Tenth
T lephoce Mo. im
H. F. LAMP, Manager-