Newspaper Page Text
Druggist in Wichita
AFTER TWO YEARS ILLNESS
Was Father of First W hite
Child Bom in City.
J. P. Allen, one of the early settlers
of Wichita, the oldest business man of
the city and one of the most influential
citizens of Wichita died at 4 o'clock yes
terday afternoon at his home at the cor
ner of Lawrence avenue and Third street.
Sir. Allen was also the father of the iirst
child born in this city and the lots on
which is the home where he died were
given to that child Hy the city.
Mr. Allen has not been well for over
two years but has been able to attend
to his drug business the greater part
of the time. About two months ago he
became seriously ill and since that time
lie has, been confined to his home with
the exception of an occasional visit; to
his store. He made his last visit to his
stort last Thursday but since then he has
been unable to leave his home and Sun-
cay it was thought that he could live
but a short time. Sunday night he be
came worse and lapsed into upconscious
ness from which he did not rally before
his death which occurred at 4 o clock
yesterday afternoon. His immediate
family was at his bedside at the time
of his death and Dr. Allen of Kiowa also
arrived in time to be with him when he
in the doath of Mr. Allen Wichita not
only loses a good business man but a
lood citizen and one who in the 03 years
that he has been a resident of this city
has probably dope as much .or more for
i"s upbuilding that any other one man.
He was public spirited and never allowed
an opportunity to pass whereby he could
do something of benefit for Wichita.
In February of tho year 1SV0 he came
here from Leavenworth. There was no
railroad running into Wichita, at that
time and Mr. Allen in company with his
brother, Dr. Allen, came as far as Omega
on the railroad and there left it to come
the rest of the way in a wagon. When
he drove into Wichita there was very
little city here but Mr. Allen was pleased
with the town and people and when he
returneJ to Leavenworth he said he
would return and make this city his
home. True to his word he returned in
the following May and nas made this
city his home from that day. On arriv
ing here he , established a small drug
store in a building opposite what is now
the Baltimore hotel on North Main, street.
This drug store was the first established
In Wichita and was the only one for
come time. Ton years later he bought
tho lots at 10S East Douglas and after
erecting the building which now stands
on them moved his drug store to that
place. Sinco then tho store has remained
in that building. (
Mr. Allen was a thorough business
man and his business was never neglect
ed. He could always be found at the
store and it is said that whsn the Etore
closed yesterday because of his death it
was the first time in 33 years that the
doors had been closed to customers. Mr
Allen inserted his business card in the
lust issue of the JSaglcand since that
tirre there has never been an issue in
which an advertisement did not appear, a
r- cord thut is held only by him. He be
gan with the Weekly Kagle and whn
the Daily was established his advertise
ment appeared in It,
Mr. Allen made many friends and few
enemies and his long residence in Wich
ita gave him a wide acquaintance. It
l.i said that until the last few years
there wore very few men in Wichita
-Kith whom he did not have" at least a
speaking acquaintance. He was not only
well known in Wichita but throughout
all southorn ICansas. In the 33 years that
he spent here he saw Wichita grow from
a little village to a prosperous city, saw
Its rises and falls and until his last sick
ness ho could tell the standing of al
most every business man in Wichita
He was among the first ouslness men
and was the only remaining one of the
many who started when he did. He saw
men start in , business and saw them
fail, he saw values go up to almost in
conceivable heights and fall to corres
ponding depths but througn It all he con
ducted the same business in the same
place and in the same manner.
He understood the conditions in this
city as probably no other man did, yet
was not quick to assert an opinion re
garding them, and did only when asked.
Ho was an honest, straightforward busi
ness man. and liad no use for one who
was noL either in a business or political
way. In this way he made friends with
the proper class of people, and those
who were not of this class, while they
wero not exactly friendly with him, re
spected him for his principle and integ
rity. Those who wore not Ills friends
had nothing evil to say of hlro, and
when he passed away yesterday there
wore few men in tho city wbo knew him
who did not remember some kindness that
nometime in the thirty-three years of
residence here, Mr. Allen lmd dono for
him. He was a conservative man and
liolred only hon hrlp was necessary.
If you still suffer from Loss
of Appetite, Heartburn, Nau
sea, Indigestion, Dyspepsia,
! Dizziness or Constipation it is
j sufficient proof that you have
never used Hostetter's Stom
jach Bitters. Thereiore, take
the hint and try it. It will
icure you even after other rera
ledies have failed.
I JS70MACH -b - i
but. even that, for thirty-three years,
means something to tho pcorfie tT n -"i""1'
Mr. Allen was a thirty-second degree
Mason, and was very acme m the .ji
sonlc work. He became a member among
the first who joined when the order was
established in this city, and while he has
not been a regular attendant since his
sickness of the past two years, he al
ways showed a great interest in all of
thtSr meetings and undertakings, and
was a highly respected member. Ho Avas
also a member of the First M. E. church,
and not only, showed h!s high regard of
Christianity by words, but by deeds. Ho
was liberal when the occasion called for
It, and was ono of the strongest members
of the church. He "was also a member
of the G. A. R.
At one time Mr. Allen took an active
part in the municipal affairs of Wichita,
and was mayor of the city for one
term. It was under his administration
that the city sewerage system was estab
lished. In the year 1SS2, Mr. Allen was
elected councilman from the Fourth ward,
and succeeded himself the folowlng year.
In 1SS4 he served as councilman, and
during the yeara 1SS3-6 he was president
of the council under the administration
of B. W. Aldrich. The following year he
was elected mayor of the city, and served
one term. Since that time he has not
taken an active part in the city affairs,
and has never allowed his name to be
mentioned for office.
Out of regard for his personality and
public services the council, at their meet
ing last night, adopted the folowlng reso
lutions: "Tho death of Hon. J. P. Allen, former
mayor of the city of Wichita, having oc
curred this afternoon,
"Be it resolved, That the mayor and
city council express their deep sorrow in
the untimely death of this highly esteem
ed and respected fellow citizen.
"Ex-Mayor Allen has been a prominent
character in the building of Wichita, and
his doath is recognized as a serious loss
to the community.
"Be it further resolved, That this body
offer its condolence and sympathy to tho
members of the bereaved family, his
death being a personal loss to all.
"XV. H. ISLEY,
"XV. F. SCHELL,
"S. B. KERNAN,
Mr. Allen was born in Elkhart countv.
Indiana, in the year 1S39. and lived there
during, his childhood. He came west
during his early manhood and settled at
Leavenworth, where he lived for a num
ber of years: He came to this city in
1S70, with his family, to make Wichita
his home. He was the father of the
rst white child born in tho city, and the
city recognized the fact by presenting the
lots occupied by the present Allen home.
at the corner- of Lawrence and Third
streets, to the child. However, the child
did not live to reach maturity. He
leaves a family of three in mourning.
Mrs. Allen, a daughter, Bessie, and a son,
Roy Allen. Roy Allen has been conduct
ing the store during his father's sick
ness, and it is thought that it will bo
conducted in the sam0 manner since his
death. No funeral arrangements had
ueen made last night, but they will be
CHAS. K. FREEMAN DIED SUNDAY
Funeral Will Be Held From Home at
o'clock Thts Afternoon.
After a long illness, Charles IC Free
man died at his home at 401 South Seneca
street, at 8:30 o'clock Sundav evenimr.
Mr. Freeman has been a sufferer for the
last two years .and has spent several
months at Eureka. Springs in hopes that
he might be restored to his old time
health. But all was in vain, and about
two months' ago complications arose re
sulting in Brighfs disease. He suffered
much during his sickness but was always
a patient suit erer.
Since early Wednesday morning lie has
been unconscious most of the time. He
did not regain consciousness again after
the rally Saturday morning when he bade
hi3 family good-bye. r
Mr. Freeman was one of Wichita's old
est settlers and most trusted and honored
business men. He has successfully en
gaged An both the livery and real estate
business in this city. He came here from
Massachusetts when Wichita was still
a small town. He was in the livery busi
ness as a partner, to Mr. Baughman until
1SS7, when he sold out and entered the
real estate business which he followed
until he was compelled to retire on ac
count of his illness. On account of his
honorable and successful business career
and his pure and attractive character he
has numberless friends who are mourn
ing his death. He was a member and an
active worker of the West Side Presby
terion church, and was also a member of
the A. O. U. W., the M. XV. A., and
other fraternal orders.
He leaves a widow, formerly Miss Nel
lie McCormlck, whom he married four
years .ago, a girl and a boy. tho former
C years old and the latter lb. The only
Other member of the family now living is
the brother, George Freeman.
Rev. Cornolison. pastor of the church
of which ho was a member, will conduct
the funeral services, which will bo held
from the home at 2 o'clock this after
noon. Six of Mr. Freeman's most inti
mate friends and business associates will
act as pall bearers. Interment will be
made In Maple Grove cemetery.
POISONED WITH IVY.
C. E. Bascom Suffers Intense Pain In
C. E. bascom, passenger agent for the
Rock Island, is suffering from a bad
case of ivy poisoning. His arms and logs
are swollen and Inflamed, and the pain is
almost unbearable. For the last three
days Mr. Bascom has been detained from
his work and it will be several days more
before he Is able to be about as usual.
Mr. Bascom was returning to ths city
from Topeka last Thursday morning 'on
No. 18, which was only, a few minutes
behind the El Paso train when the lat
ter went through the bridge near Mc
Farland. When No. IS came up with the
wreck, Mr. Bascom climbed a telegraph
polo to test the wires so they might sand
a message to McFarland. He noticed that
a vino vns entwined about the pole, but
in the darkness he couhl not see tht
it was poison ivy. Soon after he return
ed to Wichita he found little eruptions
breaking out on his skin. They spread
rapidly until bis limbs are entirely cov
ered now with It. His legs and anas are
swollen so much that he cannot move
without experiencing great pain. There
Iwis been no improvement in his condition
up to the present time and his case is
considered quite serious.
DIED OF CONSUMPTION.
J. W. Dugan Passed Away at Home
West of Wichita.
J. W. Dugan. who for several months
has been a sufferer from consumption,
died at, tho home of his parents, two
miles west of Wichita, yesterday. Mr.
Dugan was a single, man years of
age. and was bora and raised in Kansas.
His funeral services will be held In the
Pro-Cathedral at 10 o'clock this morning.
Interment will be made ia the Catholic
WICHITAN WILL DIE
Everett Ridgevay Was Victim
of Winfield Shooting.
D.EATH LIST NUMBERS 9
Demented Man Appears
Finish Twiggs' Work.
Everett RIdgeway, a plasterer who has
lived in Wichita for a number of years,
is lying at the point of death at Winfield,
one of the victims of Gilbert Twlgg, the
maniac murderer, who fired ten or a
dozen shops from a shot gun into a crowd
of people attending a band concert at
that place Thursday evening.
Everett Rltfgeway lived at SZi South
Wichita street for a number of years.
His father also lived here. They -were
plasterers and well known workmen.
Everett RIdgeway moved away from
here durng the early spring and has
been working in other southern Kansas
towns for the past six months. He was
about 25 years old, unmarried and a very
exemplary young man. His mother is
dead but his father is in this section of
The young man was shot through the
bowels. His injuries at first were not
thought serious, but Friday evening his
condition became such that the physi
cians could give no hope. All efforts to
learn his residence were futile until yes
terday when it was learned that his for
mer home was in Wichita and that he
had a father living. His father could
not be located yesterday. The young
man is expecteu to die at any time. He
has been unconscious or many hours.
Two mpre deaths have been added to
the list. Charles Thomas died late Satur
day evening and Otis Crater died Sunday
morning. Thomas was burled yesterday
afternoon. Crater will bo Imrled tody.
This brings the total fatalities to nine,
with at least one more, Everett RIdge
way, who has jno chance of recovery.
James Clarkson, Rca Oliver and Clyde
Reed, who are very serously injured, arc
expected to recover, although they are
not yet out of danger.
Winfield whs given a good scare again
Sunday night when a demented man
walked up to the Southern Kansas depot
and announced that ho came to finish
Twigg's work. Officers were called but
the man had slipped away before they ar
rived. He was captured yesterday morn
ing and gave the name of John Herring
ton and said that his home was in Kan
sas City and that he was on his way
home from Perry, O. T. Ho ran out of
money at Arkansas City and walked to
Winfield. He was armed with a knife
and talked a great deal about finishing
up the job that Twigg had commenced.
Sunday evening It is believed Herrington
went to the Island Park hospital at Win
field and talked about finishing up
Twigg's work to S. E. Hannonston, a
patient at the hospital. Mrs. John Law
rence lives near the Santa Fe depot and
saw Herrington. She notified tho officers
who caught the fellow and landed him
NEW STREET CARS HERE.
Will Be Put on Riverside and Colloge
Superintendent Morrison of the Wich
ita electric railway, gave notice that he
would have two new summer cars on
Monday of this week with new trucks
and motors. The cars did not come yes
terday, and Mr. Morrison was disap
pointed. He did not know that the railroads had
so much business in the city that they
could not get the cars into town and that
they are sitting out on the prairie south
cast of the stock yards. They are nice
summer cars and they look mighty pretty
out there on the country switch. Rcece
Johnson yesterday tried to get the stock
yards gang to back the fiat cars onto the
stock yards switch and unload the street
cars and keep them until the street car
company builds a line to the stock yards.
The cars are very nice and they will
be run on the Riverside and College Hill
line, and the combination cars will be
returned to Topeka avenue. Mr. Morri
son says the company will keep On get
ting new cars as fast as they can be
made until they have the necessary
number to accommodato the people on all
the lines in the city.
BUILDINGS WILL BE READY.
Additions to School Buildings Will Be
Ready for School.
The work on the different additions or
the school buildings over the city is pro
gressing rapidly and a member of the
school board stated yesterday that with
tho present progress he expected all the
buildings with the possible exception of
the addition to the Irving school to be
completed before the beginning of the
school year. He stated that it would
not be necessary to postpone the open
ing of the schools even If the buildings
were not completed, and that he expected
school to begin In all the city schools
at tho same time.
HOME WAS ENTERED.
Frank Yaw's Residence Burglarized
for Third Time.
Frank Yaw. a well known fruit grower,
living five miles south or the city, near the
Lawrence avenue road, reported to the
police Sunday that his house bad been en
tered while the family were away Satur
day afternoon and several dollars' worth
of goods and money stolen. As Mr. Yaw
and hi family neared their home they saw
the thief come out. He told them that he
had tried to get a drink but a dog would
not let him. Mr. Yaw told htm to come
back, but the fellow went on to the rail
road track: Mr. Yaw learned what had
happened when his son went to the house
and found a screen cut at an open win
dow. Mr. Yaw gave chase after the fel
low now running up the railroad track
and found that another neighbor was also
chasing tho robber. Several other neigh
bors joined them but the fellow ran into
a corn field, went through it across the
road and Into another, where h was lost
sight of as it was growing too dark to
The burglar was rather young looking,
not more than 22 years old. wore brown
coat and pants, light shirt and his traks
showed that he wore long shoes with
sharp pointed toes.
He secured fifty pennies which Mr.
Yaw's children had saved, a sholl pin be
longing to a daughter, some of Mr. Yaw's
cuff buttons that he had had for thirty
years and Mrs. Yaw's breast pin which
she brought from England. While these
articles have little intrinsic value, the
family prized them highly.
Mr. Yaw's check book was lying on a
table with a rubber stamp beside it and
There'-s any .'one thing
about a suft that ag
gravates a man more than
another, its when the
coat front "breaks"
and wrinkles ui in all
sorts o ways. It's com
mon in the ordinary run
of clothing. '
Then the whole ' suit begins to look "lacky" and
you begin to wish that you had never bought it.
That's something that never happens to an H. & H.
The secret is the making. H. & H. Clothing is
5piade by the highest skilled tailors in America.
HERMAN & HESS
SELL THE BEST
-a 1 s p3 m z&m
CHARLES YOUNGHEIM, Proprietor,
114 North Main Street.
Advance shipment of our Fall Stock of Clothing in the
best makes are arriving every day. Come in and see the
new styles. We guarantee the highest quality, best grade $
of fabric, workmanship, fit and finish and our ptices can't
3 be equaled.
ROUND TRIP TICKET
Is What You Buy When You Get an
You Go and You Come Back
"When I offer you a positive!
and permanent cure under an ab-
solute guarantee of No Cure, No
Pay, isn't it at least worthy your
DIinTHOE or Hernia, at one time
nuiiuiu considered incurable with-
out a wide-open surgical low.
operation, is now cured to stay eured pjl pc and nil diseases of the rectum
by bloodless and stainless methods. 1 lL cured under an absolute Ruar
without inconvenience or detention ( antve of no cure, no pay, without
from business. Charges low. knife, ligature or danger.
DISEASES OF WOMEN Mv improved Pelvic methods enable me to offer a
' positive and permanent cure In all cases taken for
treatment under an absolute guarantee of no cure no pay. My methods
are known as the Electro-Chemic and Vibration Treatments combined,
which treatment is now endorsed and used in ths leading hospitals of,
Europe and America. The eminent English Surgeon Keith has now aban
doned surgery altogether in women's diseases in favor cf this method. All
weaknesses, nervous debility, change of life, painful, profuse, scanty and
irregular menses, inflammations, ulcerations and displacements; all ovar
ian and tubular troubles cured to stay cured, without pain or knife.
DR. CHAS. McLELLAN
Mr. Yaw was araid that the burster had
stamped some of the blank checks and
would try to pass them in this city. " hde
all of the business men wbo have pur
chased fruit of Sir. Yaw have been noti
fied and It is not likoly that any business
man will accept a check signed with a
s,tarap Mr. Yaw would like to have the
robber apprehended, and should a cheek
of this nature be presented the police
should be notified.
ilr. Yaw's home is close to the railroad
track, a highway for bums, and this U
the third time his home has been en
tered, ANNUAL DISTRICT CONVENTION.
Epworth Leaguers Will Eegin Their
The District Epworth League will hoW
its fifteenth annual convention t the
South Emporia Avenue MothedJst Epis
copal church In this city Wednesday.
Thursday and Friday.
A larerc attendance is expected aau the
meeting will orobably be oae of the most
interesting In tho history o the lagu.
Following Is the program adoptea tor
the three days meetings
Wednesday, S p. m- DvouoQi smee.
liev. E. C Pollard;
Auuress of welcome Misa Mollis Jes.
Response Dr. C. E. Dtar.
Address Hav. Gwcas. mfeetotmry frosn
6KO a. ra. Morning Watch Her. T. B.
IM a. rn. Sacrannffltal Service Bev. H.
g,-W a. rn.-Paper, "The Pledger Shall We
Revue Itr" ur. u. x- liiiim-
Paper, . "Personal ETBBgeitea"
Paper. "Kow Can We -.Make the Devo
tional Meeting More Spiritcair Miss
?:4S a. m. World Evingdi5rn.
The Open Door Rev. F. W. Imboden.
"Who Shan Go for Us. or The Kind Of
aiaa Xeeded Rer. S. McKIbbea.
My modern methods Insure every
man and woman a lifelong cure for all
chronic, nervous and pelvic diseases.
VlRIPflfPf P with all its distressing
TatMUUvLL.il Symptom?. cured with a
mm ..... . . sjnsj0 treatment that re
quires only n lev.- minutes time. No
knife, piin. blood or dancer. The only
known method outsida of a wide-open
CTRTTTI'RF eured by Elcctro-Chemienl
jh.iw uuti j3r,ugjes a safe, painless.
mmtmmm-mmm absorption; no knife, no
permanent cure. in from 10
to 20 davs. Cures tho most obstinate
cases. All distressing symptoms are im
mediately relieved and the weakened
organs become strong and sturdy, and
the joy and vigor r.T manhood restored.
LOST MANHOOD SLmlSKnSJS:
' torrhoa, XJght Iopss.
Day Oozing. Insomnia. Nervous Debility,
etc . cured after the repented failures of
other physicians, and when I have cured
a east of this kind there will never again
be a sign of weakness, except brought or.
BLOOD F01S0X JffiS, "ZftrZ
failures. All Private.
Nervous and Special Diseases, K'dney,
Bladder and Prostatic Troubles, cured by
modern pelvic methods.
Rheumatism. Sciatica, Lumbago, Neu
ralgia. Paralysis and all Nervous Disea s
I cured by my Ibratory and Medical Treat-
IS E. Douglas Ave
'Hew. Except They Be Snt. or Chris
tian Stewardship" Rv. A. E. Kirk.
. hi- Business.
11:0 a. m. Echo From the Internation
al Convention Mr. Ray Torrey, Mt.
J. F. Clader. liev. D. II. Switzer, Mils
p. in. Address Rev. F. Iyneh.
3.ty p. m. Report from Lagces.
3:30 p. m-StajMlard Jaarrs.
J:tt p. rn. Business.
S:90 p. hi. Opening Service Rev. A. 11
AddressRev. S. E. Botts.
fcO) a. m. Morning Watch Miss Eliza
S.-tO a. ra. DerottaKsl Ssrrice Rev. F. E.
S s. m. Tb Utxcr Help Depart
ment: The Need and How to Meet It
Miss May Stsvoas.
$M a. in- The Uttuy Dprtnt. Th
Epworth Leacn sad CaUw of Um
Mlod MfU K11 GtaMsoefc.
i:it a. a--The Serfs! Depsrtssesjt: TW
Work &ad How I Fted If Mis Pis
iM a. ra- The Jonlor X&geaas May
: a. m. Addrtw W. . Cro.
11 M a. Bpworth ! Le FJt.
A NARROW ESCAPE.
MJss Herteose Bsrdner is Saved From
SJJw Bertese Bwtteer sast rSOi
mts axx-Sdrntt Sunrtsr aftnoo wlsse
jcpsndissr tte day in 0 eausftry
ro-ly epai drowtdat?. Tow1kt
a party or frhfnds sb -aww erssMwt LM
rtrer abottC efct es nsrthiwst f tf
chy in 3. bfltt. Th earrt irma rtft
afcd in s:ttn;.tfaj: t laod th TJ
suta vr-o was Tr-xfiiZ
eontrflf of the ars aiwl he B
nr were dajaetl vrtL wf-ter
is ahwt t3t fe d at tii partJea
lar pUtes, aad the yottasr people were csr
Hitl completer aoder by the carrest.
1 BdL C B 1 m 1
All the Fall Styles in Hats arc now ready. Every shape and
style that is correct is here. We have hats enough to please
anyone and the .styles are varied enough to meet evcrv Hat want.
We wish to call especial attention to the new blocks m Flora dor a
and Fjanjre shapes in soft, and the Rob Roy in stiff hats, in
Stetson, Knox and othr well known brands, at
$3.00, $400 and $5.00
See Display in West Window
Don't Forget that Our Odd Suit Sale oi
$10, $12.50, $15 and $18 Suits at
$7.50 Will Continue All This Week
Tour dollar"? 'worth or money baeic
All things go past him vho waits. The extra high grade
$1.50 and $2 Eclipse Shirts which have had more than profu
scalped oft their price won't vrait for many men's coming at
Special Sale Aen's Pants and Suits
Sec Center Window
WICHITA'S GREATEST MONEY-SAVING CLOTHING STORE.
HOW ABOUT YOUR FALL HAT i
These cool.rainy days makes that straw hats look a little out
Oar ne-R- fall showing x Stetson and Hawes Hats arc in and
arrayed for your inspection.
m m mm
v nign m rt iioimrs ana rurnisnerc. man u rue re it opcsmii, a
Sole Distributors for Wichita of the Alfred Benjamin High Grade r.)
f Southwest Corner Market and Douglas Same Price to Everybody. j
R--s-;-d &x?x? ; yv. -$...,
$2.00 for the Round Trip Wichita to Fairview, O.
T., and Return Via the Kansas City,
Alexico & Orient R. R.
Tho "Orient Railroad will run a special train, Isnrtnx WtebMtt st 8 a. m.,
Aufract 2ft, arriving at Fair-view at 1 p.- m. ; returning will Isart FslnrWw a tost C
Grand Celebration at Fairview
Train trill leave Wichita from the Missouri Pafle utalfc-o, orw Wichita
Htreet and Douglau a-enue. I. K UHEHWIN. V sad T. A-
Until our New Room
we will occupy
Sample Room 6
It's to he had In a first clscs pharxnar?
yow"U find U at j
24? N'orth Mala Btr
frler.3 rb eair thns 'r vry tc'b '
ajanaod trsi wrr sfcbi to h tbn
Ttny dasUr ro?e to ih wtrtw. swJ U I
rouse; rsan. Mr. 3nw. 3twdd in
rftfcchloK to ksak wth X Snwar, A "
bttCTTj wa rered aatf sfc ?M bnri j
to Mr awos m :bu oit
TAKEN TO SVANSYILLE,
Body cf Mrs- Raab Left Over frtv.o
TAXEK TO WfXfSrtULZ
Tht or 3rr. Kry RaAbf t
at Vm Base D Sattry.
vtScm r U Ffco jrest'rdfty t
glass tlttr. Isrf. Mrs. U. ttafct? mi Be
Ismtm accsasfrtei tfco -sc5. Mrrr
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aboet tr ssosUm cys, vint SB aw!
to Uf city. She rery m2ert4
tJrr r-crT. Mr. Jisate fca fri
ib - mt th Team I?rfr-rr la-
trttaU4MJ Ussss are earasrtly rsad I
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AVlrhlta's Greatest Clothing Store.
Up to $5.00
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The Big Sais of
Pianos, Organs and
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Cm asd h (ton. W hp- h -arc
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mm kbdi fwd g-dM ' : ft-
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The mUlc Mari.
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THE CITY TRANSFER CO.
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