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STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 28, 1S94.
FOREST FIRES HAGIIIG. Several Wisconsin Towns Have Been Entirely Destroyed. Forty Million Ftet of Lumber Burned at Mason. GREAT I) ANU ER TO LIFE A Train of Sixteen Cars Con sumed by the Fire. Asht.axd, Wis.. July 23. Forest fire 9 are producing great suffering' and loss throughout this vicinity, and rai'road companies hive never before experienced such damage from fires. On the Wiseona'm Central railroad it is impossible to move trains. Phillips, the headquarters of the John R. Davis Lumber company. a manufacturing' town of 2,500, is destroyed by fire and only a few building's remain standing1. A dispatch just received from Fifield, a Email station a few miles this side of Phillips, says that 500 women and children from Phillips are in the woods there without shelter. They sent a request for food aud supplies as the supply at KiSeld is very short. The train that startfd from here last eveniDg was obliged to return as the bridges are totally destroyed a few miles south. Communication with Fifield is now shut off and it is feared that town is also on Are. Along the Omaha line the fires are raging1 with terrible fierceness. Shore s Crossing-, a little village eight miles west of Ashland, was destroyed yesterday afternoon, not a building remaining- standing- and the homeless families were brought to Ashland. The railroad bridges near there were destroyed, and at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon a fast Omaha freight and sixteen loaded cars were entirely burned. Uoth the engineer and firemen were injured, and the brakemen are missiag. Loss to cars and freight many thousand dollars. Mason, a small town south of tne Omaha line, eausrht fire yesterday af ternoon. The White River Lumber company's mill, with 40.00J.000 feet of lumber in the yards, was destroyed, and at 6 o'clock, the latest report re ceived here, says the entire town was threatened. The Omaha bridge across the White river at Mason is burned. Railroad otiicials say the loss at Mason is fully CI. 000, 000. with ii5C,000 insurance. Homesteaders in the outlying dis tricts are all fleeing into the nearest towns, leaving the r homes to the fury of the flames. So far no loss of life is reported. The fire department is carefully guarding the outsde limits of Ashland and the city is not in any immed.ate danger. News from -Hurley states that town has been enveloped in a dense cloud of smoke all day, with fires on nearly every side. At Med ford, what is known as Pow ell's Mills, eight miles west of here, sent word this morning asking for as sistance on account of forest tires. The hand engine was dispatched at once with teams und one 100 men went to the rescue, and arrived none too soon to save the mill and residence for the time being. Small farmers in the vicinity moved their families and what little they could gather on a wagon and came to the mill site. For two hours yesterday afternoon 150 men, women End children were confined on five acras of ground, sur rounded by one seething mass of llames, and one must see a forest fire to realize how much danger there is with stifling couds of smoke, and all communication or means escape cut off. It was a case of pump or take to the mill pond. Live stock is dying by the side of the road, burned to a crisp. Great fears are entertained for a dozen farmers who live northeast of Powell's Mills, whose one road or exit is sur rounded by fire. Word has been re ceived here that six families between Chelsea und Rib Lake were burned out. Extensive fires are running in the woods and marshes north and west of Grand Kapids. The cranberry marsh of Dr. Witter was burned and much of the extensive Sp ifford marsh has been destroyed. '1 he fire is very near, the city of Centra'ia. Great volumes" of smoke are risinp on a heavy wind. Thermometers indicated as high as lOti in the shade yesterday. LEAN AND IIL'NGRY CASSIES Ha Steals a Rival's Betrothed lad Keeps lier 1 rloa r Tea Uays. Princeton. Ky., July 23. Dolly Jones, of Laurel Furnace, Trigg county, arranged to elope with her lover, Joseph Cclton, naming the tilne. Cassius Ti cks, a rival, over heard the arrangement, and on the night appointed, with a confederate, decoyed Miss Jones to his own buggy, end forcing her to enter, drove her to the house of his friend, where for ten days 6he was kept a prisoner, each day refusing; daily proposals of marriage. Mean time notice was conveyed to her father, who hastened with an armed posse to release, his daughter. Her captors ignominiously lied, and now Miss Jones is to marry her old lover without an elopement. Confidsoo Mea Arrested. Makyvu.le, Mo,, July 23. Sheriff Pixler arrived hera last night with the two confidence men who cleverly worked Henry Holker, the Hopkins farmer, for Si.OO'.l on the threadbare tinbox scheme. They gave their names as Ed Heune&sy and John Green, but these aames are probably aliases. They were bound over until August 17 in the sum of SU.OOO each. A Meteor (aJi la California. SasEafael, Cat., July 23. At 7:30 o'clock last night what appeared to be a meteor fall slowly in the sky near here. The body was large and luminous. The meteor was observed from many other places in the Central and Northern parts of the state. Precott & Co. w.ll remove to Ho, 118 Wirt EigtjU thi5iOQtl WALKOUT THREATENED. fbM Santa F Company May ilrnvm Troobl With Brotherhood Men. Kastsas Citt, Mo., July 23. A rumor has gained currency that an other strike is brewing on the Santa Fe in which the engineers, firemen and conductors will be involve! and that a walkout ia likely to occur within the next forty-eight hours. The cause of the alleged discontent and trouble is the coming cancella tion of the existing labor contracts with these organizations and the threatened eut in wages. tl was claimed that the members of the A. R. U. had. known of the trouble and were at work using it to their ad vantage, and were in high glee over the prospects f success in their fight. They have claimed all along- that if they could get the engineers out they would at last succeed. It is known now that their strike on the road would be called oil if the old men were all reinstated and that the fight over the Pullman trouble would be dropped for the time. Ten da3-s since there were state ments made bv the leaders of the A. R. U. to the effect that another strike was liable to take place on the road, and for the last week-there have been trusted emissaries of President Debs in the city working among the labor ing men for some purpose not yet made public. It was stated last eve ning that at many points the company had hired A. R. U. men without know ing it and that the latter had done much effective work among the em ployes. Whether or not the report is correct, it is known that the members of the A, R. U. have been at work on e.ome new line of policy for the past fortnight and that they have refused to answer any inquiries as to the na ture of their work. While the c'aims of the A. R. TJ. may not all be based on g-ood g-rounds, there are many among the railroal men who believe that any effort on the part of the Santa Fe to cut vvajes or abrogate existing contracts that are being honestly observed can only be productive of trouble. The rumor of the threatened strike is generally believed in Argentine and the people expect to see the road tied up again soon. MUTINOUS CONVICTS. Tennessee Prisoners Slake an Infernal Machine With Fatal Results. Memphis, Tenn., July 23. The con victs at Tracy City are in a state of mutiny, and as a result two men are dead and two other.s ore suffering from wounds. Ycrrerday afternoon the convicts loaded a pipe with ex plosives, placed it in the coal car and attached, a slow fuse to it. Deputy Warden Nelson and assistants were passing along another entry to bring the convicts out for the night, and when they arrived opposite the bomb it exploded. Nelson was instantly killed and Guards Terrell and Thur man slightly wounded. A colored convict named Pete Hamilton was killed by a volley from the other guards. There were 115 convicts in the mines at the time and all but seventy surrendered. These remain inside and swear they will not come out. The state officials here were at onoe notified and they in turn telegraphed Superintendent of Prisons Kirk at his home in Chester county to go at once to Tracy City. Telegrams late to night say that it will probably not be necessary to send troops, as it is be lieved all conv'cts will surrender. Escape was probably the object of the mutiners. Skull Crushed by a Fall. Kansas City, Mo., July 28. John P. Hannon, familiarly known among his acquaintances as "Jack" Hannon, one of the wealthiest saloon keepers in this city, pitched backward from a railing- on which he was sitting on the Wall street side of the New York Life building yesterday afternoon and tumbled headlong down an areaway twenty-five feet deep. His skull was split open from a point two and one half inches above the right eye to a point just below his right ear, his scalp was badly lacerated at the base of his skull and he was otherwise in jured. He was unconscious from the time of the accident, until death which resulted in a few hours after. Another Kansas Oil V ell. Neodesha, Kan.. July 3. Another oil well was set to gushimr yesterday by the discharge of forty five quarts of nitro glycerine. The well is situ ated one-fourth of a mile northeast of here and is known as the Hill well No. 1. It is 812 feet deep ahd contains a good quality of oil sand. Moore-Fnnstou (onteat, Washington, July 23. House lead ers have once more agreed to take up the Moore-Funston contest case, and have agreed to disx'ose of it Wednes day next. The last delay was oc casioned by the absence of Funston From the city. Arbitration Xit SeceMsry ! The question settled about curing that cough or cold with -'Snow's Pine Expec torant." Absolute giiHrantee wiih each boitle. Price 25 and 50c. For sale by all druggists. Thu Xw Ve-at tout pel Train Service. Via Chicago & Grand Trunk, Urnd Trunk, and Lehigh Yallev Railways, between Chicago a;t i New York & Phil adelphia, via the famous St Clair Tun nel. Niagara Falls, and the beautiful Susquehanna, Wyomiug and Lehigh Valleys.. known as the "Switzerland of America," offers elegant appoint monta and is the moat picturesque route con necting these leading cities. Train leaves Dearborn Station, Caicago, daily 8:10 p. in. All the talk ia the world will not con vince you so quicklv us one trial of Da Wilt's Witch Hazel Salve fur Scalds, Bums, Bruises, Skin Affections and P.ies. J. K. Jones A ;! Place to Cool On. Come out to the cold storage room? of the Moeser Ice Co. one of these hot days and get cool. No time to waste! Thia stock raust pa Think of it, $18.50 will have you a suit made to your order. Althev fe Vc!lAsrs. 610 Kansas Ave. GROVER JSJIIXIOUS. He Becomes Very Solicitous for the Tariff Hill. Holds Conferences With the Democratic Party Leaders. McMILLIN SENT FOR. Speaker Crisp Also Consults With tho President. Washington, Jaly 28. A messenger from the executive mansion reached the house of representatives half an Four after the senate had yoted to send the tariff bill back to conference, with a note for Representative McMil lin, the ranking house eonferree in the absence of Mr. Wilson, asking- him to call at the White house. This fol lowing the conference between the president and Speaker Crisp earlier in the day, was taken to indicate the solicitude the president felt on the outcome of the second conference. Mr. McMillin deel ned to talk of his call on the president. Messrs. McMillin and Turner are the only house conferees in town, but fSpeaker Crisp has word that Mr. Montgomery and Chairman Wilson would be here to-day. The Democratic conferees will hold an informal meeting- to-day, and Senator Jones said the full conference, includ ng Republican members, would probably be called together on Monday. The gen.ral impression about the senate is that the conference now agreed on will not be as prolonged as the former one, as senators are of the opinion the committee either will agree on a report within two or three days after the sittings begin or within that time to report another disagreement. The preponderance of opin on is, however.that there will not be another disagreement. In fact, the Democratic conferrees assert another disagreement means the defeat of the bill. The indications all point to the pro bability that the sugar schedule again will be the principal point of conten tion, and that but for the differences on this point an agreement would be reached after a very brief sitting. The Democratic members of the con ference went through the bill very carefully during their former sitting and agreed on a vast amount of the items in it. so that they will not need to consider these points again very fully. It is probable, however, that the Republican members of the com mittee will ask for an explanation of the many charges, and this action, of course, would have the effect of de laying the conference report. Senator Blanehard has an entirely new sugar proposition to submit to the conference, but it is not regarded as likely of adoption. In outlining his proposition, Senator Blanehard said that in his opinion the best way out of the complication would be to continue the bounty, diminishing it at the rate of one-eighth each year and to add to the bounty three eighths of a cent duty on raw sugars and five-eigths of a cent on refined sugars. '"This," he said, "would not increase the price of sugar to the consumer and would yield to the treasury say 812,000.000 to 515,000,003 a year revenue, enough to pay the bounty from the start, with an ever increasing surplus each year as the bounty diminishes in amount. The differential on refined sugar would be one-quarter of a cent in the same way as proposed in the Wilson bill as re port ?d from the ways and means com mittee, and only half as much as under the existing McKinley law. I would also retui n the one-tenth discrimina tion duty against sugars imported from countries paying- an export bounty. A STRONG ASTl-LOriERr BILL. Probabilities Are That Senator Boar's Measure W 111 Become a Law. Washisgton, July 28. There is strong probability that Senator Hoar's ironclad anti-lottery bill, which passed the senate, will btcome a law if its supporters can secure recognition for it this session. The bill is now in the hands of a sub-committee composed of Reresentatives Broderick, of Kansas, Bailey, of Texas, and Goodnight of Kentucky, who will endeavor to re port it to the judiciary com mittee to-day. It applies to ex press companies as well as to the mails, and makes it criminal for any one to cause lottery tickets to be brought into the United States. There is some opposition to the bill from Re publicans who point out infringement of personal rights in the measure. Mr. Broderick is particularly interested in the matter, because a lottery company doing business mainly by express ia g-aining- a huld in Kansas. The Strike investigation. Washington, July 23. Labor Com missioner Wright, the chairman of the arbitration commission appointed by the president to investig-ate the causes of the recent railroad strike, expects to issue a call to-day for a meeting of the commission. He has communicated with Messrs. Kernan and Worthington with a view to learning their wishes respecting a place for meeting-, but thus far has not received a reply from either. It is now expected that Buf falo or Washington will be chosen as the place of meeting, with the pros pects favorable to the latter. The time of meeting will be early next week. Trouble Over Indian "Lands. Washington, July 23. The long pending proposition to open to settle ment the Fort. Sill country, the gar den spot of the Indian territory, goes to the courts. The house committee on Indian affairs has reported a bill to that effect. The committee ex presses the opinion that the question of the claim of the Choctaws and Chickasaws to an equ.ty in this great reg. on, as well as the lands occupied by the Wichitas. must be determined before the opening. Huve your prescriptions filled at gtuLfifield'a, 632 Kansas avenue. BUSINESS -BEVIEW. tittle If Any Improvement footed . Lowest Irlce for Wheat. Kiw York, July 23. R. G. Dun & "o.'s Weekly Review of Trade, which Issues to-day, says; "The heavy outgo of gold, the fall of the treasury re serve and of the price of wheat to the lowest point on record and the in ;reasing uncertainty about the tariff have entirely overshadowed other industries. Business delayed for months by two great strikes now crowds the railroads and swells returns, and gdves the impres sion of a revival in business. But it is not yet clear how far there is an in crease in new traffic, distinguished from that which has been merely blockaded or deferred. In some branches there has been more activity, but in others less, because events early this week led many to infer that no change of tariff would be made. The internal revenue re ceipts on whisky suddenly dropped more than half, and sales of wool greatly increased. But the uncer tainty ia not removed, and much of the business seems to be in the nature Of insurance against possibilities. Wheat has found its way to the lowest depths, and has sold below fifty-five cents, making the monthly average at New York the lowest ever known. Corn was stronger, with ac counts of injury to part of the crop, nd the exports are trifling. For the week failures have been 249 in the United States, against 36 last year and 39 in Canada, against 23 last year. Cradstreet Iteport. New York, July 2t. Bradstreet's review of the state of trade says to day; Leading1 influences a ffecting the course of general trade throughout the United States within the week have not resulted in a net gain. Pro longed drouth and hot winds have damaged corn and other crops in Nebraska and fears are entertained of like losses in Kan sas. Without early rains there re duction in the yield of Indian corn is expected to be considerable. The outlook for the yield in the spring wheat states is regarded as unfavora ble, which reacts upon country mer chants and checks demand. STAYED Tllh.U HANDS. Mr. Mc Bride Explains Why There Was No l.eoeral Strike. Massii.lon, Ohio, July 23. John Mc Bride. president of the United Mine Workers, says that the Chicago trou ble is over for the present at least.but "simply because the heads of labor organizations of this country refused to call out their men. "We knew," he said, "that to call out lf0,000 men in Chicago and 1,000, 000 elsewhere meant a terrific clash, civil war and perhaps revolution. We stayed our hands in the interests of peace. "I think we ire nearinga socialistic condition, when the individual will be the charge of the state. "I would not be surprised to see be fore the next year such a union be tween the American Federation of Labor and other organizations and the People's party as would lead to politi cal success. D "There never would have been any strike outside of Pullman had it not been for the action of the general managers. "Debs' idea at the outset was to de clare a boycott on Pullman cars and urge the public to keep out of them. The managers declared a war of ex termination upon the American Rail way Union, and the latter, to main tain its own existence, was obliged to resort to the strike." NEWS OF WELLMAN. The Arctic Kxpeditlon Is Safe and Slowly Proueedinir orthwrd. London, July 23.- Carl Siewers, the Norwegian Arctic enthusiast, has re ceived a telegram from the captain of the Erling, a Norwegian sealer, which arrived at the island of Trom soe. Finmark, Norway. The captain of the sealer said in his dispatch that near Amsterdam island the Erling spoke the Ragnvald-Jarl, the steamer which was conveying the Wellman Arctic expedition to the edge of the icepack. CiThe Ragnvald-Jarl, in replying to signals, asked to be reported at the nearest place the Erling touched at, saying that all were well on board. The Ragnvald- Jari has been beset by pack ice, which has delaved her pro gress considerably. But Wellman and his party were then free of the pack ice and" they, should now be well on their way to the north pole. The Jackson (English) expedition passed Tromsoe Wednesday. A. Mother Attempts to Bora Her Child. Parkrhsuurq, W. Va., July 28. A man named Valentine, married and with a family, and Mrs. Jacob Trader, a widow living on Straight creek, on the eastern edge of Calhoun county, had arranged to elope, but a 4-year-old daughter of Mrs. Trader was an incumbrance. To get rid of the child the couple tied it to a tree, piled brush around it and set it on fire. The screams of the little one attracted attention and it was released, but not until it was so horribly burned that it cannot live. The couple escaped. That Tired feeling. 19 a dangerous condition directly due to depleted or impure blood. It should not be allowed to continue, as in its debility the system is especially liable to serious attacks of illness. Hood' Sareaparilla U the remedy for such a condition, and also for that weakness which prevails at the change of season, climate or life. Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, carefully prepared from the best ingre dients. 2Gc. The Crawnint Beauty f Woman Ia a luxuriant growth of Hair. Begg3 Hair Renewer is guaranteed to give satisfaction, as it is purely a vegetable preparation, and acta directly on the roots of the bair. Sold and warranted by W. R. Kennady. Look at them; then think it over and you will 9iirelv want a suit made to your order for f 18.50 at Aj-ihes & McMascs, 610 Kansas Ave. INSISTED ON HIS RIGHTS, Mild-Mannered Passenger Demanded a Seat Before Glrlng- His Ticket. A west-bound train had just pulled out of the Union station at Albany, says the Express, and the conductor was harvesting tickets. All the seats were taken and several passengers were obliged to stand up. Among the latter was a difS lent-looking, mild mannered man, who, much to the con ductor's surprise, refused to give up a ticket. "When I g-et a seat you g-et a ticket." he remarked mildly but firmly; "you are probably aware that the company cannot collect fares from passengers whom it does not provide with seats." "Oh, come now, that don't g-o; I want your ticket, see?" Thus spoke the conductor.in a tone that indicated that he believed he would intimidate the mild-mannered man. "No seat, no ticket," laconically observed the latter. "We'll see about that," growled the conductor, who was becoming quite warm in the region of the collar. "I would if I were you," remarked the passeng-er, still mildly, smiling pleasantly. Then the conductor hustled around and found a brother conductor who was going- up the road away, whom he induced to give up his seat to the mildly firm passenger. 'There's a seat for you; now give me that ticket," said the conductor in a ferocious tone. "Certainly, here it is." And the mild but firm passenger handed out a pass good to Chicago. SUPREME CONTEMPT. A Little Story Which Show. Ho Dc ceitful Appearances Are. A good story showing now appear ances are sometimes deceitful comes from Russia. At a certain famous restaurant in St. Petersburg six some what dandyish officers of the Imperial Horse guards sat drinking champagne. Not far from them sat an insignificant little man with a shabby and an un kempt beard, and a g-lass of liquor in front of him. It was not long before he became aware that he was Win; ridiculed by the officer By the by, as they be came more and more offensive in their remarks on his personal appearance, etc., he called for the waiter and said: "Bring six bottles of your best champagne!" The waiter hesitated. "Did you not hear what I said?" asked the little man. The waiter again hesitated, but obeyed instantly at the peremptory repetition of the order. "A piece of soap!" was the next order. It was brought. "A towel!" The waiter hanJed him one. "Now, open the bottles!" The waiter did so. The little man now filled the basin with the contents of the six bottles, rolled up his sleeves, washed himseif in the costly fluid, wiped his hands, laid a 100 rouble note on the table, and. casting a look of withering con tempt on the officers, strutted out of the room. I.abouchere Smells a Job. The prom tion of Lord Wo.seley to be a field marshal at such a very early age is in reality the first step toward an arrangement which the court aas for some time been anxiously endeav oring to carry out. W.thin the next few months the duke of Cambridge is to resign his office as commander in chief, and he will be succeeded there in by Lord Wolseley, who is to hold that post for five years, after which he will be replaced by the duke of Connaught, whose appointment is in tended to be permanent. Lord Rob erts is to succeed Lord Wolseley at Dublin. It will certainly be funny if this monstrous job is successfully launched under a liberal government. Hot Water. There is a custom practiced in Northern China of using hot water every morning to wa-di the face and hands. Men, women and children must have a basin of clean, hot water when they get up or befor? they eat their breakfast, in which to bathe feet and hands at least. Even beg gars have hot water, or use none at all. Seasons do not affect the custom. In summer, when oni would think a cold bath would be grateful, hot water is used all the same. No one would insult his guest by offering cold water to wash in. The water is almost scalding hot, and the towel for wiping Is first used as a wash-rag. Breaking the News Gently. It is related that it once fell to an Atchison man to break the news to a woman that her husband had been killed. "Do you know." he said, calling at her house, "that with your light hair and pretty complexion you would break every heart in town if you dressed as a widow?" She blushed and laughed. "And you are one," he added. "Your husband was just blown to atoms down in the boiler works, but then black is so be coming to you-" Another Use for I'aper. Among the latest things made out of paper are artificial straws for sip ping cobblers and various iced drinks. Everybody knows that real straws are apt to be defective, but the imita tions never fail to draw. After they are rolled they are treated with par affine to render them watertight and nonabsorbent. The same patent covers mouthpieces for cigarettes, which are manufactured in a similar fashion. Lobsters. Lobsters are not peace-abiding crus taceans. They cannot be persuaded to grow up together peaceably. If a dozen newly-hatched specimens are put into an aquarium, within a few days there will be only one a large, fat, and promising youngster. lie wLU have eaten all the rest. 1 " fj -j.pJSI.If! ... . '. S .... ( v . '"''--.,. ... . V' - 1 Jf. jr. jr. Walla Like a Miracle Pains In Si Jo and Dreasi Despaired of Help, but Mood's Sarsaparitla Cured. "C. I. Hood Si Co.. Lowell, Mass.: " I am glad to state my son's experience v. : . h Flood's Sarsaparilla. as It was the means o trig his life. Last fall he was taken 1U ith pains in his breast and side. Ha had the best u.n'.i attendance possible, and was treated ty tin doctors for some time, tut Cid not rca'.;.:ea; y relief. lie could not lay down day or r.!..t, ai. 1 Hood'sCuroa our hopes were fast failing. My oisd mother advised a trial of Hood's Sarsaparllla. lie cwr. meaced taking the medicine, and to our Creat Astonishment, '"' one bottle cured hira of his pains and re- -n S him to perfect health. This case has been 1u.,k 1 upon by many in thla vicini'.y as notlilii short of a miracle." It. II. "Walls, Oswego, Kwi. .. Hood's Pills cure liver IV.t. eofiti;.:iti Viiliousuess. Juundice.sick headache, lnh;;t ii CJOIUIAM&CO'S. STERLING SILVER COFFEE SPOONS, GOLD HOWL, 35CT3.DAC1I ANY NAME ENUKAVED I.N HOWL, 50CTS.BAOH KEDUEEI) Pit ICES ON ALL STEELING GOODS. it- -J' . V ' W V ( s ? I C. II. MORRISON, Jawalor and Optician, 505 KANSAS AVE. F2 IS THE BffT. lua NO fcQUCAKINCk 5. CORDOVAN, FkENCnAEriAyaiED ZlJS. 3.r CL!CF.3S0LE3. LAD!E2 Si" V,JENDF0CIT!C5'.f r. - Vy.L'BCUCLA3. tkiV ' BROCKTON, MAS 5. Vau can save nnT ! f?ircUaiu V . i.. Because, -we are lae larf-xt manufacturers of adverusel shoes in the world, and tuaiiuue the value by stamping the nai:ie and pn ru the bottom, which protects on agartht "-' prices cud the middleman s proi.ts. 0 ;r m equal custom worit in rvle, eay h!i 1 Wearing qualities. We have them soil e t.-t ; v wliere at lower prices for Ibtvulur tivrn!..,n Buy other make. Take no win .tutr. l!uuc dealer cannot supply you, we can. boid by C. Natt en, 219 Kansas Ave. Jno. Watt 3. 503 Kansas Ave Luckhart Ct Fernstrcm, CU Kansas Ave, ; 'nrth To pekr EMOKua ar thi Hiom6? Hisich -.-i. - . VSnEIiTIIOLliIIIALLI xriT?A CATAFt I ! I in rl WU 0 ACHE rf ;? LA !yifAM.:i w:,t iu,u .. 1 f T J w,iii i t.' i'n t-t ..,. - ' J -VC L Sr.. i 'i ol.U, anr 'J !, .. t, ,-. v. r...-vr r'.-' t r, r y In poeket. rear'T to ti on ox lo.-l-can-m of ; (vnllnnr'l V' I IJ S'rs-rn m no n t o,,r,.. Hatif faction fiiaranteed tinii(im-?rf.MiF. o i 6 r( K eta. Trial ln-e nt rim li-.fint.--o I s. -3 tenia. H. B. CliBaiH, tie., ilrm Kt'cnt, so . a , ... i. M ENTHDL luV'r;;- .7 TiVip.im o'rl Fores. Pun., ? t a- rf .1 i for FI f lrl;e. fcS rli, i.l i IfiMs ,r hyniMit prpr'WO A i i u f Of "ft" 1 I iW J DR. HEBRA'S (0 VIOLA CREAM 4 Removes Fraokles, Pimplst, Liver - Mala, fcisei-licad-bnndurn ftiol Ton, and. atorcs ihe aUia to ta origi nal freibtieba, produci;-. rlar enl healthy cora-t tilexion. Superior to ".!' preparations and pw'-Uy hTm"i. l druggists, or mailed JorSOoi. fcena lo r Ci.-' u t r-'l VIOLA K!N SOAP IwomosraM. m kin iururin top, mcMj.!ei fr ti .''' . ''.' ' ' Tooelti Drug- Co, C12 XxuiisiM 't.i.. flAff IT r V t fcl M S3 SliG 0mi V J "VI 2 . 1