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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, August 29, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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state; joniiAt Wednesday evening, attgtjst 20. isot.
One Han Killed una 'Two In
jured in Chicago.
liiot Alarm is Sounded and a
Fisht Takej; Place.
Five Outsiders Are Also Tery
Badly Hurt.
- Chicago, Aug:. 23. A desperate
ght which necessitated turning' in a
riot alarm and calling oat three patrol
vvajona filled with police occurred
late last night In front of 4117 Ash
land avenue.
One man was instartly killed, two
were fatally hurt and four men and
one woman seriously injured.
Dead: Herbert Raj , neck broken
with paving1 stone and stabbed in
right breast.
Fatally injured: William Dun
worth, left eye knocked out and skull
fractured; Philip McGrath, skull frac
tured. Seriously injured: Jemes Dunworth,
right arm broken in tbree places.
Patrick Cassidy, left aria badly hurt.
John Ring, head cut.
Jlitcheli Donahan, head cut.
Mrs. Lizzie Dunwo.-lh, right arm
badly cut.
At 4117 Ashland aveaue Mrs. James
Cook has a saloon on the first floor
and the Dunworth f.imily with Cas
sidy, who is a brother of Mrs. Lizzie
Dunworth, the wife of William Dun
worth, reside on thj secona floor.
The Dunworths had :i lodger named
James Marshall who was too deliber
ate in paying- his rent to suit the Dun
worths. On Sunday Cassidy attempted to
collect the rent by force, and was
badly beaten by Marshall. Last night
Cassidy and Marshall resumed their
tig-ht and the latter, who had with
him several friends, chas-ed Cassidy
into the street. The fight was warm
ing up nicely when John Dacey, a
friend of Cassidy, came along. He
had a revolver and tried to shoot the
entire Marshall crowd, but his weapon
would not wor k.
Mrs. Dunworth then came to the
rescue of Dacey and Cassidy with
some paving stones. Just at this time
Ray and Donahan came along- in a
buggy. Just how they became mixed :
in the fight is not known, but they
were in it as soon as they saw it. A
paving stone hurled by Mrs. Dun
worth struck Ray at the base of the
brain and broke his neck. lie also
received a stab that would have
proved fatal had the paving stone
been less effective.
By this time a dozen men were in
the fight on each side, and fists,
knives, clubs, revolvers and stones
were all in active operation. A call
was sent for the police, and just as
they began to arrive a strange man,
with Donahaa's assistance, put Ray's
body in a bugry and drove away.
After going several blocks they dis
covered Ray was dead, and threw the
body into the street and drove away.
The police arrested 1 alf the neigh
borhood and carted t.ie dead away to
the hospital.
ISnlletia of the Weather Servtoa Show
Ins Their Coidltlon.
Columbia., Mo., Aug. 29. The fol
lowing is a synopsis of the weather
crop bulletin of the Missouri weather
service for the week ending August 25:
The mean temperature of the week
was about normal in the southern sec
tions, but in the northern sections
there was a slight excess. Copious
rains fell in nearly all of
the southern counties and in a few '
localities in other sections. Id many j
of the central and sou thwestern coun- I
ties there wai also sban lant rain to
help the late corn and revive pastures
but in nearly all th northern coun
ties the drought still continues.
A large number of correspondents
report that farmers are obliged
to feed their stock, and in
some localities stock has to
be driven long distances to
water. In thecentrel and southern
portions of the stata the rains, to
gether with cool nights, heavier dews
and cloudy weather, have been bene
ficial to all fall crops and grasses and
in many counties late corn and pas
tures are much improved. Quite a
percentage of the corn crop in the
central and northern counties is being
cut and shocked, but a con
siderable portion of the late
corn would be all greatly benefited
by ram. Seed clovtr is being har
vested and in the central and southern
sections is generally reported a good
crop. Plowing for fall seeding is pro
gressing well in thesis sections. Four
good rains have fallen in some coun
ties. Apples are stili falling badly,
Republican Campaign Supplement
Eleil Admitilon as Not l egitimate.
Manhattan, Kaa., Aug. 29. The
Manhattan Nationalist, in its issue
of August 17 undertook to circulate
a supplement through the mails that
was alleged to be net in conformity
with the postal legulations, said
supplement having been issued by
the Republican central committee of
Kansas and containing a fac simile of
the alleged letter written by Stephen
II. Allen, associate justice of the su
preme court of Kaa is, also a review
of the penitentiary scandal and sev
eral other articles more or less scan
dalous in their make-up.
The postmaster here refused to ac
cept the edition as second-class mat
ter and a ruling fron the third assist
ant postmaster genei-al was requested
who holds that the supplement is not
legitimate and cot fvdrnissiLle to the
mails as second-class raatter.
I'reaeutec! to Cleveland.
Washington, Auf. 29. The new
Japanese minister, Mr. Shinichiro
Kurino, was presented to the prei- I
dent yesterday, 1
rifteea Thooisiil Hnlfhtt March
Throoffh the Streets of Washington.
Washinstos-, Aug. 29. The feature
jf the Pythian encampment was the
grand parade of the Uniform Rank
resterday afternoon. Fifteen thou
sand knights were in line, marching
by state brigades, and the procession
was more than two hours passing the
presidential reviewing stand. Penn
sylvania avenue was crowded with,
more than 100,000 people, a large pro
portion of thena visitors from out of
the city.
The president reviewed the proces
sion from a small stand erected in
front of the White house. The presi
dent's appearance was greeted with
sheers by a crowd of several thousand
people assembled about the White
house. As the Knights swept past he
acknowledged the salutations of the
commanding officers by bowing.
Ranks were formed in the camp
around Washington monument,
whence, at 4 o'clock, the body start
ed. The line of march was through
the White house lot, past the execu
tive mansion and down Pennsylvania
avenue to the Peace monument, "in
front of the capitol, whence the body
was countermarched up the avenue to
the treasury department.
The scene was a brilliant one, look
ing down the mile stretch of the ave
nue, with double lines of marching
men, buildings covered with bunting
and spectators at all the windows and
packing the open places and improv
ised stands.
Major General Carnahan reviewed
the line near the treasury department
on its return march, and the review
was not ended until after 7 o'clock.
Last night the United States Marine
band gave a concert in Convention
At the meeting of the supreme
lodge, the Idaho delegate, J. W.
Daniels, presented Supreme Chan
cellor Blackwell a gavel of silver and
mahogany and Delegate Walker of
Montana presented him a gold and
silver jewel. Delegate Lee of Rhode
Island was elected official reporter
and the supreme lodge rank was con
ferred on several past chancellors.
An early adjournment was taken in
memory of the late Past Supreme
Chancellor Shaw.
Indianapolis will probably be the
city chosen for the next encampment.
The Indianapolis delegates are urging
tne claims of their city, while Louis
ville has practically withdrawn from
the field, as she will entertain the
Grand Army next year if possible.
Jail Delivery Frustrated.
3utler, Mo., Aug. 29. Nine pris
oners confined in the second story of
the county jail had a plan to escape
last night but were frustrated by the
sherifE. Two of the bars in an out
side window of the corridor were
sawed nearly through and they were
only waiting for night to finish, the
job. Sheriff Colyer, becoming sus
picious, investigated and found the
result of their work. Four saws made
of table knives were discovered upon
them when searched. Four prisoners
sent down by General Shelby from
Kansas City for safe keeping were
Condition of National Bank.
WA6HIXGTOX, Aug. 23. A summary
of the reports of the 3,'770 National
batiks in the United States unier the
recent call of the comptroller of tho
currency, shows on July 13, 1834,
aggregates as follows: Loana and
discounts, $1,933,533,352; gold coin in
reserve, S125.0ol.677; gold treasury
certificates, 40,500,490; silver dollars,
87,013, 430; total specie in reserve,
8250.670,652; surplus fund undivided
profits, less expenses and taxes paid,
34,509,294; dividends unpaid, 2,536.
504; individual deposits, Sl,J77,801,2O0.
Two Attempt to Wreck a Train.
Willow Sprigs, Mo., Aug. 29. A
dastardly attempt was made last
evening to wreck passenger train No.
3, east bound, near Macomb. Ob
structions were placed on the track
and the engine derailed. After a
short delay the train started east
again. After running a short dibtance
another obstruction was struck and
the engine left the traclc. The train
arrived five hours late. A liberal re
ward is offered by the railroad for the
Japanese Again Kouteil.
Losdo.v, Aug. 29. A dispatch to the
Times from Shanghai, dated August
29, says: "It is reported that the Chi
nese forces, joined by 5.000 Coreans,
have beaten back the Japanese array
with heavy loss to Kaiseng, forty
miles north of Seoul. The Chinese
are still advancing. They are helped
everywhere by the Coreans."
Second Missouri Kepnhllcans.
Brookfield, Ma, Aug-. 29. The Re
publican congressional convention for
the Second district met here yester
day to nominate a successor for lion.
U. S. IlalL Hon. C. A. Loomis of
Chillicothe was nominated on the first
ballot over Hon. A. H. Burkholder of
A New Dally Paper.
HuTCHnssox, Kan., Aug. 29. Appli
cation was made yesterday for a
charter for a new Republican paper
in this city. It will be a morning
daily. It will be backed by bankers
and professional men of the eity and
have the Associated press franchise.
Popnllst Ticket Kndorsed.
Atchisox, Kan., Aug. 23. The
Democratic county convention held
here yesterday renominated the same
ticket as nominated by the Populists
a week ago. There was a hot fight,
but the friends of the candidates had
the most votes.
The Providence line steamer Con
necticut, from New York, is aground
orr Fields Point, Providence river. She
ia bi.rg Jighteredof her freight.
H alleluiati 1V-ddiK
At Hamilton hall Wednesday night.
Don't forget. Tickets 25 and 10 cents.
Read the "Wan t? Many of them are
as interesting as news items. Sea if it
id not so.
flallelnjali Meddlncr
At Hfimilton hall Y-'ednesday night.
Don't forget. Tickets 25 and li cents.
IX lloiuie. druuzfiaS, 731 EAamaa aye.
Complaint Was Made by a
Former Police Matron.
He is Accused of Opening Some
body Else's Mail.
He Wouldn't Give Bail But Was
Dkjtver, CoL, Aug. 29. A warrant
was issued yesterday afternoon for
the arrest of Governor Davis ,H.
Waite on the serious charge of ope n
ing and retaining a letter addressed
to Mrs. Likens, formerly matron at
police headquarters. The warrant
was issued by United States Commis
sioner Hinsdale, who also issued war
rants for the arrest of President Den
nis Muilins of the police board, Ham
ilton Armstrong, chief of police, and
Kate Dwyer, matron at police head
quarters. The charge is opening the
mail, and also for conspiracy under
statutes number 3.829 and 5,440, the
penalty for which is a fine of not
over 810,000 or two years' imprison
ment, or both.
The complaint was made by Mrs.
Likens, and was instigated by Post
ofiice Inspector McMechan.
Governor Waite created quite a
scene m the commissioner's room. He
was highly indignant and when
Deputy United States District At
torney Rhodes stepped toward him
with extended hand the governor met
him with a cold stare. Governor Waite
pleaded "not guilty," claiming that
he had not opened the letter, but
that its contents had "been read to
him. The hearing of the case was
set for next Thursday and when it
was suggested that bail be fixed at
S5.000 the prisoner sprang from his
chair, paced the floor in front of the
commissioner and exclaimed: "I am
the governor of this state and these
proceedings are had to interfere with
me in the administration of my office.
I will not give bail. You may send
me to jail, but 1 will not givebail."
Finally the commissioner accepted
Governor Waite's personal recogniz
ance to appear for tria in the sum
of $100.
Narrowly Escaped Cremation.
Emporia., Kan., Aug. 29. A fire
broke out at 11 o'clock last night in
the frame dwelling of Samuel Sharp,
colored. The house was burned to
the ground, also the flour and feed
store of David Jones. Four little
children were locked up in the house
of Sharp, who was absent at the col
ored Masonic grand lodge. This was
not known until the building was en
tirely enveloped in flames. The fire
men, however, broke open the doors
and succeeded in rescuing them just
as the roof felL Loss, several thou
sand dollars.
The Hon. Levi P. Morton Presents a Mote
to Each Interviewer.
New York, Aug. 29. When the Hon.
Levi f. Morton arrived on the French
line steamer La Normandie he was seen
on the promenade deck, of the steamer
shortly after she dropped anchor in quar
antine. He evidently anticipated the
questions of the throng of reporters who
were wailing to see him, aa the follow
ing note which he handed to those who
greeted him will show:
"Iu reply to your questions, I can only
say that although I have no deaire to re
enter public life, 1 have received so
ma:iy letters from personal and political
friends in dillereut parts of the state,
urging me to allow the uao of my name
as a candidate for governor, now that I
am at home, I shall feel it due ta them
and the Republican party, which has so
highly houured uie ia the pat, to give
the question serious consideration."
Lowell Mills Start Up.
Lowell, Mass., Aug. 29. The Tre
mont and Suffolk mills started up
yesterday in all departments except
the colored blanket rooms. The Mid
dlesex woolen mills in the carding
and spinners' rooms and a portion of
the weaving rooms also resumed, as
did the Appleton mills in all depart
ments. The total number of opera
tives set to work is about 3,600. There
is a temporary scarcity of weavers in
two of the cotton mills.
Tillman Carries the Primaries.
Colvmbcs, S. C, Aug. 29. Returns
from all over the state indicate that
only about a two-thirds vote was
polled in the primary election yester
day. The anti-Tillmanites generally
refrained from voting. Tillman car
ries every county with the exception
of Charleston. Richland, Sumter and
probably one other. The legislature
will be overwhelmingly for Tillman
for United States senator, insuring
SeDator Butler's defeat.
Death of Hon. W. C Howells.
Jefferson, Ohio, Aug. 29. Hon. W.
C. Howells died yesterday afternoon
of paralysis, in his 88th year. He was
in newspaper work from 1830 until
1S74, when he was appointed by
President Grant Tjnited States consul
to Quebec, where he served four
years, and five years at Toronto. He
leaves four sons and two daughters.
His son, W. D. Howells, was with him
at the last.
"God is On Our Side Let the Boys Paint
the Town lied."
Gcthkie, Ok. T., Aug. 29. The fol
lowing letter from Jerry Simpson to the
editor of the Enid Wave has just come to
light and is quite characteristic:
Washington City, Aug. 1.
To Enid Daily Wave:
The United States senate passed your
depot bill this afternoon. Tell my friends
in Enid that God ia on the side of the
people in this tremendous fight against
corrupt combinations of capital. Let
the boys paint the town red.
Jeb-rx Siitpsox.
at Ifnxnber of Important Changes In tba
Faculty Announced.
Laweekce, Kan., Aug. 20. There
ire a number of Important changes
in the faculty of the Kansas state uni
versity, made public yesterday. Virgil
3. Leighton, assistant professor in
shemistry at Tuffs college, Massa
shusetts, has succeeded E. C Case as
instructor in chemistry.
Professor Shepherd has resigned
the position of assistant in physics and
electrical engineering, and his place
will be filled by Professor A. Sinclair
Dunstan of Alabama Polytechnic in
stitute. He is a graduate of Johns
Hopkins university.
Professor Vernon Kellogg has left
for Leland Stanford university, and
Will A. Snow, son of Chancellor
Snow, will occupy the professorship
af entymology.
Professor E. C. Franklin, assistant
in chemistry, has returned from two
fears' study at Johns Hopkins uni
versity, where he received his degree
of doctor of philosophy. His place
was filled during his absence by Pro
fessor F. E. Davis of Wesley an uni
versity, Connecticut.
Rev. Hector W. Cowan, instructor
In physical culture, who has been in
training at Princeton, returned yes
terday from the East, and will begin
at once to train and cofach the foot
ball team. Mr. Cowan is much
pleased over the changes in the foot
ball rules.
There has been an unusual demand
for admission to the university, and
the present prospects are very bright
for the coming year.
Salvationists at War.
Emporia, Kan., Aug. 29. A lively
row occurred during devotional exer-
1 cises at the Salvation army hall last
night, which was finally quelled by
the police. Private Lee. a few days
ago, was court-martialed and
: drummed out of camp on the charges
of hugging ore of the sisters, bearing
: false witness and other acts Last
, night he returned with some recruits
of his own, and attempted to run the
' meeting, and a lively fight ensued,
i Private Lee was fined $19.50. "Praise
. the Lord," shouted Lee. "I haven't
! got any money, but I can go to jail,"
I and he did.
Bills Approved by tbe President.
Washington, Aug. 29. The presi
dent has approved the following bills:
An act to authorize the construction
of a bridge across the Osage river,
Missouri; to authorize the Biloxi and
Back Bay bridge company to construct
and maintain a bridge over the Back
bay, Mississippi; to authorize the con
struction of a bridg-e across the Mis
souri river at DeWitt, Mo., and the
act appropriating 89,000 for collection
of internal revenue taxes (this appro
priation being principally on account
of the income tax.)
Rilled in "a Court Boom,
Pleasant Hill, 111.. Aug. 29. J. W.
i Barnes, a local desperado, while bj-
ing tried before a justice for diaturb
! ing- the peace, attempted to escape.
E. W. Edom, the town clerk, inter
cepted Barnes, whereupon the latter
pltmged a knife into Edom's left
breast, killing him instantly. Barnes
was jailed.
Mail Clerk Dismissed.
Jefferson City.Mo., Aug. 29. Quite a
little ripple of excitement is astir here
in regard to the summary dismissal of
Mail Clerk W. R. Belt of the peni
tentiary official force. He is a promin
ent young man, and belongs to an
old and influential family in Lafayette
Grand Lodjre A. O. IT. VF. Meets.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 29. The
Ancient Order of United Workmen
began its grand lodge meeting in Odd
Fellows temnle vesterdav There are
' nhnnf. 40("i li rr-A t.f i r,. anil from
700 to 1,000 members u the order in
Charged 'With an Awful Crime.
Purcell, Ind. Ter., Aug. 29. James
Lewis, living sixteen miles west of
hero, was tried yesterday before Judtro
Gates chargd with assaulting his step
daughter, Nannie Guthrie, under 16
years of age. In default of 1,500 bail
he was taken to jail at Paris.
The Sixth Minnesota district Repub
icans have nominated C A. Towne of
Duluth, for congress.
Edward Sauerhering has been nom
inated for congress by the Republi
cans of the Second Wisconsin district.
James Sample, a farmer living at
Avalon, has received the Democratic
nomination for congress from the
Second Pennsylvania district.
W. P. Daniels, mayor of Cedar
Rapids, Iowa, and grand secretary of
the Order of Railway Conductors of
North America, has been nominated
for congress by the Fifth district
The man who committed suicide
last Friday at the Hope hotel, Denver,
proves to be Frank Melbourne, the
rain-maiker, well known throughout
the West, particularly in Wyoming,
where he lived.
In Chicago Timothy Graham, who
has been on trial charged with kick
ing 8-year-old George Ryand to death
in a drunken rage, was found guilty.
He was sentenced to fifteen years im
prisonment. The little lumber town of Vesper,
Wis., was destroyed by a forest fire
Tuesday. The laige saw and planing
mills belonging to the Sherry-Cameron
lumber company and twenty
three buildings, all there were in
town, were burned.
The Populists of the Second Ne
braska congressional district nomi
nated D. Clem Deaver of Omaha.
Deaver is state chairman of the Popu
list central committee and a pioneer
Populist. Ex-Governor Boyd will be
the choice of the Democrats in that
John J. Jones, a Welsh tin plate
worker, employed in a factory at
Elmwood, Ind., at a salary of S7 a
week, has received word from Wales
that an uncle had died and bequeathed
him money and estates amounting to
84.000,000. He has quit work, and
will leave for Wales at once.
IZ2 calls up the Peerlesi
They Played av Bis Part in Pixlna the
I Pomrth of July.
Jefferson was fond of telling a
story which illustrates in a forceable
manner the importance that absurdly
insignificant matters may sometimes
issuine. When the deliberative body
that gave to the world the Declara
tion of Independence was in session
its proceedings were conducted in a
hall close to which was situated a liv
sry stable. The weather, was warm,
ind from the stable came swarms of
Hies that lighted on the legs of the
honorable members, and, biting
through, the silk stockings then in
fashion, gave infinite annoyance. It
was no uncommon sight, said Jeffer
son, to see a member making a speech
with a large handkerchief in hand
and pausing at every moment to
thrash the flies from his thinly pro
tected calves.
The opinion of the body was not
unanimous in favor of the document,
and, under other circumstances, dis
cussion might have been protracted
for days, if not weeks, but the flies
were intolerable. Efforts were made
to find another hall free from the
pests, but in vain. As the weather
j became warmer the flies grew worse,
and the flapping of handkerchiefs
was heard all over the hall as an ac
companiment to the voices of the
speakers. In despair, at last some
one suggested that matters b3 hur
ried so that the body might adjourn
and get away from the flies. There
were a few mild protests, but no one
heeded them, the immortal declara
tion was hurriedly copied, and, with
handkerchiefs in hand fighting flies
as they came, the members hastened
up to the table to sign the authentic
copy and leave the flies in the lurch.
Had it not been for the livery stable
and its contents there is no telling
when the document would have been
completed, but it certainly would not
have been signed on the Fourth.
The Carpenter Was Given a Job and He
LU1 His Work Too Well.
A Utica, N. Y., family changed
their residence from one street to an
other a few days since. Among the
household effects was a handsome
square piano, the cover of which had
in process of transportatioa been
slightly cracked. When the tuner
came he noticed the cracked cover
and told the lady of the house that he
knew of a man who could repair it so
that it could not be noticed. There
was a carpenter working about the
house and as the cost of moving had
been considerable the lady decided to
have the carpenter do the work, and
informed the tuner that he need not
send his expensive expert. Calling
the carpenter she showed him the
damaged cover and informed him
that he could easily fix it with glue.
The carpenter set about his task arid
the lady paid no further attention to
A day or two later she had company
and was requested to play upon the
piano. Failing, after repeated and
strenuous efforts to lift the lid, she
was compelled to forego the pleasure
of entertaining her guests in this way.
When, her husband came home he ex
ercised his muscle but to no -avail.
After three or four trials he began an
examination and found that the car
penter had labored under the mis
taken notion that the lid ought not to
rise, and had accordingly placed a
thick coating of glue between it and
that part of the piano upon which it
complete, ne iurtner secureu it oy
driving a tenpenny nail through it.
An Instance Showing That the Birds
Have It for Their Kind.
"While walking along the street in
the residence portion of the city last
summer," says Dr. II. D. Osterman of
Chicago, "I witnessed an incident
that illustrated the sympathetic na
ture of birds. As I was walking along
I noticed a little sparrow fluttering
on the ground and apparently unable
to rise. I stopped and was on the
point of going to it to ascertain if pos
sible the cause of its trouble, when
ail at once I noticed two full grown
Bparrows fly down from a neighboring
tree and alig-ht on the ground near
by. I watched with a good deal of
interest to see what they would do.
Tht. old birds hopped around a min
ute or two and then one of them
picked up a little bare twig about
three inches long. The old bird took
hold of one end of the stick with his
beak, while its companion took hold
of the other end in the same manner.
They then approached the young bird,
that still fluttered helplessly on the
ground, and it caught hold of the
middle of the stick with its beak.
The old birds then flew up to a tree,
carrying the young bird hanging to
the stick between them to a place of
Vlrtuons Indignation.
Mrs. Peters, who is older than she
used to be, but perhaps not so old as
she looks, was once standing in a pub
lie waiting-room with one of her
neighbors and her neighbor's little
daughter, when a well meaning old
gentleman made Mrs. Peters angry.
He spoke pleasantly to the little girl,
and then, turning to Mrs. Peters, said:
"Is this your little grandchild?"
"Grandchild!" exclaimed Mrs. Peters
"grandchild! Doe3 that girl look
like a grandchild?"
A IMre Threat.
So far as the audience was con
cerned. Von Bulow always made a
point of doing exactly as he pleased.
On one occasion, when a Leipzig audi
ence insisted on recalling him, in spite
I of his repeated refusal to play again,
he came forward ana said: "If you
do not stop this applause, I will play
all Bach's forty-eight preludes and
I fugues from beginning to end!"
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We are willing to stand or fall on
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u;ed Viavi. You should profit by
their experience.
Doi?ft Rusb
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fuily. "Be sure you are right,
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Ihdoseb st the HionenT McuicAL ArrKonrr'rs,
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immediate- rctie f. An "fTW-i"ra
in pirtpt, raT to n rn firrt initfM.n cf r 'I.
(nntlnned :fTeet 2i-mannt C'ti r--.
Fati taction piiurnnteed or mony ref ml !. I'riof,
&0 ?(. Trial fr fit Ormrrfim.s. ItPkfit cr1 rmi,
63 ceuto. 11. It. CU5.U, U:r., la: ILvsra, ILch U. A.
CM Vfcin 1 The rHf1' ,lfi rTnr for
Mt-li B llUL ail flkindiM'8e"J-.'-i"niH, Jt.-h.Hnit
Khovim, n d SorB, Burn . "tits. Wondfrfiil rni
f!TforFILF. Frlcc, I ctt. t I r. n I fa
grtBts .jr by mai i prr paid. Ati1rnm nhove. -"J
! P
A.J. Arnold & Son's,
a roil iin or
Homeopathic Jtledleines.
Eatabllihed 1K70.
CIGAR e MAR 1 1 0T
Call for Cubeb Cough Cure and insi.it
upon havinsr nothing else. 2-i and 50 cent
bottles. Try it and if it U not at we nay
the beat remedy of the kind ia tbe
world we ask you to cundemn li to h!1
your friend.
Bold by Kowley Bros.
112 and 11 Weat 8th, Peerle3J Steam
F r is i E .J I
IV i I
! Marburg,
. "-a
1 J fc-r-" i

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