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STATE JOURNAL. FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 31. 1894.
Capital Grocery The Liberal Grocery. IOO E. 13ETH ST. (Quality is the basis on which we figure values. Confidence a trust we do not abuse. The Leading Bargain makers of the west and fearless nlungers in the war of figures. 30 lba Brown Sujar $1 00 Fresh country Ega per doz 9c Best Ginj?er Snaps per lb 4c No. 1 augur curel llama per lb.... 12 Sugar cured Breakfast B.icon per lb 12 Dry Bait Meat per lb $K Lrge choice Potatoes per bu 55 8 lbs Gloss Starci 25 12 lba tial Soda 25 Large pail choice family White Fiih 45 Extra family Mackerel per kit . 80 Extra choice dried Apricots per lb. 10 5 cans Oyatera. 25 1 gal best table Syrup 3) 3 lbd Baking Chocolate 1 00 2 doz choice Leuoaa 35 -We can sava you from 10c to 20a per sack on Fiour. 50 lbs beat Flour in the world 75 50 lbs Shawnee touuty Flour. Go 10 lb pad choice family Lard 5 lb pad choice family Lard 45 U lb pad choice family Lard 3) 5-10c can Lye 20 Bottle Biueini; 3c, Toilet Soap lj Laundry Soap 2;c Lemon Extract 4c Vanilla Extract 4c, 20c Scrub Brush 5c 2 spools Thread 3c, Machine Oil He. 4g gal keg Honey Drip Syrup... fl 25 5 gab keg Pure Cider Vinegar 1 25 5 cans beat Pe-ioaes 65 5 cans best Pear 65 Out of town customers notice our prices on flour, also on keg syrup, these prices ought to please you. S. KPROAT, The Capital Grocery. MIIS. C LE YE LAND FAVORS IT The Plan to Have Col. Tenby' Son Suc ceed Hi in at Chinese Court. Washington, Au 31. An interesting story comes from Evansville, Iud., to the elTect that the United Slates Is likely to have a new miniit-r to China. Col. CUirles Deuby, the present repre sentative at the court of Pekin, has been there almost ton years, and as a diplomat tie is a distiu f uished success. Early in his official life he gained the contldenca of the great Chinese premier and V.ceroy Li Hun? Chang, and today is the most popular of all the foreign representative at the imperial court. But CoL Danby is no longer in his youi.li. lie would be glad to come home and enjoy his well won ease if he can be eucceede 1 by the person ho thinks best quiiitied to be his successor his son, Cuarles Daaby, jr., now secretary of the legation at tae Chiuese capital. When Colons. Deuby was appointed American miuitter to China he asked that this son be made secretary of the legation. Young Danby had just been graduated from Princeton and was about beginning the study of Ihw. On his arrival he began tostudy Chinese, not only the vernacular, or every day speech of the people, but the court language a well. leu years of close study has made him one of the two or three Europeans in the diplomatic service who are proficient In both tongues, in fact, bo well does he understand the court language that our legation does ne t require an interpreter. He is also very much persona grata at the palace, as his father is. When l'residsnt Harrison came Into office Li Hun,; Chang instructed the Chinese mini-tier here to say that the emperor would be personally gratified if Colonel Denby could be continued as the American minister at Pekia. Of coarse he remained. If Charles Dtnby, jr., can be named as his father's successor Colonel Denby will probably resign next June. The Indiana delegation so f.r as it has been consulted will not object to the appointment, and as Secretary Uresnam and Deaby have been friends from their yout.i and served together as colonels of Indiana regiments In the me division in the late war, it is prob able the head of the state department will favor the promotion of his old friend's son, a id especially as he seems well titted for the place. In any event, Charles Denby, Jr., will Come home in tae spring, for he is to marry Miss Martha Orr, of Evansviile, when the roses bloom. Miss Orr made the tour around the world with ex secretary and Mrs. Johu W. Foster and gave her a charming surprise on jr arrival at Pekin, when young Danby did not know she was within eight thous and miles of tlu Chinese capital. When Sirs. Cleveland was told this etory she announced herself as strongly in favor of Mr. Denby's promotion. Aud so he mty get the place in spite of his youth. A. Nobby Mn It Mad J to your orde r at Olof Ekberg'a 716 Kansas ave. We put on new neckband! on shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 114 and 111 Wst Eighth "treat. U the Peerlesii OWn THEIR HOMES. Half the Famiiies of United States are Proprietors. Results of First Investigation of Farm Ownership. MEAN VALUES $3,444. Farm Incumbrances Are 35 Per Cent of Their Value. Washington; Aug. 31. The census office gave to the public yesterday the principal results of the investi gation of farmer home proprietor ship in all of the states and territo ries. This is the first investigation of the kind ever conducted in any coun try. Out of the 12,690,132 families in the whole country almost 43 per cent own their farms and homes, and the rest hire. Of tha families owning farms and homes almost 23 percent have incumbrances and over 72 per cent have no incumbrance. The num ber of resident owners of land in the United States is 6,000.417, to which must be added any land owners who may be living1 in teuant families. The farm families number 4,670,174, of which 68 per cent own their homes, and others hire. Of the owning fami lies over 23 per cent have incum brances on their farms. In 1830, 25.50 per cent of the farms were hired. In the cities that contain over 100, 000 population there are 1,943,834 home families, of which almost 23 per cent own and 77 per cent hire, while of the owning families 38 per cent own subject to incumbrance. Among1 the cities having 100,000 population and over New York has the highest, percentage of home tenancy, nearly W3. 67; Boston is next with 81. 57 per cent; Brooklyn third, with 81.44 per cent; Jersey City, 81.20 per cent, and Cincinnati, "80. 8 per cent. Tha per centage for Baltimore is. 73.94; Buf falo, 60.03; Chicago, 71.27; Cleveland, 60.90; Denver, 70.69; Minneapolis, 68.86; New Orleans, 73.51; Philadel phia, 77.24; St. Louis, 7J.5S; St. Paul, 59.80; San Francisco. 78. 43; and Wash ington, D. C, 74.80. The smallest percentage, 56, represents Rochester, 2ST. Y. Bringing the urban population into contrast with the non-urban popula tion, almost 44 per cent of 4,224,560 home families li ving outside of cities and towns of 8,000 people own their own homes, and 56 per cent hire. Of the owning families 77 per cent own without incumbrance. The value of the $1,090,830 incum bered farms and homes is 85.687,296, 069, and the incumbrances aggregate 82,162,949,563 or 37.50 per cent of the value. Of the incumbrances on farms and homes, over 22 per cent bears in terest at rates less than 6 per cent, 34 per cent at the rate of 6 per cent, 33 per cent at rates greater than 6 per cent and 11 per cent at rates greater than 8 per cent. The average of value of each owned and incumbered farm in the United States is $3,444; each of incumbered home, S3, 250. and the average incum brance on each of the farms is 31,284; on each incumbered home, 31,293. The 680,957 farms subject to incum brance are worth S3. 034. 92 J, 105, and the incumbrance is 81, OSS, 995, 960, or 35.55 per cent of the value. The 809, 933 homes subject to incumbrance are valued at 22,632,374, 904, and the in cumbrance is SI. 046,953,03, or 39.77 per cent of the value. The cities of 8,000 to 100.000 popula tion have 214,613 incumbered homes occupied by owners, worth $73'J,84S,87 with an incumbrance amounting to 892,611.974, wh.ch is 39.55 per cent of the ,ralue. In the cities of 100,000 population and over, the value of the 163,159 incumbered homes occupied by owners is 8 )3 1,191,811 and these homes are incumbered f or 3593,029, 833, or for 42.07 per cent of their val ue. In the country outside of cities and towns of 8.000 people and over the value of the 427,161 incumbered homes occupied by owners is 93,337, O06, and the incumbrance is $361,311, 796. or 37. TO per cent of the value. In the cities having at least 100,000 population, 85,553 represents the av erage value of eaeh ovned and in cumbered home. New York has the highest value, 819,200; San Francisco second with 87.993, Brooklyn third with 87,349, Omaha fourth with 87,179 and Washington fifth with 87,045. The annual interest charge on each owned and incumbered home in these cities is $134, the highest amount be ing 8438 in New York and the lowest amounting to 833 in Louisville. Den ver has the highest average rate of interest on the incumbrance on owned and incumbered homes, namely, 7.87 per cent, and New Orleans is second, with 7.86 per cent; New York ha the lowest rate, 4.95 per cent and Boston stands nest with 6.14 per cent. Over 74 per cent of the incumbrance on owned farms was in curred in buying real estate and mak ing improvements and over 83 per cent of the incumbrance was for the purpose of buying and improving real estate, investing in business, etc Over 81 per cent of the incumbrance on homes was incurred to secure pur chase money and to make improve ments. HEALTH IJ0A11D HOOTED. A. Mob In a Smallpox District at Milwau kee Follows the Inspectors. Milwaukee, Aug. 81. The state board of health is still in session considering the smallpox epidemio. It is believed that the turbulent arid infectei district on the south side, which means a large part of the Eleventh ward and a portion of the Eighth ward, will be under strict military quarantine within a day or two. It is thought by soma of the members that between 1.200 and 1,5)) soldiers will be needed to carry out the quaran tine restrictions. During avisitof mem bers of the board to the infected district today a mob of several hundred persons, mostlv women and children, followed up their carriage, howling threats of venge ance aud booting at the occupants. Yoa Hhoclrt Take your Prescription to Topeka Drug Co., under Opera House. Good work djca ty the Peoria. TARIFF RULINGS. Meretary Carl 1 la I5uy Straitening Dot tba Kinks la tti New Hill. . Washington, Aug. 31. Secretary Carlisle has issued a circular to all sollectors of customs calling attention to paragraph 60S of the new tariff act, which admits salt free of duty, but provides that the coverings in which It is imported shall pay the same rate of duty as if imported separately; and further, "that if salt is imported from any country, whether indepen dent or independency, which, imposes a duty upon salt exported from tho United States, then there shall be levied, paid and collected upon such salt the rate of duty existing prior to the passage of the new act." The secretary furnishes a list of 6uch countries which impose a duty on salt, and, therefore, salt imported into the United States from these countries will pay the duty of 8 cents per 100 pounds. The principal coun tries imposiug a duty on salt are Can ada, Austria, Argentine. Brazil, France, Germany, Mexico, Russia, Australian provinces and Spain. In answer to telegrams from col lectors of customs and other points, Secretary Carlisle sent the following telegram to collectors at all points: "The department has decided to be governed by the supreme court de cision in the case of Hartranft vs Oliver, 125 United States reports, page 525, which entitles to the bene fit of the new act all imported goods held in customs custody ou August 24, 1894, whether unclaimed on board vessel or in process of transportation." This ruling of the secretary reverses that sent to the collector at Boston last Tuesday, which held that trciods must be actually in band in order to receive the benefits of the reduced rates of the new act. The decision of the supreme court, to which the secretary refers in his telegram, was brought to his atten tion after the receipt of a 1,200 word telegram from the collector at Chi cago, in which he took issue with the secretary's ruling. Tha court, in its decision in the case of Hartranft vs. Oliver, says: "The intent of the legis lation is to be followed even if not strictly within the letter of the statutes, and it follows that the construction placed upon the section by the secretary of the treas ury in his circular of May 19, 1893, to collectors of customs is correct, so far as it recognizes as subject to duties under it. goods imported before the act took effect, whether actually within the walls of a bonded ware house on that day or on the dock, or on shipboard in port, or undergoing transportation in bond, either after approval or under the immediate transportation act. " RESOURCES OF MISSOURI. Second Comptroller of tbe Treasury Mansur Presents Soma Statistics. Washington, Aug. 31. At the Southern development meeting, which-j convened here yesterday, Hon. C. H. Mansur of Missouri, second comp troller of the treasury, spoke on the resources of that state, presenting some statistics to show her growth and dwelling on the lead and iron deposits, telling how the great refining establishments had been bought and closed to pre vent competition with the Eastern combinations. Concerning her agri cultural interests, he s.aid that more kinds of produce could be grown in Southern Missouri than in any one equal area in the world. Southern states had been eyed askance after the war by the Northerners, he said, because the institution of slavery had been maintained in them, but if the question of perpetuating that institu tion was to be voted on, the votes would be 19 out of every 20 against. BURNES HUSSARS VICTORS St. Joioph Division Win Plrt Prise la tbe Cavalry Drill. Washisotos, Aug. 31. D. D. Barnes' Hussar division K. of P. of St. Joseph, carried off the 8300 prize in the cavalry drill yesterday. Sev eral teams were entered, but after Being the drill put up by the Missouri men, they declined to compete, there being no second prize. Horribly Gored by a JBalb Foet Scott, Kan., Aug. 31. Seven miles northeast of here last evening a little daughter of Calvin Packer, a well-to-do farmer, was riding one of her father's horses and thoughtlessly -guided it into the corral where a here tofore tame bull and a herd of cows were inclosed. Mrs. Packer realizing that the bull might harm the child ran out to the corral and was holding the gate open for the child to go out when the animal dashed toward the mother. He picked her up on his horns and ripped her abdomen from side to side. Mr. Packer was work ing in a field a half mile away and the woman made her way alone to the house, holding her stomach in with her hands. The husband was notified and shot the bull instantly. Mrs. Packer is still alive, but cannot sur vive the injury. A Mysterious Murder. Mobile, Ala., Aug. 31. Tne body of a man, far advanced in decomposition, was found yesterday in a loaded grain car, No. 11,450 of the Kansas City, Fort Scott and Memphis railroad, which arrived here Wednesday night. The car was sealed on both sides and the seals were covered with blood. Eisrht wounds made with a blunt in- strument were found on the back i part of the man's head and on other parts oi nis Doay. Helen Bertram Married. St. Locis, Aug. 31. Edward J. Hen ley, known familiarly to theater goers as Ted Henley, and Lulu May, an actress, whose real name was Helen Bertram, who was divorced in New York last Tuesday from Archille married at the toouthern hotel last evening. Satolll Will Return to Rome. London, Aug. 31. A dispatch re ceived from Rome says the report that Mgr. Satolli will return to Rome at the. end of the year is confirmed. EIIDEDJHE WAR The Saraoan Rebellion Brought to a Close. is English and German Warships Fire on the Rebels. FOHTS DESTROYED. The Insurgents Finally Give Up the Fight. Sak Francisco, Aug.31. The steam er Mariposa, which arrived last even ing from Sydney, Auckland, Apia and Honolulu, brings news of further fighting among the natives of Samoa and final interference by the British and German warships stationed at Apia. The details are given in the following: Api-a, Samoa, Aug. 15. The war ships of Great Britain and Germany have at last taken action with a view to ending the native disturbances which have heretofore appeared to be interminable. Two skirmishes had taken place between the warlike tribes, resulting in the killing of eight or ten natives and the wounding of many more. The natives had become short of food, not having planted or looked after their crops, and they had taken to stealing from foreigners throughout the islands. Their mode of living had pro Un c i a great deal of illness, much buuer.ng and many deaths, so that in thf interests of common humanity intert'eivnee by the powers became absolutely necessary. Something had to be done to put a stop to the so-called warfare. It was with this end in v'ew that the diplomatic and naval ofliciu.! huld several conferences. The ultimate result was a resolution to notify the rebels they must disperse from their fortified stronghold ' at Latuanuu or suffer a shelling from the guns of the warships. On Friday, August 10, the British warship Curacoa and the German warship Buzzard left Apia for Latuanuu. Arriving there the rebel chiefs were called on board the gun boats and informed their stronghold would be bombarded at 9 o'clock on the following morning. During Fri day night, however, the rebels evacu ated the place. On Saturday morning tbe fortification were shelled by the warships and all but one destroyed. The king's warriors had been sent overland to co-operate with the gun boats in the attack on the rebels. When the bombariiftig gunners had finished their work King Malitoa's warriors were signalled to advance and occupy the d. serted position. Before the rebel warriors evacuated Latuanuu they set fire to all the huts in the vicinity, as well as to their fort, the destruction of which the bom barders finished and destroyed all the bread fruit trees which were growing near. - The naval authorities again communicated with the rebel chiefs and ordered them to disperse and sur render their rifles. Instead of obey ing the mandate, however, the rebel band moved off toward Saluafata, which is less than fifteen miles from Apia, and it was decided to again ad vance upon them. On Sunday morn ing the rebels and the king's war riors, who numbered fully 600, came together at Lufilufi. The rebels made the attack and killed and wounded several of Malitoa's men. During all of Sunday there was desultory fighting1 and the naval com manders resolved to again attack the rebels and deal with them summarily. Early on Monday morning, August 13, the Curacoa and Buzzard changed their positions and again opened lire upon the rebels, killiotr and wound ing a large number. Simultaneously the king's warriors attacked them on shore. In the fight the king lost six killed and several wounded. At this writinof it is impossible to ascertain a reliable estimate of the rebel loss, but it is known to have been heavy. The guns on the warships did deadly execution. On Monday evening the rebels sued for peace. Their chiefs were ordered to come on board the Curacoa on the following day. They obeyed the or der and made promises of complete submission to Malietoa's rule, agree ing to pay their taxes, return to their homes and deliver up 100 rifles. Im mediately after this meeting the Cur acoa steamed away toward Apia, be lieving the trouble was over. Tha Curacoa's commander was eager to catch the mail steamer Mariposa that he might report the result of his oper ations to the British government. The Buzzard remained at the scene of action to receive the rifles from the rebels and see that they carried out their promises. Great was the surprise of the com mander of the Curacoa when at mid night last nitrhtthe Buzzard signalled that Chief Tamshese, leader of the Aana rebels, had joined the Atua par ty with over 400 Aana men and that these combined forces had attacked the king's warriors. Throughout the night the roar of the Buzzard's guns could be heard. This morninsr the Curacoa got under way ag-ain and left for the scene of the trouble. Captain Gibson left determined to demand complete surrender of the rebels, and unless the rebels are submissive the slaughter will undoubtedly be terri ble, as the gunners will fire to kill. It is now certain that unless vigor ous action is taken the position of the foreigners here will be critical. At the hour of the sailing of the Mariposa it is reported that the rebels have made complete surrender, but the ru mor lacks confirmation. Rejoicing In II iwal I. Honolulu, Aug. 23. The Mariposa arrived here last evening from Auck land, and brought the news of Cleve land's recognition of the Republic in a dispatch dated Washingten, August 9. The news was received with re joicing by the annexationists, and with a shade of doubt by the Royal ists, who claim to think the dispatch a fake. Small In size, great in resulta: Da Witt's Little Early Kiaers. Best pill for Constipation, best for Sick Headache; beat for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jousi. I POSTMASTERS' REVENUE. Tbose of the Fonrth Class Can Now Ad minister Oath la Pension Cases. Washington, Aug. 31. Hereafter the fourth class postmasters will have Enother source of revenue to add to the - many that now holds in the smaller settlements. He now san act as a notary public for pen sioners and witnesses in pension cases only and can charge the pensioner not exceeding twenty-five cents for' each voucher to which he affixes the seal ot his office. The new au thority and emoluments in the village postmaster sprung from an act approved on the 23d instant, which "requires, em powers and authorizes" them to "ad minister any and all oaths required to be made by pensioners and their wit nesses in the execution of their vouch ers with like effect and force as offi- , 2ers having a seal; and such post i master shall affix the stamp of his j office to his signature to such vouch ! ers." ! The law includes all manner of pension cases, in which an oath is re quired, including vouchers for the regular quarterly payments. This authority to the fourtn class post masters does not mean that a notary who has been heretofore taking pen sioners' depositions can no longer do so; on tho contrary it is stipulated expressly that they may do so. The law was passed at the in stance of congressmen representing country districts which are but sparsely settled and is to save travel on the part of pensioners. The pen sion office is anxious they should have notice of the changed conditions made by the law. GRESHA31 TO RAKER. Tbe American Minister to Nicaragua Given Pull Power to Act. Washington, Aug. 31. The state department has received no advices from Minister Baker in reference to the arrest of two American citizens at Bluefields. Three dispatches have been sent him by the department, the first notifying him that the report of the itrrest had been received and the second on Wednesday morning giving him instructions. The instruc tions are intended to cover all con tingencies and give the minister au thority to take any action which may protect Americans. It is stated at the department that there is no ne cessity to supplant these instructions by anything more, as Mr. Baker has full power under those already sent. Secretary Gresham is at a loss to understand why nothing has been re ceived from Mr. Baker and a third dispatch has been sent which asks the minister for a full report of the affair and what action he has taken. It has been intimated very strongly to the minister that the arrest seems to have been unjustifiable and that reports thus far received, though very meagre, confirm this view. A response Is expected from Minister Baker very soon. Miss Sanger. Salary ltet'uced. Washington, Aug. 31. Miss Aliie Sanger, who was the stenographer at the white house during the Harri son administration and who has as sisted Mr. O'Brien, Mr. Cleveland's stenographer under the present ad ministration, has been transferred to the postofflce department. Miss Sanger is the only woman ever em ployed in the white house in a clerical capacity. Her transfer was one of the last acts of tbe president before he left here for Gray Gables. The change involves a reduction in salary from 81,600 to 81.000 a year. Colored Masons of Kansas. Emporia, Kan., Aug. 31. The grand lodge of colored Masons of Kansas, in session in this city, elected the fol lowing officers: Worthy grand mas ter, Joseph Jones of Topeka; deputy grand master, D. A. Jones of Leaven worth; grand senior warden, Joseph Glass of Leavenworth; grand junior warden, Husrh Dusrgin of Kansas City, Kan.; grand treasurer. Dan Wickes of Emporia; grand secretary, II. H. Cur tis of Baxter Springs. Chinese Revolutionists. Omaha. Neb., Aug. 31. A local paper is authority for the statement that a convention of wealthy Chinese from different parts of the United States was held in Omaha last night in which a revolutionary society was formed for the purpose of interfering in the affairs of China, and if possible overthrow the present dynasty there. Killed by the Cltv Marshal. Wichita, Kan., Aug. 31. At Ponca City, O. T., City Marshal Nolan shot and killed Isaac W. Baker, a cowboy from the Ponca reservation. BRIEFS BY WIRE. The 4-year-old boy of D. B. Hastings was run over by a Santa Fe passenger train at Edmond, Ok., and killed. The boy was playing on the track. A detective has arrived in Fort Worth from Denver for Hubbell Smith, who is under arrest for forger ies committed in Colorado aggregat ing 830,000. Smith had 8500,000 in bonds and mining stock on his person when arrested. Governor McKinley and his staff were tendered a grand ovation at lronton, W. Va., Thursday, fully 7,000 people greeting his address to the Society of the Army of West Virginia. In Montreal Norman Murray, the notorious anti-Catholic agitator, was put in jail for failing to pay his fine for disturbiag a procession. He walked across the line of march of the Fete Dieu procession July last and questioned the impartiality of the re corder in trying him, because the lat ter was a Papal Zouave. Freight trains collided near Cleve land. Iowa, a small station on the Burlington railroad last evening. Gus Starkman. the engineer, was instant ly killed and Ed. Walker, the fireman, fatally injured. No Mistake! Yon can cure that cold or cough by taking Snows' Pine Expectorant. For sale by all druggist. Price 25 and 50c bottle. -- ;. Read the "Wants." Many of them are aa interesting as news items. See if it is not a a. Webb & Uarris,dru-gist9, Benuett'sFlaU- Easy to Take and keep the system in Perfect Order. CATHARTIC PILLS A specific for Headache Constipation, and Dyspepsia. Every dose Effective i iH LL si(irts;iik ! Kitchell a Marburg, AGENTS, 529 KANSAS AVE. You have your trouble, but wa have the remedy. We know thl because ladies who us tell us so. If you are not fully convinced of its merits, ask some of your friends about it. Soms of them, probably, have used it. We are willing to stand or fall on the testimony of ladies who hav used Viavi. You should profit by their experience. Dort Rusb blindly into it, Inform yourseN fully. "Be sure you are right, then go ahead." Kansas Viavi Co.. 2 Columbian Bmidinq. TOPEKA. KANSAS. Ilmi Offlc. snd Laboratory. Sn Francisco. Cml. Eudohoio st iMt Hi.hi.t MeoicxL A JThoniTira. $vsnftTrrcoLiHimLH yW CATARRH HEADACHE' lHlTTR W1U euro 'Mi A T"-.-vt-.i si nlH. sin T Hs-. orJIA V M I- VJtll. Iff'TM -. m r n innlant til ft I' ' W in portft. r"a(T tO tJ on Cit 1rv1irnw.n of c- J. t ontlmifd l -ffff rmanent 're. Patiafaction jniaranteoU or mnnoy tcf tindert. Tr I1. t. Trial trf at I)rnt;tr;.ii, ftotrlMfred mail, 60 cunts. fl. D. CUJiUAS, Ufr.t Ureft P.v-.-t, Mich., U &. k. I IFfJTUni Tho ur-m and ar-t rmrtr for l.lL.ia 1 riUL til thin dlnf ;, i:-.rrm. M'b. a;t Bboura.n'd orMi, Hurni, rut. Wonilfrfiil rem e-lf for III-E. I'rloe, . t lnx- i II I ? f'ntn ry mail prepaid, Ad'1r n nebovrv Ij t Everything; IX TH V. DHCP 1.1 51 H At A.J. Arnold & Son NORTH '"CIKA. A Tall or Homeopatrilo Medleines. F.stabllshed 170. 3j ,9fito::. i't'i.t'v -fr CieAK3SMARI.(CT fy' flANUFMTURCP E'f h.LTR9riP. Topeka, Kas. Call for Cubeb Couph Cure and insist upon havini? nothing else. 25 and 50 cent bottles. Try it and if it U not a we say the best remedy of the kind in tu world we auk you to condemn It to all your friends. Bold by Rowley Bros., , J12 and 114 West 8th. Peerless Eteam Laundrr. v V ' 1"r y 3 v H