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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, October 24, 1899, Image 3

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Tcvfcvi: 4e5- gju&eriezj3F5p
pears to
when you
hand they
of a kitten.
Copyright, is.
It would be a wilful waste of cash to pay
your tailor twice the money to make you one no
. Koch & Co.
Fight For Match Trade
Unlimited Backing.
TJie Diamond Match company has
a stubborn tight abend.
Anew corporation with unlimited
backing has bee n formed to buck the
big trust. There have been rumors
of tho organization of a rival concern
for several months. The following
.special from New York confirms the
Teports. It reads:
"Dealers who have been forced to
handle the Diamond Match com
pany's matches for some time by
that trust are now in a flutter of ex
citement by the announcement made
today that a new company with
practically unlimited capital has
been organized to fight the trust.
"The new concern is called the;
American Match Machine company, I
and although it is only capitalized at
Baby's voice
she looks forward to it with indescribable fear. Every woman should know that
the danger, pain and horror of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of
" Mother's Friend," a scientific liniment. By its aid thousands of women have
passed this great crisis in perfect safety and without pain. Our book of priceless
value to all women win De
6ent free to any address by
Bradfield Regulator Co.,
Atlanta, Ga.
Heating and Cooking
Over 40 Styles
to Select From
Largest Line. Prices and Styles
Will Suit You
May &
112-114-116 North Howard st.
Over 200 Second-hand Stoves
the first time in some
years, the popularity of
smooth faced overcoats is
disputed by garments made
from rough-faced fabrics. We
should not say "rough" fabrics
either, because the coats we
have in mind are made from
thick, soft cloths with what ap
be a -rough exterior, but.
touch them with yourj
are as soft as the furl
The shape is most graceful ; f
Fits well about the neck,
Square about the shoulders
From which it hangs full.
$ 100,000, it is generally known that
it has $5,000,000 backing it now, and
many times that amount to fight
.whenever the Diamond Match com
pany sees fit to take up the gage of
"Orders have already been placed
for machinery for five factories be
tween here and Chicago."
in Oil Lands Closed Monday Large
Leases Transferred.
A large deal in oil interests was
closed in this city Monday. As a
result J. A. Arbogast gets control of
5,000 acres of oil lauds in Knox
county. The leases were held by C.
C. Benner esq. of this city. Although
no figures are given it is said that
Mr. Benner made a large profit out
of his investment.
Beeouam's Pills for Stomach and U er
Is the joy of the household, for with
out it no happiness can be complete.
The ordeal through which the expec
tant mother must pass, however, is
so full of danger and suffering that
Mother's Friend
toffl hpM wb
Akron, O.
General Yule Unable to Hold
His Position.
tMrlded Itrltiih ForfM In plte of Se
vere Defeats Smith Unable to Send
Reinforcement! The 15ers Hut A1
antae of OierYrlielmnini; Xmulierft.
London, Oct. 24. "So news yet re
ceived tend to dispel the apprehension
caused by Lord Wolseley's brief sum
mary of the situation. A Pietermaritz
burg dispatch says that the censer now
permits no mesa-iges to be wjut from the
Other dispatches represent the Boers
as boasting lliat Dundee is absolutely
cnt off, and a.-ert that despite the
Britibh victories, the situation is still
The parliamentary secretary of the
war ollicc, Mr. George Wyndhani,
made a statement in the house o f com
mons, saying: "Lord Wolieley sums
up the position in Xatal as follows:
i 'In tho battle ot Elandslaagte, Oct.
21, two guns were captured from the
Boers, who lost heavily.
" 'A large column or the enemy ap
peared advancing from the north and
west on General Yule, who, conse
quently, had fallen back from Dnndee
Who Is Hastening to South Africa
With an Army-Corps.
and was concentrating at Glencoe
Junction. In this operation we gath
ered in tho wounded and medical at
tendants left at Dundee.
" 'General White was in possession
at Ladysmith and is being reinforced
from Pietermarirtzburg.
" 'Tlie enemy appears to be in large
numerical -superiority.' "
The Pretoria dispatch giving the re
port of General Joubert to the govern
ment evidently refers to the lirst battle
at Glencoe, and the reasons why Coni
mandaut Erasmus failed to come to the
assistance of Commandant Meyer can
not be fathomed. Had he done so, the
British victory might have been still
more dearly bought. Probably Com
mandant Jleyer opened attack without
waiting for the others. If so, the
Boers suffered badly because of his
It appears certain, however, that the
brilliant victory at Elandslaagte was
productive of no effect for tho relief of
Gkucoe and tho very reticence and
brevity of Lord Wolseley's communica
tion are only too ominous. It seems to
be worded to prepare the public for bad
news an 1 it is only too likely that Gen
eral Yule has been compelled to aban
don the wounded and the prisoners at
Dnndee, because his force is too weak
to hold the four and a half miles separ
ating Dundee irom Glencoe.
Probably General Yule believes he
can better protect Dundee trom an
enemy advancing from the northwest
by concentrating all his available
strength at Gleucee, wliere there are
now ;;,500 men and three batteries. In
the meantime eitorts will be made to
reopen the railway and to get reinforce
ments from Luilysmith.
It is expected that Commandant Eras
mus has by this time joined Command
ant General Joubert and that their
combined colu.i'iis amouuts to ome
10,000 or 11,000 men, while the Free
State Beer?, now threatening Lady
smith from the east, and a column re
rs. ported to be coming through Zululand
must also be reckoned with.
In short. General Sir Gtorge Stewart
White has been unable to follow up his
successes and is obliged to remain at
Ladymith without being able to re
store railway communication, which is
probably broken at other points besides
Thus the enemy, although their orig
inal plan, which i. supposed to have
been Colonel Schiel's, failed, may fairly
be credited with having isolated Gen
eral Yule's brigade ml divided the
British forces in Natal. General Yule
may find himself m a tight place, need
ing all his experience in Indian and
Burmese lighting to extricate himself.
A private message from Ladysmith
says that a messenger who has just ar
rived there from Pretoria says' the
women there were weeping and wail
ing on the market place. Three trains
have been dispatched from Klerksdorp
to fetch the wounded from Muf eking.
It is estimated there are 700 killed and
wounded, audit is stated at Pretoria
that the British casualties are only 18.
An amended list of the British casual
ties at the battle of Elandslaagte places
the number of officers killed at i and
wounded SO, and tho number of non
commissioned officers and men killed at
37 and wounded at 175, the total num
ber of casualties beiug 247. Ten men
are missing.
Pretoria, Oct. 21. (Delayed in
transmission.) The Transvaal govern
ment received this morning the follow
ing dispatch from Commandant Gen
eral Piot Joubert:
"Commandant Lucas Meyer has bad
an engagement at Dundee. He made a
plan of campaign with Commandant
Erasmus by messenger. Erasmus.
ml jiwIfM
however, failed to appear.
"It is estimated that the British lost
heavily. Our forces suffered, but owing
to the mist it has been impossible to get
all the details. It is reported that 10 of
our force wer killed and 35 wounded."
Wouldn't Retract Statement That Cnam
berlaln' Hand Were Blood-Statlted.
Loxdo.v, Oct. 24. While the house oi
commons was discussing the report on
the snpplimcntary estimates, Patrick
O'Brien, Parnellite member for Kil
kenny City, declared that the hands oi
the British secretary of state for the
colonies, Joseph Chamberlain, were as
much stained with blood as thoe of any
murdeier who ever mounted the scaf
fold. The speaker, William Court Gully,
called upon Jlr. O'Brien to withdraw
his remark, but he relused to do so.
whereupon the house by a vote of olt
to 2C resolved to suspend him and lie
left the honsc remarking: "Yon had
better bring up another army corps un
less you want it boinewhiTe else."
Iteport on
American Ana Officer to
Military Operations.
Washington-, Oct. 24. Colonel finra
ner, Major Storey. Captain Gibson and
Captain Siociiui have been detailed to
proceed to South Alrica and observe
and report upon military operations in
the Transvaal.
Colonel Sumner io a brigadier general
of volunteers, his present station beiug
that or military attache to the United
States embassy at London. Major
Storey is stationed at Governors island,
Captain Gibson is an ordnance officer
stationed at Indianapolis, and Captain
Slocum, who was United States mili
tary attache at Lisbon, is already on his
way to Cape Town.
rcnuy!finla rre-bj terian fjnol Decided
to lluild One lit suiiii"it
County, Pa.
L"tiE, Pa.. Oct. 2 J. At. the meeting
ot the state s uul of the Presbyterian
church a n-rolntiuir'was adopted favor
ing the ertxtion ot a monument to
Ir..ucis Ahu-keunie, the touuderbt the
Presbyterian faith in this country at
the original church in Somerset louuty.
The syno.l meets next year in the
Hue street church at Hairit-burg.
Kev. Uervm J. Eckles, D. D., of
Philadelphia, chairman of the commit
tee on loreiyu missions, leported there
were reports froni 111 presbyteries. Out
of !W churches ICO did not contribute.
Every chinch in Allegheny, Siieuaugo
and Butler pi f.-by tones contributed.
Total amount raised was $18'J,i28, an
increase ot ."S,l0U over lS'JS, being an
average of SJ cents per church mem
ber. A strung resolution was adopted
for the prosecution of work in the Phil
ippiueii. Rev. Dr. George Chamberlain of
Brazil said that alter 40 years of mis
sionary effort only the outskirts of
Brazil hail been leached, and asked
that more assistance be accorded to
Brazil inissious. Rev. George .M. Mar
tin, D. D., ot Philadelphia, chairman of
publication and Sunday school work,
Siid that 17 presbyteries had reported
on Suuday scho-Js. In these thero were
1(5,700 teachers and onicers and loO.OoO
scholars. The amount contributed was
Rev. T. Calviu Stewart, D. D., of
South Easton, reported on systematic
beueh;euce, stating that in 10 presby
teries leported i07 churches contributed
$119,287, a gross gain of 10,7:58, or a
net gain ot .D,004 .over litis. Amount
contributed per communicant, $2.21.
There were 7- per cent of churches con
tributing to ail the boards.
Rev. D. H. Brooks, D. D., of Will
imsport, chunni.tu of committee on col
leges and academies, repotted that the
synod of Pv.nusylvauia continued to be
the largest contributor to educational
work. For his board 052 churches had
given ll.SOO, eight showing an in
crease. The committss en ministerial
relief said the amount contributed for
this board had been $22,708, which did
not reach the expenditures by 4&09.
The need, of funds for ministers who
had been retired on pensions was re
ported to be on the increase.
Feature of 31. K. Women's ltomti 3IH-
iou Meeting at L'ittsburj; Jlrs.
lrlsk Chosen l'rcsitleut.
PiTTsnuiu, Oct. 24. Thcro was a
large attend.iuco at the communion
services at tho mooting of the board of
managers oi iuc
Women's Home Mis
sionary tooiety of the 31. b. church,
held in Uhrist church, East End.
Following the communion service
was a service of praise and song. Mrs..
Ohnton B. Fifck of New Vork, presi
dent of the society, then made a few
remarks touching upon the last com
muuiuu service nelu by the society, at
which Mrs. Elizabeth ' Lownes Rust,
the late corresponding secretary of the
society, was present. Mrs. Fisk paid a
high tribute to the dead secretary.
Resolutions were passed thanking
Secretary Long lor forbidding the sale
of liquor in the navy aud asking Presi
dent ilclCiuley to give his sauction to
having the aim-canteen law enforced in
the army. These officers were clioseu:
President, Mrs. Clinton B. Fisk, New
York; viee presidents, Mrs. William
Obristie Herron, Cincinnati; Mrs. Jane
Bancroft Kobinson, Detroit; Mrs. H. O.
McCabe, Delaware, O.; Mrs Bishop
Waldou, Cluciuuati; Mrs. F. S. Hoyt,
Benin, O.; recording secretary, Mrs.'F.
A. Aiken, Cincinnati; treasurer, Mrs.
Delia j-atbron Williams, Delaware, O.;
managers. Mr-. M. T. Carey, Mrs. W.
M. Aiupt, Airs. L D. Jones, Mrs. W. A.
Uoodiu.au, .jr., Mrs. J. L. Whetstone,
Mrs. James Dale, Cincinnati; Mrs. Anna
Kent, East Urauge, N. J.; Mrs. E. L.
Albright, Delaware, O.; Mrs. W. L.
Boswell, Philadelphia; Mrs. Lewis
Curts, Mrs. .1. W. Oosliug, Mrs. George
H. Thompson, Cincinnati.
W. U. T. U. Convention.
Skatii-E, Wash., Oct. 23. The com
mittee on resolutions for the W. C. T.
U. convention will be heard today.
The committee briefly outlined the
resolutions favoring a flag law, against
divorce, against seating Congressman
Roberts anil against the army canteen.
In the Sunday school contest Ohio took
the hrst prize banner.
l'olice Watch For Itamlit.
Lkavuxwoutii, Kan., Oct. 21. Police
have been on the watch for the Doni
phan bandit.-;. It is believed that the
bandits are iuack Holy ami Priest, two
of the three convicts who escaped from
the United Slates penitentiary Aug. 2.
They were sent to the prisou cemetery
to dig a grave, overpowered the guard,
took his rifle aud escaped.
The t'niier-ialiHtft 3Iet.
BoafO.N, Oct. 24. The biennial con
vention of tho Uuiversalist church was
opened here, alter nearly a week of pre
liminary meetings. Charle3 L, Hutch
inson ot Chicago presided, and the pre
liminary devotional service was con
ducted by the Rev. Joseph Crocker
Snow of Haverhill.
Mr. E. A. Earnest, of Hassler
Mills, Ga., writes under the date
of August 21st.3 1890:
''I am a merchant, sixty years
old, and have had kidney trouble.
took three bottles of Warner's
Safe Cure, and it worked like a
cbarmfrom the first dose.
take great pleasure in recom
mending it. Mrs. C. Iseuhower,
of this place, who was cured by
it ten years ago, is still hale and
hearty, and always praising Safe
Cure to her friends and neigh
bors. I think it is the finest
preparation in the world for kid
nev and bladder troubles.
Continued From First Pag-
and Dentiioon has tho following to
say of the Akron nwn :
"Siroms did about as he pleased
when he let go in the first round, but.
was cautioned for some noat infight
ing when he did not deserve it. Aftei
this he handicapped himself by
breaking too clean, but it was
Simins' round at- that. They both
were more inclined to mix in the
second, and near the close of the
round Simins sent Dennison down
with a left and right swing on the
head. In the next round, without
apparent effort, he put Dennison
down,-aud while he was not out, he
could not recover in the count of ten
seconds, and Simins was awarded
the decision.
"Siimus is one of the inof t promis
ing men at his weight who has been
Been in this section in a long time.
He is an excellent - man at short
range, although he is long and lanky
in build. With a little more experi
ence Simms will be a top notcher."'
Buchtel College Team.
At a meeting of the students oi
Buchtel college Monday night it was
decided to organize a foot ball team.
The organization was perfected by
electing Hugh Price captain and B.
M. Kobinson manager. A schedule
will at once be arranged. Several
good games will be played on the
Buchtel college grounds. Practice
was commenced Tuesday afternoon.
The candidates for positions on the
team are numerous. Among the
players who will try for the team are
Rockwell. Eves, Robinson, Price.
Hardy, Herndon, Smith, Ross,
Myers, Sharp, G: Brown, S. Brown
audTraschel. It is believed that a
winning-eleven can be organized. If
the team can hold its own the bal
ance of the year it will probably be
put on a stronger basis next year.
Several years ago Buchtel was near
tho top in athletics.- The public look
upon foot ball as a college sport. It
will be far better for the game in
Akron to have a fii"6t class college
team'than an athletic club.
Star Pointer Retired.
Today marks the retirement from
the turf of the horse of the century,
says the Cleveland Leader, star
Pointer (1:59J) has rounded up hiB
victorious career of five years as the
most prominent figure in the pacing
world-, and henceforth will be heard
of rnly in tho stud. His owner.Hon.
W. J. "White, hoping against hope
after his decisive defeat at New
York, on September 6. that the great
-stallion would be able once more to
return to .thp track, has at last de
cided that the horse must be retired.
From this on Star Pointer will be
stabled at the Two-Minute farm, and
will share with Guy Wilkes the
honor of the stud.
Ruhlln and Jeffords.
Jim Jeffords, the California heavy
weight, will be the bright particular
star, at the Broadway Athletic club
next Tuesday night, where he will
meet Qus Ruhlin, the Akron giant,
for 20 rounds, says a"New York spe
cial. Those who have seen Jeffords
say he is remarkably fast and a
slugger with both hands. Mysteri
ous Billy Smith, who is training the
Californian, says that Ruhlin will be
knocked out long before the limit
round. Billy Madden has the Ak
ron giant in great shape, nnd prom
ises that Ruhlin will show the sports
just Biicli another battle as he did
with Maher.
Pounded Dunkhorst.
Peter Mahar made a show of Ed
Dunkhorst at Syracuse Monday
night. Maher was given the decis
ion in the seventh round. Dunk
horst, seeing that he wns to be de
feated, he violated tho rule to break
clean.- The fighting was not very hot
until the sixth round, when Maher
opened with a volley of swings and
jabs that would have put an end to
the fight then and there had his op
ponent been a more vulnerable man
than Dunkhorst. The latter could
offer no defouse and began catching
Maher'e glove under hiB arm after
every blow. He refused to stop
when ordered to do so and lost the
Won Both.
The A and K team of the Kirk
club played twd games Monday
evening, tho A team winning both.
The score: A 1140, 1221: total 23t51.
1090, 1105: total 2255. The B and
C teams will bowl Wednesday even
ing. School Game.
The Spicers and Second High
school teams will play on the AVest
Hill grounds Saturday afternoon.
May Take Schedule.
Tt is probable that the North End
Athletic club will play out the
schedule of the defunct Akron Ath
letic club. The .North Knrt team is
strong enough to hold down any of
the tPRms that Akron was to have
met. The matter will be decided to
Elks Club Challenged.
Akron. Ohio, Oct. 24, 1899.
"It was with sincere regret that in
last evening's paper we noted the
disbanding of the Akron Foot Ball
team. We cannot believe that the
non-snpport was due to their lack of
ability, but that they put up such a
good game that the public generally
were not able to understand and ap
preciate it.
"In order to thoroughly amuse the
dear public we have decided to place
ourselves upon the altar of sacrifice
and enter the arena of out door sports
for the chance of winning immortal
renown or death or possibly both ; be
it therefore known and recorded
that the members of the Kirk wood
club do hereby challenge the mem
bers of the Elks club to meet them
upon the gridiron at such time aud
place as their respective committees
may elect and decide. Signed,
--"Kirkwood Football Com.
"(Self Appointed.)"
Use Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup at once, if
your child has croup or bronchitis.
Waste no time; delay may De dan
gerous. Dr. Bull's (Jough Syrup
cures at once. It is a safe and In
fallible remedy. All druggists 6ell
it for 25 cents. 11
$1 Columbus and Return
Via C. A. & C. R'y, Sunday, Oct.
29th. Train leaves 8:30 a.m. Re
turning leaves Columbus 7 p.m. and
12:00 mtament. xnis is positively
the last excursion of the season.
Missing Salesman Was
Located In Wooster.
Has Been Sick For Several Weeks In
a Country Village.
The mystery surrounding the dis
appearance of the salesman of C. M.
Henderson & Company was solved
George Farrelle, their representa
tive, went from this city to "Wooster.
A brother of N. E. Clark, who was
believed to have been the victim of
foul play, resides in that city. He
was the first person visited. He had
heard nothing of his brother.
About an hour later Mr. Farrelle
was talking with a business man of
"Wooster in relation to the case when
the missing man drove into town. He
explained his absence by saying that
he had b.een ill for a number of
weeks and that ho had been at tho
home of his mother in Maysville. He
gave no reason for not communicat
ing with his employers. It was a
strange coincidence that Clark
should have appeared in Wooster the
same day that Mr. Farrelle reached
the place in search of him.
Testifies to the Good Qualities of Chamber
lains's Cough Remedy.
On the 10th of December, 1897,
Rev. S. A. Donahoe, pastor M. E.
Church, South, Pt. Pleasant, W. Va.,
contracted a severe cold which was
attended from the beginning by
violent coughing. He says: "After
resorting to a number of so-called
'specifics,' usually kept in the house,
to no purpose, I purchased a bottle
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
which acted like a charm. I most
cheerfully recommend it to the
public." For sale by all druggists,
E. Steinbachor fc Co., wholesale
While Engaged In Friendly Wrestling
Match Taken Home.
Geo. Squires, employed -at the
Empire mills, had several small
bones broken In his left ankle Mon
day night at 7 o'clock. Parks' am
bulance romoved him to his home at
702 S. High st. Squires was wrest
ling with another employe in a
friendly manner when he sustained
hia Injury.
Swamp-Root, The
To Prove For Yourself tlie Wonderful Merits of This New
Discovery, Every Daily Democrat Reader May Have
a Sample Bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mail.
What your kidneys need is a gentle, healing:, tonic influence, that
will soothe their irritability and gently regulate them.
The only thing that will do this is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the
Great Kidney Remedy.
It used to be considered than only urinary troubles were to be
traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly all
constitutional diseases have their beginning in the disorder of these
useful organs.
What more natural?
The kidneys filter and purify the blood.
When they don't your whole body
must suffer.
If you are sick, doctor your kid
neys, because as soon as they are
well they will help all the other or
gans to health.
The mild and extraordinary effect
of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the
great kidney remedy, is soon realiz
ed. It stands the heighest for its
wonderful cures of the most distress
ing cases and is sold by druggists in
fifty-cent and one-dollar bottles.
Make a note of the name, SWAMP
ROOT, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root.
You may have a sample bottle of
this famous kidney remedy sent free
by mail, postpaid, by which you may
test its virtues for such disorders as
kidney, bladder aud uric acid dis
eases, and urinary troubles, obliged
to pass water frequently night and
day, smarting or irritation in pass
ing, brickdust or sediment in the
urine, constant headache, backache,
lame back, dizziness, sleeplessness,
indigestion, nervousness, skin troub
le, anscmia, Bright's disease, neural
gia, rheumatism, bloating, irritabil
ity, worn-out feeling, lack of ambi
Urtn WrrtiovT
Afe Do Painless Extracting
And you keep your senses alert all the while; we don't put you to sleep.
Fillings, Soc up. Plates, $6.00 Set?' Bridge Work, $5.00. Best Gold
Crowns, $5.00. All work guaranteed 20 years.
Examination F"i-co.
New York Dentists
146 and 148 South Main St., Akron.
i Best lie to Poll Your Dili is nil M
When placing your order remember J. M. LAPFER
handles the best brands old process WHITE LEAD and UNSEED
OIL as well as strictly pure colors, VARNISHES, GLASS, etc
Enamel Your Bicycle For 1 5c Any Color
Remember tho place....
J. M. LAFFER, Druggist
Clarendon Motel Block.
$1 Columbus and Return
Via C A. & C R'y, Sunday, Oct.
29th. Train leaves 8:30 a.m. Re
turning leaves Columbus 7 p.m. aud
12:35 midnight. This is positively
the last excursion of the season.
Finest Trimmed Millinery
For Fall and Winter Wear
A complete line of
Corsest and Gloves
ISO South
Great Kidney Remedy.
tion, loss of flesh, sallow complexion.
If your water, when allowed to re
main undisturbed in a glass or bottle
for twenty-four hours, forms a sedi
ment or settling or has a cloudy ap
pearance, it is evidence that your
kidneys and bladder need immediate
The famous new discovery,Swamp
Root has been tested in so many
ways, in hospital work, in private
practice, among the helpless to poor
to purchase relief, and has proved so
successful in every case, that a spe
cial arrangement has been made by
which all readers of the Akron Daily
Democbat, who have not already
tried it, may have a sample bottle
sent absolutely free by mail. Also a
book tellingmore about Swamp-Root
and containing some of the thousands
upon thousands of testimonial letters
received from men and women who
owe their good health, in fact, their
very lives, to the wonderful curative
properties of Swamp-Root. Be sure
ana mention the Akron Daily Demo
crat when sending your address to
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
N. Y.
With the condition of your
teeth? No ! Then why not let
us put them in a condition that
will enhance your beauty, health
and comfort? You will be sur
prised at the small cost and de
lighted with the result. If it is
uecessarv to draw your teeth
Open, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., Sundays 9 to l
-- -
1$ Columbus and Return
Via C, A. & C. R'y, Sunday, Oct.
2!)th. Train leaves S:30 a.m. Re
turning leaves Columbus 7 p.m. and
12:35 midnight. This is positively
the last excursion of tlie season.
& BOK.
Howard St.

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