P ALL AB I UM
1KLT imBMMHIU 1MS1.
JLY X8TAHUMUKII 17.
RICIlMOXI DALLY PALLADIUM, MOXOAY,JULY 1, 1001.
1 CENT A COPY
ME BOND CASE.
It Is Overruled and a New
; Motion Required From
; Mr. Whltesell.
IVdore the judge this morning
Samuel C. hitesell filed a motion as
. Comes now Samuel C. Whitesell
and moves the court and asks that
tbe court appoint some reputable
member of thin bar to assist in the
prosecution of this proceeding and
for cause of said motion says that be
hm MO pecuniary interest in the re
6u)t of said proceedings. That be
has Gled the specifications and mo
tion in bis own name and so insti
tuted proceedings herein because be
at tbe time believed and still believes
that there was a public necessity for
first. Because he believes the
matters and things set forth in tbe
specifications are true in substance
and in fact.
2d, That because of the alleged un
professional couduct and violations
of tbe duties of his oftioe by the pr s
ecutor there is a wide spread scandal
by reason of which the Wayne county
court is being brought intodisreputc
and contempt of tbe people.
3d, That within a-few days before
tbe tiling of the charges and specifi
cations Thomas J. Study said in the
presence of the plaintiff and other
members of tbe bar in a public place.
made for tbe purpose of casting
oaium upon tnis court, tnat "it is noJ
use to bring impeachment proceed
ings against Bond while Judtre Fox is
on the bench;" thereby intending to
uriug mis court into contempt or
tbe people. That previously on or
about May 10, 1901, the said Thomas
Study, to C. ii. Lock hart, deputy at
torney general of the state of In
diana, said and stated that William
A. Ltoud was 'Vuilty of crooked
ness and malfeasance in oflice
and , that he ought to be dis
barred and impeached but that it
wa no use to try to impeach said
lioud while Judge Fox was on tbe
bench." That said Study made said
statement with the design of bring
ing this court into disrepute. That
tbe said Study after specifications
were tiled and this proceeding begun
notwithstanding that the said Study
had many times publicly charged that
tbe said Bond was guilty of violating
hisdutr as prosecuting artoruey and
ought to be impeached is now ao
pearing as the paid attorney, for the
, - .spina. ZT-rx-iz.,.
4th. Plaintiff says he is charged
by Mr. Bond and Mr. Study with tun
ing actuated by improver motives,
lie believes that if liond is guilty be
should be disbarred aud impeached ; if
Innocent that fact should be estab
lished; and that from tbe necessity of
this he believes the expense of this
prosecution should be horue at least
in part by the public and not by an
'The judge ordered the motion
stricken from tbe record because it
wai not sufficiently specific; saying
. that all superfluous matter should be
removed. He was trying the case of
Wbitesell vs. Bond and not Mr.
Study, himself, or the others men
tioned. They would engender reel
ing and be wished them kept out of
tbe court. He required a new mo
tion should be filed and that it should
be coaiined to just what is wanted.
Mr. Whitesell will tile the new mo
tion tomorrow morning.
It betting to be apparent that the
case will not be tried before the Sep
tember term of court.
- Thomas J. Study this afternoon
filed a demurrer to the specifications
filed by S. C. Whitesell. The de
murrer is general and amounts to a
c 4i pie te denial of all the charges
against Mr. Bond.
Hauls Doors Closed.
: Buffalo, N. Y , July 1. The City
Natioual bank did not open its doors
today. 1 1 is ordered in the hands of
a receiver by Comptroller Dawes. A
statement is expected during the
Washington, D. C, July 1. The
' President today signed tbe commis
sion of William II. Taft to be gov
ernor of tbe Philippine islands.
THE HOT TOE.
It Is General Hast of the
The Record Todav.
Cincinnati, O., July 1. The
weather is about the same as yester
day, clear and hot. The thermome
ter was 82 at 8 a. m. Similar condi
tions were reported at Boston where
at 8 the thermometer was 88, at
Philadelphia 86, at Washington 85,
at Louisville, Detroit 87, Milwau
kee 82, St. Paul 70, and a storm j
threatening. At St. Louis it was
82 at 7 a. m. Yesterday there
were eight deaths and twelve
prostrations. At Pittsburg the
thermometer was 84 at 8 o'clock.
Washington reports that a hot wave
is gene re 1 east of the Iiocky Moun
tains and no immediate prospect of
relief. At Cleveland the thermome
ter was about 90 durning the morn
ing. Kansas City 87 at 9 a. m.
-Jt"4 ''ivSw York, July 1. Seven deaths
t- . . i ..
best were reportea oesween i
thermometer at 9 was 87
"-he same time yesterday.
due t heat were re-
1 and 9 a. m.
uly 1. The ther-
at to a. m, witn a
.July 1. The tern
4. 89 at 9. with a
July 1. At
10:30 street thermometers showed
Chicago, III, July 1. The humid
ity of Ho per cent, intensified the
heat which was 89 at 'J a. m.
Cincinnati, July 1. The thermom
ter is 90 at weather bureau height
and 98 on the streets. Three deaths
have occurred from heat today and
sixteen prostrations, not serious.
During tbe past week there have
been fifteen deaths and sixty-nine
Pittsburg, Pa., July 1. Two
deaths and eight prostrations were
reported up to noon. Mill men suf
lerea severely. several plants are
St. Louis, July 1. At noon the
thermometer registered 94. Four
deaths ate reported.
Columbus, 0.,July 1. Three pros
trations up to 1 o'clock. The ther
mometer is 95.
Louisville, Ky., July 1. Two
prostrations. Therm meter 9 1.
Chicago. III.. July 1. At 12:20
there was a sudden drop in temp r. -ture
to 71, and soon after them was
heavy rainfall. The weather bureau
says the relief is likely to be of short
Baltimore, Md., July 1. Thermom
eter 101 at 2 p. m. Two prostrations.
Indianapolis, Ind., July 1. Ther
mometer 91 at 1 p. in. No prostra
tions. Philadelphia, Pa., July 1. Seven
deaths and twenty prostrations.
Thermometer 9 There has been a
falling of two degrees since noon.
New York, July 1, 2 p. m. The
thermometer is 96. Twenty-three
deaths in New York and Brooklyn
from heat occurred between midnight
and 1 p. m. today.
Chillicotbe, O , July 1. Sunday
was the hottest for years. Ihe tern
perature was 104. The temperature
was 100 at coon today.
Carnegie's ilit to Detroit.
Detroit, Mich., July 1. The public
library board received an offer from
Andrew Carnegie to contribute f 0 ,
000 toward a public library building
;Pler Destroyed by Fire.
Boston, Mass., July 1. A fire at
pier number o of the Hoosac tunnel
docks caused a loss of 1200,000. The
pier was destroyed with a large
quantity of merchandise.
Men Involved In Strike Or
Pittsburg, Pa., July 1. Points
involved in the strike ordered today
by President fcnaner are Iiridgeiort,
Ohio, Muncie, Ind., Salisbury, Scott-
dnln, ,1 MaKarapori, lm . Cam bri dire.
Canton, Wellsville. Hennfson, -rma-
den, Miles, New l'hiuulelphia, lup.ia.
Canal Dover, Struthers, O., uam-
mond, Ind., Paulton, Hyde Park,
Ijeechburg. Pa. The total number
iuvolvedin the strike is nearly thirty-
Box Makers Strike.
Cincinnati, O., July 1. A hun
dred box makers struck today for an
advance in wages. A conference is
in session today that is expected to
result in ending the machinists'
Richmond. Va.. July 1. A negro
was tasen irom law aanuay ai
Lawrenceville and lynched for an at
tempt criminal assault on a woman.
Saloon Keepers vs. It re we rs
Cincinnati, O., July 1. Saloon
keepers have brought suit to dissolve
the brewers exchange as a violation
of tbe anti-trust law.
UP AGAINST IT.
Entre Nous Defeated by a
Score of 1 1 to 3.
What was expected to be an inter
esting game of ball between the Day
ton Clippers and the home team
proved to oe a slugging match wUb
the bat. It was a long drawn out
and a most uninteresting contest
One inning alone consumed twenty
two minutes in play, and the tota1
time of tbe game two hours aud
There was not a redeeming
feature in the game from start
to tiuish. The error column of th.
home team will better explain the
result than cold type could possible
do. The gauM on the part of th
home team was of that don't -cure-if
we-do loose character.
Score by innings:
E. N. 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 11 IS
D. C. 14011210 1 11 18 2
Stolen bases Jtssup, Wiilnian,
Double plav Justice to Weaver.
Two base hits Lally,UifHe,Huber,
Dean ves ter.
Three base hit Huber.
Left on bases Eutre Nous 8, Day
First base on errors Entre Nous
2, Dayton 5.
Struck out by Patterson s. Will
Base on ball off Patterson 3, Will-
Hit by pitched ball Riffle?.
Wild pitch Patterson.
Passed ball Legge2.
Time 2 hours, 25 minutes.
The All Kentuckians will play tbe
home team on the 4 th.
The local team will not play in
Muncie a week from Sunday as has
Reynolds, formerly of the home
team, is pitching great ball for the
Mathews team on their southern
Lichtenfels made a sensational one
handed catch of a long drive in the
The home team lacked not only
good coaching on the lines but a de
cided need of more practice during
Irish liniment is fine.
THE FAITHFUL PRIEST TO
SEVER HIS CON
With Richmond and St
Mary's Parish His Fail
- ing Health Compels Him
To Rest and Then Seek a
Lighter Field of Labor
The announcement that the Rev.
Father D. J. McMullen is about to
leave St. Mary's parish, and this
city, for good, will be received with
deep regret by all, not only parisbon
ers but those outside of the faith,
He isagoodman,a man of force and
ability as well as character, and will
be a distinct loss. He announced
yesterday in his morning sermon that
next Sunday s sermon would be his
last in this city. A representative
of the Palladium called upon
Dim tnis morninj? to ask his reasons
for this decision if there were any.
"I did not at first expect to make
the separation Gnal," he said, "but I
feel now that it must be so. 1 first
asked for leave of absence which was
granted for four months: then I find
my health, or rather my strength, is
waning very fast and 1 thought I bad
tetter give up. I feel that it is nec
essary. J do not exactly know where
1 will go. I will go west somewhere
out in the woods, for a vacation, a
rest: then when I reel rested I shall
come back east and go to work again
wherever they send me. I expect to
resume active work again, but not so
much work as there is here.
Being asked if he could not remaiu
here and have an assistant hesaid:
"No, it would not be so well
There is only work here for one priest
and I am not equal to the burden.
ileing asked who would take his
place he said that was not known yet.
This is a privileged parish that is,
the priest who is appointed bere is
appointed for life unless he resigns,
or is removed for cause. Ou that ac
count the priest here is selected with
great care. Those who desire to
come bere must go through an ex
amination that is known as the con
cursus, being examined by the dio
cesan board of examiners.
Who passes the examination mus
be above a certain standard and
from these the bishop will select the
one be regards as the most accepta
ble. He is not bound to accept tbe
one who mum tbe hif heat examina
tion, btrt -selects the one hetMnfci
best for the parish.
Father McMullen said also "I re
gret very much to go, and feel that 1
am leaving a good people; but I can
no longer do the work which my of
fice imposes on me. I prefer to sacri
fice my own comfort and wishes to
the good of the parish."
Father McMullen was born in Ire
land near Belfast, in 1838, and came
to this country with his parents when
ten years of age. He studied for the
priesthood in St. Louis academy in
the city of St. Louis and graduated
in 1S67. After a year of private
study he was assistant for fifteen
months at St. John's, Indianapolis,
then at Rushville for louryears.Tueu
he came here, in 1S72, and has been
here ever since with the exception of
two years, from 1882 to 1884, which
he passed at Terre Haute. With his
work and its results here al' are fa
miliar. He found the parish $27,000 in
debt. They have since under his guid
ance practically built the St. Marv
school and hall and the property
around it, at a cost of over fi.ooo
spent a good deal of money in beau
tifying thecburcb: more than doubled
St. Mary's cemetery and improved it
greatly; in fact, improved the church
property in every direction at much
expense, and still their debt bas been
reduced to lesa than 12,000 The
parish membership, which was snail
when he came here, is now over 1.000
and its power in this community is
very considerable. Much of this is
due to Father McMullen 's wise man
agement and the firmness with which
he has held tbe reins. His silver
jubilee was celebrated here in 1891
and a testimonial to his worth and
the regard in wnich he is held hangs
on the walls of his study, reading:
"Tu es Sacerdos in Aeternum.
Spiritual bouquet to our beloved
father. Rev. D. J. McMullen from his
grateful children, 1876-18t2.
Five sod twenty time the vintage
ror thy Allar Cup liath bled.
And the ripened Sherf of su.umtr
For th Host hta h .rrrsie1;
And the years of priestly labor
Have their silver eyele run
"my their heavenly fraition
B hy Master's word "Well dune '
Y. P. S. C. E.
The Annual International
Meeting at Cincinnati
Next Saturday the twentieth in
ternational Christian Eudeavor con
vent ion will begin in Cincinnati
Preparations have been made for
25,(HK registered delegates and manv
visitors. The meetings will be held
in Music hall and the two exposition
buildings adjoining it. Odeon ball.
in the same square, will be used for
conferences and section meetings.
The two exposition buildings have
been fitted up with large platforms
for the choir?. The Christian Ln
deavor colors of red and white are
most prominent in the decorations
Saturday evenirg the welcoming
addresses will be delivered by Gov.
Nash and local representatives. Re
sponses will be made by delegates
from the states, Canada and foreign
countries. President Francis E.
Clark will deliver his annual address
and Secretary John Willis Boer will
present his annual report. The only
Sunday services of the convention
will be in the afternoon the morn
ing and evening being occupied with
the regular church services in tbe
city, visiting ministers preaching in
all of the churches. Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday sessions will be held
morning, afternoon and evening in
the three auditoriums. More than
HO speakers will take part in the
programmes of the several days.
among them being a number of rep
resentatives from foreign countries,
a large number of foreign m'sion-
aries and prominent ministers.
Ihe music of the convention will be
one of the special features, a chorus
of 1,200 voices having been drilled for
many weeks. This chorus will be di
vided among the three halls, and will
be led by three of the best known
leaders of choirs in this country.
Complete arrangements have been
made for the reception of visitors.
and a committee oi 600 members of
Christien Endeavor societies will at.
tend to this work.
In addition to the programmes for
the three large halls, where seating
accommodations will be arranged for
13,000 people, there will be dailv
meetings at 8 o'clock in the morning
in three of the largest churches in
the city. At noons there will also be
evangelical services held in the
market place, factories, shops and
public buildings, :o that the entire
day, from 8 a. m. until 10 o'clock at
night, will be crowded with meetings,
and visitors will pick those meetings
in which they are most interested.
IN CIRCUIT COURT.
The Seifert Case Under Ad
The attorneys closed their argu
ment this morning in the application
of Seifert 'a attorneys for possession
of the ante mortem statement of
Miss Dwiggins and the matter was
taken under advisement by the judge.
A divorce was granted Azalea (iaar
Haustetter from Henry Haustetter.
John C Dawson was admitted to
practice before this bar. Mr. Daw
son is a member oi tne bar in tne
Monroe circuit court and other
courts in this state, and has been ad
mitted to practice before the supreme
court. Before studying law he was
principal in the Cambiidge City
TERRIFIC HEAT WAVE.
The Records Show That the
June Past Is a Record. I
While we have suffered from tbe
hot spell of the last few days, still
that was not what we may expect
from the history of the temperature
of former years. July weather al
wavs averages several degrees
warmer thac June, so we may expect
some good scorching during the com
ing thirty days and August, the
hottest of all. The mean tempera
ture for this locality has been 77
degrees for the past June, whic h fail
to foreshadow what may be exp!Cted,
unless it is borne in mind that ud
average temperature includes a wide
range of temperature, going up to
102 degrees. Yesterday the mercury
at the Field drug store reached that
point, the highest on record excep'
in July, 1881, when there were ther
mometers here marking 10-1
Mr. LeRoy Browne's record shows
that the iiighest we had last-June was
94, and on the 30th the mercury as
r8 in the morning and 74 at' the
highest. This year, yesterday was
the highest for any June on his rec
ord, marking 76 in the morning, 8
at evening and 102 at the hottest
part of the day.
As to what we may look forward
to in July by comparison, the figure
for last July are worth reprinting.
fhe mercury ran from 9 1 to 9S sev
eral days and the lowest was 74. For
the nrst week of the month the mer
cury stood, at the hottest parts jof
the day, as fo lows:
July 1, 8o.
.'. .. i7
From January I to July 1,
The Richmond City Waterworks
reports the rainfa'l as follows:
Precipitation since Januarv 1,
1901, 14.64 inch s.
Precipitation in June, 5.03 inches.
Average n rnal monthly rainfall,
3 oO inches.
Excess in June, .53 inches.
Deficiency since January 1, 0.36
On account of extreme heat the
concert at Second English Lutheran
church. July 2, has been postponed.
Notice of date will be given later.
Richmond Home Telephone
We have installed two new sec
tions to our board, giving a capacity
for 200 additional subscribers, our
old book being filled. We are also
preparing a new directory.
Parties wishing phones installed
should now contract for them that
their name may appear in the new
29d5t P. C. Graff, Mgr.
Rheumatism is quickly cured by
Dr. DeCoursey's Irish" Liniment.
Manufactured by J. S. Fitzgi boons,
48 south seventh street.
Fifty Thousand ileu In the
Amalfpuiiated jYill Be
Affected fij Call.
UNION VS. NON-UNION
President Shaffer of the Amalgamat
ed Association Talks of the Rea
sons That Are Uppermost.
"We Will Make It a Strike to Be
Jiemembered Saya He In
rittsburg. July 1. lVesldent T. J.
Shaffer of the Anialgauutfd Asaoela
ttion of iron, Steel and Tin Workers,
this morning Issued n rdVr calling
out all union euiidoyes it tbe various
mills of the American lsel Hoop com
punk, known as the hoop trust. It is
estimated that lS.U'O men will be sub
ject to the call which; iu connection
with the hlg strike of the American
Sheet Steel company ordered by Pres
ident Shaffer on SaturiMr, will affect
5o,uh men. ';. '
President Shaffer saJd: - "The im
pression that only the mills of the
American Sheet Steel company are af
fected by the decision of Saturday is
a mistake. The workmen of all mills
in the American Steel Hoop company
are interested and uav been oHiclally
in .titled that the scale 1uis not been
signed and that they will quit work.
To ttie well -organized mills this notice
will not be necessary, as the men will
have watched the situation carefully,
but what is known as open mills,
where union men have teen allowed to
work side by side with the uou-uniou
men. is where we have to move. Un
ion men must walk out of these open
mills in the hoop trust.;
"The open mills to be notified are
one at llullldaysburg. Pa.; three at
Pittsburg, and one at. Moiiessen. The
organized mills which will close on our
call are the upiwr aud lower mills at
Youugstowu, Ohio; Pomeroy, Ohio;
Sharon, Pa.; Glrurd, Pa.; Warren, Pa.;
Greenville, Pa. This 1 believe will
bring the number of men affected up
lt is a matter of regret that the
issue has been forced, but It now looks
as though It will be a tight to the
death," continued Mr. Shaffer. "The
Amalgamated association Is not unpre
pared for it. We nave not had a gen
eral strike for many years, and in that
time we iiave not been idle. We have
funds aad will use them, flight here
f un,ls a,l use UlWB- l"sl
Will 1 f.fld strikers until two months
have elapsed. The Amalgamated as
sociation will oegin at once to take
care of its people." Mr. Shaffer con
cluded his talk by saying: "I will
say now .vhat I wild to Mr. Smith,
general manager of the Sheet Steel
company, iu the conference. I said
if It is to le a strike we will make it
one to be rememlered. The officials
now dealing with us have but little
Idea of the extent to which this strike
will go once It Is on."
The men explain their demand for
the unionizing of all the mills of the
'combine" by stating that last year
the combine had taken advantage of
its position in having the nonunion
mills by operating them first and leav
ing organized mills idle until pressure
of business forced them to start them
up. It was resolved oy the men at
that time that such a chance should
never occur again for the "combine";
that it would be either all union mills
or all nonunion mills. To gain this
point no change in the scale was ask
ed, but a demand for unionizing all
the mills was made definite.
The men claim that by the work of
missionaries of late they have suc
ceeded In organizing to such an extent
that it is doubtful if the combine will
lie able to turn out the full tonnage
of any one of its nonunion mills. The
ollicials of the American Sheet Steel
company refuse to discuss the trou
bles with their workmen.
Another It ink Closed.
Buffalo, July 1. A notice was posted
on the door of the City -National bank
Sunday to the effect that the bank Is
In the hands of the comptroller of the
currency, and that it would not open
its doors for business today. The bank
officials refuse to make a statement
concerning the failure. The members
of the loard of directors profess lg
noranee of the causes that led to the
declaration of Comptroller Dawes, and
President Cornwell of the bank denies
himself to everybody.
rtishop Potter's Wife I1.
New York, July 1. Mrs. Eliza Rog
ers Potter, wife of the Right Hev,
Henry C Potter, Protestant Episcopal
bishop of New York, died suddenly
early Sunday morning at the family
residence in this city. Mrs. Totter's
death was due to heart failure, super
induced by the Intense heat of the last
Tbe Fickle Kmprese Oowager.
Shanghai, July 1. -Marquis Tsen
bas received a dispatch from Sian Fu
to the effect that the empress dowa
per, fearing a trap to capture her, de
clines to return to Pekin, and lias
notified the grand council that the fu
ture capital will he Kal-Feog-Fu, In
the province f Ho Nan.
Livelsbekoek The funeral of Mrs.
Mollie Liivelsberger took place this
afternoon, Kev. Chamness omciat
ing. Interment at Earlham.
RoTTiXGUArs Roy, tbe infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rottinghaus.
died this morning at their home, 637
south street, of summer complaint
The funeral will take place tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o clock, Kev. Huber
officiating. Interment at Luther
BoLAJTDKa Iida A. Bola&der died
at the home of her brother, J. Stew
art Dolander, 116 south tenth street,
at 8 p. m. Saturday, June 2i. Fu
neral will be held at the home Tues
day, July 2. Services at 3 p. m.
funeral at 5 p. m. and will be pri
vate. Please omit llowers.
It Was at Prank Lackey's
The alarm of fire this afternoon
was from the house near the corner
of eleventh and north A streets.
formerly oned by K. W. Cart-
wright and purchased by r rank
Lackey last week. The house is
occupied by J hn Ilarnes, who is
about vacating it for Air. Lackey's
occupancy. The tire broke out in
the summer kitchen and no one
seems to understand how it started.
The department was out in short
order and" the damage was very
91111m -Will Start.
Pittsbunr. Pa.. Julv 1 Mills of
Republic Iron and Steel Co. at
Younfstnwn and other imitits will t
started in full operation after two
weeks speut taking stock
Tli e Baked Ham
We sell is cooked thoroughly done.
11 A1JL.EK 1UU1S.
Chicago. Tlf , July 1 -Wheat,
64 x Corn. 45. 0k, 27a
Toledo Ohio. July 1. Wheat
Irish Liniment should be in every
Our line is the finest in the citv.
fri mon tu
financial Drooositions. bear in mi ml the
fact that the easiest one handled is the
monthly lvtvments is easier taken ca e of
than to pay it all at one time. If you
have a nunitter of accounts stanng at
you, pav them all off and put them in
one where you can handle in small weekly
o- monthly payments. e can accom
modate you at any time.
All business strictly confidential.
RICHMOND LOAN CO.
Room 8, Colonial Building.
Ffotne Phone 4 IS
Main and 7th sts
PARC AND HAVE I bet
ter than spend aaat erav.
Way spMd all ymm aara7
la aar Savlags Depart
seat we help yeur saviage te
grew te substantial prepar
tleas. We ssllelt your business.
Necessities and Luxuries.
Gasoline Stoves .....$300 up.
Oil Vapor Stoves S4.00 up.
Gas Ranges and Stoves $10.00 up
Hot Plates $1.50 up.
Ovens and Ovens $1.00 up.
Water Coolers $2.00 up
Refrigerators $4.50 up
Ice Cream Freezers $l.i5 up.
Our Serges will not fade.
They are tailored correctly, sewed with silk, and
every seam reinforced. 1
Having your serge suit absolutely ritfht eosts.no
more at our store than the inferior kiml at others.
For instance : "
$8.50. $IO. $13.50, $iG.50.
Skeleton Serge Coats $3.50 and $5.
We take special pride to see tli it every garment fits.
The Alaska is charcoal packed, and
Before buying, !e sure and examine
WE CAltRY IX STOCK A
FULX, LINK OF
6a7 and 6ag Naiu Street.
SCliKFX WIItK, scim:ex iiixcjes
HOOKS AX1 KXOISS AND HANDLES.
The public is respectfully solicited to examine our stock,
and prices which are the lowest market figures.
. . .
e. i;. nmmi ii.ii.
Iliyalclan and Surgeon,
24 Mart 11th Street.
Modern equipment for the treatment
of diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, acute and chronic. Scientific
titling of glasses.
Jones Hardware. Co.
923-929 North E St Cornor Tonth
NO. 72S MAIN OTIICCT.
BY BUYING EITHER K
OR AN ...
Yon will save over the cheaper
in; ke-t more than GOO pounds
of ice the first season.
The Leonard Cleanahle i
built with eight walla, made
a follows : t hitside wood,
dead air spice, Uyir of sheath
ing, layer of c mi ueral wool.
layer of witter pro f shea thin
i -I...!.; ...L-J1 the
1 . . . '
unit unc WHL
considered bv exnert bet tnide.
both. rRICESrRR RIGHT.
Ldariiruf Furniture Dealer.
a ' " - . v- --
. . . .
M. C, PKICE.
JENNIE S. 1BAUGH,
. . DRESSMAKER
Fur Work Specialty
16 N. 8th St.
As we already know next season's styles
of Eur Wraps, now is the time to have
alterations m-ule liefore laying fur away.
Facilities fur making Furs are much bet
ter now than in the Fall.
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