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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 26, 1897, Image 7

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4 Soore of Men at Asheville, N. C,
' - Badly Powder Burned and
Horribly Maimed
ASHEVILLE, N. C, Dec. 25.—A crowd
of 100 or more men and boys were firing
a Christmas salute from an old cannon
on the outskirts of town today, when a
can of thirty pounds of powder explod
ed in the thick of the crowd. Thirty or
forty persons were injured, but none, it
Is believed, fatally.
The cannon was fired several times,
and then Joseph Finch, an employe of
the Southern Rullway company, picked
up the powder can and began to reload
the pleoe. The gun had been swabbed,
but the moment the tiny stream of pow
der struck the heated metal there was a
flash and the powder exploded with a
report that made the earth tremble. Im
mediately there was a scene that made
sick the hearts of those who were watch
ing from a nearby house. The smoke
cleared away and showed the bodies ly
ing hero and there over the hill, with
men and boys falling and rising, only to
fall again, as they frantically rushed
about, blinded and powder burned, mad
ly trying to extinguish their flaming
Clothes. Those who were unhurt came
to the old of the unfortunate ones,
smothering the naming clothing or cut
ting the garments from their bodies. One
man was blown or rolled completely
down the high bluff, 200 feet, nearly to
the river. The people in the neghborhood
ran to the scene, and the work of giving
assistance to the injured began. Those
Injured were: Stephen Finch, Edward
Miller, John Ingle, Barton Means, Clar
ence Ledford, Vernon Sentell, Charles
Erwood, Henry Eaton, Eugene Wynne,
D. B. Bennett, Dexter Aldrleh. John
Powell, B. L. Gowan, Henry Mclntyre,
Buck Trivett, Dell, Bishop, George Eat
on, J. E. Hamilton, James Warren and
Frank Pratter.
Joseph Finch is among the more seri
ously injured, hiß nose and mouth be
ing torn out of all shape, and he will
probably be blinded.
Clarence Ledford, who stood near the
cannon when It exploded, had his hands
torn off entirely. Charles Erwood and
John Engle arc also seriously hurt, and
several others will probably lose their
•lght or be disfigured for life.
A Bough Trip With Much Snow and
PORT TOWNSKND, Wash., Dec. 25.—
The steamer Furalhm arrived tonight
direct from Skaguuy, Alaska, with sev
enteen passengers.
Captain Roberts says this was the
hardest trip of the season, with the
heavy winds nnd continuous snow or
rain. H. Pierson, who for the past three
years has been employed in the Alaska
Commercial company's mines on Unga
Island, says all the miners on Unga
island will start for Dawson City in
Dr. McLean, who went north with the
Cameron purty, which landed 3000
horses at Pyramid harbor eight weeks
~Bgo, reports that the party had traveled
Over the Dalton trail 110 miles, where the
horses and men became winter-bound.
They will be forced to remain there until
A Landmark Burned
EUREKA, Cal., Dec. 25.—The old
court house on Second stroet was de
stroyed by fire this morning. The late
grand jury recommended the destruc
tion of the building, as it has been n
menace to surrounding property. The
supervisors accordingly agreed to pay
the fire department for Its demolition.
About 10 oclock this morning a torch
was applied and in a couple of hours a
smouldering heap of ruins was all that
. remained of the structure, which was
constructed about 1554 and was one of
i the landmarks of the county.
A Deadly Duel
CHICAGO, Dec. 25.—A special to the
Tribune from Alton, 111., says: Mac
Clayton and Jefferson Parks, both of
Upper Alton, fought a duel to the death
at the latter's home this evening over a
"woman. Clayton used a pistol and
Parks a knife. Both will die. Two
years ago Parks ran away with Clayton's
wife. The men quarreled about this for
a year, and Parks finally compromised
' their differences by paying Clayton $10.
A quarrel over this sale of Clayton's wife
caused today's killing.
A Schooner Lost
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Dec. 25.—Skipper
William lost his little schoon
er Minna. He arrived today on the
steamer Alex Duncan and reports that
, a week ago the Minna capsized in a
. squall and Gerull and his cook saved
themselves by swimming to San Clem
ente island. There they were cared for
by sheep herders several days until they
~ were taken to San Pedro on the Ban
ning Bros, launch Paloma and thence to
■ this city on the Duncan. The Minna
was a tub-shaped craft of about twenty
< tons.
A French Collision
PARIS, Dec. 25.—Two passenger
trains came into collision at Lepage dv
,- Rousslllon, department of Isore, during
■ the prevalence of a dense fog last night.
Capt. Blouet of the cruiser Fougere, of
the French Mediterranean squadron;
Captain Lota, an instructor at the mili
tary school of St. Iry, and M. Mathieu, a
passenger, and fifteen other persons
. were injured.
Turned on the Gas
OAKLAND, Cal., Dec. 25.—The fumes
of illuminating gas caused the death of
.Frank Doblon of Pinole and almost
•killed Alex Rockel of Lincoln, Neb., last
night. Both of the cases were accident
al. Doblon erred in turning the gas off
in his room in the Cosmopolitan hotel at
' the corner of Park and San Pablo ay
' enues and was dead when found. Rockel
, made the same mistake in a room in the
Galindo hotel at Eighth and Franklin
streets, but was discovered in time to
i be revived.
'\ « i »
A Soldier's Death
PRESCOTT, Ariz., Dec. 25.—Lieuten
ant Blanchard of the First Artillery,
TJ. S. A., died at Whipple barracks at
noon today of pneumonia after an ill—
Hess lasting only a few hours. He was
.totalled to service at Whipple nearly a
year ago, suffering from consumption,
and had Improved very much. He was
around yesterday in his usual health,
and contracted a cold, resulting In pneu
monia and death.
A Man Badly Wanted by San Diego
SAN DIEGO, Dec. 25.—A young man
of about 20 years attempted to assault
four women at different times this even
ing In the vicinity of Twelfth and D
streets. One of his victims, Mrs. M. L.
Markham, who is over 60 years old, was
severely injured. When the fellow over
took her he made an Insulting remark
and struck her in the face, knocking her
down. As she staggered to her feet,
screaming, the man struck her again
with some hard substance, and again she
fell, blood gushing from her mouth. Still
she struggled In an attempt to escape,
when her assailant threw himself upon
her, holding her down. At this instant
T. P. Noble and Dr. A. H. Hooker ap
peared on the scene, and the fellow took
to his heels.
A few minutes before the attack upon
Mrs. Markham, Mrs. Dr. Hooker met a
man, who Is believed to be Mrs. Mark
ham's assailant, at the corner of Tenth
and D streets.
"Give me what you have got," he said,
at the same time reaching for her purse,
which she carried in her hands. Al
though greally frightened, Mrs. Hooker
quickly struck him In the face and ran,
followed by the fellow.
She fortunately met a lady coming
across the street, whose appearance on
the scene caused the man to turn back.
Mrs. Hooker hurried home, and while
she was telling her husband, Dr. Hooker,
what had occurred, Mrs. Markham's
screams were heard, and the doctor ran
to her rescue.
At other times during the evening tho
same man attempted to stop a Miss Da
vidson and another lady whose name
was not learned. The police have a de
scription of the man and expect to cap
ture him. Whether his motive was rob
rey or worse docs not appear.
A Burglar Bagged
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 25.—Shortly
after 9 ociock tonight Chief of Police
Lees was notified that a burglar was at
work in the residence of Charles Diers at
the corner of Franklin and Geary
streets. Detectives Dillon and Crockett
and two officers were sent to the place.
The place was surrounded, and the
burglar becoming alarmed attempted to
escape over the roofs of the adjoining
houses. He was climbing down the pil
lar In front of the residence of Baldwin
Gardner, a stock broker, at 11.15 Geary
street, when Mr. Gardner, thinking ho
was trying to get Into the house, raised
an alarm. The burglar then entered the
residence and shot at Mr. Gardner,
wounding him in the right arm. The
officers then arrived and after a search
found the man concealed behind a por
tiere. He was arrested and proved to bo
be Adam Stooth, a criminal with a long
and disreputable record. He is consid
ered one of the most expert burglars In
the state.
Durrant's Defense
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 25.—Chief of
Police Lees is not alarmed over the new
movement of the attorneys for Theodore
Durrant In having Juror Smyth cited for
contempt. Smyth declines to be inter
viewed. District Attorney Barnes was
out of town today and could not be seen
regarding the steps that would be taken
to head off any further delay in execut
ing the convicted murderers. He is ex
pected back tomorrow to assume the
leadership of the forces of the prosecu
tion in the''battle that will tnke place
before Judge Sewell on Monday.
Left No Clue
COVINGTON. Ky„ Dec. 25.—Charles
S. Weaver was found last night in an
unconscious condition near his residence
and locked up. It was found that his
skull was fractured and that he had no
doubt been murderously assaulted and
he was transferred to the hospital where
he died. Weaver was foreman of a
planing mill. As he never regained con
sciousness there is no clue to the mur
All Pretty Drunk
SACRAMENTO, Dec. 25.—Tonight n
Spaniard named Ernest Rose, who is
employed on a farm on the Hoggin
grant, got into a row with a fellow work
er over'a game of cards in a saloon here.
He went away and got a pistol and was
looking for the other man in order to kill
him when Officers Maley and Higgins ar
rested him. The card players were all
more or less drunk.
J. S. Warren dead
NEW YORK, Dec. 25—James S. War
ren, one of the leading wall paper manu
facturers of this country, died at his
home in this city today. He had been in
poor health for two years. For some
time past Mr. Warren was president of
the Wall Paper Manufacturers' associa
Drank Carbolic Acid
NEW YORK, Dec. 25.—Herman F.
Dale, a young man of good family and
a member of a fire insurance firm, com
mitted suicide nt his home iri a fash
ionable apartment house in Gramercy
square tonight by swallowing carbolic
The Sick List
NEW YORK, Dec. 25.—At the Presby
terian hospital tonight it was announced
that Mrs. Balllngton Booth's condition
was somewhat improved. The physi
cians in charge are now more confident
of her recovery. There has been little
change In the condition of President C.
H. Byrne of the Brooklyn baseball club.
Lost His Money
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 25.—J.Swan
son of San Jose was today buncoed out
of $500 by two clever confidence operat
ors. He was inveigled Into a card game
at 215 Post street and induced to bet his
money on what he was assured was a
sure thing. The police are searching for
the men who swindled Swanson.
Over a Woman
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 25.— F. Mc-
Cardle was attacked with a knife by
Thomas LaVelle this afternoon. A fight
ensued, during which McCardle was
stabbed twice, one cut severing two ar
teries In his neck. The trouble was over
a woman.
Wants to Leave
ATHENS, Dec. 25.—As the Greek gun -
boat Acttum was leaving the Gulf of
Ambracia today a shot was fired at her
by the Turks at Prevasa, at the entrance
to the gulf. The Aetium and several
other gunboats which were following
her were compelled to return to this
anchorage. The governor has wired to
Prince Mavrocorda, the Greek minister
at Constantinople, to instruct him to ask
the Turkish government for a friendly
permission to leave.
Bonds Must Be Paid
ST. PAUL, Minn., Dec. 25—A Sioux
Falls, S. D., dispatch to the Pioneer
Press says: Judge Garland of the fed
eral court has entered a decree of Judg
ment against the City of Huron for
$56,000 and Interest in a suit brought by
the holders of school bonds to recover
their face value. The town of Huron
sought to repudiate payment, claiming
that the bonds were Illegally Issued be
cause the legal amount of Indebtedness
had been exceeded. The bonds were
held by eastern banks.
Leo's Encyclical
TORONTO, Ont., Dec. 25.—Referring
editorially to the pope's encyclical on the
Manitoba school question, made public
in Romo yesterday, the Globe says:
There is no room for, the supposition
that the paper Is Issued without full
knowledge of the facts. So far as fed
eral action Is concerned the matter is
settled and cannot be unsettled by any
ecclesiastical decree. The situation Is
not In the slightest degree altered by the
encyclical and the prospect of federal
legislation is as remote as^ever.
Burned to Death
FOND DU LAC, Wis., Dec. 25.—Henry
Thomas, son of Aaron Thomas, living
In the town of Lamartine, Aye miles
southwest of this city, was burned to
death at an early hour this morning.
The building in which the Thomas fam
ily lived caught Are from a defective
chimney and while the house was filled
with flames Henry Thomas rushed back
into the house to save some clothing and
lost his life. When his body was re
covered the head and limbs had been
burned off.
Christmas Warmth
DENVER, Col., Dec. 25.—A special to
the News from Victor, Col., says: W. S.
Btratton, the millionaire mine owner,
gave orders to a local coal dealer to de
liver a ton of coal to each poor family
known to him in the city today and a
ton to each one applying whose circum
stances were not known to him. Two
hundred tons were delivered today and
applications ar| on file for two hundred
more. The gifts were to have been
anonymous, but the identity of the giver
leaked out tonight.
In Self Defense
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 25.—Jas. M.
O'Rourke, the race track tout who was
shot by Thomas H. Lindsay, better
known as Tom Nolan, Friday morning,
died today. Lindsay, who was out on
JSOOO bonds, surrendered himself to the
authorities, was booked on a charge of
murder and released on his own recog
nizance. O'Rourke's dying statement
exonerated Lindsay from all blame.
Mrs. Meade's Death
CINCINNATI, 0., Dec. 25.—Mrs.
Sackett Meade, sister-in-law of Ad
miral Meade and mother of Wm. Meade,
commander of the United States war
ship Norfolk, died tonight at her home
in Covington, Ky., after a brief illness.
Warships Movements
WASHINGTON, Dec. 25.—The Terror
arrived at Norfolk to take provisions and
coal preparatory to leaving for Key
West. The Montgomery sailed from
Pensacola, destination not stated by the
navy department.
Hope* For Increased Business in the
Sale of Burial Cases—Some
Orim Suggestions
The publishers of that cheerful month
ly, the Casket, have extended the
metaphorical glad hand to their thous
ands of readers and patrons, wishing
each an especially merry Christmas, and
holding out hopes for a prosperous and
happy New Year. While all this may he
the proper thing at this fc S tlve season
of the year, the fact that the Casket is
the organ of the undertakers detracts a
trifle from the enthusiasm with which
the layman outside of the trade might
concur in Its holiday greetings. A pros
perous year for the gentleman of caskets
and shrouds Is not exactly what the rest
of the folks are praying for, and most
people are glad to echo the motto of the
Casket, which is kept standing at the
head of the editorial column:
This is the way that gleeful journal be
gins its leading editorial in the issue for
"The holiday season is again at hand,
and the Casket extends to Its thousands
of readers and patrons a hearty greeting
and the best wishes for a merry Christ
mas and a happy New Year. There arc
a number of reasons why those who ar»
engaged In the great calling which this
Journal represents have reason to rejoice
over the fruits of the year which has
The editor sees many reasons for re
joicing over the "fruits of the year which
has passed." That he has a delicate way
of phrasing it cannot be denied, but it is
feared that no niceties of speech will
serve to commend the sentiment to the
general public.
Having thus paved the way for what
he really had in mind, the editor dips
his pen still more deeply in blood cr
whatever It is undertakers use when
writing about "the fruits of the year,"
and goes on to remark:
"It has been a time when the business
conditions of our country have assumed
a much more favorable aspect. Tin
gloom and depression of the last few
years have been largely dissipated, and
while there has been no great boom the
general tendency is toward better prices
for our products and much more secure
conditions in the commercial world.
The funeral directors of the country can
not fall to participate in this general re
vival of trade, and we trust that many
who have found it difficult to barely
meet expenses will now be able to add a
handsome balance to their profit ac
If there is anything which may be re
garded as the particular long suit of the
undertaker it is "dissipating gloom and
But when the editor has these un
pleasant commodities well dissipated,
and the bright sun of promise is shin
ing in the business sky, he remarks
! "While there has been no great
boom "
There Is a man who looks upon a yel
low fever epidemic as a "boom." He sees
In a cholera epidemic "much more se
cure conditions in the commercial
world." He is against boards of health
and vaccination, probably because they
Interfere with booms. He goes to fe
licitate his happy little band of under
takers on "the general revival of trade."
While that is what many people have
been shouting for, it is easy to Imagine
that few will join with the Casket In its
Joyful celebration, nor does that Journal
find a host in accord with its peroration
which announces:
"The manufacturers will have every
reason to rejoice over the revival of
trade which is bound to come."
This gives rise to the horrible sus
picion that the Casket has some inside
tips on war pestilence or famine In the
near future, else why should that jour
nal speak so hopefully of the "revival of
trade which is bound to come?" It Is
evident that the Casket, which is pub
lished at Rochester, N. V., does not
know of pr. Reilly, of carbolized rose
water, or antitoxin and other things
which the Chicago health department
boasts of, or it would not be so cock
sure about a "revival of trade." It may
bo that the Casket will yet change its
motto, and after hauling down its pres
ent slogan, "We're Alive," will nail to
the masthead:
"Down With Reilly! Long Live the
Microbe!"— Chicago Chronicle.
Officer Robbins Does Some Effective
Among the numerous Christmas night
arrests which necessitated the use of
the patrol wagon was a, call to Aliso
and Alameda streets, where Manuel
Reyes was found who had looked too
often on the wine when it was red. Com
fortably ensconsed in the wagon, Driver
Stiles and Offcer Ben Robbins started
Btationward with their game. At First
and Main streets, however, Officer Mc-
Graw made a deposit' of two more
topers, and then the fun commenced.
Manuel has a decided aversion to
drunks, so he says, and it angers him to
see a man under the influence of liquor.
With commendable promptitude he im
mediately proceeded to knock the de
pravity out of his unfortunate compan
ions with a left hander in John Doe's
eye. Then the fight became free for
all. All this time the wagon was dashing
toward the station and Officer Robblnß
had an unsteady foundation to work on.
When the Jail was reached the floor of
the wagon was covered with the re
mains of three very dilapidated drunks
and Ben Robbins thanked his stars that
he wasn't a candidate for the morgue.
Is Still Alive
DENVER, Col., Dec. 25.—A special
to the News from Canon City, Col., says:
Ed Kohlman, who killed Alexander
Doull. Jr., at a resort near Denver and
who is now serving a sentence in the
penitentiary for the crime, made three
unsuccessful attempts today to commit
Emperor William's Test
Our special correspondent In Berlin In
forms us that great discontent has been
caused in unmusical circles by a statement
of the emperor that no man who is not a
Christian can be an efficient performer in
a' German band.—London Globe.
Warring on Civil Service Reform
The present administration, especially in
the interior department, has permitted
many gross violations of the civil service
law. This has encouraged the Republican
spoilsmen to attempt the abolition of the
entire system. The people want the gov
ernment conducted on business principles,
and no political party will ever dare to
proclaim opposition to the civil service sys
tem.—Atlanta Journal.
Forty-Three Persons Who Were Not
Satisfied With Enough
Christmas has passed this year with a
very much better showing as to public
morality than any previous year In the
annals of the police department of this
city can show. The police blotter records
sixty-nine arrests from Christmas eve.
Friday noon, to Sunday morning at 31
oclock —thirty-nine hours. Of these forty
three are booked as plain drunks, ten for
disturbing the peace, and eight for beg
ging, the balance being cases for med
ical treatment, petty larceny and viola
tion of city ordinances. No crimes of
any serious nature have marred the
comparatively clean record of the day,
and not a single fire alarm was turned in.
Christmas Tragedies
NEW YORK, Dec. 25.—Deaths around
the Christmas tree have been a feature
of the day. Three have been reported.
Wm. Gottzeyer and Mrs. John Rice
both of this city, dropped dead last mid
night while trimming Christmas trees
for the children. The 6-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Field of Keyport,
N. J., pulled a lighted tree over on him
self tonight and was burned to death.
How He Won It
Buffalo Enquirer: "Where did the
Colonel get his title?" asked the im
"Won it fairly," said the crook.
"For gallant conduct?"
"Yes, drew his sword in a raffle."
The Real Sufferer
Philadelphia North American: "I see
in this account of the wedding supper
that 'the table groaned with the delica
cies of the season.' "
"Yes; but I'll bet that was nothing to
the groaning of the man of the house
when he had to pay the bill."
A Pledge Fulfilled
London Home Notes: He—When I
was young I decided to make one woman
She—Well, as you have remained a
bachelor you may certainly flatter your
self that you have done so.
London Tid-Bits: A prudent man had
his portrait painted recently. His friends
complained to him that it was much too
old. "That's what I ordered," said he.
"It will save the expense of another
one ten years from now."
Once a Year
Brooklyn Life: "The Edgerton chil
dren have a good time Christmas."
"In what way?"
"Well, their father is a doctor, and
their mother lets them eat everything
they want."
An Omitted Particular
"These here city folks may be purty
smart In some ways," said Uncle Reuben,
"but they're away behind us Pokeberry
county people In one respect."
"What's that?" asked his nephew.
"Why, these here guieleposts you have
on your crossroads tell which directions
the streets is all right, but I notice it
never says how far it is to 'em."—Chicago
Administration Doomed to Defeat
The hopes of the Hawaiian annexalloi
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Pair.
A Pure drape Cream of Tartar Powder.
ists now rest entirely upon the passage ot
some .such measure as a. joint resolution
modeled after that providing for the an
nexation of Texas, but not specifying that
Hawaii should come in as a state. Can
it pass? The case for Hawaii is too foggy
to inspire its advocates to a desperate and
prolonged trial of strength In open and
unlimited debate. The administration will
tire, and the Impulse will slowly but surely
fall away. It can almost be said even
now that the lirst grea, failure of this ad
ministration is Its ITjtvaiian policy.—
Springfield, Mass., Republican.
The Reason
Syracuse Herald: "There's a man who
has been jagged for ten years,, yet nftter
sees snakes."
"How's that?" j , i
"He was born blind."
Keeping the Dark Side Concealed
Some of the Republi.catn organs ar«
"pointing witli pride to tho increase of
wages by Jones & I.,aughlin and some of
the other iron and steel companies, the In
crease affecting about 5000 workmen. But
they do not quote as an offset against this
the big cut in wages of cotton operatives,
a cut of 10 per cent being necessary in the
wages of 28.000 New England operatives.
This makes quite a difference in the "pros
perity" showing.—St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
The Art of Management
Of course he thought be knew it all.
A man always does that.. ms£»
"When it comes to the art of
servants." he began.
"It's very easily done." she interrupted.
"Oh. you admit that, do you?" he asked.
"I do," she said. "It's like managing
children. All that is necessary is to, let
them have their own way."
Of course he readily saw that she'had
mastered the subject.—Chicago Post.
The Things That Allure
If you are thinking of making some poor
child happy by a Christmas present. Just
notice how much greater attractions the
doll display has for the girls ortheskate
exhibit for the boys than any glove coun
ter or hose department, even If the children
clustering around the windows do have
to blow on their fingers or stamp their feet
to keep from freezing.—Lewlston, Me.,
Platt Grammatically Considered
He Insisted upon being in the nominative
before the late county convention In tha
hope of being afterward in the genitive as
to the possession of patronage, *nd In tha
dative as to distributing offices; then,
through the voluble Quigg. he put himself
in the accusative toward the majority of
his party. He has already been put in the
vocative by being "found wanting," and
nothing remains for him but the ablative,
which means his taking away.—New York
Young Wives of Old Pensioners
It seems to be the opinion of congress
that the motives of these young women
who marry pensioned veterans old enough
to be their grandpas are not above the.«us
plclon of sordidness. There are only three
susvlvors of the war of 1812, but 3000 wid
ows of dead soldiers of that war draw pen-
Plain Dealer..
Comfort Overruling Society's Decree
Tho New York Rhtnelander who has
scandalized the "400" for the second time,
by marrying his housemaid—his first wife
having been a servant In the family—ap
preciates the value of good housekeeping
and is not making much of a sacrifice In
preferring that blessing to the allurements
of fashionable society.—Kansas City Star.
Making Light of It
A device has been invented to black
shoes by electricity. Possibly some adap
tation of the Brush system.—Philadelphia
The six days' bicycle crime Is not to be
underrated as a splendid exposition of all
the most modern forms of torture.—Phil
adelphia North American.
If the pension list is published it may
give a lot more of those designing Women
a chance to run a few unmarried veterans
down.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
At the Van Nuys
W. T. Christopher, Colorado Springs,
Colo.; W. D. Embree, Chicago; W. S.
Eadey, Saginaw. Mich.; A. A. Munger and
servant, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. D. Dunk
enspeil, Mrs. Monroe Exteln, New York;
Henry Zlnnlmeirn, Mrs. Oeorge Slurgess,
Miss Mary D. Sturgess. Miss Marlon £>.
Sturgess, Miss Rosalie Sturgess, Miss Hel
en Sturgess, Miss CTara. D. Sturgess, Geo.
Sturgess. Chicago; Hubbard Carpenter,
Congress, H. T.; Mr. and Mrs. L. C.
Fletcher, Washington. D. C. John P. Alt
geld and wife. L. S. Baker and wife, Chi
cago; Albert Smith. New York; T. B. Bas
sett, Redwood City: Thomas Halstead and
sister. New York: Ben F. Meyer, Sedaiia;
Ed G. Meyer, Miss V. Meyer. St. Louis;
F. L. Jenks and wife. New York; P. W.
Pearce, Philadelphia; Ed Rutledge", M. P.,
Charleston. S. C.; Mrs. Spangler, Iowa; O.
B. Wickham, Cleveland, Ohio.
You Feel Fine!
After a cure by "SEVENTY-SEVEN"
you will feel fine. Not like a rag, all
played out, as if you had been drawn
through a knot hole; as you do after
other treatment; because "77" besides
curing the cold, tones up the system,
braces you up, never lets you run
down; is a tonic from start to finish.
You will appreciate this when you con
sider how debilitating a cold, and es
pecially la grippe is.
A 25c vial leads to n Hollar Flank. .'
At druggists or sent on receipt of price.
Ask for Dr. Humphreys' Specific Man
ual of all Diseases at your druggists or
■ mailed free.
I HumpV-eys' Mad. Co., oor. William and
'johnstiß NewUwk.

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