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THE JURY PUZZLED
CORONER’S JURY UNABLE TO FIX BLAME FOR OMAHA PHY SICIAN’S DEATH. CHARLES H. DAVIS MIXED UP IN CASE Bank Clerk Formally Arraigned and Released on Bond Signed by Broth ers—Accused Subject to Fite of In sanity—A Heavy Insurance at Stake —Woman In the Case Held. — Omaha, Neb., Sept. 11.—“Or Rust In came to his death by a pistol shot fired by a person unknown,’’ Is the verdict of the coroner’s jury which took up the greater part of two days hearing evidence. The Jury recom mended that Charles H. Davis, who was Tuesday implicated by Mrs. Abbie C. Rice, be held and that his conduct on the night of September 1 be thor oughly investigated. The verdict followed deliberations lasting hours, during which the Jurors had before them the evidence as transcribed by shorthand reporters. Davis was taken Into custody late Wednesday afternoon and immediately taken before Justice of the Peace Crawford, where, after arraignment, he was released on a bond signed by his brothers. Following Tuesday's sensational tes timony, Davis was placed under sur veillance at the borne of his brother, where he remained until Wednesday afternoon awaiting the action of the coroner’s jury. Wednesday It was stated by Fred erick E. Davis, brother of the man un der arrest, that Charles H. Davis had been afflicted for about 13 years with spells of Insanity, and that they had come on him periodically since that time. He has on three different oc caslons been placed in sanitariums, and on at least, three occasions, ac cording to his brother’s statement, has been violently tnsane. On his last re turn to Omaha the afflicted man was given employment in the bank, in the hope that occupation of his mind in a manner which would not tax his men tal strength, might result In relief. He has been (n the bank since early in 1 August and was apparently perfectly well until two weeks ago, when he again showed signs of mental aberra tion. This was particularly noticeable In mutterlngs to himself and queer actions. His brother at once sent him to Dr. Frederick Rustin for treatment and he was being treated by that physician at the time of Dr. Rustin' death. Frederick H. Davis does not believe his brother had anything to do with the death of Dr. Rustin and Wednes day stated his belief that the physician had implicated him simply to attract attention from the real cause of death, which he considers a plain case of suicide. Mrs. Abbie Rice, whose sensational statement caused the jury to investi gate the Davis story, Is also detained until further investigation can be made. The testimony taken Wednesday was merely for the purpose of con firming the details of certain evidence given Tuesday. Neither Mr. Davis nor his brother appeared at the Inquest, and nothing of a sensational character was brought out, although one juror declared the evidence of Charles Davis' whereabouts during the Iasi half of the night of the shooting wav unsatisfactory. Davis will probably be given a formal hearing in a day or two, but the time has not been set Suspicious. “Dad." began Tommy, “haven't 1 been real good since I’ve been going to Sunday school?” “Yes.” answered dad. “And you trust me now, don’t you?" "Yes." said dad. “Then,” demanded Tommy, “what makes you keep your box of cigars hid the same as ever?" Got Wet. “How did you get that awful cold?" "At a June wedding 1 was struck in the face with the bride's shower bouquet."—Detroit Free Press. INDIGESTION A Disorder that Breeds Dis ease in the Body, and an Easy Way to Cure it. Take care of the stomach and yon will have little need for the doctor. When the stomach begins to show signs of disorder; when the food digests slowly and with discomfort; when you have heartburn; feel bloated and uneasy, you are in a condition that needs atten tion. Prickly Ash Bitters comets the dis ordered stomach by strengthening and toning up the digestive organs, driving the badly digested food into the bowels and thence out of the system. Constipation is nearly always pres ent when the stomach becomes sour or disordered. Prickly Ash Bitters con tains the medicinal qualities which act as a restorative and regulator for the stomach and bowels. It strengthens the digestive organs, cures constipation and prevents the return of bilious conditions. Thousands of people who have re ceived lasting beuefit from this great remedy willingly testify to its power in curing indigestion, constipation and kid ney trouble. •** suffered from constipation for years, and tried many remedies, but Prickly Ash Bitters is the only medicine that has ever done me sny good. Through its use I am now in good health and entirely free from all tracea of my former trouble."—B. P. Btioajx, Winnsboro, Lonisaua Get the genuine with the figure “8” in red on front label. Sold by druggists. Price $1.00. Vandiver Drug Co., Special Agents, j MR. TAFT STAYING AT HOME. Some Time Will Be Devoted to Catch ing Up With Correspondence. Cincinnati, Sept. 11.—Mr. Taft planned Thursday to make further strides toward getting up to date with his correspondence and office work. Besides this, he is to be in touch by long distance telephone with state and county leaders within a convenient radius of hi: home city and plans are thus being discussed for the pilgrim age here of deelgations. No decisions In such matter will be announced, how ever. until the Republican national commltte has made known Its desire i for utilising the candidate on the road I A CLAUSE ILLE6AL A FEDERAL COURT VERDICT KNOCKS OUT THE COMMODI TIES SECTION. TWO JUDGES AGAINST LAW-ONE FOR II The Portion of the Hepbu n Act De signed to Prevent Railways From Transporting Articles They Produce Declared Unconstitutional — Roads Own 90 Per Cent of Coal Mined, Philadelphia, Sept. 11.—The com modities clause of the Hepburn rail road act was declared to be unconsti tutional Thursday by the United States circuit court for the Eastern district of Pennsylvania. The commodities clause constitutes the fifth paragraph of the first section of the interstate commerce act, It be ing one of the amendments made by the Hepburn railroad act of June 29, 1906. The clause provides that after May t, 1908, It shall be unlawful for any railroad company to transport rrom on estate to anotner or to any foreign country any article or com modity, manufactured, mined or pro duced by It under its authority, direct ly or indirectly, except such articles for Its use In the conduct of Its busi ness as a common carrier. The clause exempts timber and its manufactured products and is aimed particularly at railroads owning coal 'mines. The case was argued June 10 and 17 before Judge George M. Dallas, Judge George Gray and Judge Joseph Buf fington, Judge Gray and Judge Dallas agreed In an opinion that the clause is unconstitutional. Judge Buffington dissented but did not file an opinion. The railroad companies Involved were the Jersey Central, the Lehigh Valley, the Erie, the Delaware, Lacka wanna & Western, the Delaware & Hudson, the Pennsylvania and the Philadelphia & Reading Ninety per cent of al. the unmined anthracite coal In Pennsylvania be longs to these corporations or to coal companies whose shares are held by them. The Philadelphia & Reading's rase was not argued along with the others because of certain questions of law involved In Us ownership. Ohio Wins McAlpin Trophy. Sea Girt, N. J„ Sept. ll.—The Mc Alpin trophy in the national shooting tournament being conducted here goes to the Buckeye state. The team from Ohio, which took the lead when the competition began, maintained it to the finish late Wednesday, rolling up a total of 1,078 points out of a possible 1.200, 24 points ahead of the United States Infantry team which took sec ond prize. The Mother of 19 it a Bride. Pittsburg. Kan., Sept. 11.—Hiram SUklns, 78 years old, and Mrs. Jane Tudor, 71 years old, were married Wednesday night at the home of the bride, 915 East Eighth street. The groom is the father of eight children and has 42 grandchildren and 22 great grandchildren. The bride has reared 19 children and has 20 graudchildren and two great-grandchildren. San Francisco Banker Killed. San Francisco, Cal.. Sept. 11.— Phillip N. Lltienthal. president of the Angelo California bank of this city and one of the most prominent finan ciers of the Pacific coast, died Wednes day evening from injuries received when the automobile In which he was returning from the G&ns-Nelson prize fight collided with a horse and carriage. On One Farm 78 Years. Columbia. Mo.. Sept. 11.—Mrs. Polite Ann Jefferson, 94 years old, died on her farm near Columbia Wednesday morning. She had lived on this one farm 78 years. Her sou, Janies Jef ferson, died suddenly three weeks ago. The funeral services will be conduct ed by her great-grandson, the Rev. Lawrence Mathews, of Kansas City. Filipinos for West Point. Washington, Sept. 11.—Gov. Gen Smith of the Philippines has recom mended the designation to the United States Military academy at West Point of Pablo Del Villar, of Mueva Carceres, and Blcente Lim Pldlco of Manila, as principal and alternate. This action Is by authority of congress. Coal Cheapest “a la Carts.” An Knglish town boasts the possea ston of a coal vender who knows some French. He Is not sure of it, but his pride In it Is prodigious. Lit tle Gallic phrases keep slipping inta his casual speech, and they light It with a quaint charm. As, for instance, when he was asked his prices for coal bv a woman customer. "Well, madam.” he replied, "if you take It ‘a la carte' it’s 20 shillings the ton. but If you take it oul-de sac’ it's a shilling ex tra for the bags '* To Be Happy you must have good health. You i .-an’t have good health if yourliver is < not doiejj it's duty—slow but sure I poisoning is going on all the time under such circumstances. Ballard’s 1 Herbine makes a perfectly healthy 1 liver—keeps the stomach and bowels I ■ight and acts as a tonic for the entire < system. For sale by Jackson Drug 1 ~o. I FLEW FOR AN HOUR ORVILLE WRIGHT NOW HOLDS THE WORLD’S RECORD FOR TIME FLIGHT. THE AMERICAN AVIATOR Ltl.Di THE* ALL — Went to a Maximum height of Sixty Feet—Covered a Distance of Nearly Eleven Miles—Averaged 36 Miles an Hour—The Aeroplane Worked Al most Perfectly. Washington, Sept. 10.—A new world's record In aeroplane flights was established at Fort Myer, Va., early Wednesday when Orville Wright cir cled the broad parade grounds there 58 times and remained In the air 57 minutes and 31 seconds, official time. His smashing of all previous rec ords carried out his promises of Tues day evening after his two remarkable ascensions when at the maximum height of (>0 feet, going 10% miles in all und averaging 30 miles an hour, he spent 11 minutes in one flight and eight minutes in the other. Wednesday's achievement was ac oompllshed under ideal weather con ditions and in the presence of about 25 spectators, aside from the soldiers. The ascension was made at 8:15 o'clock Wednesday morning. It was an easy ride in the air, the machine was under perfect control and tho aviator traveled at a speed approxi mating 30 to 38 miles an hour. Mr. Wright expressed himself as highly pleased at what had been ac complished by his machine and de clared that had he known that he was so close 1o being In the air an hour he would have remained that much longer. He said he came down be cause his motor slipped once or twice ithof tin hallnifn,] tin had htinn In the atr only half an hour. He prompt ly announced that he would make an •tlier attempt later In the day, pos sibly not until In the afternoon. Except for the slipping of the motor no trouble whatever was experienced In the working of the aeroplane. Ev erything worked as smoothly as the most perfectly adjusted clock, and the man who assayed to beat all previous records in this branch of aeronautics handled his Invention with as perfect ease as a trained engineer would han dle the lever of his locomotive. To some of those who had been closely watching the performances of the machine the new record did not come as a complete surprise. Orville Wright has all along expressed com plete confidence in his ability to break all records and in his previous flights has pointed out that, the practically perfect working of his machine aug ured the success which he purposed to achieve. He did not even rest content with his performance Wednesday morning, for immediately after alighting he sent for more gasoline and prepared for further flights. FUNSTON WITH HIS OLD BOYS. Topeka Is Making the Ex-Colonel of The Twentieth Kansas Welcome. Topeka, Sept. 10.—The most con spicuous person In connection with the ninth annual reunion of the Twen tieth Kansas regiment In Topeka Wednesday is Oen. Fred Funston. Gen. Funston Is now commandant of the army school at Fort Leavenworth and was formerly colonel of the Twentieth Kansas. He was met on his arrival here at the train by a committee in motor cars and taken to the Country club for luncheon. Following this Gen. Funston visited the fair and wit nessed the races and will be given a reception at the statehouse Wednes day night. The programme of the reunion of the “Fighting Twentieth" for the two days is interesting. Capt. J. G. Wat rrs will deliver an address of welcome on behall of the people of Topeka Wednesday afternoon and in the even ing there will be a reception at the statehouse. Thursday there will be a sham battle and a smoker at night. Mrs. A. J. Barkley, known as ‘'The Mother of the Regiment,” Is here from San Francisco. Weighing Costs Him. "I’m getting so that I haven't the will power to go by one of these pen ny-iu-the-slot weighing machines with out getting weighed," said a thin man the other day. “I nearly always lose ilesh during the hot weather and it worries me, although 1 really don't lose enough to do me any harm. I keep wondering if I have lost any or if I am gaining and I find that I'm actually losing my will power along with my weight. After I try one scale l wonder if it gave me my correct weight and 1 try the next one and then the next one. “I figured up roughly how many times 1 must have got weighed and I found that I must have been spending about 75 cents a week on thoss scales.” _ _ The Mother’s Criticism. Possibly not every one has heard the anecdote about a dear old mother whose son had been promoted to be a commissioned officer, says Army and Navy Life. He sent her a box of navel oranges from the south, and this brief note: "I>ear Mother: Just a hand ful of navel oranges, something you will find especially choice. Devotedly, Jack.” The mother said to visitors: “Just the very best boy in ail the world. But he never could learu to spell. Just think of a lieutenant spelling 'naval' with an 'e' instead of an ’a.' And a small ‘n!’ Isn't it em barrassing to a mother? Still it sounds the same when you speak it.* A Burglar in Town md his name is "bad cough." He loesn’t care for your gold or silver >ut he will steal your health away f he appears in your house arrest lim at at once with Ballard’s Horn lound Syrup, it may mean consump- j ton if you don’t. A cure for ail :ough*>, colds and chest troubles, ’rice 2.V, 50c aud #1.00 per bottle, sold by Jackson Drug Co. NEL80N STILL CHAMPION. Wins Second Fight With Gans at San Fraicisco. San Francisco, Cal., Sept. 11. T!at' t.llng Nelson clinched his claim, to the lightweight pugilistic championship by defeating Joe Gans for the second time at Colnia Arena Wednesday afternoon. The fight ended in the twenty-first round when Gans, beaten down by a succession of blows from his sturdy conqueror, failed to get up on his feet within the count of ten. The veteran colored fighter was severely punished, | but the champion, too, bore the marks of battle. From the first clang of the gong to the last moment Nelson forced the fighting, never giving ground and gradually battered down his older and less vigorous opponent. Gans succumbed In the twenty-first round after being unmercifully i trounced by the lad from Hegeswich. j Nelson, in this round, rained right and left blows to jaw and body and Gans sank to the floor. Mechanically the now defeated fighter watched Referee Eddie Smith wave his hands apparent ly too far gone to hear him count Not until the count of ten was finished did Gans, ashen pale, his face terribly cut and with his eyes glassy, attempt to rise. He realized, however, that it was too late and feebly declared: “I have positively fought my last battle.” The fight was spectacular and at no time did It appear that Gans had a chance to win. Time and again he would shoot wicked punches to Nel son's face and body, but the latter never, for an instance, wavered. Fail ing to arrest the rushing champion at any stage, Gans seemed to lose heart and gradually weakened, though he often rallied and fought back fiercely. TAKE FI8H WITH BARE HANDS One Way of Making Good Catches In 8outh Carolina. E. D. Smith, A. H. Gasque, C. and A. Hugh Hines went fishing near Ef fingham the other day where a creek runs into Lynche’s river. They had fine sport and caught 108 of the finest red breasts In the country. Fishing down there is done with the hands. All you have to do is to feel under the logs and in the stump holes and pull out the fish. It is character istic of the red breast, we are told, not to leave their hiding place. They stick so close to it that one can liter ally pick them out of the water with the hands. These gentlemen had fine fun. They caught some shad, but they v> ere poor, except one, and were put hack in the water. One snake was killed. The only bad thing about fishing this way is the fact that there are some snakes under the logs, and if by chance the fisher gets his hands on a moccasin there is generally something doing. Mr. Johnson, who lives in that section, Interviewed a snake the other day In some trash where red breasts were hiding, and now he has i game finger.—Florence Times. Methodists Fight Cannon. Baltimore, Md., Sept. 10.—The re cent action of the legislative commit tee of the Temperance society of the Methodist Episcopal church in advis ing all Methodist voters who favor the “interstate liquor shipment" bill, to vote for congressional candidates who are opposed to the re-election of Representative Caution as speaker,, has been followed by the decision of ►he committee, it was announced at the committee headquarters here Wednesday to carry the fight into the speaker's district and recommend that he be opposed for re-election to con gress. A Brutal Mississippi Murder. Oxford, Miss., Sept. 10.—Lawson Patten, a negro, who late Monday killed Mrs. McMillan, a white woman. at ner nome, was hanged by a mob. The murder was unusually brutal. Patten delivered a message to Mrs. McMillan from her husband, who Is serving a sentence In the Oxford jail, and lingered about the place. Mrs. McMillan attempted to frighten him away with a revolver, but he grappled with her and disarmed her. He then cu* her throat. The Woman died a few minutes later. Patten fled, but was later captured. Mr. Bryan to Visit Hill. Chicago, Sept. 10.—Before he turns back from his swing through the east ern states to again take up the battle In the (Middle West, William J. Bryan will spend Sunday, September 20. as the guest of ex-Judge Alton B. Parker at his home. Rose Mount, at Esopus, N\ Y.. and that evening will journey on to Albany, where the candidate will spend the night at "Wolferts Roost," as 'he guest of ex Senator David R Hill. Pulajane Chief Captured. Manila. June 13.—Faustino Ablen, lead chief 0f the Pulajanes on the island of 1 eyte, was wounded and captured Tuesday by I.leut. Jones with a detachment of eight Infantry men and Philippine scouts. 1’nd-ei Ohhfs rtdfrlee. Rota and Lucia were dso captured. The military and civil authorities declare that the capture >f the ■ chiefs ends Pulajaueism on ’he Island of I .eyte. Another Oklahoma Bank Changes. Guthrie. Ok.. Sept. 11—The First National hank of Okeene has released Us national charter Wednesday and was granted a state charter under the name of the State Guarantee bank of Okeene. The cbnnge was effected to euuble the hank to secure the benefit of the depositors guaranty law. How to Remain Young. To continue young in health and . strength do as Mrs. N. F. Rowan, Me- j Donougb, Ga., did: She says: j ‘’Three bottles of Electric Hitters cured ine of chronic liver and stomach ■ trouble, complicated with such an un ’alth.v condition of the blood that skin turned red as flannel. I am now practically 20 years younger than Indore 1 took Electric Bitters. 1 can i now do all my work with ease and as sist iu mi husband’s store.” Guar anteed Jackson's drug store. Price 50c. | ALL BORE THEIR TRADEMARKS. • - Occupations of Vacationists an Open Book to This Man. Sherlock Holmes, seated on the boardwalk, languidly Injected a pint of cocaine into his sunburnt arm. “My dear Watson," said the detec tive, “let us beguile an hour by pick ing out the occupations of these va cationists. In their cheap white flan nels they all think they look like mil lionaires, but—ha, ha—what a delu sion! “There goes a waiter. Waiters are to be told by the size of their feet and the soft, careful way they set them down. “The man in the imitation Panama hat is a tanner. His clear and ruddy complexion gives him away. The tan ning trade imparts to the face a pe culiarly healthy look. Why shouldn't it? What is good for dead skins must be good for live ones. “She is a cook, the stout, scarlet lady getting weighed. Her fire, of course, gave her that unmistakable color, but it was not the eating of food that made her so fat. No; cooks have notoriously poor appetites, it was the inhalation of the rich fumes of food In her kitchen that filled her out. Cooks Inhale their fat. That is cheap er for the mistress, isn’t it? “The little, thin chap in the large bathing suit is a grocer. All grocers are small and bow-legged, and they all wear tight trousers and are partial to brown. “Do you see, my dear Watson, the stately man whose overtures the girl juui iryuisru ; meu, lie 13 an actor. The muscles of his face show it. Actors, you know, by the continual practice of expression, de velop face muscles a3 marked as the •m muscles of a baseball pitcher." The bill that has been periodically introduced by Senator Stone of Mis sour!, and by his pr -decessor, Senator Cockrell ,to permit the free Import* lion of tea dust and tea sweepings was favorably r ported by the ways and means committee of the Uouae Tuesday. A Traveling Man Received the Thanks of Every Passenger in the Car. ,‘T ""«» .vou my experience on an Fast bound O. R. & N. R. r. lPaJn from Pendleton to LeGrande. Ore writes Sam A. Garber, a well known traveling rflan. ”1 was In the smok ing department with some other trav ling men when one of them went out into the coach and came back and said: There is a woman sick unto death in the car. I at once got up and went out, found her very ill with cramp colic, so bad, in fact, that ] was almost afraid to take the risk her hands and ai ms were drawn Ut» so you could not straighten them, and with a death like look on her face. Two or three ladies were working with her and giving her whiskey. I went to my suit case and got my bottle of Chamberlains Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy (I never travel without H). ran to the water tank, put a double dose of medicine in the glass poured some water in it and stirred it with a pencil; then I had quite a time to get the ladies to let me give it to her, but I succeedd. I could at once see the effect and el worked with her uoooig her hands, and in twenty nunites I gave her another dose. B\ tils time we were almost into 1 Grande where I was to leave the train I gave the bottle to the husband to b, user in case another dose should b, needed, but by the time the train ra> into Le Grande she was all right, am 1 received the thanks of every passen ger in the car.” For sale by Jackson Drug Co., and all dealers. 1 PASTURE FOR YOUR STOCK.] I j a. ■•nod in <rn into the SEED BUSINESS—not just 1 have determm t^tiy^ Therefore I shall handle only the BEStTeED always true to name, and will always get what ■ people want. | n . nC Ts a forage plant not generally known here, but it is said to make I RAPE the finest'pasture tor Hogs, Sheep and Cows that is known. it will not winter kill or freeze out, and it is cheap, too. 8 . sow j jU RED'c°LOTEP™WH?TE^CXOVE^mALFALFA mid^KE^TUCKY BLUE GRAS^ I SEED You May depend on them being pure and good. ■ [ Also have a quantity of ONION SETS for Fall planting. [ Always ready to serve you. p RIDLING’S I next to postoffice MENA, ARK, I ^——————*———p-v ®^FAIR“ \jEUE7 >T I ^ SHREVEPORT I •ffTe Great Agricultural s® Live Stock Fair, I Excursions On All Railroads. I Every Day is a Big Day. I Don’t Forget The Dates. I November 23-4-5-6-7-1998\ I «5tate Fair °f Louisiana. I IS* I _it M. B. C. HOME TALENT IS AS GOOD AS THE BEST WE HAVE SENT 940 CIRCULAR LETTERS TO the graduates over eight states, telling them that Mena, Ark., is supporting a Practical Business Institution. It' the people in Polk county knew what our course in Short hand is worth, ar.d knew how quickly and how easily it can be mastered through our instructions, we would be compelled to advertise for help instead of advertising for students. The Syllabic System is what we are teaching. Sixty days com pletes it, ready for use in the office or court room. It is a delightful study—only nine characters, no word signs, no po sition, no shading. Wonderful indeed. Sun shines on the first lesson and gets brighter all the way. If you wish to know the value of our Bookkeeping course, ask Chester Woodruff, bookkeeper for W, E. Watkins & Co., P. Leslie, bookkeeper for Jackson Drug Co., or James Embry, manager and bookkeeper of the Menu Supply Co., or anyone else who has taken hold of our work from a business standpoint. No man or woman who comes to Mena for thorough train ing in bookkeeping and Shorthand shall leave disappointed. MENA BUSINESS COLLEGE. .1 K. WOOTTON, Preftident. WHITE’S Cream Vermifuge THE GUARANTEED j WORM rrw REMEDY THE CHILDREN’S FAVORITE TONIC. 8CWAMC or imitations, tmi oknuink pncpahcd only SY Ballard-Snow Liniment Co «T, LOUIS. • or Sale by Jackaon Dm* Co. KILLthe couch and CURE the LUNGS WITH Dr. King’s New Discovery AND ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES. OP SATI8FACI0BT ■ STRICTLY CONriOCNTUL ‘fch BU8"***» ■ I \v l!?;*'. p'»cu«*H I''!*<■" If!" !'>r.HawTStS*!1 *•*•■*£*luoSf I ■ TSliUbto ioloim.Hu" liTTl niL>*.r,"" s"'1n,h»T I Id. swift & coj DR. COE’S Best INVALIDS HOME in th« Organltad with • full «V*ff of ph ■urgaona for UrooUnont of *11 CJ>roBlo I«»^J* rwtrr »00Mt for*ooominod»U#»ofp»»«» D.Mndi SmrgM Ot*rmti*u '.*i it »»d Sunt— wktn Smrftri U Nf—'J DISEASES OF WOMEN of momtm. Mior who ho ▼ • *uffcrtf.J-rt** euro4 »i homo. Bpootol book for womto PILES fK^ijfss SSS5r>lSTJI n£t HB«KSggafc Pootr, Bydrooolo, Ruptor*. Strlcluf*.'* CRIPPLED CHILDREN SHS& wottodg. Tr»iB*d otUBdaato. WRITS POR PRM •°2*„'ql!», SSL”1 S££J2«sa 15m. “■»»“* Patient* gareerifollf tr*»t*D *ij„ti*L i> ssi.nnasif^sssLrssS. .iIMftfiKSB? tSWSRlm DB. C. H. COE, gasis <5rg»!S MENA NOVELTY WORKS The place to get your Wood Turning done, also Bracket and Circle w°r Prices reasonable. See me and ff® prices. Residence and Works 1 South Mena Sreet. Phone 263 G. W. Duganne, Prop.