BlTUik V;ii:kLY TIMES-
.'. !i. LiLEN, Lditok.
. I). AL.sn Ai Lo., l'ro,.rieU.r.
TXHMs OF sr;scRimoN:
i;.e Wiski.v i ;VE, published every
"hursiv, l." e ent to any ii!!rcu
in vear, ?ot'e paid, for t.oo.
IIKMIM UA I H" 'I H'KKT.
Kor fin.n r- -l. A. ImHVoM.
Kor Mat- i-nati r. I.'. IW KINSON.
Ki-r Hi rriiiiiii,f-IIAHI'KK.
rorfVunt) I'l.-rk-lollS y. IIKRKKI.I.. .(
rur Circuit C.-rK-J. A. I'AlllKMiN
Vut Knirt r 1 . K . I.ISI.K.
ror Mi-iilT-Jnr. Y. MITH.
rorrrb.it- .hi.- l"IIN A. M1.KH.
Kor I'pofi u'iiu Att'irni'V A. I I I'I' K.
tor Tr.-a-ur.T-W. T .ioIINmin.
Kr I'r. fi..inu ..'i:, J. . M, r.ltI..S.
Kur A--.-mt.-.Hi!..-,. V-rUi lit I'. A. Kit I IE,
rur A. .n-m.-.lu !.-.., . ill Ilist.J.I MAK( H.
.r t w i r- II.. . r . lit Ml K
Miti. t iin. .In!, n li. r.rtMiks was r"-
I'iii' tlitritvfd liiiildiugs vului'il at
? Inn. ut h ij, tlii. if-it i hi grounds
ns l';i!l;i. I't xii.-. Suturdiiv.
I.ntt r ii ' rt fii in tl.f t! i. m J of the
M ir-iiij i i-stimuies tin' damage
iltni' niivaiiv l.y the water at six
it'll. lilli'lx'. !lrrnlll ailit'il I'VSI'l-
retury IVi-gii-mi. (ienerals 1 1 1 and
I'ihIx i,i u at .Manila, will nail fur
tlif I niii-.l Stalin Sijitt lnlifr
.lol.ii W. Mai kty.iiiifdf tlit- wealth
iest mini' owners in this fount ry,
tlictl Suinla v at his resilience in Lou
don. lie was in his seventy-second
year. His wealth is estimated at
!?llHI,H()0,l H II I,
i;it vei! j'trsoiis were killeil in a
fornailo which passed over lialti
nioiv. Maryland. Snmlay. Several
hunts were capsized in harlior ami a
large liuniher of resiliences ami ware
hoiists along the river front were
ilamaeil. IiimmIs stoi'eii m t lie w are
houses were tstiiiaitetl to lie damag
ed hy water from SIihi.ihmi to:iio.
(Kin. New s conies from Stockholm. Swe
den, that a difliciilty occurred be
tween mi American named Will-am
Casper and 'apt. Arvid Wester of
theSwedish army. Wester challenged
I'asper to mortal comliat. I'asper
appeared on the scere selected the
following nmrningiit o'elock ready
for action lut the ("apt. was iiot
there, (apt. Wester, it is Haul, will
retire from the armv. Kx.
liepreseiitative Sheldon is the
fourth Michigan Republican con
gressman to be turned down, and He
publican papers refer to these defeats
with glee, noting that all four of
these congressmen opposed the l'resi
dent's Cuban policy of "reciprocity.'"
When these men opposed the trusts
they were marked by the President,
the truMs and iheir representatives,
and they l ave been fulling thick and
fast, in t'i i is. i;u ii' P. Nevada Mail.
The Columbia Statesman very
pointedly says: Youwill notice that
republican orators and newspapers
always "point with pride" to what
they are going to do when they cap
ture Missouri. They seldom refer to
their record when they "controlled
the state." "Their record" is being
kept shady, and I he less said about
it the better for the republican party
There is no occasion for surprise at
the increasing apprehension of disas
ter i:i the Congressional elections
which is now manifested by Republi
cans. This feeling of impending
punishment is well founded. The Re
publican majority in the first session
of the Kitty-seventh Congress was
utterly faithless to the people. It
did everything which the trusts want
ed done. It left undone everything
which tl.e trusts wanted left undone.
It was abs lutely the servant of the
trusts, betraying the people in order
to serve the trusts. It must now
answer to the people on itsestablish
ed ret onl. Republican apprehension
of approaching disaster to the party
is well warranted by the party's rec
ord and by the temper of the Anieri
cmi't ople. rightly aroused to a de
termination for the removul of that
party fr in tout nil in thefiovern
ment. St. Louis Republic
Hastinus. Neb., July 21. A terrififc
haflstorm prevailed over a consider
able part ut the farming country in
this ct in ty this. afternoon." Chunks
of ice weighii g nearly a quarter of a
pound feil for fiiteen minutes.
Chickens were killed and young
stock injured. nt8 and rorn were
driven into the ground and are be
C.VX ALWAYS BE DEPENDED UPOX.
Missouri Republicans are j uliar.
neproa.::':-':.l nifiiilfr of that party,
in u burst of singer at some assinine
action, said they could always l de
' Jfiided upon to act the foul follow
ing any mistakes that leiiuTuts
might make. The tiIolie-Ieiuterat,
hi condemning the blanket ballot
system, and the compromise laeas
J lire adopted at Springlield, said: "A
, slicker scheme was never worked by
! a party dictator in any convent ion.''
then. in just one week afterwards. the
state Republican convention at .lop
liit. overriding a resiectalle minority
protest, saw the iemocrats one lief
terand adopted the blanket ballot,
wit hall its attending evils. and iiotn'
nnled the three machine candidates
all on the first ballot.
Republicans had forced an issue on
the school fund ivrtilh ates. by hav
ing their county conventions all over
the state adopt high sounding rest
lutiotis condemning the lieniocrntie
party for tlms "looting the school
fund. "and then nullified such act ions
and gave the lie direct to such
charges, by nominating lor Supreme
Judges two men who had voted in
the legislature for the law changing
the school bonds into cert ideates of
indebtedness. If there is ever any
iUestion raised about the constitu
tionality if these certificates, it will
have to be brought before t he very
court for which these gentlemen are
nominated. Can anyone doubt the
charge that "Missouri Republicans,
can always be depended upon to act
the assinive part,"
ST. JOSEPH CONVENTION.
Nominates an Excellent Ticket Hold a
The big Ietnocrutio State Con veil
tion nt St. Joseph this week was a
sad disappointment to republicans.
Their papers, backed up by their
allies, the niugnuinp and independ
ent sheets, have lieen prophesying a 11
kinds of trouble ami discord. lu
steud it turned out not only one of
the most harmonious democratic
state conventions held in years past,
but a democratic rally and love
feast. A few sore-heads, headed by
Frank Walsh, of Kansas City, tried
to ferment trouble on Monday even
ing. They hired an opera house and
a brass band, and Walsh threshed
over a lot of old republican chaff to
a gooa nntured crowd, most of w hom
were there out of curiosity and not
in sympathy with the purpose of the
nieetiug. The next day when Walsh's
name was brought before the fifth
district caucus forre election as com
mitteeman, he received only five
votes out of forty sewn, a most dis
astrous and overwhelming defeat.
This had such a salutary effect upon
the obstreperous member that when
the resolutions committee reported
the platform Walsh seconded the;
motion made for its adoption, and
thus ended the hopes of republicans
for democratic discord. Dr. 1). II.
Shields of Hannibal, was named by
t he state committee for teuijiorary
The fit h congressional district was
represented in the organization as
On Credentials Committee: li. L.
VV nlkery-of Cass -county;
Resolutions and Platform: J. D.
Allen, of Rates county.
Permnnent Org. and Order of Busi
ness: Pay ton Park, of Henry
Viee-Chairman of convention: I r.
Warden, of Pleasant Hill.
Mr. Seibert read an address which
had been carefully prepared and was
full of excellent advice und sugges
tions for the party good.
We will publish the platform as
adopted, in full next week.
John A. Knott, of Hannibal, Mo.,
Railroad and Warehouse Commis
sioner, lomr lerm. t
Joseph Rice, of Molierly, Mo., Rail
road and Warehouse Commissioner,
Wm. T. Cnrrintrtoti, of Springfield,
Mo., State Superintendent of Public
Hon. Will A. Rofhwell, of Molierlv,
was elected chairman of the Stute
Committee, without oppostion.
The New State Committee.
St. Joseph, Mo., July 22. The new
Htate committee selected by the dele
gations in district cuueuses by con
gressional districts is as follows:
First Z. T. Itrawford, I'nionville;
J. R. Mills, Kahokn.
Second Virgil Conkling, Curroll;
Noah Winter, Carroll.
Third J. M. Sallee, Harrison; E.
A. Runton. PeKalb.
Fourth W. H. Spratt, St. Joseph;
" I have used Ayer's HairVigT
for a great many y.ears, and al
though 1 am past eighty years of
age, yet I have not a gray hair in
Geo. Yellott, Towson, Aid.
mean all that rich,
dark color your hair used
to have. If if s gray now,
no matter; for Ayer's
Hair Vigor always -restores
color to gray hair.
Sometimes it makes the
hair grow very heavy and
long; and it stops falling
of the hair, too.
SI.M a solllt. All sruirlit.
If your dmirgitt cannot supply yon,
send us n Uoil.tr ami we mil repress
you a bottle. It-.' sure nml pn tln luinc
ui jvur nrnrri rF ns, iii:i-r. itunrrn,
. l.AVtK CO., Lowell, Mam,
Lee Salmon. Tiu kio.
Fifth (!. Lee Cltrismun. Jackson:
W. T. KeinH'r, Kansas City.
Sixth W. P, Cruce. L'idorudo
Springs; V. R. Howies, (in enfield.
Seventh T h m a s Mintchum,
Saline: Solon Smith, Howard.
Fight h 1. H. I'M wards, Jefferson
City: J. A. Stewart. Rot ne county.
Ninth Price l-M ward, St. Charles:
Thomas It. .North, Franklin.
Tenth J nines J. McCaffery, St.
Louis; Henry lkualmalz, St. Louis.
Eleventh Harry R. Huwes, St.
Louis; Thomas Ward. St. Louis.
Twelfth lames J. Rutler. St. Louis:
V. J. Fly nn, St. Louis.
Thirteenth P. A. Shaw. St. Fran
cis; J. S. Mc.Mahan, Hollinger.
Fourteenth (leorge C. Orcherd,
Rutler: O. S. Harrison, Punklin.
Fifteenth Gilbert Rarbee, Joplin;
M. T. Pa vis, Aurora.
Sixteenth Frank- Russell. Laclede;
A. E. McGlasham, Pent county.
Asylum Contracts Closed.
Cost Diaiiati'h, JOth.
The Board of Commissioners State
Hospital Xo. 4. for the iusane at
Farmington, Mo., met at the Laclede
Hotel Sat urday morning to closethe
contracts and approve the lond of
George E. Matthews of West Plains.
The contracts for a fireproof dis
turber ward building, storehouse
ami refrigeration building aggregat
The new institution is rapidly Hear
ing completion and will shortly be
turned over to the board of manag
ers, who probably will open the asy
lum during the next mouth.
The asylum is designed on what is
known as the cottage plan and em
braces many new and original ideas.
It is one most modern institutions
of its kind in the country.
The members of the board are lion.
,1. D. Allen, President; Hon. F. M.
Wells, Secretary: Judge James F.
Green, and II. II. Hohenschild, arch
itect. THE MEXICO. MO.. MUKDEK TRIAL
Self-Defense is the Plea of the Defend-
ant. Clarence Harnes
Mexico, Mo., Julyi'2. The defense
is being heard to-dayiu .the prelimi
nary trial of Clarence Barnes, enlarg
ed with killing Representative Rhodes
Clay. The state completed its case
before noon. The main point made
by the state was that Barnes shot
first. The defense is now trying to
prove that Mr. Clay was drinking;
that he was the aggressor, and that
there was nothing for Mr. Barnes to
do but to kill or be killed. The first
w itnesses for Mr. Barnes were J. W.
Million, of Hardin college; J. C. Buck
ner, Prof. D. A. McMilIun,of the Mex
ico public schools, the Rev. A. A.
Wallace aud other citizens, who tes
tified as to the good reputation of
The state did not try to upset the
testimony further than asking two
witnesses if they knew that Barnes
carried a pistol. They said no. The
most startling evidence was-one
readiug of the testimony taken lie
fore the police court at the trial of
Clarence Barnes and Iatney Barnes,
who hud u. stieet fight with Mr. Clay
a few weeks Itefore the killing. - This
testimony showed that in an angry
passion, while givingin his testimony
ut this trial, Clay had said that he
had tried to kill the Barneses in the
Tl . n. f.tttiaks f t Iwi jlfkti I Pntiri .jii i fr ri
tir0 h.u. not vet notified the uetition-
X lie liliuci ui i ic ucuvi i vi'ivoviitu
ere whether he will become a candi-.
date for the place rnmie . vacant uv
, , .. ...
XEW PARAMOUNT ISSUES.
Bryan Outlines the Flans For the Next
Chicago, 111 . Julv 20. The trusts.
John W. (iates. imperialism and the!
money question were given the spe
cial res;.ect8 of William J. Bryan,'
who passed through Chicago this
afternoon on his way east to deliver i
an ndiircss at isoston ueiore the
newly organized New England demo
"Issues come arid go, and I can not
now say what all the issues of the
next presidential campaign will be,"
he said, "but imperialism and the
trust quest ion will lie leading issues
two years from now, and the money
question always is up in some form
When Mr. Bryan's attention was
culled to the interview with John W.
(iates suggesting that less attention
be paid by politicians to denouncing
trusts and more to the framing of
legislation that will expand the cur
rency to nuet the country's growing
trade, Mr. Bryan said:
"Of course, icrt am persons are
anxious to have people forget the
trusts, but as toMr.Gutes'udvocacy
of currciicv expansion, that is unu
sually interesting. It seems to me
that a few. of us democrats made
quite an effort along about lsiS t-o
give the country nitire money to do
its business with, but 1 cannot recall
that Mr. (lutes was among those who
gave us any assistance in thut fight.
Rut, after ail, imjtcrinlisni is the na
tional heart disease, while the tariff
is only u stomach ache.
The difference betweeu those who
want money scarce and those who
w nut a sufficient volume of money is
an essential and permanent differ
ence. It is one that can not be
reconciled. Just now this difference
manifests itself in the Fowler bill.
Every real friend of bimetallism
will oppose thut bill, while those w ho
advocate the gold standard will na
turally favor it. But if the bill were
really a law it would not end the
controversy, for there would be some
thing else the financiers would want
that would be injurious to the peo
ple. The man who says the money
question is dead hns either been fool
ed himself or is trying to fool some
E. E. McJimsey, editor of the
Maryville, (Mo., I Tribune, waschair
man of the recent republican state
convention at Jefferson City. It is
not often, says the Cliuton Demo
crat, that McJimsey tells the truth,
but he did on one occasion when in
vited to address the republicans at
Topeka, K nisas, about a year ago.
In that speech Mr. McJimsey said in
substance: "Every year we make a
good deal of noise over iu Missouri,
and claim the republicans are going
to carry the state. But you have
noticed that when the votes are
counted, we don't carry the state,
but are everlastingly snowed under.
We do all the talking necessary, but
you see blow and bluster don't scare
the average Missouri Democrat worth
a cent. I'm awfully disgusted when
I hear our republican friends talk be
f ore elect ion about carrying Missouri,
and the returns come in as they al
ways do showing republicans have
lost out in-eveiv- part-of the state.
Rut still we have republicans who
keep on talking about carrying Mis
souri, but it don't fool anybody un
less it is some republicans living in
Over -Work Weakens
Unhealthy Kidneys Hake Impure Blood.
All the blood In your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
i ne moneys are your
blood purifiers, they fil
ter out the waste or
Impurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
of order, they fall to do
Pains, aches and rheu
matism come from ex
cess cf uric acid In the
blood, due to neelected
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart Is
over-working In pumping thick, kidney
poisoned blood through veins and arteries. '
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their .begin
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary' effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy Is
soon realized. It stands the highest for Its
j wonaenuieurei oi itte rncsteGsmg cases
l yy Mil ui Ut Kidi) HI suit - m i i, Tt
i vvi uw t i-r-
, Mnt mnA nn.Hn
T" m.,)f.ll,ve 1
ftimnlA name rv mail n-.
free. also pamphlet telling you how to find
sting Dr. Kilmer
, ou' yu ,vo
Mention this paper when wri
p. Btnehamton. N. Y.
Are a benefit to healthy women. But to
women who are suffering from diseases
i peculiar to their sei they are an injury.
I When there is weak back or bearing-
down pains, sideache or other indications
ol womanly weak
ness, exercise can
only aggravate the
womanly health must
be first restored be-
A fore strength can be
developed oy exer
cise. Dr. Pierce'a Fa
makes weak women
tcotrg and sick
women well. It does
this by healing the
which undermine the
general health. It
stops the drains that
weaken women, heals
inflammation and ul
ceration and cures
Whra I 6rt com
ra e need tulne Doctor
writci Mrs. Crnriie A.
Strong, of .nwvoort,
Saratoga Co., N. Y., "I
wik iifTrriua from fe
male weaknt-M, a dia
Hirrerable drain, hearinir-
down pain, wtak and
tired feeling all (he time. I dragged around ia
that wav for two yearn, and I brnan tnkinir your
medicine. After taking first bottle 1 lirnaii to
feci lietler. I took four bottle of Dr. fierce'
Favorite I 'rescriptum, two of 'Golden Medical
Discovery," one vial of 'Pleunnt Pellet,' also
ued one bottle of Dr. Saue Catarrh Remedy.
Now I feel like a new person. I can't thank
you enough for your kind advice and the b1
your medicine ha done me.
"I have a sister who i taking your medicine
and it ii helping her."
Dr. Tierce's Pleasant Pellets promote
regularity of the lwwcls, and assist the
action of "Favorite Prescription." No
other laxative should be used with Dr.
2 1-2 Billion Bushels of Corn.
Chicago, July 18. raul Morton,
first vice president of the Santa Fe
road, predicts a "bumper" crop of
corn for the West and the entire
country this Beason. He estimates
the total crop of the country at 2,
."oO.OOl i.OOO bushels and declares
that the railroads of the West will
have all they can do to take care of
the increased traffic that will result
Mr. Morton's estimate was mude
after a careful survey of the situa
tion, supplemented .by personal in
spection of western states traversed
by the lines of the iSanta Feaudby
reports given him by agents of the
company iij nearly every corn-bearing
state in the union.
''lam convinced," said Mr. Morton
to day, "that this country will have
the largest corn yield in its history
and that the high water mark of 2,
200,000,000 bushels will be exceeded
by at least three hundred million
Admits a Triple Murder.
Atoka, 1. T., July 10,-To-day
Marshal John McMutry, assisted by
J. T. Hosmer, city marshal of Atoka
arrested James Reeves east of String
town, I. T., and near the scene of the
murder af three persons. Marshal
McMurtry and Hosmer have been in
pursuit of the murderer since the
night of the tragedy, but could flud
no definite trace of him through
friends. The arrest was made with
out any resistance. The murderer
was placed in chains and brought to
Atoka this evening and placed in the
I n i ted .States jail at this place.
Reeves admitted his guilt, and
stated that his home had been ruined
by Knockles, and that he had made
up his mind that a man who had
ruined a home had no business living.
Reeves further stated that he had j
K nockles get ut of the wagon to be
killed, and that he then asked his
w.f e for the child, and when she refus
ed he shot her. lie says he shot Mrs.
Grant by accident.
Senator Vest Xot Blind.
The people of Missouri will be pleas
ed to learn that Senator Vest's in
firmities are not so serious as was at
first reported. The Washington
Postsay8: "The report that .Senator
Test has lost his eyesight is absolute
ly untrue. The fact is, the Senator's
health is better than it has been for
some time. He has a better appet ite
and sleeps well. For some years he
has had trouble with his eyes, but as
his general health has improved his
eyesight has grown better. While he
is not a well man, his general health
has grown better. He will return to
Missouri in the autumn' and in the
meantime will spend some time at
the seashore. He U able to do all
his senatorial tasks. . He ia not work
ing hard but nothing, is neglected."
'Cold Blooded Murder.
RuBhville, Mo., July 21. Alfred M
Fenton, a wealthy farmer, was shot
on the streets by Mark Dunn at 11
o'clock last night. Dunn, who, it is
alleged, bad been drinking, was ar
rested, Dut, escaping irom tlie officer,
he secured a( shotgun and shot Fen
ton, who was passing in a bujriry.
J Fenton died from his wounds at 2:10
f o'clock this morning. The shooting
nao ciiw tij nuuuui yi wuvtiiion.
I I I V jf I 1
Shot From Ambush.
Hopkibsville. Ky., July 20. Frank
White, a wealthy planter, residing
south of here, was returning home
from a picnic across in Tennessee, in
a bugpy with his brother, John
White, last nhzbt, when he was shot
in the side and fatally wounded. He
lived only a few minutes after being
laid tfn the ground. The verdict of
the coroner's jury was that he came
to his death by a shot fired by some
unknown person. He had for years
been ou of the parties to a bitter
John White, who is said to have
been drinking, claimed his brother
was fired upon from ambush and
that he made an effort to ki:l John
Knight, a boy whom he accused of
the crime. Knight established an
alibi. The dead man's coat was
burned by ponder, und the ball en
tered his left side, ranging upward
through the heart. It is lielieved by
some thut John Whi;e accidentally
killed his brother.
Un July 3d, the Crescent Hotel, at
Fureku prinys, opens an all-year-round
irsort. under the management
of the Frisco System. Fxteusiveren
ovations ami improvements have
been cfittted which will make the
Crescent Hotel then)unlof any host
lerv to lie found in the Southwest.
Is He Bossie Francis?
(iuthrie, 0. T July 20. Sheriff
Carpenter to-day arrested and is
holding here fur identification a negro
who answers the exact description of
llossie Francis, who is wanted at
Warretisburg, Mo., for assault and
murder, und whose escape from offi
cers and bloodhounds last August
creutedsuth a seusutiou. TheBheriff
is in communication with the Mis
souri offii'ers and w ill hold the suspect
awaiting their arrival.
Don't Fail to Try This.
Whenever nn honest trlul Is given -to
Electric Iiitters for any trouble, it
is recommended for a permanent cure
will surely be effected. It never fails
to tone the r-toniaeh, regulate the
kidneys and bowels, stimulate the
liver, invigorate the nerves and puri
fy the blood. It's a wonderful tonic
for run-down systems. Electric Bit
ters positively cure kidney and liver
troubles, stomach disorders, nervous
ness, sleepness, rheumatism, neural
gia, and expels malaria Satisfac
tion guaranteed by H. L. Tucker.
Only 50 cents.
Fought a Duel in a Saloon.
Okarche, Ok., July 18.-Dr. H. Q.
Greenlyjd and Benjamin Bearman
fought a duel in a saloon here this
morning. Dr. Greenland was shot
through his heart aud died instantly.
Bearman was shot in the head but
not fatally. The men entered the
saloon together and "pulled" their
Price $1.00 .
duTICUBA SOAP, to cleanse the iklo
of crusts and scales and soften the thick
ned cuticle, CUXICURA 0INTMEST,
to instantly allay itching, Inflamma
tion, and irritation, and soothe and heal, .
and CUTICURA RESOLVEHT PILLS,
to cool and cleans the blood. A SIHGLB
SET of these great skin curatives is
often sufficient to cure the most tortur
ing, disfiguring, itching, burning, bleed
Ing, crusted, scaly, and pimply skin,
scalp, and blood humours, with loss of
hair, when all else fails.
Millions Qf People
Use Cuticuba Soap, atUted by CtmccRA
Oi nth est, for preserving, purifying, and
beautifying the skin, for cleansing the scalp
of crust, eoalea, and damlruif, and the atop-
ping of falling hair, for Kfteutng, whitening,
and toothing red, rough, and tore hand, for
batjT rashes, Itchlnm, and chafing, aud for
aUthe purpose of the toilet, bath, and nurs
ery. Million of WomeatueCirnctTBASuar
In the form of baths for annoying Irritations
Inflammation, and excoriations, or too free
or cttenstve perspiration, In the form of
wache tor ulceratiTe weaknesses, and for
many sanatlre, antiseptic purposes which
readily suggest themselves to women.
Cmcra Bboltktt Pills (Chocotata
Coated) are a Dew, tasteless, oilorlesa, eco
nomical substitute for the celebrated liquid
CrricVB RrsoLTEsT.as well as for all otbee
blood purifiers and humour cum. Inacrew
cap vial, containing 60 doses, price 25c
Sots thfmtVMt tti worM. iu, Ex., Otrmrb
lot . PnxfcjV Brlli.h Dfiwiti tf-w, Chuscrhoon So, ,
L4oa. rmwh Dpoti IIm4I PU,rirt. PoV
tsa Dave k Cua, Ccsr, Sal ftsp, Sostoa, O. S. i.
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