Newspaper Page Text
THE ABQUB, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 4 1897.
"A yeTTeM type ef je t-f
Walter Baker & Co.'s
nrf h IV r
Cyi Lcm Um
ft" IM yna f t
STRUNG UP A JUDGE.
Ktrusco TO GIVE HIS NAME ANO
WAS MUNO BY TMK THUMBS.
tMf I ! Carrto4 On
M4 Cmm mt fertile lata
Traabas fniMm tlaanla Um by
is toMto Wa IM4 tmtf
"t tM only I year of au aad bld
lieutenant's rr.mmWi.jn ia the Fifth
Infantry whra an event orrnfred whkh
fare ate a grcatl deal of unsnugbt
f'ty, said a derrtnwnt official the
other aiht. "3r. only was tbe sxtort
ety anmuglit, tat it w.m exceedingly
Mdemrable." a aAk-4. "f.f it almow
auJa aa oU auui of u ia a sin 1 day.
It van an eijarlenew ru!-oUfrd to try
11m dia.ipUao aad detrrai&atiua aey
youn nOosr. "
"What kind of an experience dwl jua
"I Bad xrrly a routine duty to tier
form, but It was exciting. Tbe regiment
wh stationed at Santa I. and tbe rle
partnient u under martial law. The
War hmt Just comnunxt, ami jwojjje
Wvm aver to obryinff military pnb m,
tat they Intra"! otdi--Dcn Very wo.
Itwa order-d tutn prum. nhotilj
Bt4r tUritfif hnnt r drparl
frm it klbMit topi' riufl bi" nam'
ith th frcvimt tnarkkiL Tho orJi
WH prwitive and wa riril'7 rnfmifd.
IJlw aftororxio, rbB 1 oflTtrrr ol
thi riny and, hatinif attendn! to mj
Uutix, aa Ijlflff down in my fnl
atlitit a bjk, aa r rtl. rlj- rvpnrtrd thai
tbvra im a maa ia the cnxludr of lb
prorot marnbal borrfard to gl?e ail
Bams Putting ai!u my Look, I dminod
iy uniform aal Muh aad proceeded tc
"Tbora, la the mUUt i f attoalia
look in 4 gananiMwr nw, rtorxi a
Wn dmwd, ditinnibd kuktnjf prn
tlamjuk Whea I atkrd bin why b u
la cuatuly, ho inforuHii iu tbut Lo was
andcr arrest Wauie he bad n fard to
f 1t bi anme or to Tgirtrr with the
pruTDMt march!. Whrn I politely re
qtMBtol him to ro with me aad n-jl-ter,
be rrpild, 'Ton know me well
nooga ami do imt nvl ak uy uaine.'
Wbn I arnnnd him that I baI nrm
aava him brfore and I rrqaetit'd bint to
comply with the order andrr which I
waa acting be rvf wed Indignantly to
"I then ordvred the puarU to take
aim to the parade Rruaad and tie him
to the flafttRT. Upoa arriTinK tbn I
attain bi'tKfd bim ti be rmwatl awl
irlva bia mame, at be oNttinatdy re
foamt to di anv Ttvn I ordered the mea
to tie bint ap by the thumb. After
leaving him in that port t Ion fr thrre
auiunU-a he wan lt dtiwa, bat atmin re
Mlned oDKtinatrly ailrnt He waa
draw a ap attain, anl aftr kaTinR him
la that painful pnnitbui nearly trn win
tee bo wan k dwn, bat arornfnlly
det Unott to anrwfr my mot polite re
wt to Ky me hi aame, I Vfrgrd
hint to llev me of the BM-rvtUty 4
revrtmii to atore fre andtorrliTe
htrnvlf of farther Bamiliatkiai aad pbya
kat paia, bat he mnu'd Btx Thre I
aa on the parade ground with that
ffvntlomaa, wImwm maaif-at!y cf more
than ordinary ability and coAWfinriK
ta the wrll. ant in the preaear of the
rginM-n'jl cuff. L a yoang offirrr. a
mere (tripling, ami yrt the n(Ti.-r of
the tLiT, tm trying to cnmpl him to
fire hi aame in aorordaai with the
rdi'rof the command ina; oflWr of the
4 pertuu nt
"Ho renuiineit MiUy aibnt. anJ
ikon I nlrni the jroitni to bock and
$nf him. It w a paiafal arrae. which
I aball aTTrfirrl The anldier did
their duty, bound him la aa nnonmf. rt
alIe piwltion and r-favd him tightly
that tiie blood ran from hi month. That
waa atore thaa I had intended to be
eVioe the flm time, aad it waa mm
than I could bear to a, ao I ordered
MAa he atoud ap tmnblina; with
pala. paeaioa and humiliation, he aaid:
'I am Jwph U. Knapp, hi f Jtntioe of
the lupome court f the tmitry of
KewJl-'ik'a I lainvdiatoly ordtml
his rehee from nwtxlr. and he re
turned to the ILttel 1'on.U. whre be
had n'gUteml apMi hi arritaL Ilia
preaom-e la Santa Fe waa bo ex-rrf, and
aeorly eTerybody knew him. Thrnfre
he may have rmeoBeit that I knrw him
aad waa mantle mak ing a parade of mr
- " af
MaMtoa, as. yrtairva aratai
ssk4aaefcV1en as)Snj sse va Xs
w-4rr a rrcnt la aaaifacfxe.- y
AN I I III II A K
JLJLy Ja, V" V V4A
Om Cent Cup.
UAKHR CO. Ltd. j . .
ao:b'city needlly ic ankinjr him hi
name and romprUinff hiiu to (rive it
Voa may be Tty ure that I n grtttd
theorenrretjee whi n I hoard him nn
Boir hi name, title and hi cru
cial rtjnlinz, as ImUd, I had (incrre
ly regretted the entire acene from the
"Waa anrthing dona about it cfli-OiallT?-
"Well. I ohoold y ar.l Colonel Carle
ton, mrnniandini; the poet, wrote a re
pirtrf the affair, whkh he character
laid aa Irvtal, awl reoKTamendrd pro
ceodinjr acain.t me, although he knew
that I had only dio my dnty in the
rremie. If an otMrcre ritirrn had re-
Ia-?-l to giro hi name, a Jodire Knapp
hal d.t:e. Colonel C'rl ton would hare
romnvjukd r..j piqw. A it waa,
Jadifo Koa;n ru.d Coloml Carlcton
Were bo-run friaid and had fwvn for
Jrar Tlii n-fure ho wa bintud in the
tuatter. TLo iits' wi-ro finally laid
lefire IVpsidiiit Lincoln, who hal monn
time wn n I y eome of my friru ls.
who t JJ Lini the trno rtory cf the
affair, and tbe ir-i'U-nt w roto on the
bach cf Colonel ( arli ton report :
Ttif yonite matt ba. mimp'r dine bi dnty
aad m rriMd from arrt. A. Litcoi.i
"Did you rrT nui t with Judge
"JcTrl timin, l.nt we wore nrrer
on f; akiuR ti rma. He wa not only a
prumimnt ortii-inl. a pront jurist and a
popular p-ntli-mau, but ho was abut one
of the t'TOTJnt'tur i f tlie St. Lonis Ke-
pnblicaa. now called The licpublic."
Y luhington Cor. I'hiladolphu Time.
Thr Old 9tillrr.
Tie pIcaKintcst r,t talker i tho old
toMii r. Always thoro i rwat in hi
w-onl.4, and alnu.pt always hn i mndrst
lX.vwvn Lini aud the uicxlorn isthedif-
fcmKe between tlio man who baa seen
and doti" and tho man w ho Las read
alxmt it. Tho erene cf the war were ao
trt mcndima and it cataclynts ao fre
Unnxt tbat time cannot dim their recti
lection of tlnuL Thy are atill a fn.Ji
in the mimU of participant as are tho
thing of Tii-tcrUv. A veteran onco told
me that not a Ly paswd over hi brad
that he did n t tuiwittinly recall a
half fkiMn tmttles in which he had
borne hi jart. Tim it i tbat in any
company of men w ho wcro muitered
out in ls;j the talk Invariably revert
to that ra rtoiL
The old nldiiTi are dying with in
rriwnin fniimtK-r, a I tho nature of
thing's lot Mill there are enough left
to make any gathering notablo by their
prwnce. Charles Liver aayi that to
long a hanianiry exiM men will do
threw thing make war, make love and
famhle and they can't t-o leginlated
oat of them. Crrtaluly, although we be
all advocates of pi-ace, we dearly love a
warrior and we exalt hi born. We love
him fr the thing ho has done, wc re
spect him for hi bravery, wo look with
Veneration upon hi wooden leg, and we
listen with rieanro to his repiwted tales
cf suffering and daring. Chicago
Tbe re m4 IK. Crrat Toe.
The nrgTor cf the West Indies rise
the prat toe constantly in climbing.
9eTenl years ago, while spending some
time at one of the famous resorts in Ja
maica, I had an opportunity to observe
the skill with which the black women.
who do a prat port of tho menial labor,
carried (tone, mortar and other build
tag material on their heads to the top
cf a five story tower in a part Of the
hot, 1 not then tnished-
Moch cf tho unerring accuracy with
which they (women and frrrls) chaaod
ear h other up and down the long lad
der. with heavy loads skillfully poised
on their woolly patea, waa duo to tbo
firmnese with which they grasped each
rang cf the ladders with tbo great toe.
They did not rlaco the ball or tho hoi
low cf the foot on the rung, but tho
cmove at the juncture cf tbe great toe
with tbe body of tho foot, and they
held fast by making tho back of the
other toes afford the other gripping sur
face. In much tho eaiso way the Abys
sinian native cavalry grasp tho stirrup.
And I have seen a one armed Santo Do-
xningan black. aride the near ox in a
wheel yoke, guiding a lead mule with
a rein held between hi great and soc
oral tors, while his only arm was devot
ed to cracking his teamster's whip.
Walnut are supposed by some foils
to cure Then milium and toothache and
for this pnrpose, they say, sboeld be
carried ta tne pocket.
oTrkirM. a-x. iT" w,
THEY SIT OX HORRORS
Women Who Take a Morbid
Interest In Murder Trials.
STiriTHIZE WITH THE PRISONER
Aatadng lacldeat of the EIoIium Trial.
Carlyl Barria Had Slaay Courtroom
Aeaulrrra Wuwi Coatpicaoos at the
Thora Trial CbaracUrUtto Sccaes.
Dnrlns the progress of tho Ilolmes trial
in rhilaiMphU a few yean ago, when the
story of tho arch murderer's many crime
i being unfolded Uar by l:iv. there np-
peared in tho courtroom a tall, well dnfil
young woman, whom beauty wa hut
partly concealed hy tbe heavy veil she
wore. A court oflicer obsequiously eon
durd her to a sent within tho rail, where
she watched tbe proceedings with appar
ent intet-t, Xo one seemed to know
wbonbewa. The army of reporters, alert
to Dulieo and dilate upon any feature of
the trial, attracted by tho young womnft
distinguished appearance and piqued t y
tne apiannt air of mystery unrounding
bar, ert shemees to work to discover her
WOMEX IX THE GALLERY AT
Mentlry. One, more adopt at guessing j
than the other, set afloat the roisirt thjtt
sho was Oeorginnna Yoke, one of themnny
women victims of Holmes whoso names
hail Iwn linked with Us sineo the trial
began. In-tnntly newspaper artists worn
busily i-ketehliig the young woman visitor
fruiti every poitit of view nnd a dozen re
porters worm writing pen dustriptions of
The next day sketches labeled "Georgl-
antia Yokn'' app"anil in tho l'hiladelphln
papers. The nrtists hnd suce-ded In gut
ting a good likeness of the young woman,
despite tho veil j-he wore. So it was that
tho (rionils and acquaintances of a beauti
ful yoe.ng Mioiety woman of l'liilaflelphla
wero nm.v.:cd ami horrified when they
picked up their papers at breakfast ono
morning to find her portrnlt in douldo
column cut with tbe legend below,
Gforgiannn Yoke, the woman who says
ho loves Holmes still."
Tho mysterious young woman spectator
was the daughter of the presiding judge.
It did not take tho reporters long to dis
cover the ml.-tuke they hnd made, but for
reason that may bo undifstond they
never corrected it. and the young woman
who had unwittingly posed for tho por
trait of Oeorginnna Yoko attended the
trial no more.
This Is nmi illustration of the perils that
beset women who attend sensational
trial -i. It is safe to sny that if the yonnu
woman mentioned hail had the slighti-st
Idiw that she would Imj pictured in thn
pulilii; jirints as the tinfortunnto Geor
gLinna Yokn she would have hesitated a
longtimo before appearing in tho court
In rending the n-ports of every famous
murder trial one frequently cntaes ncnvs
stM-h sentence as thee: "Among the
crowd w hieh elanionnl for ndmif-ion were
many women." "Women fought with one
another to Ret a glinip1 of tlio prisoner.''
Tho most interested spectators were a
dozen women whi hnve regularly attend
ed the trial from the beginning. Not ono
of them flinched even s tho most loath
some detail wero brought out."
Tho ordinary, nonyellow public won
der what manner of women these Ixj that
strive to bo present at arctics of horror
that shako the nerves of bardened men
and sit unmoved while a woman tell tho
details of bow tho man .he had loved w
THE WoV AX H( GCEEX AT THE TilOHIT TRIAL.
killcJ and bis body cut up In little piece
with her consent and connivance. Ono
reads that the only emotion thee women
spectator express is ono of Intense exeite
nK'nt, amounting perhaps In some ensos
to "gloating," as the yellow reporter
writes it. The account of testimony sitmv
times brk on abruptly with the phrase,
"Here the evidence wus unprintable." in
variably followed np by the statement.
"The women In the courtroom craned
their necks to look at the witness."
Tbe "intelligent foreigner," rending
some accounts of American murder trials
ml?bt imagine that attending tbem'i the
chkf recreation of the American woman;
tbat a day at the cor.rtroom where tbe
reigning sensation 1 in evidence isa regu
lar Item of amusement with all classes of
society, like the horse show aud tho thea
ter. Ho might conclude that the more
grew some the ft-rr of the killing, the
more pniriiT.t i1 - accompanying details,
the bettor Is tho trial liked by the women
who flock to it. As nsual. he wonld be
all wrong. As a matter of fact, there is
no snch rush of women to attend sensa
tional trials in this country as would ap
pear from the reading of some newspaper
The women who attend murder trials
may bo divided Into fonr classes relatives
: tho accuKed, who are rrcsl'nt through
pure sympathy for a husband, brother,
son or sweetlieart in danger of his life; so
called miioniiries, whose motives, in
snmo easoe et least, arc questionable;
friends and relative of court officers, who
rochicfly tuvntife they have the opportunity
to get In without trouhk', and a small pro
portion of women actuated simply by mor
bid curiosity mid tho desire to be able to
toll friends that they have seen "the no
torious So and-so."
Of these by far tho biggest clas Is that
conixsed of the friends and relatives of
court ofiiceis. who attend the trial on tho
principle of the man who has a free ticket
to a show thu ho doesn't caro to see, but
who foci that be must nao his ticket.
These women always have the best seats
In the courtroom. Tho missionaries form
the next largest class, particularly in this
city. A sensational trial that was espe
cially infested with missionaries was tho
triii 1 of Walter Langertnnn on tho accusa
tion of Ifcirbnra Aub. Onoe or twice in
the progress of tho trial, when the recital
of dutails Ixvame extremely "unhcarable,"
If the word 1h tiormittcd, the few women
in the courtroom who were there purely
from curiosity and were not missionaries
were compelled to withdraw by order of
tho udg Hut tho missionaries, by virtue
of their pretensions, were allowed to re
main and henr It all. One of theso mis
sionaries, aud the one who busied herself
TIIE THORN ML'BDEB TRIAL.
most r.ctively in tho unsavory case. Is now
on trial herself, charged with complicity
in lorscry. In connection with her rela
tions with r. millionaire who has since
been adjudged insane bv tho courts.
Tho trial of Cnrlylo Harris for tho mur
der of his girl wife was onowhieh appealed
especially to morbid young womanhood.
and more women, and respeetablo young
women, tried to gain admission than at
any other recent trial. Ono morning three
pretty and well dressed girls presented
themselves nt tlio courtroom door and de
manded thnt the doorman let them enter.
because, as they said, they attended tho
Inventing school of which Harris' girl vie
tim was a pupil. They got in and listened
with open months to somo part of tho
story or tho killing of their schoolmate.
Such instances, however, nre tho exeep
Harris' attitude at the trial with regard
to tho women who attended It Illustrated
vividly tho colossal vanity which was tho
mainspring of his make up. Ho paid but
little alt onl ion to the grief stricken mother
who sat near him each day, Btid was for
evw on the lookout for an opportunity to
pose ncioro the women In the courtroom,
w!h ktniiued their eyes to watch him.
Many women attended tho trial of Mary
Alice Livingston Fleming on tho charge
of poisoning her mother, but they wero
not of the young girl class which Hocked
to the Harris trial. Asa matter of fact,
nine-tenths of tho women who attend
murder trials are past middle age. They
almost invariably wear rusty black dresses
and assume n funereal air that must bo
distressing to the prisoner on trial for his
life. Once In nwhilo a young woman will
appear in porp-ous raiment and daz.lo tho
eyes of the court policemen. It will usual
ly bo found that she Is a soubrctte, look
lug for a chuuee to get her name in the
newspapers. A conspicuous case of this
kind was furnished by a woman who
Honied airily into tho courtroom when Dr.
liuebanan was on trial for poisoning his
w ife. She hadn't been there five minutes
before her press agent was going around
among the reporters telling each of them
confidentially the story of her life and ad
Xew York women have manifested nn
extraordinary interest in the Martin Thorn
murder trial at Long Island City, as Is
t-hown liy tlio following report in a tensa
tional New York newspaper:
"SheritT Dnht received over 1,000 appli
cations yesterday from persons anxious to
attend the trial of Martin Thorn. The
birgir number of these applicants wero
women, tjt.ito a number ot women cunio
iu carriages iwm New York. About iO
"oome of these women were very young.
One or two were old enough to K 'grand
mothers. Olio brought a pretty Utile boy
wlihr.er ami l ut linn u n front seat iu
the center g'.lery. A woman who sat
near him, vi :yiug a green dress and a
large f.-lt hat trimmed wit h green
feathers, was in court all dav Monday.
When court adjourned thnt dav, she rush
ed down stair to si-e Thorn led out of tho
courtPKim and w-iuld have followed bim
to tho ground Hour and tho jail had she
not hei-n stepped. At noon recess this
woman, whom the omeer call 'tha wom
an in green," and two other women, stvl
tshly dressed, kepi their seats for fear they
would not bo permitted to re-enter the
courtroom. Tivo of them had brought
lunch. Evidently they Lad followed the
murder story in nil Its details, for they
apjx'aivd to bs familiar with every point
ot the caso.
"On the other sido of tho gallery were
proliably 13 women. A short woman.
dressed in bla .k. about 25 years old, never
took her eyes off Tluim. V hen the oil
cloth nnd the paior uod in wrapping por
tiom of tiuLlcnsupiie's bodv were shown
in court, the women craned their necks to
get a better look at ilia ghastly stuff. The
woman in black wiped tears from her
cheeks. Thorn looked at her and smiled.
The woman nodded, and Thorn smiled
back at htr. Sheriff Doht say he watched
the woman In black nearly an hour aud
tbat she cried almost all tho time.
"Thorn seemed to take particular inter
est in the woman in green. Ho watched
ker out of the corners of his eyes. The
woman stand at turn, but never smiled.
Religion ud Creameries.
A Methodist convention in northrrn II
linois recently listened to the report of
ministerial brother who had been invest!
gat ing the condition of the churches In the
country districts. It was to the effect that
religion waa on the wane. He attributed
this ka of religious xeal largely to the
growth of tne creamery business. -
Married a Repeptant Prisoner to
PL1N WORKED TIIE OTHER WAT.
Missionary Wedded to a Man Slayer Tarns
Saloon Keeper Harried Ia a Tombs
Cell Sow tho Wire Seeks Separation
From tho Man Whose IAfe Sho Saved.
From "Tombs angel" to saloon keener 1
That Is the transition thnt has taken place
In tho person of Mrs. Jessio Ferguson
Hopper Consid inc. " You see what try ing
to reform a man ban brought me to," sho
raid to a New York World reporter. "Once
1 was respected and loved by my father
and my friends and going about among
tho prisoners at tho Tombs spending my
money on them aud praying with them
and trying to make them better men and
"Then I snwConsidine. fell In love with
him and married him in prison, with only
the warded for a witness. I thought that
was tho real way to do missionary work,
to make a good man out of bim by marry
"Ho was accused of murder, you know
yes, murder! He shot a man ho didn't
deny It nnd I married him. I wasn't
afraid to marry a murderer. I never wa
afraid of anything, nnd then, besides,
when yon lovo a man bow can you bcliovo
he'd ever hurt you?
'Hut hn s been beating me, nnd I'm nil
scarred and battered tipj. She showed a
long mark on her face, a block and blue
mark on one of her hands and two scratches
on her wrist left there by tho assaults of
her husband, Michael S. Considlno.
Considino was two years ago arrested
for tho murder cf .Tolin .T. Malono, who
had boon his pnrtner In bringing out a
patented naiiless horseshoe they Wished to
put on the market. Considino was In the
lombs awaiting trial when along enmo
pretty Jessio Hopper, a young widow of
1, wearing styli?h clothes, eosm jewels
and having a yearly income derived from
a little property worth 15,0t)0.
Jessio Hopper saw Considine, talked
and prayed with him nnd pointed out to
him tho way of life. She knew ho was in
danger of beins sent to tho electrio chair,
and she explained to him that though ho
died ye misjht lie live hereafter if ho re
pented of his sins.
Considino nt first listened in n penitent
mood to hor exhortations until one day
he told her, throuph the bars of his cell,
that ho had shot Mnlonc In self defense.
He had been a bad fellow, to bo sure a
keeper of dives, an associate of tho lowest
Tenderloin rounders but ho longed to
livo a better life, If only his life could bo
Jessie nopner began to neglect other
Tombs prisoner for Considine, She spent
all ner time at his cell.
Sho fell In levo with tho prisoner, and
ho wa. quick to perceivo it, just as ho was
quiet to perceive tho diamonds and cm
ires, jeseie coxsirrsE.
eralda on her fingers. Then somebody
told Jessio that if K.be married Considine
in jail she' could help him to obtain a par
den If bo were convicted. 1
The end of it was that sho married Con
sidine in tho Tombs. Afterward Considine
was acquitted on the pica of having killed
Slaloms in sell defense.
Captain Ferguson, a stanch -old Vir
ginian sea captain, disowned her. How
ever, licing her guardian, ho wanted to
transfer nil her projicrty to her and then
to wash his hands of her forever. Tho
property was turned over to Mrs. Consi
dine, nnd she we.s left with her husband
and the task of "reforming" him.
That was 15 mouths ago. Now she ia
the proprietress of a saloon on upper
"I did it all for him," she said. "After
wo got married ho said ho didn't know
any trade but bartending, though he never
drank a droD of liuuor bimsclf. . Uuaold
bo didn't want to keep any low dive, but
a peal respectable place, and finally I let
mm nave the money to set up In business.
"Two days after wo wero married ho
slnpped mo In the face, and I forgave him.
He kept on slapping me, and I kept on for
giving him. Before wo were married he
knew a young Hrooklyn woman. After
wo were married ho began to neglect me
for her. He threw it in my face that he
loved tier and didn't love mo; that she
was a lady and I wasn t
"au mo money ne iook in from the sa
loon he spent on her, and there were days
wneu i went wuuouc even oread to cat.
though I lived in a beautiful flat. Then
he got my jewels out of the safe when I
was In the country and pawned them for
"Last week I just made up my mind I
couldn't bear It ony longer. Ho got angry
and threw a beer , ! at me and struck
me in the face, hj I sworo cut a warrant
against him, and I'm trying to get a sep
In Mexico the law's delays are less vex
ations than in the United States. Indeed
one hears nothing at all about delay in
the administration ot Mexican justice. A
short time ago a paymaster went down
Into Scnora with between t,000 and
000. He stopped overnight at a ranch.
where he was robbed and murdered. The
robbers were caught by the local police,
but tbe magistrate discharged them. Then
the government took a hand in the affair.
The robbers were caught ogain and shot
Immediately. Tbe magistrate who bad
acquitted them was also shot. The watch
man at whose bouse the robbery occurred
was shot. Some distant accessories after
tbe fact were shot. In all 16 men were
Hot Water Heating,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work.
Cor. Nineteenth street
and Second Avenue.
five For Cent Paid on Deposits.
Money Loanert on Feraonal Collateral or Real Estate 83arity .
J M Bcfnrd, rVestHKit.
Jtan orabaar.b. Vice fnid-k
P Greeiiawalt, Cubier
CONTR ACTORS am BUILDERS.
A3 klntl of carpenter
OrHCK AND SHOP
Special Prices on Special
. 2 40
Km EI Bourbon
Em-KI Koyal Rye
Ein-Kl Sour Math
Grani Dad live. 7 vpr&snld
Coon Hollow. 7 tetrs old. .
t. emon Kye. 8 years old. . 3.r,o
Gucfcenheimer, 8 years old. . . . 3.t;o
Clover Club, 10 years old 4.20
Clarke's 11 je, bottled in bond,
t r a rnriv nnu i. . tit
cenu t Hrn7?!st or by mail ; samples 10c by mall.
KLY BHOl llEKS, M Warren Bu, ew ZorkCUy.
Id with k WklTTES OCAEA .TKEtoto $.rrM
I T i- on from .e. . -nM. ff nrrnl.J . h
reeblc !; to comsiomiou cr imsiit, - of hi bos
T t f' t f- ( W.t'j ,,. ffi.a,in mm mr
i-TIl :;-! tn 'or. or rftjiir tu ltn. A.
- imm.id B&viku uvm Unlul, Okie.
' iiria w iiTli
! orp imu-d Ui (3c f tha
ISLANV, I.. .
II 8 CbM. Wb Wi!oro
Jor.r. Cratet (k. Phi! Ktlctael),
B T Roll. t visum.
W Hnml, J M Bufort.
Jackonn a Knnn. fWieltaia.
Oei.era) Job Met done oa short bt-v
and Mlr cuoa (oaiaaterd
711 TWTLFTH 8TRKKT.
rivag M'KT BSAUnFL'bOK TH B I" ilR SB JC
-L re as Pa'ile an tb ugllrit pwiT.-n of bu
nmlty t fnccnmh to th rav7-. ot inff-Keza or
lae-irpe. Ytf. it ti th ftrert flowera iht droop
aud die Smt. Wefmond the sUrm. Lirr.pj
omirg Already it is e aiming lu victim hr
the th.nintacro8oid oc.-ao. As In the put
it lil ion ciwii fonrthri bbold. We forewarn
roo and tu tou hA to b-ai prepare lor It.
Kiu't ai ur.tll you bve brn attkw. but ba
nrviMiwd for tfcc T"irr wh?n be atLarka 'n.
riend at imp for onr M pure boo whlrk glvaa toll
tnatire-t, aymptooix, etc Wa gutranue lr.
KsH Lu r;; Balm In ba a certain, rtc ard
peedy enre for aurlpp- and every kind o'ouuh.
MIMU Nellie Penoyer, 1!J6 South Tenlh elreet.
llare n-.-tl mar Dr. Kat'a Lie? Balm for a
severe ca of lagrippc. My Iang4 rrn ver
sore, andlntiklnglhe Dr. Kaj's Lornr B i'm I
found t rt"Iled anv di aire to rnuvk at .n-
The r nrrnrra rn my Innpa and In toy bead son
d sippearrd It l pleasant to iu, aid ior nut
caue ricknrea at tbe s'onarh like mn othirr
eu,'h rtD'dui, mltcarea quicker litu air I
Also BeV. J. T. Wohlfarth. ltnr P.r.t M .
church. I'rbuie, IIU am gad to roir1 the)
Net that 1- s tban one tot of jotir lr. K's
Lung Balm ciirad me of aa awful cuah. It ia a
It ia sold y drnrgio's or rent l.j n by mall for
35 cents. Don't take an nihstliui.-, ( h has a
euual. Andreas Dr. B. J Kay alodlrai coa:-any.
Omaha. Neb. We alro fa-raiit. e lr Ka' l!en
ovator to be the best rtiidy known for tT-ie
la. eonmlpa'iia and liver trouble. A perfect
n dothoi. Bena for Dock.
Health is Wealth.
DA. E. C. WEST'S
F.ERVE AND. BRAIN TREATMENT
THE CRIGiKAL.' ALL OTHERS IMITAnOM.
Iseoldandpr rxMitive Tl'rittea SVvaraaiteav
by antborixwi amta only, to cum Vk Memory.
Dizrinram, Wakcfolntm, Fits, Hysteria, Ouicfc
nam. Niartit Lumen, Knl Dreams, I Ark of CoeS.
6enea.heiTOiuniss. LK!tude. all braina, Tonttw
fnl Errors, or ExcfiTe lif of Tobaceo.Oi.ioaa.
or Laqnor. which leads to Kiaery, C'onsuautioa.
Insanity and Death. At store or by mail, (1 a,
box; six for P5; with written sraaraaitee t
rare or rrrnnu anonry. naanpie peick
imti; i ii( urawin ircnuiani. wuu rut
uairncuooB, a Tenia, ijr-.e etunnieofliy
sachperwon. At store or by mail.
tyRtd Label Special
r? w a
f i ft rxir; uz iur v, wzitm
tnenMiallAata. A atM
A. J. Rlest, VoarUi Avaai Drag Btorsjiaia
agrat. Bock iaW, IU.