Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 2, 1912
Page 6
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6 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 2, 1912. TO CREATE It NEW OFFICE? C0>MMI8SI0XKRS DO KOT WAXT TO CI r OUT 1»0()K COjnilSSIONEB. If Tlirro Is Any Lcftal IViijr to Do So, Somcune Ik- Kmployed to llanille the Work. Foreseeing the endless confusion and thanlcless tasks wljicli will arise in Allen County wlien tne office of county poor commissioner Is abolished, the board of county commissioners have expressed the conviction that the only way to lieep matters among the jKJor ruiininie systematically and oconoiuically in this county is to maintain a strict supervision over indigent persons and deal with tlieni as exigencies may demand. The only way this can hp done is to create a new county oflice to lake the place of the one abolis;:ed by law—the office of county pdor cfiiuniissioner. _ Whether this can lie lepally done or not is a iviooted (iiii -r .ton and the coinjiiission- ers liave nforr ^'ii tlie question to the (o ;.'fity nt !o .:iey for advice. The law jirovides that in coiintles with more than 2 >.fi(iO population, a poor foiiiniissioner may be appofctod. I'ndt 'r that figure, the work devolves on ll '.e i!Kiyor -i of the towns in the cciiinty ami the township trustees. 'I'!:e law giants tl;om jier day for eaili diiy actually sjient In looking »fti 'r tlie neeils of the worthy poor. The exjiPHSP Jinally pet.'* back to the cDuuiy for tlie expense Incurred by these officliils must lie paid by the county. ••1 believe it will coft less to care for the poor of the county If we could an-anpe to have one man look after nil the business." said foniniissioner Kiynolds this morning. "The mayors and t (uvn .-hip trustees, drawing $;{ P'-r ilay. w (ii:ld soon receive In excess <u the jr.nn :iiinual salary iiald the i oi.r fomiiilssioner. If we ran find a v.iiy whlih will allow us (o emjiloy n "'•i .in to lortt iii'iiT the poor, I think \\c Will do >i>" I'liiMti.issioncr Culiliison concurred in (licse temaiks. \<ine of ilie iiMvors of the towns III the (oiiiily ciUf for the Job of look- iiiir nfler Ihi' poor :it the salary provided, and it is proli .ible they would enter no <ilijeitl<)ns to the action of tlie eomniissinners If they employ an over.'-cjT. The irayors would mnke v.>oM excellent jioor overseers If they ni'lil fisul that the work devolves v.'xin tlipm. however, and they will r.r;t sh'rk any re -ponsibility. Tl:" term'of Al Abrams. as county p'i^r cO!i :'i',iistloner expires Jan. 10th. THINK THIS OVER. This Offer Should Gain the ronfldcncc of the Most Skeptical. \VP pay. for all the medicine used d'.iring the trial, if our remedy fails In completely relieve you of constipation. We take ail the risk. You are not obligated to u .=e in any way whatever if you accept our offer. That's a mighty broad statement, but we mean every word of it. Could anything be more fair for you? A mo?X Ecientific. common-sense treatment is Uexall Orderlies which are eaten like candy. Their active principle is a recent scientific discovery that is odorles?, colorless, and !as \e !f.»"s; very pronounced, gentle and pleasant in action, and partlcu- l?rly r.'-Teoable in every way. This in gredient does not cause diarrhoea, naii ;^ea. f !;;iulencc, griping or other inconvenience. Kexall Orderlies arc pnriiculRTly pt)od foj- children, aged and delicate persons. If yr.u Fuffer from chronic or habit- u.-i! ci ;nstipaiion or the associate or dii »nilint i -lironir ailmptits, we urge rnii to try Kex.-jU Orderlies at our rik, I 'i -u !f mb,r, you can get them in l"':i cii^y at our .''ore. 12 tiiblet.'i, 10 : "0 tabl.t.-. cents; SO tablets •". • cut-. .Sdil only at our store— T . 1' 1!' \;iil S-.irf HurrelTs Drug \\"<-?t .Side Square. M;T ALLK.N ((). iiV.T I.NTO THIS. Ili-re Is a Splendid Siiirtrestlon from »he Virricnlfiiral College. Manhattan, Kansas. To Kansas Farmeri?: There Is en- li-(!y TOO much faiallsra In the minds Kansa." farmer.';; too much of a dls 1. -^Ition to think everything depends nn tic we .ither—on whether we get < Tioii^ii rain and at the right time. I not v. illing to admit that the farm tliirty .-easons In the West, that much (i not depend on the rains, but I not w:l !ln pto admit that the farm er is altogetl'.er dependent upon get- t;:ig an exact number of Inches of raiii between .March and September. But wh}' not Inject a little healthy rivalry In every corn-growing community in Kansas this coming season? 1 -e! each county be the big center, and each township another, and eacn "aool district the . smallest center. Wiio will be the "top notchers" In ^uch school district? Why not let the scl'.ool officers of each rural school district fix the limit that a "top notch- er" must exceed and let the teacher ret the names of each and every boy K)UR= 21st SEMI-ANNUAL Begins at 8:30, Thurisday Morning, Jan. Store will be closed all day Wednesday to arrange stock for easy buying. Almost every article in this large store will show a big reduction. It will pay you to wait and attend this, the ONLY REAL CLEARANCE SALE! THE GLOBE SHOE AM) CIO. CO .SltS:^^ Extra Salespeople Wanted! Apply at store before 10 o'clock Wednesday Morning. In the district who will agree on or before the first of April to strive to be u "top notcher" for a single acre of corn and for fIvQ contiguous acres. Then let this teacher secure the names of every farmer who will enter the competition for a five-acre plot. SupiKJse the school officers should fix tiic minimum acre limit at seventy-five bushels for either boys or men. Then the five-acre limit might be seventy bushels. Jn some districts in Don iphan county, for example, the limit might be higher, while in some western counties the limit should be as low as forty bushels for a single acre and possibly thirty bushels for five acre plots. Why should this not be taken up everywhere and made a part of the greatest corn campaign in Kansas? 1 ask the cooperation of every county superintendent of schools and every rural school officer; of every farmers' institute, every grange, every farmers' union, every ami-horse their association, every commercial club, every merchant, every banker, every farmer, everybody interested in the agricultural welfare of Kansas. Does that leave anybody out? Let every teacher report to the county superintendent the names and address es of all boys and girls and farmers who will join the "top notcher" club in his or her school district. Each county superintendent should publish the list for the ^hole county and should sond the entire list to me. Would It not be a great thing for the state if tiie totai number of "top notchers" in Kansas could exceed ten thousand. Who will be the first county bihool jiui>erlntendent to start tiie cam- liaign?- Wlio will he the flr.^t rural toai her to etart tlie campaign In .-chiiol distriet? What organi/.ation, in stltute. siange, coniuierelal club or otiier association will he the first lo start the cumpalgn? Let us Ud \K "top notchers" In school districts, town- shijis, counties; within Institutes pranges, unions or lodges of any kind. Let every rural school board or executive committee of any organization fix and publish its minimum limit, and let everybody enter Into a campaign for fifty thousand "top notch­ ers" In corn growing this year. The time limit will be April 1, 1U12, for the fun, but ^he final limit for entry and prizes will be next fall, when the farmers' Institute will be held in each county. If the college can have the names, we can help with corn bulletins, suggestions, etc. Don't hold back until husking time, but I^t every farmer "get Into the gaine," either through the office of the county super intendent or through some Institute or grange or other organization. 1 like to get letters and I should be delighted to get two hundred letters a day about this scheme, and after about January 20 I should like to get names of one thousand "top notchers" a day. If you want to know more about this plan, write me. J. H. MILLER, Director College Extension. THlSISWHEfl'SUYTOBOUP KEPORT OF RIST IX ABGEXTI>E IS ALLEGED CAUSE OE ADVAXCK. Cuttle Go Off n Few CvnU Rut Hogs Are Steady and Strong. SIES TO FORCE SEXTEXCI^ IMras of Guilijr Tiikcn by Attorney Gi'uerui Asi Evidence That Law U Xot VIodlcutpd. ^discouraged The expression occurs zo ir.any times in lettera from cick wumra," I wri': completely discourajled." And there if always good rc-isQn fr.rthc discouragemenC. Years of pain and suflferin)!. Doctor after doctor tried in vain.. Medictnes doing no lasting good, it is no wonder that the woman ieels discouraged. Thousands of these weak and fick women have found hMlth and cuurags regained as tlie result of the uac oi Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It establishes regularity, Lcjls inflammation and ulcerw tion, and cures weakness.' rr MAKI^S V,'EAK WOMBS STBONQ 3i:io sietr WOMES WELL. Refuse st'bctituici offered by unscnipuloas dmifittt lor this reliable remedy. Sick women are invited lo consu!: l>y letter, free. All correapoadeooe Etrictly private and 8acredl)^con6drnfIi :l. Write without fear and witlioilt fee CO Worid'a Difpeotary. R. V. Piece. .M. D., Prea't, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce's Pleiiiant Pellets regulate aad InviKorate stomach, Mver aad bowels, ^ugar'ooated, einy Jrufles, cosy to take as candy. (By the Associated Press) Chicago, Jan. 2.—Serious damage by rust In four districts of Argentine gave wheat an up turn. The opening was % to higher. May started ^'iVi to % % gain, rose to %. Close—Jan. aT%; May 99%; July COR.V—Jan. 66Vi; May 63Is; July 63 Mi. OATS—May 47%; Jdly 43%; Sept. 40%. PORK—Jan. *l.i.42V6; May |lo.92i4 July ?16.10. LARD—Jan. *9.12»^@9.15; May 40; July $9.^0- Chicago Livestock. Chicago, Jan. 2.—CATTLE, receipts 7.000, steady. Beeves |4.75©S.JiO; stockers and feeders $'3.2a(g.i>.7u; cowc and heifers $2,006.40. HOGS—Receipts 28,000, slow tc steady. Lights |r ).SOi &ti.l."i; niixed $5. 830 6.23; heavy $5.S5@6.2rj; rough $3.s51i6.00; pigs $.'..10Ci 6.00. St. Louis Grain. St. Louis Jan. 2.—WHEAT, close .May »;)-v„; July 93»i«i%. COit.V—.May 64%; July 64V4. OATS—Dec. if,'^; May 43Vi. Topeka Has., Jan. 2.—Attorney Gen eral Dawson filed In the su]>reme court a mandamus action to compel Judge Edward E. Sapp. jiidge 6f the district court of Cherokee coijnty, to pronounce judgment and Impose fine or imprisonment upon twenty defendants who have pleaded guilty to violating the prohibitory la\V. Dawson cites that these defendants pleaded guilty, but that Judge Sapp "unmindful of his duty, failed,", neglected and refused' 'to impose,such sentences or any sentence or judgment, but "arbitrarily suspended sen tence" in all of these cases. OFFICLVL STATE.1IE>T SU Louis Livestock. St. Louis, Jan. 2.—CATTLE, rc- reipts 4.'.i.'0; steady. Native steers )4. :.i"ii«.7r.; cows and heifers |3.7 .'i '&7.UU stoekers and feeders $3.2.'>^.'i.2"). IlOCiS—Receipts TiOOU; strong. Pigs and liglhs %A .'a (U<i:iU: mixed »6 .00i& G.35; heavy |6.20(&.6.35. KuDSEM City Grain. K.insas City, Jan. 2.—WHEAT, receipts, 29 cars. Cash wheat, unchanged to lilgher. No. 2 hard $l.UUlr 1.0.3; .No. 3, 9S?il.04; No. 2 red, 98Vife 99; .No. 3, 93'S:97. Close—.May 92V'j& ••>«; July 94%. COU.N—Unchanged to >«c lower. .No. 2 mixed 66(Lt«7; No. 3 62Vi; No. 2 white, C6'&67; .No. 3, 62if;63. Close —.May 64%; July 64%. OATS—Steady. No. 2 white, 4S@«A; No. 2 mixed. 47eV4. RYE—93c epjr bushel. HAY—Fifty cents to $1.00 higher; choice timothy $21^22; choice prairie $14.3U{{ 13.00. BROb.M CORN—$70@ 140 per ton. Kansas Citjr Livestock. Kansas City; Jan. 2.—CATTLE, receipts \n 000; steady to ten cents lower. Native steers $5.00@8.75; cows and heifers $2.75@7.00; stockers and feeders $4.00@3.80; bulls $3.40^.5.23; caU-es $4.00@7.75. HOGS—Receipts 11,000; steady to strong. Heavy $6.15®6.20; packers and butchers $6.05@6.20; lights $5.70 @6.05. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, Jan: 2.—BUTTER— Creamery 38c; firsts 34; seconds 32; packing stock 21. EGGS—Extras 30; flints 28; seconds 17. -TAIEoroi>i'>o..f,r ::,:a ;Dt.-. • . arlinT t.I the i.rr.l ot F. J. ;l.t>f;v & Co^ do(n< tMl:i'-:ii .n lilt' rify «f "i'-f-rti-t. Cttuniy an.l SlAti: JoriTuld. an-l tint ful l:r-n will nav thf sum oi VS'i; ni;\T'P.i;l> DU: l.\H.< [••r iiwh anl rvi-o w nf i-«T»i!ii;i -hit. niinut ne cMred u}- UK usr (V {ALL'S C.lTAH'lIi tinZ. rnANt: j. CIIE.VEV. sworn to l)^foro r'c ?n-2 .nibMrnoed la mjr preaenct. eih Ciy ot D MiU.'ji A. U.. fls36. , —^ 1 .4. W. GLE-VSOy. • f XoiAnrTcBLtc Haifa Cdlirr-- r >:r.' w •jkrn Inlcmallv ».nd afi rtft!}- i:t«.:i i:n- tv - J ::n.t :u'in>us surtawa o( t;« -Bti'lU. Scf-'J ItT tr,-'.(vvi:ihl>. fw. F. J. t;i;:.NKY 4: CO . Tulodo. / .eoM by all DrunrM*. Tr-c , , laXi UaJls rair .l"- ' ''la tar rr!'-""' of the Financial Condition of the Tola State Bank at lola. State of Kansas, at the close of business on the 27th day of December, 1911'. Resonrccft. Loans and discounts $173 998.96 Overdrafts 31.S9 Other real estate owned ,18.80 Bank building 9,000.00 Expense account 2,105.19 United States bonds on hand : Guaranty fund with State Treas., bonds or cash Cash items and clearinghouse items Cash and sight e.vchange, ^egal reserve 5.370.30 1 000.00 1.04S.37 102,385.57 A RE.SOLCTIOX—NO TIPPIXG. Vational I.oaL'ue of ('. T. Starts the Real Crii.sadc. New York. Jan. 2 —As a New .Year's •e.'sohiflon (he thousands of fntveling salesman who couipriso the Cojnnier 'lal Travelers' National League, havi leclded to stop tipping hotel help, )arbers, rullman car portera tnd ov- 'ryono else, according to the 'presl- lent ot till! league, P. E. DOA-C, of hlfl city. ; "From today on." snid Mr. Dowe. 'the crusade against tli)plng will he waged In earnosL" Total $294,999.08 Liabilities. Capital stock paid in $ 23,000.00 Surplus fund 12,300.00 Undivided profits 130.00 Interest 2,369.0."? E.xchange 517.90 Individual deposits 179 861.11 Banks' and bankers'' deposits 20,033.50 Certificates of deiwsit 53,605.69 Cashier's and certified checks 961.85 CADED SHELLS "STEEL WHCRE GTSEL BELONGS" 1= lbs AC end RIM. Ji~.,t V cvc?r:- JlscriaitaefSBd s^qrtxmsir fi I ji.i.;a J fjr. t.'nrc:ifa!i d cicher tor flAF OK FIELD "IBSAL," "TARGET" Loaded 'U'ith Back Smoketeas PREMIER" "HIGH GUN" Lc^iicd with Dense SAoitcIess THe "ClASS" of (ha An>miui:Uon Wurld. Lead and Spelter. St. Louis, Jan. 2.—Lead, Xlrm, $4.- 37H; spelter, firm, $6.30. OIL GOES UP AGAIX. The Prairie Adranees the Price of AH Grades t Cents. Independence, Kaa., Jan. 2.—The Prairie Oil and Gas Company today advanced the price of crude oil three cents a barrel to fifty cents for all grades. Miu Efir Arbcicaat rsturnad (rom (a bollday visit yesterday, wfth rela- itivet l|ig)r9ntai>a. v;<^i'=, MilTCHEDSO ICOULDraOIT' Began by Little Pimples. Scratched Until Blood Came. Kept Getting Worse. Could Not Sleep Nights. Used Cuticura Soap and Oiiitment and the First Day They Relieved Itching. InSWeeksEczemaCured. "I nuffered w!ih cr-vma on my ijeck for mhout Fix montlis, IxKiiininR by.little pim- plni hrrakliit; out. I kf|>t scratchinr till tlis bluod came. It kept jrcitinit worse. I ^uldo't fcliM 'P niKlits any tnore. It kept ItchinR for iihout % Diunth, then I Wiint to % doctor aivd go*, «orao liquid to take. IL seemed ai it I was Koini; to set better. Tbettcbinc stopped for" atwut ihreo days, but «4ien It started a:»ln, was eveii worse than before. The eczema itched no badly'l.touldn't Ktand it ^any tcors. I went to a doctor-and ha pare me mme medicine, but didn't do any rood. Wc bave been liavjne Cuttcu«a Rem- edh -.H in the, .so I decided to try them. I had Iteen uiinp Cutirura Soap, so I rot me a bos of Cutirura Ointment, and warned off the alTectrd part with Cutieura Soap three times a day, and then put the </uticura Ointment on. The first day I put It on. It rclievi 'd inu of itchlni; so 1 oould deep all (.•iat niRhi. It tiiok about a week,* then I rouia !iee the *rab come off. I kept the treatment up for three «e «]u, aud m; eczema Vfai cured. "Mr brother Kot hh fare burnt*) «ith sun- povrjer, and he uted (Uiticura Soap and Oint- uient. The people all thoucht be watld hara scira, but you can't Me that he ever ;>>ad hi* (ace burned. It was simply awful to look at before the Cutkura Remedies fRoa|i and Ointment] cured It." (tjkned) Hiw I^Uabeth GehrW. Fonfst City. Ark.. Oct. laTnSlO. AlthouKli Cuticura 8«ap and Cuticura Olntittrtit %vt aoM t»» diunUts and dealer* everywhere, a liberal lample ot eorli, with S3>paSB bookJet on the ikln and buir will be tent, yatXAnr. an applicstian M6, Polltdr Vrat £ot>m- Corp., Ucpi. IIB, aoitom , Total L $294,999.05 State of Kansas, County of .Mien, ss. I, J. H. Campbell Cishler of said bank, do solemnly swear that th* above statement is true; that said hank has no liabilities, and Is not in dorser on any note or obliKation, oth er than shown on the above state ment. to the host of my knowledge and Mlcf. So help mo God. J. H. CAMPnWLL Cashier. SuhscrlhPd and sworn to hpforo inc this 2nd day ot January, 1912. (Seal.) FRA.VK WOOD. Notary Public Cnmmlsslon expire? on the l^th da of July, 1912. Correct. Atle."t: L. K. HORVILLK, PRA.NK RIDDLK, A. W. BECK, L. U PO.NSLER H. L. IIKNriRR.SON-, W. S. KAUF.UA.V, Directors .ITTE.\D I 'UK .MTrKE EXIIIBITIOX W. W. Nelson Will Leave Soon for Grand Kupids Show. The semi-annual exposition of new styles In, furniture at Gr.Tn .i Rapids Mlchlgaii, will be opened January 1 There the scores of makers of fine furniture will display the new creations of their various designers. There has been much Improvement of late years In the standard of taste in home furnishing^ and, possibly, no one factor has so much contributed to this great end as this same Grand Rapids exhibit This Is most noticeable, of course, in the windows of the dealers In such wares. Mr. W. W. Kelson, of the lola Furniture Store, will leave shortly to attend the Grand Rapids market for the purpose of inspecting the latest designs and tendencies In the fashioning of furniture. VV'hlle there he will have an eye to the best styles and values suited to the residents of lola. Many of the French styles of the different Louis are coming itno vogue and the principal English styles— such as Sheratons, Chippendales and Heppelwhites—are being provided in furniture selling at extremely moderate prices. This Is true also, of the Early- Fnglish Jacodean and Queen Anne styles. The favored of fortune are not the only ones who may now have these typical designs. The Grand Rapids Exhibit has made these possible for thoset of llmj^ed resources. —Free, with each package of Faffe Powder bought at Spencer's this week, a Chamois, Powder Puff or Sponge. —G. J. Peterson; -Farm 1MM, In- Skates and Sleds All Sizes and Styles Skates..... .75c to $lJiO Sleds 75c to $1.75 Brigham Hardware Co. >ATL1 {E',S w!u{.M \G. lola Pro])le Must Itecofrnlzc and Herd IL 50e Plaques 25c fola Furniture store 1 1 KIdnpy Ills roiue mysteriously. Hut nature always warns you. Notice the kidney secretions. _ See if the color is unhealthy— If there are settlings and sediment, rass.-iges fre'tiuent, scanty painful. It's time to use Doan's Kidney Pills. To ward off serious diseases. Doan's have done great work in lola. Harry O. Cott. 14 X. Fourth street lola, Kans., says: "My kidneys were badly disordered and I often felt so poorly that I was obliged to llay' off from work. There was sediment In, the kidney secretions and I was an-! noyed by their frequency In passage. My back.ached terribly and when I straightened after stooping 1 hadi -r- ry ^,i,^„ JL.' M.,;, „_J sharp pains througijput my body. The lO Darken tne (lair and nG-- contents of the first box of Doan's ' Dian's Kidney Pills helped me won-! derfully and after 1 had used three I boxes my pains and aches disappeared There has not been the least recurrence of my trouble and I consider my cure a permanent one." For sale by all dealers. Price r .Oc. Foster-Mllbum Co., Buffalo X. Y., |*sole agents for tho United States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. USED %i m SLorc Gr?.y and Faded Hair.:' to its Natural Color. ; Justice C. E. Locke, of Mildred, spent the day in lola. Judge Locke bears his title with becoming dignity though it has Just been thrust upon him. The Judge ^-as entitled to the title long ago but in peaceful Mildred there was never any occasion to resort to the court for relief until Just recently. Consequently, Mr. Locke got along without his title until the Helder case. In w^hlch \V .E. Maley attacked John Helder with a hammer, came up to arouse the peaceful vlliagerB. STBIKERS GO B.VCK TO IVORK. Sedalla, Mo.. Jan. 2.—A number of Missouri Kansas and Texas car men who have been on strike since last September returned. to work today. It .waa stated today that 175 of the striken are back nt work In the local sbopa. Xt is rn.=i:''r t;< p.-''-irv<- t'w cf>Jor fit tit" h:;r t.'. ;n U, rf "t..;-c- it, nl'h .T .jih-it i.-; ; o-si'.iii- •':o do bn'h. Our grnuti- mothtrs uniIor!.tond th? seen-!. ThfJ ni 'iile :i ".«.-'.::;• t-nn 'l thi'fr il.irn, ^ jrl<>.;sj hiir Uiv.s r.ftpr mi i<ll<- lifi' wn'< due to rl.i.-: r.".-t. t)iir in 'i 'hcr -i h->--K'li.v h;iir> 1.% fort- thev arc firt .v. b .'it ih'.-.v aro I'f;:;.niiriK to .ii-prcr'intr.- .Mio wi.~-!()ni of our snindmjith '.T.-i i:i u i '..s "sairp t"?' for their hnir and nro t".yt t illowius: "nit. The prespiit gi-ncrnli'm hns the nl'aa- tai:i' of the p:;.-t i.n Xhut it cim K"t it rt!iily-lcv-u .H' iir «';>nr3fi "ii call<vl Wv '.'rh'.H SB;:<' and Sulih^ir riair IJenwdr. AH:_a scalp tonir; nr'.-l r'oV>r !'r -storC 'l»thi.'< pri-|v aratino in raytl.v ini'ifriiir to the ordinary "sii>;i- teii" I 'lnrh- by niir Krandinnthrrx. Th'-: rvinoly is sold ntidor uiiiirnntco thnt the iiKiniy will he refuinled it it fails ti> do «!X !ictl .v n* reprcscntwl. If your hair is l().«in;; rolor or coiiu'uc »• out. Kl .'irt \is\ns Wyi'th's .Sugc niid .Kiilphur to-dii.v. nnii ."«•(• what a i h:iiiBe it will iii:iki' ill II fi'W diiys" time. This pri -i>iinirioii l-i offeri'd to tho pul.lic lit fifty evlits a lii'H'.e. sml i« re »'oiutiii'udod aud wdl liy uU druijKitW. Bpecta) Agent—S. R. BurreU . / /

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