Arkansas Democrat from Little Rock, Arkansas on October 28, 1903 · Page 3
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Arkansas Democrat from Little Rock, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, October 28, 1903
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OCTOBER THE DAILY ARKANSAS f DEMOCRAT. f .. ... - American Girl,". A Shoe as Good as Its Nam?. Possessing all the points ot merit of a $3.50 ladies' fine shoe, unequaled for honest service votea the most comfortable shoe made popular in price; they lead all ladles $2.50 Shoes. Coe the American Girl ideal kid lace welt sole, mat top. You can'i e?ua them for $3.50. . Price, $2.50. fi,; ',. ,J , M A. FOSTER HARDWARE COMPANY. Special Gun Sale. . , We are going to close out our line of guns, and will sell at almost cost Fine L. C. Smith double-barrel, ham-In'erless shotgun, latest , model, for. only $25. Other double-barrel, ham-iinerleas guns at from $12.50 to- $18. Single-barrel shotguns that usually seH for"'$G.50, now only $4.50. Call and let us show'you what we hare In the way of bargains. H. L. McFarliti, Tenth and Center. : Both phones 442. TEACHERS SCARCE IN CONWAY COUNTY Pirectors Are Having Trouble in Securing Teachers. '"Springfield". Ark'., October '26. (Special Correspondence.) The Conway County Banner failed to set out last week on account of the Pacific Express strike. Farmers are bnsily engaged gathering their crops, and report the cotton crop chorter than heretofore expected. Prof. J. W. Johnston, principal of the school at this place, will make the race for circuit clerk of this (Conway) county at the coming primary. Some of the rural districts are having a difficult task securing teachers for their winter terms of school. It has been several years since the .demand for teachers in this county could not te fully supplied from the local pedagogue. George E. BIgelow of Lincoln, Neb., delivered a series of lectures here the past week on "Socialism." The county candidates are beginning to practice on tne politicians' handshake, and seek to learn the popular feelings of the "dear people" on some of the things likely to be injected into the campaigns. NORTH SIDE NEWS Judge X B. Sib'eck, has been on the; lick Ifstfor the test weefc.biit is able be out again, ' ' Miss Maggie Stubbu of North Carolina is in the city as the guest of her cousin, Mr Townea. on Olive street. .The mother of C. H, Coff on Cypress street is quite sipk." Mrs. Coff is here from Scottaboro.' Ala;" ' Miss Emma Baldwin returned home this morning after ireeVs . visit to friends at Searcy. - . Rev. N. E. Gardner left this morning for Searcy on a short visit Mr. Job BIHs has gotta to Sweet Home on a week's visit tp friends. - Born To Mr.-and Mrs. W. E. Mills on Cypress' street, a'teh;pdimd boy." - ' . The Jefferson street school now has s I jbaitev-ass -.rtira ii, ' oves Always Please If si Moore's Heater Will Keep you warm It is substantially- " small furnace, surrounded bf an open ornamental using; of especially attractive design The interior, ot stove proper, is mad of it few plain, heavy casting? formed and put together solely with reference to the best arrangement for producing; the greatest possible amount of heat from any kind of coal lot coke. jay it and be Comfortable aij enrollment of 330 and pupils con tinue to flock in from all quarters. An effort will be made today to poll the number of school children so that dof inlte arrangements may be made to ac commodate them. Clyde, the flve-weeks-old baby boy of Mr. and Mrs. Talley, died last night at 11:30 of erysipelas. The interment will be at Thompson's Cemetery this afternoon. - it is reported that toe Btreet car company want to change their original franchise pa East Washington avepue on its present grade over the Iron Mountain tracks instead of under them as the first franchise called for. The city engineer has already estab lished a grade, which, if complied with, would allow ample room for cars to run under the track. Mr. Joe Murr is quite sick at 421 Newton avenue. Mrs. John Sheckles returned yester day from an extended visit to friends in Colorado and Iowa. Mr. Phillip Wolfe, night bartender at Kahn's Cafe, is dangerously sick with malarial fever, at 1021 Newton avenue. Rev. Pendleton, pastor of the Colored M. E. Church, will tell Judge Ramsey today how Deacon Sanijefur attempted to skin him out of his hard-earned salary with the aid of certain Incompetent and irresponsible "craps," wnereupon the beloved Pendleton chewed long aid aggressively on the deacon's proboscis. Judge Ramsey will decide how much fun they had. Advertised letters in the Argents postal station: J. Belay, John Sidney uene, jonn Best, Charley Beavy, Wm. Beae, Miss Maud Blackon, Miss Lizzie Carr, W. W. Collins. Layne Cope land Lula Coleman, C. E. Duvall, Jack Da vis, Judson Erwin, Evrett Julia, Benjamin Franklin, Emma Fort, Frank Gillette, Ancle Gellem, R. L. Green-Mrs. Laura Grayson, Arthur Greer, Ben Hall, Miss Nano Hamton, James Harvey, Wade Jordan, E. M. Johnson, Mrs. Isbella Johnson, A. T. Johnson, Wayman Jones, Miss Ed A. Kirk, J. F. Kenney, Charley Kraus, John Lee, C. D. Little, J. L. Suster, Elonzo Little, M. M. Munson, Chas. Owens, Ed-mond Price, W. G. Phillips, James Parker, C. H. Reeves, Danie Ruttland, Aaron Smith. R. C. Starr. Miss C.Sanders, D. J. Spears, Rob Thompson, Ben Trainor, Miss De Tuilip, B. Wright 2, Miss Wattenhouse, Mrs. M. Welgton, W. Youngblood. Alderman Manees reports that work has commenced on the laying of con-orate walks en Newton avenue. The sixty days .granted by the council has expired, bnt many property holders have already let contracts. C. J. Humphreys has- completed a 100-foot walk? -Contractors are all busy on the South Side, which is delaying the work. The ordinance calls for a sidewalk from the house to the curb on Newton avenue : from Washington tq Pierce, also on Washington avenue from the bridge to Newton. .BRING UP THE MEN. ' "Bring back the colors," shouted a captain at the Battle of Alma, when an ensign maintained his ground iq front, although 'the men were retreat tag. - - "No.1" cried the ensign, "bring up the man," ... ' -- ' FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY 6o!den Wedding Celebrated by Judge and Mrs. U. fill. Rose. A BRILLIANT EVENT Many Distinguished Cuestt From Out-lide the City Were Present Beauti- "' Jul Decorations Graced the Hospitable Home. THE GOLDEN WEDDING DAY. Tq Jpdge and Mrs. U. M. Bote. 1'pon this (air October eve. Just fifty years agone, .With hopeful hearts That love imparts. You saw the New Life dawn. V?th blessings borne on every breeze, .'And promise of much more Of happiness And dreams that bless From out Hope's radiant store. ' And so the years hare come and gone, Each with its own rare joy; While some of. care Has been your share No life without alloy. I But sorrow gives e'en greater strength So day by day A brighter ray Of love doth stllj unfold. 'Til yon now touch the highest Joy The God of love outpours To mortals here He holds most dear For all that's best Is yours. Fair sons and daughters, grace your heme Anu nil your nearis wuu yriue; And such soul-gifts Tbe human lifts Unto the Deified. So dawns the Golden Wedding lay With love and glory crowned A crown you wear That few may share Where wedded faith Is found. O Golden Day. O sacred day. O hearts that throb as one, May many more Yours be in stoic Ere duty here Is done ! JOSIE KHAZIili CAIT1.EMAN. October .26. 1U03. One of the most notable events in the annals of Arkansas society was the celebration yesterday of the fiftieth anniversary of the marriage of JurVje and Mrs. U. M. Rose, at their home, Third and Gaines streets. Judge Rose was married to Miss Margaret T. Gibbs, October 25, 1853, at Lebanon, Ky. By this union nine children, four daughters and live sons, were born to them; all of 'them being present at yesterday's celebration, with seven grandchildren. The spacious parlors and halls of the Rose home, well arranged for entertaining, were gorgeous in their dec orations of yellow, which everywhere predominated in the color scheme. OverSead in each room canopies of yellow gauze were suspended from the four corners, and caught up in the center from which depended the crystal ropes of the chandeliers interwoven with tendrils of smilax. The mantels were banked to the ceiling with golden chrysanthemums embedded in maidenhair ferns. The balcony leading up to tbe libra ry was festooned with the yellow gauze intertwined with green; the library itself, whose many volumes are its most superb decoration, was made bright by many bowls and vases of white chrysanthemums and American Beauty roses. The receiving party stood between tall feathery palms with a background of green filling the bay window before whlob they stood. Another bower of this kind in the back parlor was occupied by a number of young ladies who served cool-big drinks. The dining rooms were resplendent in their golden decorations, the tables being especially artistic in their de sign and finish. Over the table in the west dining room was suspended a fancy basket holding a wealth of flowers. Directly under this was a center-piece of im mense chrysanthemums which lifted their long stems to the decorations overhead. The table itself was cov ered with renaissance lace over yellow satin finished at the ends with enormous bows of satin ribbon colored like the chrysanthemums. An artistic design was Interwoven over this in delicate green traced by smilax In the east dining room an altogeth er different design was carried out, the table being festooned with smilax which depended from the chandelier. making a most effective design. Yellow bon-bons, oaken and Ices were served at these tables. Suggestive of the occaion were the marriage bells which hung, one over the receiving party and the other in the doorway between the two parlors. Pictures ot Judge and Mrs. .Rose taken at tbe time of their wedding had been made for the occasion, one for each child, from, a daguerrotype, and two of these hung suspended by a yellow cord in the center of the mantels of the two parlors, framed by the sur rounding goulen flowers and soft green foliage. A noticeable spot of color different from the general color design 1 was made by an immense bowl of American Beauty roses on a pedestal at the foot of the stairs, the carmine ribbon streamers that decorated the,. silt iar falling to the floor. The receiving line was composed of Mr. and Mrs. Judge Rose, with their sons and daughters, their sons-in-law and their daughters-in-law as follows: John M. Rose and his wife. Lillv Kel ly Rose; William Rose of Independence, Ma;. George B. Rose and his Wife, Marion Kimball Rose;', Janata Rose Dickinson and her husband. -Wallace W. Dickinson; Ellen Rose Gibbon and her husband. Hon. T, fi. Gibbon of Los Angeles, Cal.; Emma Rose Coleman and her husband, Charles Coleman; Charles C. Rose and bis wife, Leah Thompson Rose; Prof. Louis Rose of the University of Ar kansas; Mrs. (Jessie Rose) Hay Watson Smith of Brooklyn, N. ., and a grandson, William Nelson Rose, and his wife. Elsabeth Kell Rose. The receiving party made a notable picture,, including as it did the dis tinguished couple who were celebrat. rag ' their fiftieth anniversary, and 1 "-J We Arc Prepared to show you today one of the finest lines of cut glass ever brought to Little Rock. The majority of the glass is Hawkes, as we consider it the finest cutting brought south; some Libby s and some Bergen's. It's all good, all hand-cut and pol ished and all guaranteed to bo white and clear. Jewelers, 216 Main Street, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. those of different years, down to the bride of a few weeks, Judge and Mrs. Rose's grandson's wife. Mrs. Rose wore a handsome gown of black silk with a point lace cape and carried an exquisite bouquet of half-opened Marechal Neil roses tied with yellow ribbon. Mrs. W. W. Dickinson wore white brocade satin trimmed with duchess lace, her jewels being the topaz. Mrs. Gibbon wore white crepe, richly trimmed with repousse lace, her ornaments in the afternoon being amethysts and at night diamonds. Mrs. Coleman was gowned in pink silk under gauze with diamond ornaments. Mrs. John M. Rose's costume was made of crepe with handsome silver trimmings and real lace. Mrs. George B. Rose wore yellow brocade with bertha and stole of rare point lace with diamond ornaments. Mrs. Charles Rose was gowned in white silk with splendid trimmings of duchess lace; diamond ornaments. Mrs. William Nelson Rose and Mrs. Smiiu wore their bridal gowns, one of meteor crepe with point lace trim mings, the other moussellne de sole over taffeta. Those who assisted in dispensing hospitalities to the' hundreds of guests who called during the afternoon and evening were Judge and Mrs. Hemingway. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Boyle and Mrs. Howard Bunch, Misses Emily Boyle, Margaret Baucum, Edith Kid der, Georgia Baucum, Carolyn Peay, Sue Worthen, Sue Lewis. Among the distinguished guests from outside the city ''Who were in attendance at the goldeu " 'wedding were the following: Hon. and Mrs. James Hagerman, St. Louis. Maj. and Mrs. S. H. Stitt, Hot Springs. Col. and Mrs. E. W. Rector, Hot Springs. Hon. Ira D. Oglesby, Fort Smith. Judge John H. Rogers and Miss BesBie Rogers, Fort Smith. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. McDonough,-Fort Smith. Judge Jos. M. Hill and wife, Fort Smith. Judge James F. Reed and wife, Fort Smith. Hons. Oscar L. and Lovlck P. Miles, Fort Smith. Col. Thos. C. Trimble and wife, Lonoke. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. JArnold, Tex- Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Crawford, Pine Bluff. Mr. u. H. Southmayd, Van Buren. Mr.- J. E. Hoguo, Hot Springs. Hon. Tat H. Crenshaw, Pocahontas. Dr. J. M. Keller, Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. John Catling, Forrest City. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Langford, Pine Bluff. Mr. F. W. Ruckstubl, Fans, I ranee. Col. Asa Morgan, Camden. It is a notable fact that of all the guests present, Dr. Keller of Hot Springs was the only one who had celebrated his golden wedding. r ARKANSANS AT HOTELS At Gleason's H. E. Hatfield, Wash-White. Hope: Ben Johnson, Camden; W. B. East, wife and daughter. At the Merchants C. C. Hamby, Prescott; Dr. G. S. Brown and wife, Conway; T. H. Prewett. Searcy; W. C. Whitthorne, Benton; John B. Mc-Caleb, Evening Shade. At the Capital H. Dierks, DeQueen; J S. Gaunt, Corning; W. B. Mann, Forrest City; W. T. Meek, Russell-ville; John W. Ferrill and wife, Bates-ville; T. W. Steele, 8cotts; Ira D. Oglesby, Fort Smith; Mr. and Mrs. S. H. 8titt, Hot Springs; EL W. Rector and wife, Hot Springs; John Catling, Forrest City. At the Metropolitan C. W. Calhoun, Havana; Clyde E. Freeman, DeWtt; J. M. Pully, Cotter; Martin Forster, Pine Bluff; John M. White,, Rusgellr ville; J. G. Witherington, T H.; Me-Neeley, England; John Q. Adanas( Helena; M. F. Mainard, H. E, Cape, Roland; D. H. Scott, Hot Springs. At the Planters J. F. Harvey, Perry V W. T- Cbancelor. England; N. O. Pinkston, England ; Jesse irav, South Bend; G. I. Bannon Benton. REVOLUTION IN . SANTO DOMINGO Washington, October, 2X. The", following bulletin was posted atvthe navy department today PHerta Plata, Santo Domingo,' is reported "bjj Minister Powell to be in a .state of revolution. DOWIE CLAIMS MANY CONVERTS 'j 'i . ' ' He Announced That Publie Baptism Would Take Place This Week. . New, York, October 27. At the early morning service in Madison Square Garden today, Dowie gave a brief address on "Covetousness," 'and also spoke about the work done by his followers here, saying that a great many converts had been made and about 400,000 visited. He announced that public baptism would take place in the garden this week, but that he had r.ot decided when it should occur. - ATTHE STATE HOUSE Messrs. Milan and Bradford Making a Tour of tbe Norttr. The Peerless Drug Company of Little Rock was today "incorporated. The capital stock is $40,000 and the amount subscribed $18,550. H. B. Covey is president, W, R, White vice president, and "W. M. Jordan secretary, and treasurer. The other directors are B. F. Culbortson and .tenry Moses., Commissions issued. Justices of the peace W. P. Thompson, Montreal. ;i Notaries public John A. Cookij Buckner; Thomas C. Jones, Searcy; H. F. Reagan, Fayelteville; James L. Young, Drake's Creek. ', State House Gossip. Editor W. T. Gadd of the Perryville News was a caller at the department of education today. Hon. and Mrs. James Hagerman of St. Louis were callers at the agricultural department yesterday evening. The senate Journal of tbe last senate has just been completed by the Arkansas Democrat Company and delivered. It contains 561 pages, com pared with 372 pases last year. The house journal will bo out in two or three weeks. The Casualty Company of America, of New York City, F. W. Scnaffer of Kansas City, general agent, and the Rochester German Flro Insurance Company of Rochester, N. Y., Scruggs & Smith of Dallas, Tex., general agents, have been authorized to do business in the 3tate. Among the exhibits received at the agricultural bureau today were the fol lowing: By Thomas Melton, neat Pocahontas, corn, one ear foot long con taining 840 grains; also corn grown by W. H. Skinner, Pocahontas; Mr. Skinner also sent some nice Kief or pears; Wm. Ray of Hamilton. Lonoke county, sent some fine specimens of cotton. The Hoffman Coal Company of Hartford was chartered today. The capital stock is $10,000, of which $7,-000 has been subscribed. The corporators are E. W. Hoffman, president; Wm. J. Hoffman, vice-president, aud W. W. Hoffman secretary and treasurer. The mines are located a mile and S half northeast of Hartford. The great register of the agricultural bureau is filled with names. It has been in use since Octolrer 25; 188T, having done service through the World's Fair at Chicago, in the Arkansas Building. The first name entered upon It is that of Joe Monahan. Little Rock, followed by Eben W. Kimball, Wm. 8. Thomas. Wm. G. Whipple, John G. Fletcher, W. B. Worthen and J. A. Fones of Little Rock. It is seven inches thick and contains hundreds of thousands of names from all quarters of the globe. The Winn Land & Lumber Company of Stamps. Lafayette county, was chartered today. The canital stock is $1,000,000, of which $118,000 has been subscribed. The corporators are Wm. Buchanan, president, Wm. C. Br6wn, James A. Buchanan and Henry Moore. Commissioner H. T. Bradford and World's Fair Manager T. W. Milan, who attended the Carroll County Fair last week, are spending two weeks making a tour of the counties In North Arkansas Boone, Newton, Searcy, Cleburne. Independence and other counties. They are having fine success in securing exhibits. AMONG THE COURTS Danville Jeweler Arrested on Charge e of Grand Larceny. T. E. Gibson, late of Danville, was arrested this forenoon by Constable Jones on tbe request of Sheriff J. M. Cole of Yell county, who wiTl send Constable R. L. Gatlln for him. He is charged with grand larceny. He came here several days ago with his wife and children and has been stopping at the Planters Hotel. He has been employed by W. A. Sparks since Monday as a jeweler. Pulaski Circuit Court, Second Division Morris Spitzberg vs. Little Rock Traction ft Electric Company; dismissed at cast of plaintiff. a f- J- Phillips vs. Thos. Lafferty; continued by consent Milton A. Hyatt vs. Little Rock Railway & Electric Company; motion to make more specific. Richard A. Woolridge vs. Choctaw Railroad; motion to strike sustained. Court Notes. Tom O'Neal was fined by Justice Parsel yesterday $50 and costs on the charge of petit larceny. Jack O'Connell, a brlckmason, was fined $15 in police court this morning on the charge of drunkenness and resisting an officer by drawing a' trowel on Officer Kinnon. . John Lacy of Van Buren county was arrested this morning by a deputy United States marshal "on the charge of perjury in the HUgfr 'Reynolds case yesterday, and was held" on a temporary bond of $300 awaiting examination on Saturday before Commissioner O'Halr. John Wakefield of Clifton walked eff a street car at Markham and Izard streets at 9:30 a. m. today. The police went to take him to the hospital, but fonnd him more drunk than injured, and took him to headquarters Instead. - Hugh Reynolds of Van Buren coun To Prove What Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney Remedy, Will Do for YOU, Every Reader of The Democrat May Have a Sample Bottle Sent FREE by Mail. Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for more sickness and suffering than any other disease, therefore, when through neglect or other causes, kidney trouble Is permitted to continue, fatal results are sure U fallow. Your other organs may need attentioiv but your kidneys most because they do most and need attention first. If you are sick or "feel badly." begin taking Or. Kilmer's 8wamp-Roet, the great kidney, liver and bladder neys are well they will help all the convince anyone. The mild and Immediate effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney and bladder remedy, is soon realised. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases. Swamp-Root will set your whole system right, and the befct proof of this is a trial. ' 14 East 120th St.. New York City. Dear Sir: Oct. 13, 1W2. "I had been suffering severely from kidney trouble. All symptoms were on band : my former strength and power bad left me ; I could hardly drag myself along. Even my mental capacity was giving out, and often 1 wished to die. It was then I saw an advertisement of yours In a New York paper, but would not have paid any attention to It, bad It not promised a swora guarantee with every bottle of your medicine, asserting that your Swamp-Upot la purely vegetable, and does hot contain- any harmul drugs. 1 am seventy years and four months old, and with a good conscience I can reoomtnend Swamp-Root to all sufferers from kidney troubles. fc'our members ot my family have been ualna. tiwaia ttoot for four different kidney diseases, with the same good results." With many thanks to you, I remain, Very truly yours, ROBERT BERNER. You may have a sample bottle of this famous kidney remedy. Bwamp- R(ia1 Mnt fro hv mail, nnatnald. bv which you may test its virtues for such disorders as kidney, bladder and uric acid diseases, poor digestion, when obliged to pass your water fre EDITORIAL NOTICE. If you have the slightest symptoms of kidney or bladder trouble, or if there Is a trace of it in your family history, send at once to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y., who will gladly send you by mall, immediately, without cost to you, a sample bottle of Swamp-Root and a book containing many of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women cured. In writing, be sure to say that you read this generous offer in The Daily Arkansas Democrat. ty was convicted in federal court of illicit distilling and sentenced to four years in the Atlanta penitentiary. His wife was in the court room at the time and fainted when the verdict of guilty was pronounced. Helen Boone, Elbert and Joseph Oliver, by P. J. Mahoney, have entered a protest in Pulaski probate court against probating the will of Wm. B. Oliver and granting letters ot administration to Miss Augusta Oliver, sister of the deceased. Judge Kavanaugh has appointed Ellen Ford administratrix of the estate of her late husband, John Ford. He has issued letters of guardianship to Thos. D. Davis on the estate ot Thos. Yarborough. Mary Chemtis was permitted to adopt Frances White. W. R. Payton has sued the Choctaw for $575 for injuries aljeged to have been received by his minor daughter, Allie Mae Payton, September 18 last, while a passenger on a train between Hot Springs and Malvern. There were eleven cases in police court this morning, all misdemeanors. There were six cases of drunkenness. The police report that there Is an unusually large number of drunkards on the street. Sergeant Cogswell and Detective Splght were called to 317 Gaines street yesterday evening at 8:30 o'clock to arrest Homer Grant for drunkenness and disturbing the peace. He was fined $5 this morning. BARINC GROSS RAILWAY LINE Present W. E. Hemingway, General MaVager Trawick and Engineer Hardy of the Street Railway Company, and Mayor Frank Cumnock ot Baring Cross, made an inspection this fore noon on the proposed route for the street railway line through the town of Baring Cross and agreed upon a route which will be ratified at the next meeting of the town council. The road is to enter the town from tbe east on West Washington avenue and will run north through the corporation,, a distance of a mile and a quarter. 1 MAYOR TRIED FOR MISDEMEANOR. Pittsburg, October 27. After being out all night the jury, in the suit against Mayor Hays disagreed and was discharged. The charge against tbe mayor is misdemeanor in the removal of Samuel Moore, a civil war veteran, from employment ot the rtty without just cause. remedy, because ss soon as your kid other organs to health, A trial will quently night and day, smarting or irritation in passing, brick-dust or sediment in the urine, headache, backache, lame back, dizziness, sleeplessness, nervousness, heart disturbance, due to bad kidney trouble, skin eruptions from bad blood, neuralgia, rheumatism, diabetes, bloating, irritability, wornout feeling, lack of ambition, loss of flesh, sallow complexion, or Bright's disease. If your water, when allowed to remain undisturbed In a glass or bottle for twenty-four hours, forms a sediment or settling or has a cloudy appearance. It is evidence that your kidneys and bladder need immediate attention. Swamp-Root is the great discovery ot Dr. KUmer, the eminent kidney and bladder specialist. Hospitals use it with wonderful success in both slight snd severe cases. Doctors recommend it to their patients and use it in their oWn families, because they recognize in Swamp-Root the greatest and most successful remedy. Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and Is for sale the world over at druggists in bottles of two sizes and two prices fifty cents and one dollar. Remember the name, Swanyj-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the a-idress. Blnghamton, N. Y., on every bottle. ASSOCIATION ARBITRATION American Association and the Western League Will Get Together. President W. M. Kavanaugh of the Southern Association reports that one of the important agreements reached at the recent baseball conference in St. Louis was that the difference between the American Association and the Western league should be submitted to a board of arbitration for settlement. Each association was to select a member of the board, and the two should agree Jointly upon the third member. The two selected Howard Griffith, a prominent attorney of Jersey City, and the Western League selected as its representative Tom J. Brice, a wealthy citizen oi Columbus, Ohio, owner of the Columbus team and a member of the American Association, thereby showing their trust in his fairness. The association has not selected its man. The difference Is that tbe association and the league each has a team in Kansas City and Milwaukee, and the board is to decide which shall withdraw nr.d the amount to be paid. SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST NEGRO Deputy Constable Brown of Piney, MeLendon township, Johnson county, arrived, this morning after Chas. Smith, colored, who is wanted in that township on the charge of criminal assault committed there last June. After the alleged commission of the crime, he fled to Conway county and was there convicted of another crime and sentenced to a term en the county ' farm and delivered to Nick 'Peay, who is contractors for Conway-iOpunty as well as Pulaski. Smith tried to escape, and was shot and wounded by the guard several weeks ago,- snd has since been under treatment at the county hospital. He has sufficiently recovered to be moved and he will be- taken back to Piney this evening. . NOT JN DEMAND. That Harvard professor who has discovered the germ of smallpox has our permission to keep it Los Angeles HerakL

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