The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on July 27, 1893 · Page 1
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The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington · Page 1

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Centralia, Washington
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Thursday, July 27, 1893
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*» VOLUV-NO 285 MARSHALL, MlCflV THURSDAY, 1 JULY 27, 1893 Jfrsolottfy Pure A cream of tartar baking powdef Highestof all in leavening strength Latest U. $1 Government Food'Re* port ROYAL BAKING POWJDEIi CO Wall Street, N;Y HUMPHREYS' This PRECIOUS, \ OINTMENT , is the triumph of Scientific Medicine. ' Nfitfiing^has ever been produced tc equal or compare with it as a CURATIVE and HEALING APPLICATION. It has been used 40 years and always affords relief and always gives satisfaction. Cures PILES or HEMORRHOIDS—External Qr Internal, Blind or Bleeding—Itching and Burning; Cracks or Fissurfis^istula in Ano, Worms of the Rectum. The relief is imru*. , diate—the cure certain; WITCH HAZEL OIL Cures BURNS, Scalds and Ulceration and Contraction from Burns. The relief is instant. Cures BOILS, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Fistulas, Old Sores, Itching Eruptions. Scurfy or Scald Head. It is infallible. Cures INFLAMED or CAKED BREASTS ar<> Sore Nipples. It is invaluable. Price, 50 Cents. Trial size, 25 Cents Bold t>r DranlX*, or «mt poll-paid oa receipt at prtc*. BCXPHaSIS'MKD.CO., 111* 118 WnDuo6t.,IttWIOEK. THE PILE OINTMENT CARTER'S Sink HfttdMhe wid nUevo*!! the trouble* taofr icnt *o ftbilioM »t*teof the »y item.. «uoh *e DtxctneM, Niuae*. Drow«lneM. Di»treaa aTier <*Ung. Pain in the Si4e, &e. Whllo their mort. jem»w»blt Bnooess has been shown In oadLg SICK Headache, yet Outer's LitUa Ifret Pilli «• •quail j valuable in Constipation, curing and pi» •ventiog thlaannoyic B complain t.-whila they al«9 ilTer and raguiste the bowels. £ren if they only ""HEAD •uli'er from this distressing complaint; but forta- Who once try tlicm uill find these little pillavala- «bleln BQ IIB.',;/ wyu that they will not be wiV - M i Othen On u, t •,,C»rtei. T . ( rjnay lives Uut tore la w&fiN .. r,-r. -ritjat. Our jOJU cure it while ,, , do not grip* or ,.,.-,.-- . • :avtia action plenae all who twe^r-nu . i- . ^irj.) ascents; flrefor»l. £k44 nintf el ws conteBSion, sdia to hint if he would inforna on the riest of "^"- 1 ^"' WILLIAM EEPKE DISAPPOINTED. Child Dies on a Canadian Pacific Train. 'he Long Sought -Slater of August Frew Located In South Dakota-^Two Convict* Granted New -Trials by the Supreme Court—Fire at Kalamazoo. h0 could go, free-anti ttiey would be put iwhefe they cbul^, 4p no harm. Itepke fnrthei: aiaya he was told by attorneys that if anyone apoke to him on .the matter that he must not tell that he was promised his freedom, but to answer "no" to every one who asked the question. He did so, hoping to se- «nrehis freedom by doing as they had told him.' Repke takes the matter of life imprisonment rather harder than any. of the others, and at every mention of it his eyes fill with tears and his voice chokes with emotion. DETROIT, July 27.—A startling minor was set afloat last night. It was to the effect that a child had died of Asiatic cholera on the river between Windsor and Detroit. The coroner and the city physician are making an .investigation. At 1:10 o'clock yesterday afternoon Droner Beatcher' received word to come down to the Fort Street Union lepot,.a child had died on the train. The coroner went at once to the station. He found'the entrance to the train shed crowded • with immigrants. Some >.800 of them had arrived on the noon train and were waiting there to change cars and go west. Some of them were bound for different parts in this state. Others were going to the far west. All of bhem looked tired and fagged out with travel. \ The coroner went out to the car, which was standing on the track where it had landed.' The .rest of the train was empty, but in one of- the four immigrant cars which had brought in the last foreign invaders he fonnd a little •oup standing about the figure of a iad child. .There was a father, mother and three little children. The father was walking slowly and meditatively up and down the car. The children were playing about the platform, utterly oblivious of the fact that death had come among them but a few minutes before. The mother was sitting watching the face of the dead child. The people were Germans. The father's name was Robert Meyerhoff. They had sailed from Hamburg 11 days before, and landed in Montreal last Monday. They were not able to speak a word B ** fir rn«nv of English, but the coroner learned that aiier many two aays before the landing at Quebec the child had»been taken sick. .It had diarrhoea and vomiting. The doctor-on the vessel had called it sea sickness and prescribed the ordinary remedies for the diarrhoea. At Quebec the immigrants passed inspection without difficulty. They had the certificate of the ship's physician and of the inspectors at Quebec, mclnd, ing the inspector for the state located at Quebec. The doctors there said the child had cholera morbus. and prescribed for that. The child seemed to be getting along all right. It had diar- rhoea and vomited. Just before reaching this city the child began to get. decidedly worse. When the train was crossing the river it seemed to be dying. As soon, as the boat reached this side of the river a physician was summoned. Dr. Wright examined the child. He did not think the case was one of chol era, although the symptoms were suspicious. The difficulty 'is that the symptoms of cholera and of cholera morbus cannot be absolutely distin* guished. They are similar in so many respects that they are liable to be confused. Nothing but an examination Of the intestines for the cholera bacilla can determine positively whether or n4t cholera ia present. Dr. Wright-had gone before the coroner arrived and v ne did not impart his suspicious to Mr. Beatcher. The coroner, however, from what he could learn bf the 'case determined that .an examination should be made.' He decided to call Dr. .Kelly, and if he "thought-thai it-was necessary he said there would be a microscopical examination of the intestines • to determine toe real cause of the-sudden; death,. The coronejr djiC- j not believe that ifr was • A Queer Affair. /' ST, IONACE, July 27.—A young Russian and his wife tell a queer, story. Some time ago they entered the employ of 'a Mr. Van Dusen, who runs a fruit store here, and,undertook to keep house for him and tend store in/his absence. Tuesday Van-Dusen left town, telling the woman> so she says, that she might use the place as if it were her own.,. After Van Dusen left the Russian came .home for dinner, and he says he found a white powder spread on his bread. The powder.,proved to be strychnine. The woman wanted a warrant for\V"ari Dusen'a, arrest, but the officials wereNnot disposed to grant one, feeling that there was little evidence that Van. Dusen had anything to do with the poisen. , ' : Bring Tour Carpet*. ' The" carpet cleaning works on Ex change street will be open on and after Monday, March S7th. ^, Go to Boughton'H lor wall New stock and new stjles. paper. Robert Schelly is -prepared to'rio kinds of tin worfe, sti'op opposite E. t, Murphy's. 11 you want the beat refrigerato! on earth for the least money £o to Bosley'B. Buy the genuine Philadelphia lawn mower j-t Bosley's. Sufferers from PHca should know that th Pyramid Pile Cure fill promptly and ef. fectually remove every .trace of them. AH/ ruggist w'll get it for you.. ...,'„ $100 for a case of Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Net yousness and Sleeplessness 'the* Vegetable' Cure will not cure. ' , Granted. LANSING, July 27. — Christopher O'Brien, convicted in Detroit of murdering Fred Lutz, and William Palmer, convicted at Saginaw of the murder of his brother, both, of whom are now in Jackson prison, were granted new trials by the supreme court, becausa^of errors on trial in court below. 911*8 Frew Found. , IONIA, July 27.—City Clerk Cutler has received a dispatch from Britton, 3. D., (saying that the sister of Otis E. Frew, who was recently in Ionia in search of her, was at that place. Ten years ago a family of seven children were left .orphans, and the two girls, were sent from an asylum in Boston to Ionia. One of the girls was found and now the other is located, and the family will be united Vegetable Cure will break' up Colds and and Coughs, Ludrippe ond / its after effects Tremulous Weakness of the' Nerves, Erysipelas and Constipation/ 12 oz. $1.00. DR. SHARPSTEEN. ' ' , Lawn mowers paired at . . _.___ sharpened npd re- your tin war« mended at Schel jy'fc tin shop., Uel your wall papur and paints a Geu Umightou'a new stoic. the territory en, Glenn Arbor, Em. Harbor, Bnydickvilfe «f<4» of t idle. workers iverywaete tjbook ojne&rtlijwfl iUjaiWjfj-t.jpaBB, m,3E Not an Offset. LANSING, July 27.—Receiver Stona of the 'Central Michigan Savings bank •ome time ago brought an amicable suit against Frank L. Dodge to recover $8,529 on a note due the bank April 18, the day of its suspension. Five days after Dodge bought a certificate of de)sit for $4,000 from Mrs. Nellie F. utter, and in the lower court this was allowed to offset the note. In the supreme court opinion, however, Judge McGrath. holds that while it is well settldd that in a suit by the receiver of an insolvent bank upon a note or obligation due the bank, the defendant will be allowed to set off his deposit, he cannot eo set off a claim purchased after the bank has closed its doors. Fire at Kalamazoo. KALAMAZOO, July 27.—Firebroke out in the upholstering shop on North Rose street, and burned two condemned buildings, a 2-story brick owned by Patrick O'Brien, and a 2 story frame o^ttfed by James Carroll. The loss on' buildings is $4,000. The occupants' damages were: G. W. Grayer, groceries, $1,000; Kalamazoo Mattress com- ny, $400; M.. Miller, shoe 7 shop, $300; in Lee, Chinese laundry, $200; William Hawkhead, flour and feed, $400; Mjs. Nellie Slack, household goods, $200. There is but little insurance. Whep the firemen arrived cinders were' flying all over the city, causing a great scare. 4jUicipa.ting a Boom. , July 27.— Buekley.& Douglass, proprietors of the Manistee and Northeastern railroad, have decided to op$nnp Leelanaw county to .the iron. J«8» and are nxaking surveys thrpugh t tpjre wfth ft view to aending t Chad a on babies, «ore uipples nnd ip llamuuition of the broast instantly relieved with Lavcudar Oiutment. Juat as sure as hot weather comes tber«. will be more or IP.<S bowel eoirrplaint in tl))» vicinity. Every person, and especially fanir. ilies>sOuglit. to have some reliaole meSioiDe • at huna lor iuetant. use in case it is needed. A 25'or 60 cent bottle of Chamberlain'* Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy ia ju^t what you ought to have and all that you would need, even for the most severe and . dangerous cases. It is'the beat, the mostre- iiable and most successful treatment known and iripleasant to take. For sale at Greene' drug store. The Pyramid Pile Cure is a new discovery for the prompt, permanent cure of Piles in. every form. Every druggist baa, it. Guud summer wood at $1.75 per cord ut C. T. trrant'a. A new remedy has created a aenaation among physicians 1 by. its wonderful effects, in speedily curing every 'form of Piles. It ia called the Pyramid Pile Oure. It. la cheap and simple to use, but nothing removes the disease so quickly, saf*4y and, surely. Any druggist will get it for you. .Gasoline stoves cleaned and repaired s»t K. Sheley'd. I^f you want i» lirst class lun^b call on the new resturuut, tirai door w«st of the Tontine. if you wish to know yur future, send 10 ctnto with a lock^of your hair, stating in your letter date of your birth and your, sex. PKOF. QEO. ROBEK;, • 108 Lincoln Ave., -Chicago/{U. - - J - • - - - (.-•" If you are lingering from feVers, lung, lagnppe," catarrh, consunjptioo, coujfti or bronchial troubles, asthma, heart nervousness, sleeplessness, dyspepsia, sick beadaoliQ,- paralysis, erysipelas or aJ^skin, c^iwtipation or piles call QA . i)r. Sharpsteen for bis vegetable {Mire,

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