Newspaper Page Text
- 5 .
VOTJB ACTS PULYED.
Ssvel Keport Afcoat Rx-Presldent Arthur
Will the Fifth and Final Act be a Trag
edy? Bochester Democrat and Chronicle.
"Dr. Lincoln who was at the funeral of"
Ex-Secretary Prelinghuysen, saye Ex-"
"President Arthur looked very unwell. H"
4ia suffering from Bright's disease. Dur-"
"ing the past year it has assumed a very"
That telegram is act IV. of a drama writ
ten hy Ex-President Arthur's physicians.
In act I. he waa made to appear iu "Mala
ria." of which all the country was told
when he went to Florida.
worn down, walking the sands of Old Point I
Uomiort and looking eastward over the At
lantic toward Europe for a longer rest.
The curtain rolls up for ace III. upon the
distinguished actor affected with melan
choly from Bright's disease, while Act IV.
discovers him with the disease "in an ag
gravated form, suffering intensely (which
s unusual) and about to take a sea voy
age." Just such as this is the plot of many
dramas by play Wrights ot the medical pro
fession. They write the first two or three
acts with no conception of what their char
acter will develop in the final one.
They have not the discernment for trac
ing in the early, what the latter imperson
ations will be. Not one physician in a
hundred has the adequate microscopic and
chemical appliance for discovering
Bright's disease in its early stages, and
when many do finally comprehend that
their patients are dying with it, when
death occurs, they will, to cover up their
ignorance of it, pronounce the fatality to
have besn caused by ordinary ailments,
whereas these ailments are really results of
Bright's disease of which they are uncon
Beyond any doubt, 80 per cent of all
deaths except from epidemics and accidents
rfflult from diseased kidneys or livers. If
the dving man be distinguished and his
friends too intelligent to be easily deceived,
his physician perhaps pronounces the
complaint to be pericarditis, pyaemia, sep
ticaemia, bronchitis, pleurites, valvular
lesions of the heart, pneumonia, etc, If
the deceased be less noted, ''malaria" is
now the fashionable assignment of the
cause of death.
But all the same, named right or named
wrong, this fearful pcourge gathers them
in ! Vhilo it prevails among persons of
sedentary habits, lawyers, clergymen, con
gerssinen, it also plays great havoc
among farmers, day laborers and mechan
ics, though they do not suspect it, because
their physician keeps it from them, if in
deed they are fcble to detect it.
It sweeps thousands of women and
children into untimely graves every year
The health gives away gradually, the
strength is variable, the appetite fickle, the
vigor gets lees and less. This isn't ma
laria it is the beginning of kidney disease
and will end who does not know ho?
No, nature has not been remiss. Inde
pendent research has given an infallible
remedy for this common disorder; but of
course the bigoted physicians will not uEe
Warner's Safe Cure, because it is a private
affair and cuts up their practice by restor
ing the health of those who have been in
valids for years.
The new saying "how common
Bright's disease is becoming among promi
nent men!" is getting old, and as the En
glishman would say, sounds "stupid"
especially "stupid" eince this disease is
readily detected by the more learned men
and specalists of this disease. But the
"common run" ot physicians, not detect
ing it, gives the patient Epsom salts or
other drugs prescribed by the old code of
treatment under which their grandfather
and great-grandfather practiced!
Anon, we hear that the patient is "com
fortable." But ere long, maybe, they "tap"
him and take some water from him and
again the "comfortable story is told." Tor
ture him rather than allow him to use War
ner's Safe Cure ! With such variations the
doctor's play upon the unfortunate until his
shroud is made, when we learn that he died
from heart diseasepjoemia, septicaemia or
some other deceptiye though "dignified
Ex-President Arthur's case is not singular
it is typical of every such case. "He is
suffering intensely." This is not usual.
Generally there is almost no suffering. He
may recover, if he will act independently
of his physicians. The agency named has
cured thousands of persons even in the ex
treme Btages is to-day the mainstry of the
health of hundreds of thousands. It is an
unfortunate fact that physicians will not
admit there is any virtue outside their own
sphere, but as each school denies virtue to
all others, the people act on their own
judgment and accept things by the record
of merit they make.
The facts are cause for alarm, but there is
abundant hope in prompt and independent
Gorernor Martin atLawrence.
Lawrence, Kims. June 9. Special
Gov. Martin at the Alumni banquet to
night responded to the toast, "The Uni
versity, theChild of the State," as fol
lows: It probably did not occur to your com
mittee, when it selected the sentiment
just announced, that the "child" has
just come of age. But this is the fact.
On the 20th of February, 1863, the Legis
lature passed an act to establish a State
University, to be located at Lawrence,
provided the city gave a site of forty
acres of land, and $15,000. In Novem
ber following, the Governor issued a
proclamation announcing that these
conditions had been complied with.
But it was not until the first of March,
186.4, that an act was passed organizing
the State University. Hence, as I have
said, this'Child of the State" has just
some of age.
In the long, exciting and momentous
contest waged by two civilizations for
the fair territory of Kansas, four consti
tutions were framed three by the
champions of Free Soil; one by the ad
vocates of Slavery. If the students of
the University will examine that ad
mirable compendium of Kansas history,
"Wilder's Annals," they can read
these old organic- laws, on
each of which, for a brief season,
"Humanity with all its fears,
With all the hopes of future years,"
was hanging. And I think a reading of
just one article of each that on educa
tionwill largely explain why the one
civilization triumphed over the other,
first in Kansas and then throughout the
Union. In each of the three constitu
tions which represent the aspirations,
ideas and purposes of the Free-State
men, the Legislature is required to make
the most ample provisions foi public ed
ucation. The old Topeka constitution,
framed in 1855, declared that the Legis
lature shall secure a thorough and effi
cient system of common schools and es
tablish" a Universitv. The Leavenworth
constitution, framed in 1858, makes it the
duty of the State to establish "a system
of free schools, in which every child of
the State shall receive a good common
school education," and also educational
institutions of higher grade, including a
University. And the Wyandotte consti
tution, framed in 1859, makes it the duty
of the Legislature to establish "a uniform
system of common schools and schools
of higher grade, embracing normal, pre
paratory, collegiate and university de
partments," and in another section re
quires the establishment of a State Uni
versity, "for the promotion of literature
and arts and science."
It is noticeable, too, that these three
constitutions indicate a growing senti
ment in favor of public education, that
of 1858 embodying far more definite and
mandatory requirements than the one
framed in 1855, and that of 1859 being
even more specific, exacting and pre
emptory than the constitution of 1858.
The educational article of the Topeka
Constitution includes four sections, and
occupies only fifteen lines in the "An
nals;" the same article in the. Leaven
worth Constitution embraces nine sec
tions, occupying thirty-three lines; and
in the Wyandotte Constitution the ed
ucational article includes nine sections,
occupying forty-seven lines.
On the other hand, the article on ed
ucation in the Lecompton Constitution
the oDly organic law framed by the
advocates of slavery is ambiguous in
language and feeble in direction. It is
permission rather than mandatory. Its
five sections occupy but seventeen lines,
and require only that "schools and the
means of education" shall be encour
aged by the State," and that the Legis
lature 6hall establish "one common
school in each township" that is, one
for every 23,240 acres of land. This
would give the county of Douglas four
teen schools. It now has nearly one
hundred. No requirement for schools
of higher grade, nor for a University, is
embodied in the article.
It is not strange that the contest be
tween these two civilizations resulted as
it did. Although the one was sustained
by all the power and authority of the
National government, the other had ed
ucation as its ally, and made intelligence
the moBt important stone in the founda
tion of the State. The men who brought
freedom to Kansas brought in her train
the school and printing press. Fighting
slavery, they fought ignorance also; up
holding liberty, they upheld her true
friend and ally, learning.
The crowning glory of Kansas, from
that day to this, has been her schools,
embracing those of every grade, from
the rude dug-out on the lonely frontier
to the stately buildings on Mount Oread.
These bright children of the State are
her jewels, and she can point to them
with a pride equaling that of the Roman
mother for they are worthy of her as
she is of them worthy of her love and
fostering care, as well as of her pride.
There is, occasionally, complaint that
the State is not liberal in the appropria
tions made for the University. But the
figures, I think, will not justify this as
sertion. In 1866 they amounted to
7,000; in 1876 they aggregated $22,519,
while for the year 1886 they reach a to
tal of $63,000. Kansas is young, and has
not yet accumulated vast wealth. But
surely such alio nances as these do not
indicate indifference to the welfare
of her child. It is not
yet nineteen years since the first build
ing for the University was completed,
and the institution at that time had only
four students enrolled. Less than thir
teen years ago the present main building
was occupied, and 239 students were in
attendaece. During the year just closed
521 students were enrolled. The growth
oi tne university, it will tnus he seen.
has kept pace with that of the State.
So it will continue in the future. And as
Kansas is destined to be the greatest of
American oiaies, me university, ner
child, will, in time, rank first among the
American institutions of learning.
I can fairly and truly say, too, that
this child of the State has a pretty large
family of bright, intelligent chifdren
young men and women who proudly
hail it as their Alma Mater. One meets
them now in nearly every section of the
State, engaged in almost every honorable
calling the law, journalism, medicine,
commerce, education. One of the grad
uates of the University is, for the
first time, a member of its Board of Re
gents. During an extended tour I made
through the State last year, I found
them scattered far and wide, and I am
glad to say that wherever I met them,
I heard good reports of their conduct.
The air on Mount Oread is pure; the
winds here are strong and free; and the
young Kansans who have marched down
from these heights to engage in the bat
tle of life, are active, stirring citizens, not
only doing honor to their Alma Mater
but contributing their full share to the
good work of making Kansas a strong,
pure, liberty-loving, law-respecting, and
pre-eminently intelligent American com
monwealth. If this good record is maintained as
the years go by, no friend of
the Universitv need fear that
it will not continue to grow in
the helpful esteem and confidence of a
generouB people. For after all, the rank
and value of this institution will be
measured, not by the size of its build
ings, nor by its collections of books and
apparatus, nor even by the eminence of
its faculity, but by the conduct and ca
reers of those whose intellects and char
acters have been trained and formed un
der its direction and discipline. And if
each year adds to the number of young
men and women who, going from those
halls into the every-day walks and ways
of human endeavor and duty, win lor
themselves honorable and respected
names, the reflected luster of their use
fulness and exultation will shine upon
this stately building as does the sun in
his daily journey the glad morning of
their triumphs bathing it with bright
ness, the full noontide of their worth
and renown flooding it with warmth and
splendor, and the majesty of their de
clining years shedding upon it the grati
tude of a reverent benediction.
Mrs. R. H. White, was found dead in
bed in the city of Winfield, murdered it is
supposed. The Courier of that place de
scribing the house etc., says: On the
the bank of Timber creek, is a little box
house 10x12, with pasteboard roof, pa
pered cracks and no windows. On en
tering this crude house a sickening sight
met our gaze. Lying on a hay bed, and
surrounded by circumstances indicating
upmost poverty, was the victim of this
tragedy. The face, neck, and hair and
bed clothing were covered, and the
throat and lungs filled with blood. The
whole skull over her right eye was
crushed in, exposing the brain and pre
senting a terrible sight. Mrs. R. H.
White was only mechanically breathing,
expected to pass unconsciously away at
any moment. Just back of her lay the
baby, a nice looking little girl of two
years, calmly sleeping. No evidence has
yet been adduced which would point to
the perpetrator of the terrible crime.
The husband of the murdered woman re
lated how, he discovered her body and
tne conaiuon it was in, in a cooi ana cai-
dilating manner and without a falter.
But as said before no act of his, circum
stancial or otherwise, would indicate that
he committed the crime.
Caa Tell Batter from f net.
Bochester Democrat and Chronicle.
Dr. Taylor, microscopist of the agri
cultural department, Washington, has
discovered a means of detecting bogus
butter. He finds that crystals of pure
butter when fresh have a globular or
ellipsoidal form, and that with a certain
adjustment of the polarizer each globe
or eclipse discloses a well defined St.
Andrews cross, which revolves as the
polarizer is turned. The crystals of but
terine, oleomargarine and of beef or
s wine fat are of stellar form. They do
not revolve with the polarizer, nor do
they show the St. Andrews cross. The
crystals of butter which are not fresh or
are of inferior quality present a roseate
form, generally four lobed, and revolve
with the turning of the polarizer. It was
found necessary a3 a preliminary to the
experiments that all the samples be
boiled for the purpose of crvstallizinsr
their fatty acids.
"Bough on Corns.
Aak for Wells' "Bough on Coma." 15c.
Quick, complete cure. Hard or soft corns,
The issue of religious works of all
kinds by the Presbyterian beard of pub
lication last year reached over 20.000,000
copies, and by the Baptist society dur
ing the same time 22,986,016 copies.
Lots of People
get billions, have heavy headaches,
mouth foul, yellow eyes, etc., all the di
rect result of impure blcod which can be
thoroughly cleansed, renewed and en
riched with Kidney-Wort. It acts at
the same time on the Kidneys, Liver
and Bowels and has more real virtue in
a package than can be found in any
otber remedy foMhe same class of dis
eases. A New York firm bought ten thou
sand copies of the miniature repro
duction of the Bartholdi statute, for
which they paid $10,o00, and which,
they sell over their counters at $1 each
"Bough on Bats."
Clean out rats, mice, roaches, flies, ants,
bedbugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers, 15c.
The San Bernardino (Cal.) Index says
that the grape crop there will be simply
enormous this year. There will prodably
be one thousand tons more than the
wine manufacturers can work up.
jEIeep in the Fashion. The
Diamond Dyes alwayB do more than
they claim to do. Color over that old
dress. It will look like new. They are
warranted. 10c. at druggists. Wells,
Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt.
A man who threw a stone into the
cab of a Wabash railway locomotive was
discovered the same day, arrested, tried,
sentenced to four months in jail, all in
the space of nine hours.
Twenty years of suffering from catarrh
and catarrhal headache I never found any
thing to afford lesting relief until I tried
Ely's Cream Balm. I have U3ed two bot
tles and now consider my catarrh cured.
I have recommended it to several of my
friends with like good results D. T. Hig
ginson, 145 Lake St., Chicago, 111.
The despised milkweed can be used
to advantage. Its seed yields a finer oil
than linseed, its gum is as India rubber,
and its floss resembles Irish poplin when
MXW3. Xi JUCUOU1111, AWUUI1U UCUHU, IfiO.,
after Buffering six years with an aggravated
case of salt rheum, was cured b;
.f foU aa ! A1-aAW TT " A OTCA Af iVtlA'Ci
the use of Cole's
Carbolisalve. 25 and 50 cents.
old by druggists.
A gold coin has been exhumed in
Salt Lake City which is not mentioned
in any numismatical work, and is sup
posed to be a relic of the prehistoric in
habitants of the continent.
Ely's Cream Balm has entirely cured me
of a long standing case of catarrh. I have
never yet seen its equal as a cure for colds
rn the head and headache resulting from
such colds. It is a remedy of sterling merit.
Ed. L. Crosly, Nashville, Tenn.
It appears that the Cleveland gem
which the enterprising manager of Miss
Minnie Palmer claims to be worth $30,
000 is not a pure stone and is not worth
more than $3,000.
The simplest and best regulator of the
disordered liver in the world, are Car
ter's Little Liver Pills. They give prompt
relief in sick headache, dizziness, nausea,
etc ; prevent and cure constipation and
piles; remove sallowness and pimples
from the complexion, and are mild and
gentle in their operation on the bowels.
Carter's Little Liver Pills aie small and
easy to take as sugar. One pill a dose.
Price 25 cents.
Pi of. Dwieht told the graduates of
the Columbia law school that lawyers
were divided into four classes the
jurist, the advocate, the toiling lawyer,
and the shyster.
JVM twsjs Opiate, JTAnek mm Poisons.
A PROMPT, SAFE, SURE CURE
ysy'ffiaaaaa WwsThiia Wsaaswa iws, Twi nia,
CaUfeBNaeUtla, Vra WawiJa ,
wft ff fsraVm mfff rm fm n asrifi ri iii
t nmfmt flu
ViP h MartWu A.
E7 an Hamlin Omn and Pfano Col. Pwls
- EVERYWHERE. a-Sample Tin Caa tor MaiL SJ
m i sfrrmisalaaaTaats
rites utlsabotna. 8o4byDrarrlits
era. rirwiai nil in warns fini ir
Brown's Bronchial Troches for
coughs and colds: "1 think the best and
most convenient relief extant." ifr. Q
Jf. Humphrey Gratz, Ky.
The second nrize in Dolitical amenm
at the Columbia law school was awarded
to Mr. John M. Ward, one of the best
professioDal base-ball players in the
Palpitation, Dropsical Swellings, Dial,
nets, Indigestion, Headache, Sleeplessness
cured by Wells' "Health Benewer.7'
A West Virginia office-seeker, hav
ing spent his last nickel waiting for
somethine to turn up, stole a bicycle and
wheeled homeward Sunday from Wash
ington. Bought for the last hundred years. A
remedy for Catarrh, Hay Fever and Cold
in the Head, found at last in Ely's Cream
Balm. 8afe and pleasant to use, and easily
applied with the finger. It gives relief at
once and a thorough treatment positively
cures. 60 cents by druggists. 60 cents by i
mau. jy uros., U3Wego, N. Y.
Fortinin, the french cook of the
white house, recently dismissed, was
paid a salary of $1,800. The colored
cook who now does up plain dishes sets
$1.25 a day.
"When Baby ma tick, we gare lier Caatoria
When ahe was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she Became Hiss, ahe clung to Cattoria,
When ihe had Children, she gave them Cartoriaj
The craze among voung ladies for
military buttons has brought together
several collections, which include army
insignia from every nation in the world.
Save time and money by using Stewart's Heal
Ing Powder for cuts and sores on animals. Sold
everywhere, IS and 50 cts. a box. Try It.
Fourteen women are emplyed at
gnthering the crop of a cherry orchard
near Suscol, Napa county, Cal. They
earn $1 a day each and their board.
TAJOE NO OTHER If you wJch CKKTASf
CUKE for BIX.IOUfeJfKSS. INDIGESTION,
JJJPJSi'SI 1. JLOS-s OX AFJP.ETIXE and
Si-KEf. NoOjIiv? wu arar lnrsntad thai will
TONE UP THKiSySTJE.n in the 8prin of t
year eonal to HOPS and MALT BITTEK8. TK
only CJKNUINE-aro mannfactnrsd by tha HOPS'
JH1 .aALT BITXKIIS CO. of I trolt, Miah.
Druisthovrell andtinmps otretius
cuttings of the Drill at eaUi
stroke, rrives the casing or drills
a hole under it to let it follow.
Tests tho well without removing
tools I Runs easier than any other
and drops the tools
faster! Wo also make
LOOMIS & NYMAN,
21 TarietiJS of IRISH POTATOES,
tmlnTriiTinT Knros f laity ear1 Introduction
Mlel<twii. Dent- alnety-day Mrt that yield
4 73 battel! to tke acra laat y tar.
LOW FBICnCS taaU, and lares dUcounu en large
ttiaa. IndforOtrevlar ttdPrleIaU
and expenuipZauyacuTe person u ll
our roods. No capital required. Salarrpdd
month!T. EiwniM In adrmnca. Full Dar-
HeulaRIl. W mean what wa My. Standard Silver
Wars Co Waahlnictoa fit. Beaton. Bias.
ALCOFRAM. - Proprietor.
Ca MFi ' I i "V - F&n
-11 II 3m-VKi JLV i
os TijJ iff K U itT iCSSl
ts mttYTT u . . m r r
M V BT - i-r ii
(Snccessors to FTJKST & BRADLEY, in Kansas City.)
GARDEN CITY PLOWS, BRADLY CULTIVATORS,
MOWERS AND RAKES, ALL KINDS OF BUGGIES, JUMP
SEATS, CARRIAGES and BUCKBOARDS, SULKIES,
"Watertown Spring WAGONSand
THE FAMOUS OLD SOHUTTLEE WAGON, CSSSS )
WRITE TO US FOR FULL INFORMATION AND PRICES.
Cor. 10th & Hickory Sts.. near Union Depot, KANSAS CITY, M0.
H. H. WABNEB & CO., Bochester. 3T.Y-
H. H. WARNER & CO., Rochester, N. Y.
Pbof. J. Q. ADAMS, South Syracuse, N. Y.,
recommends Warner's Tippecamoe, The Best, iu
the strongest terms for dyspepsia and stomach
FOR T0NIS6 UP THE SYSTEM, NO SUfEEIOE,
.$LOO A. BOTTLE.
H. H. WARNERTCOTBochester, N. Y.
T TT 1HTOTA IPx. i IIMak T IT miM in
melancholy, headache, etc. He gave up his
business and resorted to farming in the hope that
out-of-door exercise would restore him. He ex
hausted all the known uuans of the best physi-
cians'tln vain. In 18S4 began taking Warner's
Tippecanox, The Best, ana in March, 1885, he
stated that his health was better than it had been
for years, and that no medicine he knew of or had
ever heard of equalled Warner's Titpxcanok, Ihe
Best, for stomach disorders.
Every strain or cold attacks that weak bac
aad nearly prostrates yoa.
Strengthen the Muscles,
Steadies the Nerves,
Enriches the Blood, Gives Hew Vigor.
Dn. J. L. Mtebs. Fairfield. Iowa, says
"Brown's Iron Bitters is the best Iron medicma 1
have known in my SO years' practice. I have found
it specially beneficial in nervous or physical exhaus
tion, and in all debilitating ailmentt, that bear so
heavily on the svstem.TJse it freely in my ow a family.1
Genuine has trade mark and er 'msed red lines en
wrapper. Take no otber. Made only by
BROWN CHEMICAL CO., BALTIMORE, MP.
Ladies' Hand Book useful and attractive, con
taining list of prizes for recipes, information about
corns, etc., given away by all dealers in medicine, ox
mailed to any address on receipt of 2c. stamp.
'BEST IS 'CHEAPEST.
THRrQHFRC saw ma
fsjgaafBolloaa,) Write for vauutnta.rapnioi
taraassteXasaaltaaa layler C. mSSktS.
wtn pais fcr say tlraSa Faa
f mi ill Ikat aaa wa bm
af aa aaek Oriia r Scat la tm
ay aa v PaUat MONARCH
Crala aa See Separata
sit Bagser r IaiarvvM
WareaeaM Mill wlia asaa.
sr which vtcfkr . Clrtf
fcr aa rriea Li sulM frs
-m SJWIWI Ia-J Stphxks, Lebanon, Obih
Bra. Jowto's Jokes
606 & 608 Wyandotte St., KANSAS Gin. HO.
Bigaiar Gr&anaMin xeOidie. i7YnpraettM
in in unicaso. AUinorixea h iraai au
Chronic, Nervous and Special Disss sea
8eminol Weakness (Ktht Losses), Sex
ual Debility (Loss or Bexnal rowerj.ae.
Unarantyunre or money refunded. Charges
low. Arc and experience are important- Kt
mercury or In lorioui medicines uted. No time lort fro
ImslneM. Patients from a distance treated by maU. Medi
cines sent everywhere free from caia or breaks State yota
case and eend for terms. Confutation free and confidential
A.BOOK3orbotn sexes, Dlnsfd, sentsealadforCcla stamps
HtUIYlAI lolfl RHEUIATIC CURE
4. POSITIVE CURB fcr RHEUMATISM. $500 fcr say
ate this treatment fails to core or help. Greatest discovery
ntn.l.nr?n.Hip!ii. On diws rivea relief afewdoseSrS
neves feverand pain in joints; CurecempletedlnStoTdayS
end statement of tate with stamp for Circulars. Call, or aa
"r. Henderson, 06Wyindotte St.. Kansas urty.Risv
Hot only to the sufferer wasted by disesn
does Binge's Food supplement the proper mel
( ine and bring; back strength and comfort, but th
delicate mother will And in its daily use Just what
isaet&'dto check and supplement the drali
made upon nature's forces.
Tn it, mothers, and be convinced. Bedpes U
suit different UKas accompany each can.
lr I J A0" i c
" vVV?TmS aBrff co
Vean seal was attacked with tae aosc
latenseaad deathly pai ta say pact anf
"Extendinf to the end of my toes and
"Which made me deliriorut
"From agony! MI
"It took three men to hold me on
bed at times!
"The doctors tried in Tain to relieve
me, bat to no purpose.
Morphine ajid other opiate$!
"Had no effect!
"After two months I was given np to
"When my wife
heard a neighbor tell what Hop Bitters
had done for her, she at once got and
save me some. The first doee eased my
brain and seemed to go hunting through
mv system for the pain.
The second dose eased me to much that I slept
two hours, something I had not done for twe
months Before I had used five bottle, I was
ell and at work as r ard as any man could, lor
oyer three teaks; but I worked too hard for y
strength, and taking atari cold, I was take
with ihe most acute and painful rheumatism, all
through my system that ever was known.
"I called the doctors again, and after seTeral
weeks they left me a cripple on erntchea for life,
is they said. I met a friend and told him my case,
and he said Hop Bitters had cured him and would
sure me. I pooned at him, but he was so earnest
I was induced to use thesa again.
Iu less than four weeks I threw away my crutch
ss and went to work lightly and kept on using
ihe bitters for five we-ks, until I become as well
is any man living, and have been so for six yean
It has also cored my wife, who has
been sick for years; and has kept her and
my children well and healthy with from
two to three bottles per year. There is
do need to be sick at all if these bitters
are used. J. J. Brae Ex-Supervisor.
"That poor invalid wife, sister, mother,
"Can be made the picture of health!
"with a few bottles of Hop Bitters!
" Will you let ihem tufer 1 1 ! ! n
Prosecute, tha Swiadleretll
If when yon call for Hop Bitten (set green dus
krtf Bops on ttevkite laid) the druggist hands
you out any stuff called a D. Warners Germaa
Hop Bitters, or with other "Hop" name, refuse it
and shun that druggist as you would a viper, and
if he has taken your money for the stuff indict
him for the fraud and sue him for the damages
for the swindle and we will reward you liberally
for the conviction.
Lost Manhood, Premature ifeoay. Weakr.-s.
Dralna and all forms of lcblllr in Mea from early
Cared without con flnemnt by the
now firmly established in America solely on iu mcri: s
FREE to earnest Inqnlrera, (not toboyg, or curio,
fity-seekers), larjre illustrated work on lHteasca of
the Genlto-Urlnary Organa, Brala aa Neryea,
Seated, for S cents in stamns.1 Gives testimonials, bosti
ness and medical references, Ac CoasaUatlaaFree.
CIVIAI.E AGENCY, 1T4 Faltoa St.. Jiew York.
Praenrnjentty the best
breedknvwm. Axe great
layers, good mothers,
mstare early, bana
one ptamaee, iaraa
size. My flock is front
best Strains la this
soaatry. I breed bo otb
er Tariety. Kggs for
settles: OS) ll5o7 Ea-
elose stamp for dr
m LYD1A E. WHKHAaVa . .
All these aaiafal Ceaaalaiate
and Weaknesses ee eeauaea
, FEMALX POPULATION.
rr!aeiia!la.asf, 1 or tsM( htm.
It purpom U mXdt for the ItgitimaU hmltnf m
KsaoM and U rtlUf of pain, and thotttdom m
It will cara entirely all Ovarian tronblea, Tnflinr
Moa and TJTeerattoa, Jains and DiaplacsaHTta, aad
consequent Splnnl Weakness, and is particaksrtj
rfr,jw tn Shi linm at If f. ---.-
It removes Fatntneas.atule
for stimulants, and relieves W
AM UIUDI 3AW.Mmf. IIIHIIM,! 111, CO. VU A.WV1
General Debility, Bleeplessoiess, Depression aad
pKtion, That fcellngf of bearing- dosra, causing-
uu picweaa. is oiwajn periuMjwiniij rural uj ins w.
a Used stamp to Lynn, Mass., for pampblot. Letters t
Inquiry eanadentially answered. For sal'-ltdruivUt
Baa J far Clreela.
illll I fc
CLPIPFQ WiOTim to KU positively the
UOlUu W Ail IM) VaMeU Selling Book In the
arkeL "Gataly's UalTersal Sdacater." 1.1 OO
Pages, 470 niustrations; prices low; over 6U0O
sold. Exclusive territory and the Most liberal
terms ever offered. Address, Kassab drr Pub
Co 100 West Ninth Street. Kansas City, Mo.
R. U. AWARE
Lorillard's Climax Flog
bearing a red tin tag; thatLcrlllard'a
If awn T sisi-f flnnnit- thHi.iilnw!'
Kayy Clli"a.aad that LorlUard's 8aara,are
taa bet and cheapest, quality considered ?
SL. N. U-T.
100. 48. 26.
.? I remlTisifj to any ot tho-o
stsTrertiaassieata, da. aat Utrvet to szrr
Set wees saw tVfea tkla easar. .
Mag raaats, jeueeie imi"