Newspaper Page Text
THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL. SUNDAY." AHUE.1-1, 1805.
EARNEST AND BRAVE.
Titu mi:s At tiik hrai or tiik
TKIl IJAV SAINTS' CllUltUll.
HAVE FACED UNTOLD DANGERS,
I'Iii:siih:nt smith talus on
FAITH OP TIIK Cllt'llClt.
Us lint Netcr Pern the (Inlden I'lntr
nit Horn Not Knmr Where They
Are Tim Venerable Miter
of tlio l'lrnt Seer.
Th (renernl conference ot the Church of
Jesus Christ Litter Day (taints, that has
been In session for the pan week nt Inde
pendence, was composed of Mine Interest"
Inir nnd unique workers. There were men
who have hail strange experiences, the like
of which Is not oflen met with, nnd yet
they tell of their danger nnd perils with
ns little concern nt though their lives had
never been In peril.
The strange teachings ot the church and
the history that It has lnaile, the division
of the church nt N'auvoo and the establish
rn-nt of the nposlates nt Salt Like City,
the continued struggle between the two or
ganizations, have nil combined to attract
. v J
THOUSANDS OF HATS
Piled Itlgti on our shelves, displayed in cases, stacked or tables
and stored in our reserve stockrooms are thousands upon thousands
of Hats of every description. More Hats than can bo shown by any
Hat store in Kansas Citymore Hats than any other three clothitiR
stores possess. Our entire room on our first floor is devoted to
Hats, and one of the best things in it is otir
Derby or Fedora Hat
n. c. unices,
considerable attention to the Saints. The
gatherings are Important now. The head
of the church Is growing- old and sometime
soon there Is to bo another president.
Last week President Joseph Smith stnted
he had but ten years more left to labor
for the church. The statement attracted
frreat attention among- the members and Is
poked upon us prophetic. The conference
has been nn Interesting gathering for the
reason that It was composed of Interesting
With the exception ot Joseph Smith, pos
sibly the most Interesting people In the
gathering are the two aged members, who
from the llrst have been numbered anion?
the workers of the church. They are Kldcr
James Whitehead and Mrs. Caroline S.ils
bury. The former was the tlrst and
only private secretary of the llrst
Joseph Smith, the fouudr of the
church, and the latter Is the youngest
rlsler of the prophet. Iioth of them were
with the church during the trouble nt
Nauvoo: one was a witness to many of
the violent scenes and encounters of the
early days of the church, nnd the other a
It is the Hatters' S.i Hat in everything but the name in the
crown. In quality of thn fur, in the shape, in the trimmings in
everything that you want in a Hat it's worth ?.t, or we'll give your
NEW GOLDEN EAG
iiooiio2 Main St.
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
ulster of the man who founded and defend
ed the peculiar and unpopular t.iltli, suf
fered the terrors and endured the Ills of
that time os only a woman could.
When Mrs. S.ilsbury urlses to speak nt
the meetings, frail and scarcely able to
stand alone, she makes an Interesting fig
ure in the gathering. What tongue could
tell the woes and anguish she ha en
dured' Who knows the sac-rlllces she haw
made for the church her brother founded?
''or over three score years she has leaned
on that faith for comfort and support lu
the many sad hours of her eventful life.
What Its comforts are, what the power of
support it gives to the believer nnd the
sustaining strength It alfords to those who
suffer, she certainly has had abundant
opportunity of testing, and yet with the
many nnd darkened hours of her life, given
nnd endured that the new faith might be
taught to man, she stands in the councils
of the church exerting others to accept
and hold fast that f.illh and declares she
has found It an abundant support for all
human woes and sorrows, anu counts her
self happy to havo been accounted worthy
j. r. nuiiTON.
under God to have suffered nil these things
for tho faith and the church. During the
life of her brother she never tailed to
stand by him lu all the storms and trials
of the years he was at tho head of the
church. Holding up his hands and cheer
ing him with woman's words and sweet
counsel In the days of sadness and grief,
urclng him to stand steadfast In the faith
he was teaching, never failing to support
and encourage him. she presented the
model picture of devotion In the hour of
sorrow, and much of the work done may
he honestly and In Justice accounted as
the result of the support of tho woman
who still holds fast the faith even lu the
shadow of the tomb. She will possibly
never be nt another conference. The
thought saddens the church, for thete Is
an Inspiration to tho body In listening to
the words of one who was living when the
church wa3 born, has been with It all of the
a. t, Griffith.
time and still loves and supports It as the
hope of Immortality and life beyond the
Elder Joseph Whitehead Is another In
spiring figure In the church. Aped and In
firm, he Is still as enthuslastlo in his love
for the ohurch as ever, and Is Invariably
found at conferences. Possibly no one in
the church knows prsonally so much of
the church work und history of the organi
zation as he, especially lu the earlier and
stormy days of the f.ilth. Ha possesses a
wonderful memory ot names, Incidents und
events, and loves to point out to others the
strong points of the seer of the church, us
he saw them under distressing: elreum
stances and In the taddest liouis of his lite.
Standing now In the closing hours of his
life, almost alone of the pioneers of the
faith, he lives In the , past, duds hone, en
eouragement and Inspiration In the history
of the men. who worked with lilm In those
4Xf, ud cllBf .with unswerving faith t
the teachings as he received them puro
from the llrst seer of the church.
There has always been a deep Interest
manifested In the disposition ot the golden
plates and other articles ot ancient usage
that were found so many years ago In the
celebrated hill of Gomorrah. How wel
come to the eyes of the Saints In these lat
ter days wuuld be these sacred relics.
What a deep Inspiration would spring from
such a view, brief even as It might be.
Yesterday, In speaking of the matter with
a Journal reporter. President Joseph Smith
said he had novcr seen the goldeu plates,
as he was not born until after their mes
sage and characters had been translated.
All he knew ot them was what he learned
from tho church history, as duly authen
ticated, and from what had been told him
by his mother prior to her death. She
said she had often seen the plates, the
two stones that gave a translation and the
other sacred relics that, with them, were
found In the hill In New York. He was of
tne opinion that Ills aunt, Mrs. .s.ilsbury,
had also seen them .it that time.
"The plates," said President Smith, "ac
cording to our church history, were by my
miner translate u, anu, niter me copy nuu
been completed and the book published, by
Divine direction, returned to tho One from
whom he received them. This N the ac
cepted history of the church concerning
inc piaies, anu we u.ive no uouot.s wuat
ever of the absolute correctness of each
of the statements."
It la the belief of the church that In the
proper time the golden plates, sealed at
the time they were In the hands of Joseph
Smith, will be brought again to
earth, placed In the hands of the chosen
one of God for translation, for the In
struction and guidance of the Saints lu
the Latter Days. With the sealed plates
will also come the breastplates of gold for
the Saints, worn by the Gospel workers of
old, nnd the ores shown to hnve been with
the plates when Joseph Smith found the
resting place of the sacred emblems of the
Church of God.
The church. In reading of the breast
plates worn, made of pom, accepts the
statement entliely In a literal sense, and
accepts the belief regarding It with unques
"As to our belief of the Scriptures," said
President Smith yester'ly, "we accept nnd
use, as other churches no, the King .lames
edition of the Scripture. We accept all
nt tho original Scriptures, and aceept them
In a sense perfectly literal. When the
Scriptures f.iy that a man must be born
again nml baptized, we believe it means
just what is said. The message of God to
mankind brings no needful Information In
an unintelligible manner. All things need
ful for man's salvation In the Scriptures
can be re-ul und under.-ttood by all."
"How does your church stand on the
problem of a dual union of all religious
bodies Into one church, for the bettering of
humanity and the salvation of man?" wac
asked of President Smith.
"We have from the Mist tnhght with
much emphasis that there Is hut one point
where churches could unite. The church
has been teaching that doetilne for sixty
years, while others hiue been but recently
taking stands on that point. Wo stand
smi.itelv and literallv on the proposition
ns laid down by St. Paul, when he declares
that there Is but one faith, one body, one
baptism and one spirit. We claim that
platform, nnd that basis Is the onlv one
where churches can ever unite. When
they are willing to lay aside the outside
matters and unite, as humble workers un
der God, for the redemption of Immunity
and the establishment of the kingdom of
God on earth, and meet as eo-woikers in
the vlneyaid of the Lord, at me place and
on the basis designated plainly by the Al
mighty, then will there be one church, one
laltli, one body ami one baptism, ami then
will come to pass the glorious things prom
ised by God and prophesied by the many
"Will that time ever come?"
"Wo teach, preach ami believe It. We
know not when It will come, but. promised
of God, we know It will not fall. The In
terpretation of the law of God must lie not
of man's opinion, but under Divine direc
tion, according to the law of God. Man's
opinions of God's laws and the effort to
Intel pi et them by man's standard arc re.
sponsible for the many church organiza
tions that exist now."
Discussing the doctrines and teachings of
the church, founded by hU f.ither.of which
he is now head, President Smith shows eon.
slderablo Interest. He la extiemely liberal
111 all his teachings: and conversation, es
pecially with regard to otner churches nnd
doctrines. That feature shows very plainly
In all the talks. As one stated yesterday,
"Our pioscrlptlon and long continued per
secution havo made us very liberal to all."
Apostle Joseph l.ulf. one of the twelve,
and also editor of the paper called Zlon's
Ensign, nt Independence, Is one of the
piomlnent tlgures In the gathering. He has
an Interesting history, having been lu the
ministry prior to Joining the lteorganlzed
church. Ho was for many years an or
dained preacher in the Methodist church,
ltecomlng enamored of the doctrines of the
new faith, he left the other church and
has attained honorable prominence In the
church of his mature choice, lie was or
dained as an apostle In lbS7 and tuts done
service for the church In I'tnh, whete he
was busy with tongue and pen for some
years working against the Mormon church
there and trving to get the Jtcorganl.cd
church back to Its prominence, His writ
ings are crisp ami snappy, his comments
on men and measures being full of life and
point, Ilia paper Is read by a large per
uent ot the communicants of the new faith
nnd ho has also come prominently before
the church as the author of some Interest
ing works on the doctrines and faith ot tho
W, W, lllalr, who for twenty-two years
has acted as the chief advisor and coun
selor of the president of the church, Is one
of the most schnlaily men lu the church,
Ills knowledge of the history and teachings
of the church lu the early days ot Chris
tlanlty Is very great, and In his library are
to be found the volumes that throw tho
greatest light on these points. He Is well
versed In the history and doctrines of the
church, having been In the work of the
church as high priest for thirty-eight years,
He Is growing old. hut retains much of the
vigor of his earlier days and takes nn
active part In the councils of the church
ami attends all of the gatheilngs,
One of the most active of the young men
on the conference, and. Indeed, of the
church. Is Mr. E. A, Hlnkesly. ot Michigan,
lfa Is now serving as second counselor to
Illshop Kellev. and Is also president of tho
General Sunday Sehuol Association. He Is
the son of Illshop lllakesly, who did many
years of active service In Michigan and
other parts of the North. He Is a law
graduate of Ann Arbor (Mich.) university
and has been manager of the large hutlness
Interests of his father since the death of
the latter, some years since. In these mat
ters he has dlsplajed splendid Judgment
and In his capacity as counselor he has
been of Bleat service to the bishop.
During the life of Illshop lllakesly, Dish
op E. I.. Kelley served with him as chief
counselor nnd at his deulh us at once
appointed to Ilia vacancy, and n turn ap
pointed the ton of his friend as one of his
Illshop E. I.. Kelley, who Is attending the
conference, was formerly an attorney, anil
U still . uiemltr ef the Vr in Iowa and
entitled to practice In the courts of that
commonwealth. Ills brother, who was his
former partner, Is Mr. P. p. Kelley, who,
with his family, Is at the Conference on a
visit, although not a member or a believer
In the new faith. He was one of the most
active attorneys In the Temple lot litiga
tion and has done great service to the
church In that respect. The litigation has
been In the hands of Illshop Kelley, ns
the representntlvo of the church, and his
legal training and education have been
great aids In the favorable progress ot the
Illshop Kelley Is one of the strong men of
the church. As a speaker nnd lu the pul
pit ho has few equals In the organization,
while In the genetal discussions In the con
ference he Is one of the foremost advocates
of those liberal customs and practices for
which the workers of the church are to
actively contending. He Is one of the fre
iiuent contributors to the church papers,
and withal, is a leading man, full of good
works. As a minister he gets from the
church Just a living, while as an attorney
he made $I0.0(1 per year.
Elder M. T. Short, ot Northern Illinois,
Is one of the most enthusiastic members of
the church. He Is full of Impulses nnd
when he has nn opinion doesn't hesitate to
make It public. Sometimes he Is right nnd
sometimes he Is not. but he has his say
on each question. Ho has an Interesting
history. He was born lu Carthage, Mo.,
and grow to manhood In the u est. I
was a Kansas soldier during the war,
serving In Company 1), of the Eleventh
Kansas, with Colonel Tom Moonlight. Do
was nt Independence during several months
nnd while there heard of the fair of Vleks
burtf. The detachment of soldiers with
which his rompany was connected was at
independence when it was learned that
Quantrell was going ncrojs the country
south of the rlty toward tho Kansas line.
Just here there comes In some history
that Is Interesting. Heine from Oskaloosa,
Kas.. mid knowing the location of the
cities, Short decided that Quantrell was
to attack cither Lawrence or Leavenworth.
He made the fact known to the colonel
and asked that couriers be sent to Leav
enworth to notify the people of the prob
able attack. As tn Lawrence he nked to be
allowed to go to that place himself, declar
ing that he knew the country so well that
ho could beat the other men there live
hours nml have the citizens ready for Ihe
attack. He was ordered back Into line
nnd told that the cnniimny was going out
to stop Quantrell. It was discovered that
Quantrell had too many men nnd the at
tack was not made. Quantrell went to
Lawrence and the bloody butchery re
sulted. Elder Short has been In the ministry for
many years. He has served as mission
ary In Utah and also traveled for two
years In Nova Scotia and New Hrunswick
teaching the new faith.
Anostle G. T. Grllllth is one of the twelve
and Is serving the church at the present
In this land, altnnugh he has Deen ror
several years In charge of the mission
woik In England anil Wales. He 1s full
of enthusiasm and life and does his work
In an earnest manner.
Captain nurton, the old sea captain, who
took the Gospel boat to the Socletv Isl
ands and many other places In the Paclllo
ocean nnd Is now lu charge of the mis
sion work on the Paelllc coast, has ;i very
Interesting hl'tory and Is one of tho men
lu the church whose counsels are often
sought. He Is liberal and hi nail In the
belief, but strong In the faith he teaches.
Elder E. C. llrlggs, who was the llrst
missionary to tread the streets of Salt
Lake, Is at the gathering and Is a mem
ber of the twelve. He entered the city of
Salt Lake August 7. 1SCI. and had nn
audience with Urigham Young four days
later, at which time lie was told to get
out of the city or t ike the risks be ran.
He declared with emphasis be bad come
to stay and had not the fear ot man In
his heart. lie found after the meeting
that Urigham bad told tint when he came
before him llrlggs was confounded by the
Almighty and unable to spe.ik, showing
that he was an Impostor. I'or weeks ho
sought to get a church or a room, but was
unable to do so until a private room was
opened nnd he was then allowed to go
ahead. He was stoned and shot at re
peatedly, but suffered no harm In any of
the attempts made on his life. Ho Is now
gelling quite old, but talks with much
spirit of the labors he mil for the cause.
No man In the country, out of the
church, holds a higher place In the minds
of the workers of the church than Judge
John I'. Philips, of the federal court In
this city. Tho opinion that was rendered
by him In the celebrated Temple lot case
In the courts here Is pointed out among
the church workers ns one of tho plainest
and strongest legal arguments In defense
of their faith und their authenticity In
claiming to ho the real church of the
Latter Day Saints, The words of the de
cision ar quoted one to the other nnd
the picturesque language, that Is so plain
ly lu possession of that learned lurlst. Is
appreciated. Ills reference to the Hed
rlckltes as holding their claim to the lot
only by the powers of squatter sover
eignty, and the statement that they ap
peared to be nothing lu the eyes of the
court hut "ecclesiastical nondescripts"
aie thoroughly enjoyed by tho members.
The opinion holds a distinguished place In
the current publications of the church,
and Is hv the order of the official hoard of
publication printed In full and placed In
the list of publications sanctioned by the
church for tho Information und education
of the Saints, This distinguished rompll
mut has never been paid to tho writings
of any other Gentile writer.
1 Silim N I S H 0 F Our fcoaatfSS-l
' ,rj!jy;'r ;..-umi : ,' , ii,.,,Byjria
"' I ' ,.;, - , ' "t - ?
1st I . i-J
6 JBHB' -mSr
F fir wk
t-. The World Famous Hurd,
We Sustain Our Popular Reputation
ON THE MERIT OF THE GOODS WE SELL.
Although ve uio ambitious to Jcml in nil tilings that tend to lmilil up n big
business, still xc Imve never yet swung into iirnctfcu it line of lumper effects made
to deceive nml entinp. .Vliiitovcr vc advertise you always find above your expec
tations. Quality is our llrst aim, and Willi it wo link prices that mnku them con
spicuous values when compared to some of the stuff so often called bargains.
Goods announced by ns nre always surprisingly pleasing, as it is our ambition to
best serve your interests, and thus encourage you the more to make our store tho
market for your wants. The bargains below arc but a few selected from the many
good things offered during our
Great Early Spring Money Saving Sales.
Highly Polifhod Oak,
Latest DeafKUB, Best Makes,
Si 5.00 Sideboard,
&& if tffll
MANTEL FOLDING BEDS.
THE PEOPLE HAVE LEARNED TO EXPECT BIG THINGS OF 0!
The World Famous Hurd,
Value, $ii,oo. .. .
Worth Thrice- tho Price.
Hard Wood, fttf tfjj'
uooct woric, tx -
Vfc I.inrd . . . . Vs''aB'i"
I SOLID I
j Yours at
'SJ&jf S1" r5l
The People s Safe Repository and Market of Economy
Every Household Want Supplied Under One Roof!
Ulllniis colla cin li quickly cured liy tak.
Intr Cliamlierl.tln'K Colic, Cholera nnrt lll.ir
rhoca Itcnu-ily, It is prompt anil effectual.
On April 23 the "Katy ltouto" (the Ml.
Knurl. Kansas ,t Texas railway), will Mil
rouml trip tickets to Texas, l,ak Charles,
Im ana to JM'ly nil Itoswell, .V, ji,. at
one fare, plus ti. Tickets will lu cood so
days, with stop-over, privileges lioth nolns
and coming. For all information call at
tlcHei omces, no, si) m ,, or fo, luii
Uckioii I.ttlilti raring W.ter.
Ymi ran tfet ten uullons of Jackson T.lth.
U Spring. Water, delivered at your home
anywheie In Kansas Cliy, Mo., for Jl, or
at your home lu Kansas City. Kas.. for
J1.25. Why do you pay from ten to tiftcen
times as muca lor outer .umu. waters,
when many physicians bay theru Is none
better on the market man the Jackson
J, Ulnar ve require i.ij uui,oh 10 uuuran
tea the return of can and faucet wllhln
felxty days, hut will send for the tame and
return the 1.75 upon receipt of notice ut
room 306 New Knelaud hulldlnir, or by tel
ephone Hi!, that the can Is empty. This
water remains pure for an Indefinite time.
We ship It in cans to many places lu other
JtateS. r.m.ir. unr.TK.o
EW New England building.
Litest and best senilis books, naneru and
maSMlues at U. QltvU'a new location.
Housekeepers placing their
accounts with us can pay sam on
rK ;i V V: :. ICY T-" -J. I? I'Ji 'i. P ;-? fl
3 t( !,: h i Vl til li & m ft & & 3- r.
mm Ipi PM lf i 3 tSfhpf mi
OF LOW PRICES,
m Ml 8 &f
1 mil 1204" 1
M mmvtoi M fo .
A aictln? of I'opalUts Alilrcipit by John
h, t.'ro.by und Sllcliurl Jilt", of
The upper room of the court houfie was
fairly well tilled ycMorday ufieiniioii lo
llstVn to .1 fpeeeh I.y John 3. Crosby, late
l'eonle's party candidate lor congress. .Mr.
Crosby delivered his usual ht-t stwecn auo
cntlnif Ko'veinmeut ownership of ''f0,'"'!
After Mr. CroHby had tinlshrd. Michael
Itlee, of Atherton. was called upon and
made a few remarks,
A meeiliiu of the executive committee
was held after the speeches for the pur
pose of aldlut; a I'opullstlo newspaper en
terprise. An article which appeared In a
iJtper called tli Pally True American was
oiitlclsed by II. W. I'ulllam. Tho nrtlcle
rellected on tho present county court and
the writer sinned his name "Hayseed.
Mr, l'iillliun stated that ho did nut believe
that a "hays.oed" wtote the article, us
many of the statements weif iininie. H.
1,1. l''ord was present and declared tint
the article was Hue ami that hu was us
author. A brier discussion followed, will, h
the chairman mled as out of order. An
adjournment vi-.m then had.
Ilraurli "Journal" Olllie,
The branch olllce of the Journal In till'
city Is located In the Chrlsman-Sawyer
Hank buildlnc. V'rom now on the Journal
will be supplied to Its Independence pa
trons at 10 cents per week. The prestnt
hlch standard of delivery will be main,
tallied. Subscriptions will be received, and
any Irreeularitles In service will receive
piompt attention by notifying the aKent,
The Journal is delivered lo all parts of the
city, and subscriptions should be sent at
Olvni tilx Months lu Jail,
Kdward Lawson und Itert Israel, two
boys, were bent to jail yesterday by Jus
tice Millard tor a term of elx months. The
boys were arrested late I-'rlday night on
the chark-e of bteallns meat from Cunning
ham At UreitK. They entered a plea of
At the Churches,
This morning at 10 o'clock Wleirand's
mass will be rendered ut the Catholic
church. There will be a full chair. Miss
1'azza Roberts will slue at olfertury.
At the Christian church this mornltn'
special music will be tendered by a larb't
ohnlr. In tho evenlnc the Sunday school
v. Ill lender u programme.
Tins ewnini,- at the Presbyterian, church
a Mimr service v,U take place. Mr.. W. S.
Dickey, Mrs. I.oulsn I'.uknrd and Mis."
Moriow will assist the choir.
nr f!. T. Warn nnd wife will
Rii.iimii with filemls ut l'lensant illll
Y. !'. llulilinuii spent yesterday at Oak
('. While, of Macon. Ga.. Is the nuest of
William llilskey on tho Houthwcst boule
Captain H. S. Webster, ot Klbley, was at
Independence yesteiday, tho uuest of
W. J. rhllllps, of Kansas City, was In the
city yesterday, thu KUest of trl-Mids,
I'ntll lurtlier notice completo ubstracts
of title at 'i oeutH per entry will bo fur
nished at the law oltlco of Joseph McCoy.
New l.iw unices, West Maplo avenue,
J. W. Clements und wife will bpeml to
day with friends In l.akn City. ,
Mrs, r. i;. lame has i .'turned homo from
a pleasant visit with friends ut I.eu's Sum-
Mlrs Nellie Anderson arrived home last
nlKht fiom I.eilngton to spend leister with
lliilependence rilullves iitul trleuds,
Thu funeral of J I, M, llocker will take
placn this nfteinoon ut 3 o'clock from tho
family residence on tho boulevuid,
Will Oodlwy, of l.lttlu Itock, Ark., Is In
tin. city, the finest of friends.
I'. l, Pcnn arrived homo last night from
a trip throusli tho Northwest,
Tho KnlBlitH Templar will attend serv
ices at Tilnlty cliiirch this morning.
Ilev, Kummerlleld will preach the annual
seimon t" the Knights.
A fair will bo given nt tho residence of
Mrs. James Klllson, Thursday night, for
the benefit ot Trinity church.
Tho third quartet ly meeting pf tho Ger
man M. !!. church will take plaeo this
morning at the 11 o'clock service. Services
will bo held at the same church to-morrow
ut 10:30 o'clock.
Ileuvy Iti.ln ut Neodethu.
Neodeshu, Kas.. April 13. (Special.) Yes
terduy morning about 'i o'clock, this sec
tion of the country was struck by u heavy
wind storm, closely followed by one of the
heaviest rains that has fallen here for
eight months past. Most of the wells ami
furm watering places have been dry for
months past, and the wheat crop lias
sulfeied much becausu of the dry weather.
Easily, Quickly, Perraansntly Restored.
Debility, und nil tlm train
.in evils iroui turijr errori or
i laier est s, ine rcuu ot
oYtrnorlc. klekueu, worry,
etc, 1: nil strength, Uet.
, i opaicuiaau tour Kiveuto
, . tOrverrorsim nnd pertlon
(.SvK fthebodjr. hlmiili.tiut.
ulo lmtiruveineut sten.
Fullura ituuostll.le. I'.COO referenrrb. Itaok.
xplunatlou and proofs mailed Honied) frae.
ERIE MEOIGAL CO., Buffalo, H.Y.
The Ellis & Coltcrman
The NAMi; ilulleut.'s Its uihuutuget.
roit sai.i: n v
joiiN'iiiN mtiis. nitre to.. 1 107 Maiu st.
ri:ni:i;jMNN a.- iiai.i.ak, pus .nub. m,
llt'lid i:Vfi:i.l., U'lli M.uud llru.idMiiy.
tl .-rrv rIlnttlollF tJeiuine. L A
"lK UIC. Iallt lOiiftbU. LlICt Blk A
j? if tLJii
Prurilal tot iUhutr l' " " j
..... 7i....nJln It.al anil Cull inUlliil
- .!... fi Aiaj Aiiuntraiit uolfif.ti
tiitu at.. tnUsMoat. l Ui(uii, r m4o.
U itntt fct irttevUi. lUi&ftlaU. i4
"i;nr for tfl.,, (". ii rcu
.- '": .rr;rrr. "1"lv..v;''
OLD FOLKS' PAIN8
Vullof comfort forallpalusand
'nil weaknesses ef the ut.rd U the L'u-fytlcurAiitl-ralurUater,warui.
lug, aeetLiuy, ieuatueuiug.
ITSaswaRK cia sn ns
Wouldn't pass the upper or lower
lioii?i no matter of what benefit It
might bo to tho city. It would strlUrt
the "uudcitnUliip; committee" anil Im
"burled," So will hull' tho rnsts ot
riipturu that do not coma under the
DIC. .IK.VKI.WS KUPTUIti: Cl'ltH
metliod, Wo KU.'tr.tnleo cures wltli
uut detention from business. Call to
morrow; don't suffer tiny loiiRor.
Charges very lensoniilile. Itooius,
5'.'3, 524 and 33, New Itldge U'ldg,
Drs. Carilioh & Nichols,
TUK (III. TUAT I.ITBKICATC8 MOST M
it II, I. UA.MIt'AUTL'ItUU 11V
VflGUUM OIL GO.
Bui to buy tt-acd jrou will gat It la IM
ttljlml pscltsges to
STANDARD OIL COMPANY.
Do You Wash
Your haous durlui; tb day! If so, yoa
ueed clean Towels. Call uy IV71 for !(
SILVER TOWEL &K.G. TOWEL GO,
A, C, FULKERSON, Prop.