Newspaper Page Text
DEMOCRAT PRINTING CO., PuDIISHers.
CAPE GIRARDEAU, MISSOURI, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1897.
Vol.lXXI No 44
r- miL iiiv.l:
racea ueaxn unTiinc,ning -
to tae "(jlone-iJemoerat correspona-
Urrlared He Was (ien. itrandenburg ent this afternoon:
but Asked ( ommioii lor the ; "For the past two seasons a section
soul ot Arthur Iiucstroiv. : of country beginning at the Mississip
Union. Mo., February Vk At ex- i pi I liver and embracing the northern
actly 1 o'clock this afternoon the tier of counties in Arkansas and
double murderer. Arthur Duestrow. ! Southern Missouri, as far north as
was Landed. He shot through the trap . Cl.i i.-:i;a County, including Howell,
and his body dangled in the air for j Douglass. Ozark. Taney. Stone, Bar-
fully twenty-five minutes, and thus
ended the linal act of the law iu a case
that has been national in importance.
Duestrow died with a smile upon his
face: that is to sav. he died as Gen.
Brandenburg, and when the black cap
was drawn over his head he seemed
to be calmer than the calmest man in
the crowd of witnesses.
The town of Union, from an early
hour in the morning, bore the appear-
anee of a holiday fete. Crowds gather
ed from tho surrounding country, and
it is estimated that at least 3HK people
came to the town to be in the atmos
phere of the hanging. Sheriff Puehta
deserves credit for the manner in
which he conduuteed the execution. It
was a success in every particular.
No matter what his hopes had Ix.-en
regarding a respite. Duestrow faced
the hangman' noose with nerve. That
, man never lived who received legal ;
punishment as calmly as he did. He
made no "stage play" to the few
privileged characters who saw him
fall through the trap. There were j
many pathetic scenes during Dues-1
trjw's last moments on earth. In the
lirst place the Sheriff attempted in
every possible manner to induce him ;
to go to the gallows with a religious j
advisers. The doomed man positively
refused to receive any person who i
nifuiu 1IUL ' ' 17 1 11 1 tj 1Jlll LUAUU 111L . IU
uriacii Liie suuje l ui leiiiwii. lu
this resjieet the execution was partic
ularly unique. In Union nobopy
seemed to think of the murderer other
than as t;i- cjntral ligure in the last
chapter of a bloody drama. But there
was nothing about Duestrow duriuir
his last hours on earth to indicate
that he was a fiend. His character
had reverted to meekness that was
pitiable. One could not help but pity
him, and yet. while pittying. all be
lieved that h-i was receiving his just!
Due.-tro.v was a creature of the mc-
meiit. One moment he sunk his in- j
dividuality into a character as Gen.
Brandenburg, and the next, he was
Diiesirow ag.iin. Those v.ho were
around him during his last hours at
test that he was a good prisoner. He
was mild in speech, accommodating,
and unwilling to give anybody trou
ble. He realized that Governor
Stephens would not interfere, andthat
the eminent legal circle about him
could not drag him from under ShoritT
l'uchta's fatal noose. Under these
circi.rjslniices he yielded, and when
he went to the gallon's it was as a
man not only ready to die, but as one
resigned to his fate.
Charged With Arson.
Dextkk. Mo.. February !". Henry
Cooper was arrested last night on a
charge of burning the farm residence
of M. J. Norman, twomilesfrom town,
the night before. Mr. Cooper is a
member ot one of the most prominent
families in the community, and is a
well-to-do farmer. A farm hand
named Bob Lingo was arrested also
as an accomplice, and to-day con
fessed that he and Cooper had arrang
ed to burn Norman's residence, but
said he was not present when the fire
started, because Cooper changed the
hour. Coojier is in jail and Lingo is
in the custody of interested parties.
IU1I to Prevent Making Preferred
Jkfkeusox City, Mo.. Feb. lrt.
The Senate Committee on Corpora
tions other than Railroads met last
night and decided to make a favorable
report on Senator Klene's bill which,
if passed, it is claimed, will afford
relief to creditors. Tho bill provides
that insolvent corporations shall not
dispose of property and make prefer
red creditors. A heavy penalty is
provided for violation of the terms of
Kucklen's Arnica falve.
The best salvein the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum,
fever sores, tetter, chapjtcd hands,
chilblains, corns. ard all skin erup
tiins, and positively cures piles, or'no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction or money refunded
Price 2"i cents per box. For sale a
W. C. Hainan's.
MISSOURI DROUTH SUFFERERS.
Failure ol Crops iu Taney and Ad
Joining ouctics Ucllil Asked.
Relative to th
drouth suffering in
l xauey -vua-.,, k oi. A. :-. rratner.
j Representative from that county, said
ry and counties 'n the west, have suf
fered from a severe drouth. The corn
crop was almost a complete failure,
whiie other crops were seriously in
jureu. lhe potato crop in Tanev
' County was less than ."00 bushels last
year. The fruit crop was an entire
j failure. There is not enough corn in
j Taney County to .bread the people.
j The emigration to Taney County from
i the drouth-stricken regions of Ne-
braska and Kansas has l.-een large.
Farmers took homesteads in the land
of the Big Red Apple to recuperate!', , , . .',
... , 1 ... derfu! s'.ride-
meir ioriunes anu to maue Homes tor
, . , , , .1
, 1 ' ', "
... . .
others are nowin a uestituteconditiou.
. . , .
. . . , . . .
not given, several petitions to inc.
i ac seiiL iu uie its men icpix-senia
tive. They were referred to the Gov
ernor, and he has indicated that he
will call the attention of '.he Legisla
ture to this matter in a secial mes
sage'. I have introduced a bill ap
propriating SJiKlo for the relief of
Taney County, which is now before
the commit, e on appropriations'
Letter From Hon. s. K. Kurlord.
Salem, (Ike., Feb. !. 1S!"7.
Ben II. Adams CapeGirardeauMo.
Dear Sir and Friend: Inclosed i':nd
, .... , 1 il . , . . . 1 t
I two dollars to pav tor the DEMOc KAT
I owe and for another
year in adrance. If you continue to
send me the paper after the time for
which I paid you may have to wait
! anotner twelve months or more, for
confidence and good time have not j and sometimes prominent in the pro
reached here yet. If you get more fessions. They need not now be told
than you need back there send us a i their welfare is inseparable fiv.T the
few tr:.in loads. Don't send it C. (). welfare of lhe South, and the time
D.. but pay the freight. j will sou come, if it has not all- uly
Why don't you. Kimmel and Alford i arrived, when they will support "ilh
and your other Judges and Clerks of I their suffrage only those me.is...-es
election go on to Tom Watson's (lis- j which their matured judgment com in
trict in Georgia, (10th), or some of the j ces them will most certainly promote
other southern States, and learn the the prosperity of the section in which
science of election frauds right. You
need education in the business. I .is
iike io see my fri'-nds malt" si'eh a
botch of the business. You will bring
disgrace upon the profession. Try
and make a better job next time.
Tell George if that is the best job he
can up, or show as an election fraud,
he had just as well quit the practice
of law, for he is not sharp enough to
make a living at it.
I feci like I would like !o be back
there a week, month or year to ex-
charge thoughts and ideas with my
I have been mad and profane much
of the time sinee last July, when my
party quit the bear chase and went off
after the silver tailed rabbit, which
would not have been worth skinning
even if they had caught it. The zeal
and rush of some of leaders, especial
ly of the northwest, for the Democratic
pie counter, was second only to the
hungry poor at Moscow, when they
were given a free dinner, trampling
thousands to death under foot in their
insane struggle to reach the food
table. Yours as ever,
S. R. BCRFORD.
The Legislature and the N'ormals.
Prof. Vandiver returned from tho
State capitol last evening. He spent
three days in Jefferson City in the in
terest of the State Normal schools by
invitation of the members of the Leg
islature. The bill to abolish the
Normal schools was never dangerous
because too radical and was virtually
abandoned. But the bill to refuse
State certificates to Normal graduates
was before the committee last Thurs
day evening and was defeated by a
vote of four to three. But the three
members may introduce a minority
report, and it is very doubtful what
the result will be. Another bill to
regulate the admission of students to
the Nermal schools is a very dan
gerous measure as it would cut out
perhaps nine tenths of thos who first
come to enter the Normals.
The Warrensburg people have a
man at Jefferson City all the time to
look after their school and give in
formation about it. It is important
that Cape Girardeau should have
some one there while these matters
are up for consideration. The Board
of Trade should look after it immediately.
THE SOUTH AND THE NEGRO. j Public Meeting, Hoard ot TraJe cud lutions were reieried to the Major
j citizens. anj t jlv (joum.j;, anu that they be
The I.aiiorls af.-st and Itest When Pursuant to a call made by Mr. respectfully requested to take ini
Couirollctl by His Home Folks. j David A. Glenn, vice-president of the mediate action in reference to the
The world shonld have been given ! Board of Trade, a large number of same,
clearly to understand that the white j representative citizens and tax-payers On motion of Mr. Vandiver the
people of the South, as well as their assembled at the court house in this meeting adjourned,
brothers of the North or the East or ! city on Monday evening, February 1". David A. Glexn, Chairman,
the West, always intended to rule. ; for the purpose of protesting against GEO. E. CHAPPELL, Secretary,
and if there were just cause now to : the repeal of that part of section 457.
believe that the negro would sti'.l vote j (know.-, as the Ball bill revised stat-uniM-dly,
an.l hus nier.a e the South ufes of Missouri, appropriating two
witMi.etrrodomination.it is safe to j thirds of tho money received from
a- v.t thr.i e - tatf-s v.-ttttlJ rivals j saloon li-enr-vs .j p.iy.-.n ,!: c'ntr.rj
a "'solid South" to
IIist;ry clearly d
tru'li. that so ion-'
blood feeds Anglo-Saxon hearts, so
long will Anglo-Saxon intellect and
Anglo-Saxon will dominate inferior
races. We believe however, that the
ists only in the distempered
' tions of political demagog
1 one can produce anv array
to convince the unbiased ol.serverlhat
I the negro vote will l.e any more
i uuiiited in future elections than the
.vnite vote. 1 Ins race lias niaue v.on-
in recent years, and
., . . ,
they have siezed
upon every oppor-
! tunity to tietter their conui' ion.
have been iven tne lj(?st schools, col -
; , ... , ,
:. eyes and Uhivei-ities. and have not
neglected tneir advantages. i heir
iniit 'il-.. t i.t... !....1t.i I lit tiii't .!., t. tnl
i has Ix-en little less tuau marvelous,
It is unprecedented in the history of
They are fast becoming
qualiiied to act. to think,
for themselves. The time
Hid to vote
for them to ever a
ain consent to be-
come the mere tools of unscrupulous
and designing orlice seekers. They
aieluiiy and conscientiously study
the issues which are involved in every
political canvass, and iu many
stances thoroughly understand them.
Their leaders read political econo
my, and neither
the tariff nor the cur -
, rencv que-tion is
stranger to them,
The property interests which are!
possessed by this race in the South I
j already exceed t-l.dtK'.it 0.
: mastered many trades, become
i hcient in the industrial arts.
an all-wise Providence has cast their
lot. They have come to realize that
;.i , ii 'i - loynient.
v.ho annually pay 420.t'inJ,iinj laxes i
that, their childern may be educated, j
who make it possible for them to live I
in comfort and ease, and often in lux-;
ury and refinement, v.ho labor side!
by side with them in the field or in ',
the factory, are their best friends, j
With returning confidence and affec- j
tion. thev will lie influenced as the j
weak are always influenced by the i
strong, and they will be found ::: a rdcau to-, -iship compromised the
porting the party which tueir employ-1 railroad in.: btedness of this town
ers support, because they will learn j ship in the faith of tho provisions
that the interests of the employer and contained in section 4")7" of the dram
employe are one. North American shonlaw.Revised Statutes ofMissouri,
Review. ; whereby two-thirds of the l'icense so
j collected from dramshops in this
How to (Jet a Public office. j township is set aside to aid the town
Many desirable offices are within i slliP in paying off said railraoad in
thegift of the new administration. debtedness. Therefore lw it
Those who wish to know what place I I''"lv-'d. That to reiieal said law
can be had and how to get them, can j now wou1,1 ttt,l k Zro injustice
obtain this information bv sending 7.", I uI,on our P--'pl-. "nd that we solemn
cents to Soule .x Co.. Washington, '-v i"-otost J?aiiit id repeal, for
D. C, for the '-U. S. Blue Book.'' i 8a,d "hereby a portion of thedram-
'I tt .......1 :.. . t.:. . ; .
showimr all government offices and i
salaries with Civil Service rules,
samnle examination ouestons. etc.
Under present laws women stand an
equal chance with men for positions; w si.sum.e.1. ami i .i lurwier i cost hi ou met oy me owners oi me
that insure a comfortvble income for i Resolved. Thai the application of land so drained. This bill was re
life The "Blue Book" "ives com-' s;liJ ttt"(-thirds of the dramshop Icently indorsed by the people of
plete instruction for office seekers of !
both sexes, and is besides a valuable!"1 1IICU ra"",au mucoi-
WA of reference much in demand. I
UIII Passed Heduclng Kallroud Coin
Jefferson City, Mo . Feb. in. j
The House passed the bill reducing ; and foregoing resolutions be trans
the salaries of Railroad Com-; mitted to the members of the General
missioners this morning. The cut as j Assembly of the State of Missouri,
contemplated iu 1his bill is froms3,iK)j Respectfully submitted,
to 2,(K)0 per annum. ' L. J. ALBERT,
There was an interesting discussion I Geo. G. Kimmel,
preliminary to the passage of the bill. ! ALEXANDER RoRS,
One of the principal speeches was ; Tm. H. COERVER,
made by Representative Rutledge of J. S. McGHEE.
Lawrence County, who argued that i Committe on Resolutions.
salaries should lie reduced for the rea
son that the gold standard money
system is in force. "Whenever free j
silver prevails," said Mr. Rutledge,
'everybody's salary can be raised."'
Representative Lee spoke in favor
of the bill, saying that the Railroad
Commissioners do not earn a salary
of S3.0U0 per year.
the eiiu of lin:e. UiiseU railroad indebtedness, and al
monstrated liiisjso to consider the advisability of
its Anglo-Saxon ' t;tl:i:iir action re-Tarding ecrtai:: mei.-.-
ures concerning the Normal school.
now pending before the General As-
senibly of the State.
; Mr. David A Glenn, vice-president
1 of the Board of Trade, as chairman
called the meeting to order.
I On motion Geo. E. Chapjiell was
i appointed secretary.
Mr. Glenn in. a brief and forcible
manner, explained the object of the
meeting to be as stated in the call for
said meeting, and urged that prompt
action sho'uldt be taken to prevent if
possible the repeal of what is known
as the Ball law as it affected everv
1 tax-paver in this township, for if said
j , , , .. .,.
law is repealed it would he necessary
increase the taxes on all property
. -.v .1 . i- i
U- tnm the tii-liclm fiti
1o such an
j extent it would be burdensome. Aiso
! that there was a bill before the Gen-
! eral Assembly affecting our Normal
! school interests and that too should
be prevented from passing if possible.
j After pertinent remarks bv Mr. L.
Albert. Mr. Geo. G. Kimmel and
others, i motion prevailed that the
I cnairman appoint a committee 01 live
! citizens tii resolution.--, said cominit-
j tee to report as soon as possible.
The chair appointed Messrs. L. J.
I Albert. Geo. G. Kimmel. Alexander
1 Itos. William H. Coerver and .1.
j S. McGhceas said committee.
The committee rethvd and during
its absence Mr. B. F. I) ivis explained
! to the meeting what is known as the
1 Ball law, and i'rof. V. D. Vandiver,
regarding the bills V-foiv the Genera!
Assembly affecting the Normal schools
or the State.
The committee on resolutions re
turned and submitted the following,
which w . s read.
Mr. Chairman. We, your comm'.t-t-e
submit the following rer.nr!:
Whereas, a bill has ii ..-n introd;;.'
ed at the present session of tho Gen
eral Assembly of this State to repeal
that portion of section 4."7.'i. Revised
Statutes of Missouri se'tingaside two-
t' -eil-i Ol the drnmsht lienj.. e'.Jie.
ed in townships in debt on account of
Railroad bonds compromised and
such repeal would most injuriously
affect our township.
Wh--reas. Even if the said bill abol-
ishing the said law should lie adopted
it will not be:: -lit the State revenues
in the smalht degree, but would affect
the countie-only, and
Whereas. The p -..le of ("ap" Gir-
"'!" '"" m .onsinps i
i set aside- to relieve the oppressed tax-
payers of said township, is in every
'esivct a fair and just law and should j
liivnst? :l now applied to the payment j
meets wlth thi- hearty approval
: of all our
i county regardless of township lines,
1 and Im; it further
Resolved. That a copy of the above i
On motion of Mr. Davis the report
of the Committee was received and
On motion to print 500 copies of the
said resolutions was amended by Mr.
Porterfield so as to permit the Com
mittee to use its discretion in the mat
ter of printing same or not.
On motion of Mr. Albert said rso-
METHODISTS AND THE BIBLE.
Buckley Caused a stir by Not At
rrpti-ns Its Infallibility.
r, . , ... .v. ..! :
Buckley, editor of the "Christian
A ivnerit...' cr. itteu a sensation to
day at a meeting of the Methodists
ministers of the Metropolitan district
by declaring that he did coiandcouiJ
not accept the infallibility of the
! English liible. and yet, alter a spir
! itod debate, his views were sustained
by the almost unanimous vote of those
bresent. The discussion arose through
a papes" which had been read by Dr.
Curtis, of Drew Theological Seminary,
on "How Christian Men May Satisfy
Themselves that the Bible is a Direct;
Revelation From God.' As soon as
Dr. Curtis had concluded Dr. Buck-'
ley aros-e and in the midst of an im-:
passioned speech said he did not be- j
lleve there were four men preseni who j
believed absolutely in the infallibility;
01 tne i.ngiish version ol the Ldtue.
he mosi emphatically Uia
. Shaffer interrupted Dr.
not. Dr. Shaffer interrupted
Buckley by shouting:
"If you d.n t believe, we can get.
along without you. i
r,., ... . .i l
1 here was an instant uproar at this
, T , , , ... ,.
ma Ir. Leonard made a bitter attack
... ii i i . . r..i 1
oa Dr. Buckleys position. lhe
sonal remarks of an unpleasant na-1
ture were freely -indulged in. A gen-i
era! debate was expected, but no one
other than Dr. ShatTerseemed inclined
to combat the views held bvl)r. Buck-I
ley, and when the question wsi
milted to a vo'e his position v
moot unanimously sustained
much hubbub and laughter.
amid To Hlot Out Two Hours.
GALESiifK'.:, ILL., February l.". !
Great interest is being taken in rail-i
road circles here by the attempt of the
Chicago. Burlington and Cuinc.v to
make the fastest long trip between
t hicago and Denver ever attempted.
It is an emergency case. A wealthy
New Yorker, named Mayhan is be
ing conveyed to the bedside of a sick
son at Denver. The distance is VS
miles, and the schedule time for the I
train is twenty hours, but the officials
'e:::'.e to cut it Zti.iu t ci'it'-en
hours. The train left Chicago at 10
o'clock this morning, and reached
here at 12:.V p. in: Engineer Varien.
of Aurora, was in charge. Burling
ton, 2il.".S miles from Chicago, was
covered in three hours and forty-eight
minutes, or at the rate of 54. l'i miles
an hour. At Burlington engine No.
2-V.i. with Engineer Maxwell in charge,
look tile train. In order to accomplish
the run the train must make fifty-seven
miles an hour.
F OR SOUTHEAST MISSOURI.
till of Particular Importance to
.lEFFEKSON. CITY, MO.. Feb. 17
The drainage and ditching bill intro
duced in the House by Dr. B. C.
Jones, the member from Butler county,
will come up in the House at an early
date for engrossment. This bill is of
special interest to thepeopleof South
eastern Missouri. It provides that
tho county courts shall be authorized
jto establish and maintain ditches and
i drains for the purpose of keeping all
waterways clear of obstructions, Un
Southeast Missouri in
i convention ;
ue2u ai sexier.
ir. uones is a naru-uorxing mem- j
Tl 1 11 1-
ber and is very enthusiastic over his
bill. He says that aside from the im-;
provement to the land that will result
from his plan the health of the people i
will be materially benefited.
I 'o Poll Tax.
I .ImTBsnx City Mo IV.b lit
Representative O'Dell's bill requiring ;
: every land-owner to keep roads ad-
! joining his property in repair and
! nrovidinir a CO-cent annual noil tax
; f.i. ilw.i. n li,. .in ,. ion1 - !
IV 1 U 1 AIU iTV VUU11U 1 1 1 VII V UI
porations other than Railroads at a
meeting held last night.
(ircat Hanger tn ( oahs.
A neglected Cough is ource of L"
mident danger to all. Ballard's He:
hound Syrup is guaranteed to cure U
worst cough. Whooping Cough,
throat and all other coughs. Sold at
Wilson's drng store.
At the tirave of Arthur luestrow.
To say anything at the grave ef
Arthur Duestrow was something I had
not thought of until this morning.
But the circumstances surrounding
his life since the morning I met him
after the fatal tragedy in which he be
came involved" are of such a character
as. I think, warranted me in making
a few remarks which I ueem due to
his memory. Farther. I ai r-n-nnted
to clo so In tho lact. lua a ..j ioi'
years an intimate friend of his father:
nd. further, b.'""""0'- T - . i ."'.!
with his mother when sne intrusted
his defense to me at the time of the
unfortunate trjyedy. No one has
been his continuous associate since I
took charge of the case but myself;
and I wish to say here, in the presence
of his remains, and to go out to the
world, that he is a victim of a judicial
His offense in all its characteris
tics was appearantly brutal, but God
had afflicted him in a manner which
should have made him irresponsible
in law. His offense, if any, should
have been left! to have been passed
upon by his maker. I never asked
for anything during the prosecution
of the cast except his incarceration in
an insane asylum. I realized the fact
there was the place thatbumanity
j H,'li:U-a that he sno" d lncarcera-
! ted. ar.it time would have clearly
I 1 1 ...1, T 1. .. .-. !-., f...
. , ,.
the first that the direst disease that
. , , . , .
man is subject to had become his lot.
J . , T .
This is no triumph of the law. It is-
. ' . ...
a triumph of prejudice and or lgnor-
1 . 1 , .
atii-e as against every effort of science
and legal skill to protect a poor
afi'.k't-'d son of humanity. Every effort
that I have made to get a humane
view of this man's case has been
thwarted by misrepresentation and by
abu-e heaped upon him. which he
had no power to repel, and which I
was powerless to counteract. The ef
forts of the most skilled, careful and
conscientious physicians were of no
avail. All - those expedients that
years of wisdom and experience have
j incorporated, in the law to pro-
tec: the rights of the individual
against the aggressions of high power
or the cry of the mob have been treat
ed, not only with indiference, but I
may say with contempt by the press
and by even subordinate and superior
courts. Even the paltry request that
Christianity guarantees to the con
demned has been denied by a weak
and vacillating executive. It i s-.u.l
that it is a triumph of the law and
uie punisiuiH -t - .i .- t.
here, in the presence of my God, of
whom I have full recognition both of
his power and his mercy, that it is a
disgraee to the humanity of the age.
and an illustratien of a retrogra
tion to the cruel ascendeucy of
the prejudice and the savagery of
past ages. This man was not allowed
the privileges of Christian burial. In
his iiis:i:,c .-tat--, he iimmigined that
he was another being than Arthur
Duestow. Whether the ministration
of a Protestant preacher or a Catholic
priest could have helped him any in
his clouded intellect. 1 know not: but
the opinion of the world has lieen that
under such circumstances it is but
right of the authorities of a civilized
state to guarantee it to the few who
were interested in his fate to consider
of this matter. There are no such
signs of the usual ministrations at
the burial here.
It can hardly lie deemed sacrili
gious. then, with such surroundings,
for me to commend his soul to tho
merciful consideration of the great
CJod. "After life's liitful fever, he
sleeos well." In the calm and dis
passionate forum of scientific and his
torical investigation, the character of
his act will be determined and his irre-
s,,on.sibility conceded. From out the
darkened intellect, as he stood on the
there came words of forgiv-
ness to those by whom, in his imagi
nary character, he was being wronged.
Tn th(1 ,,. iti not unbecoming
to sav (;od fOI.ive au those who
i have done wrong to the poor insane
iatom of humanity whese remains we
; consign to this lowly grave.
A Household Treasure.
D. W. Fuller, of Canajoharie. N
Y., says that he always keeps Dr.
Discovery in the house
and his family lias always found the
very best results follow its use: that
he would not be without it, if procur-
11., f T ..1- TA :
tiim . mjj ivcillitll lJI u;;$41st. eill
I skill. New York, says that Dr. King's
' X- I; . . j .1. ii .i , .
.e uiscovery is unuouiiieuiyme Dest
Cough remedy; that he has used it in
his family for eight years, and it has
never failed to do all that is" claimed
for it. Why not try a remedy so long
tried and tested. Trial bottles free at
W. C. Hainan's drug store. Regular