Newspaper Page Text
'Do Not Bam the Candle j
At Both Ends.' "
'on't think voir can go on dravting
vitality from the blood for nerves, I
J stomach, brain and muscles, vrithout I
i SarsaparUla gives nerve, mental and J
vitalizing the blood. Thus it helps
i overworked and tired people,
WHAT A FORMER AMERICAN
Doubled Their Coltivoted Lands and
More Tban Doubled Tbelr
The following letter written by Mr.
John Cumrnings of Wetaskiwin, Al
berta, Canada, formerly of Washing
ton, to a friend in the United States is
only one of a hundred similar cases,
and what was done by Mr. Cumrnings
tan more easily be done to-day by any
good, sober and industrious farmer who
chooses to make his home in tie Do
minion. Dear Sir:
You want to know how I got along
since I came into Northern Alberta- I
am happy to inform you that I am not
ashamed to tell.
We located five miles northeast of
Wetaskiwin; left Farmington, Wash
ington, on the 89th olJIay, driving all
We had time to build our log house
the first fall and to make us comfort
able for the family and stock. AVe then
built four stables 18x20 inside, so that
we could put everything inside them
when the cold got down to the fifties,
and worked hard getting up the stable
and got through dubbing on the 1st
December, but to our surprise we had
no use for the stables only for the milk
cow and two span of horses. The bal
ance of the horses lived on the prai
rie all winter and took care of them
selves. The doors of two stables were
left open for them to go into in a cold
time, but they would not do it, but
stayed out on the prairie the coldest
night we had, and looked as spry as
I can go ten rods back of my house
and count ten residents. I know all of
their circumstances. Every one of
them have doubled their cultivated land
and doubled their animals, and a great
deal more. All of us are comparative
ly out of debt abd an unusually big
crop to thresh and prospects of a fair
price, and I expect we are as well con
tented lot of people as there are from
Florida to the Klondike.
My son bought two pounds of twine
to the acre, and when we started to bind
some barley, we found that instead of
taking two pounds to the acre, it was
taking nearly five pounds. Then you
ought to have seen him hitch up a team
and make for town for 100 lbs. more.
I cannot say' how it will thresh. All I
can say is that it is well headed, and
takes an enormous amount of twine.
A Side Sbow.
The gentlemen engaged in spreading a
knowledge of the Pan-American exposition
in Runalo in the year 1901 have certainly a
sufficient idea of its importance. They speak
of the cataract of Niagara falls as an "acces
sory attraction." West?rn Electrician.
From Baby In tbe High Chair
to grandma in the rocker Grain-0 is good fot
the whole family. It is the long-desired sub
sutute for coffee. Never upsets the nerves
or injures the digestion. Made from pure
grains it is a food in itself. Has the taste
and appearance of the best coffee at i the
price. It is a genuine and scientific article
and is come to stay. It makes for health
and strength. Ask your grocer for Grain-O.
"How did Jack come to make up with
Jim?" "Heard some one say they were at
sixes and sevens, and was afraid of the
unlucky 13." Town Topics.
The Beat Prescription for Chllla
and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tastflers
Cuill Toxic. It is simply iron ami quinine in
. a tasteless form. No cure no pay. i'ricc.jUc
A man seldom tells the truth about his
business: he exaggerates it one way or ths
other. Atchison Globe.
cpo aiding women, Wiasss
a woman has some feesizio
trouble she Is certain to
he nervous and wretched
With many women fJfto
monthly suffering is sa
great that they are for
days positively Insane,
and the most diligent ef
forts of ordinary treat
ment are unavailing,
tyflTfTTuildTanVt Vegetable Compound
comes promptly to the re
lief of these women. The
Jotters from women eurod
by It proves this. This
paper Is constantly print
The advice of Kirs, Pink
ham should also bo se
cured by every nervous
woman. This costs noth
ing. Her address Is Lynn,
. . . .V 2
1 laWsjmim j
A HOT TIME IN SI. LOUIS.
A Sunday Fire that Licked Up a
Million Dollars Worth of
ONE MAN KILLED AND ELEVEN INJURED.
Portions of Fire HlorUs at the North
End of the Retail Section De
stroyedThe Bigrgest Blase the
City Ma Seen Since the Bin Fire
St. Louis, Feb. 6. Stripped of all ex
aggeration, St. Louis' Sunday fire was
the. most extensive that has occum-d
in .the city' since the famous" of '43.
Thai it was not still more destructive
was due to the. fact that a. fall of rain
and snow had occurred in the morning,
serving" to dampen the buildings,
which had become- abnormally, dry,
thus impeding ignition from the fire
brands that were hurled by a brisk
wind from. the. scene of the initial fire
towards the river.
Entire Department Oot.
The entire fire department was
called out, something that has not oc
curred before in the history of the
modern department, and the men and
engines worked unremittingly in their
efforts to check the progress of the
flames, and it was not until 4:30 p. in.
that it could be said that the fire was
fuliy under control.
The fire, in its initial stages, was
on- of the most peculiar that the- St.
Louis fire department has ever- had
to cope with. Immediate response to
a still alarm was made by two engine
companies but two blocks away, and
yer, before they could reach the sceue
the flames had gained a headway that
no human power could check. It was
as though the interior of the burning
building had been saturated with some
infii-mmable substance, and had been
touched off on every floor simultan
eously. The outbreak of the fire was
immediately succeeded by an explo
sion which blew out the second floor
front of the building and sent a sh'iet
of flames across Broadway that at
once enveloped the wooden awnicg
stricture that ran the entire length
of the old Crawford store.
Story of the Fire.
The fire, which originated in the de
pnrtnient store of Penny A Gentles, on
tlie southwest corner of Broadway and
Franklin avenue, swept parts of five
blocks in the district bounded on the
west by the nllcy between Broadway
and Sixth street, on the north by
Wash street, on the south by Morgan
street, and on the east by Third
The property loss is estimated at
nearly $1,000,000. One nreman was
killed by being buried under the ruins
of one of the burned stores, and 11
men were injured, five of them severe
ly, by falling debris, wires and other
incidents of a great fire.
The heat was terrific, even at points
driven by the wind. It shriveled paint
and cracked plate glass north of
Franklin avenue, and presently, before
streams of water, could be turned on
the newly threatened buildings,
charred the wooden fronts and then
nursed them into flames.
The wind was stiff, and in it there
was snow. It whipped the faces of
the struggling firemen, and scattered
the streams of water that they were
trying to throw upon the burning
buildings when they could get within
reach of them. And all the time it
was sending the fire toward the river
with a swiftness that it seemed beyond
human power to check.
The Greedy Flame.
As the flames stretched across
Broadway to Ihe old Crawford store,
they also veered to the south and took
in the Sehapcr Brothers store, imme
diately south of the Fenny fc Gentles.
They di'J not scorch hings as they
went they first smothered them and
then devoured them.
Nothing escaped them. Heavy wood
en beams were as tinder in a furnace;
great iron lipams twisted and
squirmed in tlnir grasp, and bent un
der the heat; brick walls cracked,
swayed and tumbled, and almost be
fore the firemen had got their iear
ings tin? first three stores that had be
come ignited were ruins.
Stopped By n Firs Wall.
It was so all through ihe district
that was burned. Everything was at
tacked with equal ferocity, until the
huge fire wall of Famous stopped the
lire on the south, and the wide ex
panse betweet the east and west sides
of Third street stopped it on the east.
Jiow and then a building was passed
over not untouched, but s'ill not
Hard Work for the Firemen.
And then the flames died down. In
stead of the blanket of there was
a fog of smoke. It did not rise as the
flames had done; it hung iow, and hid
completely from view, save when a
gust of the wind would throw it aside,
the awfid ruin that had been done.
Amid it all the firemen worked.
They were chilled by the cold wind,
drenched by the volumes of water that
were dashed back into their faces, and
blistered and scorched by the awful
Following is a list of the casualties
and the firms involved:
Charles Menus, Engine Co. No. 1L
Chief Swlnpley, face and nose blistered.
August Thoerry, first assistant chief;
hocked by falling trolley wire.
Joseph Schieger. assistant foreman. No.
IS engine company.
John Judge, foreman No. 11 engine com
pany: injuries internal and contusions of
head and limbs.
John Hannamore. driver. No. 23 engine
company; injuries to spine and contusions
of both legs.
John Adams, trackman. No. 8 truck;
lacerated band aud transient paralysis.
Lilse Hannon, truckman. No. T true)
injuries to back and legs.
Harry Bridge, foreman. No. 12 engine
company; shocked by " fallit g electric
Andrew J. O'Reilly, supervisor of city
lighting: knocked down by falling debris;
August Roeber, citizen; slipped on pave
ment, breaking left leg.
George V. Dumand. butcher; fractured
hip, old injury, and contusions received
by falling down stairs.
John A. Karb, pipeman. No. 11 engine
company; Injuries about bead and shoul
ders. The Suffering Firms.
Penny & Gentles, 825 North Broadway. .
Schaper Bros.. Ml North Broadway.
Fuch's Millinery and Cloak Co., 319
D. Crawford. Franklin avenue and
Broadway, southeast corner.
Peoples Household burnishing Co.. 814
Doerr Bros.. 812 North Broadway.
G. Schmtitz & Son, 4US' Franklin avenue.
Smitl:-r ritz Manufacturing Co., 411
Johnson Bros., druggists. FranKlm ave
nue and Broadway.
H F. Brey. Z.'i Franklin avenue.
Fred Dotte, 503 Franklin avenue.
B. Hiemi-nz. 6v Frankline avenue.
. Otto K. Baehr, 511 Franklin avenue,"
Charles F. La nee. 511 Franklin ave.
Ymda & Probst, 427 North Fourth
J. H. Rhode, 825 North Fourth street.
A. Staufter. 825 North Fourth street.
St. Louis Dressed Beef and Prevision
Co: Kit North Fourth street.
A. Nasse. Slit North Fourth street. .
Herbotn " Mercantile Co., S17 North
Fourth street. "
Sehisler-Cornell " Seed Co., 813 North
Shaw & Richmond, S29-31 North Third
street.- - .
Geoige A. Benton, 827 North Third
Plant Seed Co.. SU-16 North Third
Nelson Distilling Co., 812 North Fourth
street. " " .
Jasper & Sell meyer, .835 North .Third
Bauer Flour Co., S33 North Third street.
McLain &. Alcorn. 821 North Third
Krenning Glass Co., 825 North Third
Fred Pohlrhan. saloon. Franklin avenue
Manheim's Five and Ten Cent store, S01
Kate Marks, milliner, and A- Dill den
tist. 800 North Broadway. t
Treaty Amendatory of the Clayton
Bolwer Treaty Signed at
Washington, Feb. 6. The Hay
I'auncefote treaty, amendatory of the
Clayton-Bulver treaty relative to the
construction of the Nicaragua canal,
was signed at the state department to
day by Secretary Hay and Lord
I'auncefote for Great Britain. Though
the consummation of the treaty oc
cupied some time, owing to the neces
sity of comparing the two drafts, there
was little formality about the cere
mony, and a convention that is expect
ed to be, fcr the United States, at
least, of the most far-reaching im
portance and value, came into being
without any theatrical surroundings.
There were present besides Secretary
Hay and Lord Paunccfote, only Mr.
Bromley, honorary attache of the
British embassy, and prospective son-in-law
of Lord Pauncefote; Sidney
Smith, chief of the diplomatic bureau,
and Wm. Gwynn, the faithful and dis
creet messenger to the department of
slate, who placed the seals upon this
convention, as he has upon nearly ev
ery treaty of importance to which the
United Slates has been a party for the
past 30 years.
The first thing in order was to com
pare the two drafts of the treaty care
fully, to insure their identity, which
work was performed by Messrs. Smith
and Bromley. Then the signing look
place, Secretary Hay attaching his
signature first to the copy of the
treaty which is to be retained by the
I'nited States government after the
final exchange of ratifications. The
seals were attached and then there
were congratulations and the cere
mony was over.
There is absolutely no quid pro quo
offered lo Great Britain in this treaty
in return for the valuable concession
to the United States. Whatever re
turn the United States may choose to
make for this concession is a thing of
GEN. LAWTON'S REMAINS.
They Were Honored by HIi Old In
diana Comrade at Fort
Fort Wayne, Ind., Feb. 6. The r
nirins of the late Maj.-Gen. Henry W.
Lawton lay in state in this city, his
fotmer home. Business was suspend
ed it- honor of the dead hero.
A specitl train bearing the remains,
Mr. Lawton and her children, Mij.
Goa. Wm. 15. Shafter and staff, .and
the military guard, arrived from Chi
cago at 7:30 a. m. At nine o'clock n
military and civic procession escorted
the remains to the rotunda of the
courthouse. Among the societies in
the cortege were S4mon S. Bass post,
G. A. R-, of which Gen. Lawton was a
member; Harmony lodge of Odd Fi-1-liows,
of which Gen. Lawton was. at
the time of his death, th oldest char
ter survivor, and Summit City lodge
of Masons, of which Gen. Lawton was
Borne at the head of the Simon S.
Bass post was the shell-shredded bat
tit flag of the Thirtieth Indiana volun
teers, which Gen. Lawton commanded
in the civil war.
PRESENTED IN THE SENATE.
Read In Executive Session of the
Senate and Favorably Com
Washington, Feb. 7. The new treaty
with Great Britain relative to the
building of the Nicaragua canal, was
received by the senate, Monday, and
was read in executive session. Sena
tor Pavis. chairman of the committee
on foreign relations, moved to make
the treaty public, as it was a subject
in which all were frreatly interested,
but after some discussion it was decid
ed to refer the matter to the commit
tee on foreign relations before taking
that step. The comments of senator
upon the treaty, after hearing it read,
were favorable. It -was said to allow
the United States all the authority
that was needed, and the neutrality of
the canal was guaranteed as was the
neutrality of tie Suez canaL
SUCCUMBED TO HIS WOUND.
William Ooebel Died at Frankfort, Ky.,
After Four Imya' straegle
Frankfort, Ky, Feb. 4. Mr. Goebel
lied at 7:25 p. m. Saturday. The death,
was not announced for about ten min
utes, and then it came in form of a
circular that was silently passed front
hand to band in the hotel corridors.
He died just before his brother Justus
arrived from Arizona. A sister and
brother were alone with Mr. Goebel
when he died.
ALOXZO W ALKKH RELEASED. ,
Cave Personal Promise to be on
Hand When Wanted for Trial:
Fraiikf ort, Ky, Feb. " C. Alanzo
Walker, the stenographer who was
placed under arrest on the charge of
inciting the soldiers of the state guard
to mutiny while pinning a notice of a
proposed application for an injunction,
upon the. uoor of the office of Gov.
Taylor, was released Sunday morning.
The. release was not made in response
to the writ of habeas corpus which
Sheriff Sutter tried in vain Saturday to
serve upon Gov. Taylor. The hitter
concluded that Walker had remained
in custody for a sufficient length of
time, and told him to go home. The
charge, of inciting to mutiny has not
been quashed, but Walker may not be
Lrought before a cour.t-martial as was
at one time contemplated by the offi
cers of the state guard.
Walker Given 11m Freedom.
At ten o'chifk SunHay morning Col.
Roger Williams entered the room in
Ihe executive building, and remarked
to Walker: "Well, Mr. Walke.-. we
have agreed to an exchange of prison
ers, and you are to be given your free
dom." "I can go, can I?" asked Walker.
"I guess so," was the reply, and the
colonel then added, with a laugh: "We
have exchanged you for one 'Sulu and
three Filipinos, and as we expt-ct Ihem
every minute, I guess it will be all
right for you to have your freedom.
Walker was then allowed to go after
notice had been served upon him that
ihe charge against him was still pend
ing, aud could be pushed at any time
if the military authorities should so
decide. He told Col. Walker that he
intended to remain in Frankfort.
Various Absnrd Humors.
Various rumors were circulated in
regard to the reasons for the sudden
release of Walker, among them being
a report that his release, by order of
Gov. Tayior, was in deference to a tel
egram from Washington advising his
discharge. Gov. Taylor was too busy
to le seen in regard to the matter, but
Adjt.-Geu. Collier denied that such rea
son existed for Walker's release.
"The idee is absurd," said Gen. Col
lier. "Xo such telegram has lieen re
ceived from any one. Jlr. Walker's
arrest was simply a matter of military
discipline. He was not discharged, but
was given his liberty until arrange
ments could be made for his trial by
court-marl ial. When this will le has
not been determined as yet, and proi
ouly will not be at present. Mr. Walk
er was not even paroled, although he
tiffered to sign a formal parole. But
we did not consider this necessary, as
he promised to be on hand when his
trial was called, and his word was suf
ficient." 'Xat Influenced by Habeas Corpus.
Asked if Walker's release was influ
enced at all by a desire to forestall any
possible court application in the fed
eral court for a writ of habeas corpus,
Adjt.-Gen. Collier said:
"Xot in the least. As I said his ar
rest was simply a matter of military
discipline. Ho was the first to attempt
to incite mutiny, and we considered
that any attempts of that kind shoulj
be nipped in the bud."
Real Caase of the Arrest.
"A wrong impression apparently
prevails in regard to the reasons for
the arrest," ssid Col. Williams. "Mr.
Walker was heard to make statements
two -days before his arrest that were
regarded as mutinous, aud persons
overhearing his remarks made affidavit
to that effect. Those affidavits are now
on file with the governor. The order
for his arrest was accordingly made
out by Gov. Taylor, and we were only
waiting for a favorable opportunity
to arrest him. His arrest at the time
it did occur was as unlocked for by
us as it was by him, and was more of
nu nccident than design. Mr. Walker
himself will tell you that the
order for his arrest was read
to him two minutes after he
was arrested. It is simply nonsense
to say 'that he was confined because
lie pinned a court notice on the gov
Discharged for Mutual Convenience.
"It is a trivial matter," continued
Col. Williams. Since Mr. Walker's ar
rest, we have hardly given the matter
a thought, and his liberty was granted
him simply for the reason that 10
keep him in confinement was not only
a hardship to him, but to us also, as
we had made no provision tor prison
ers. It will take some time to get to
gether the judge advocate and mem
bers of ihe court-martial, and we have
no desire to inflict any needless hard
ship on Mr. Walker."
Milwaukee, Feb, 3. George X. Wii
well, of this city, has been appointed
sergeant-at-arms of the Republican
national convention to be held in Phil
adelphia next June. Mr. Wiswell re
ceived a letter, Friday, from J. IU
Mcnley, chairman of the sub-commit-tes
having the matter in charge, noti
fying him of his appointment.
Got. Taylor Offers a Reward.
Frankfort, Ky, Feb. 4. Got. Taylor
has personally effered a reward of $500
for the arrest and coti vie tion of the man
who shot GoebeL
He Was Satisfied. '
A married couple who are in the habit oa
easionally of going out at night to entertain
ments and social affairs, at inch times
make themselves solid with, their little
boy by saying that they are going out to
see a sick man. One week these social af
fairs came pretty frequently. On Monday
sight they went to the theater, and told
the lad that they bad to lit up with the sick
man. Tuesday night they went out to visit
a neighbor, and explained that they were
going to give some medicine to the man
who was sick. On Wednesday night they
proposed to attend an entertainment, ana
apologized to the young chap by saying they
had to put a piaster on the tick man's back
to draw out the pain. "Papa," asked the
youth, '."is the sick man in much pain?"
"Very much, my son." "And is he pretty
near dead?" "es, he's in bad shape. The
lad thought deeply for awhile, ana then re
marked: "Well, papa, he can't die any
'-0O toon to suit me. ' Memphis Scimitar-
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheney k Co.," Pro'ps Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligations made by their firm. . .
West & Truax, holesale Druggists, To
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and raucous
surfaces of the system. Price 75c. per bot
tle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
' Professional Cariosity.
Ter honor," said the prisoner to the
judge, "I should like to have my case post
poned. My lawyer is sick and can't come to
The judge took two or three minutes to
consider. "The case may be postponed," he
said, at last, "if you desire it. But I see here
that you were taken in the act. What can
your counsel have to say on your behalf?"
"That's just what I want to know, yer
honor," said the prisoner. Collier's Weekly.
You must behave yourself if you hope
to avoid worry; no guilty man can avoid
worry over his misdeeds. Atchison Globe.
In a Warm
And a single anointing with CUTICURA,
purest of emollients and greatest of skin cures.
This is the purest, sweetest, most speedy, per
manent, and economical treatment for torturing,
disfiguring, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly,
crusted, and pimply skin and scalp humors with
loss of hair, of infants and children, and is sure
to succeed when all other remedies fail.
Millions of Women Use Cuticura Soap
Exclusively for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, for cleansing the
scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for soften
ing, whitening, and soothing red, rough, and sore hands, in the form of baths for
annoying irritations, inflammations, and chafings, or too free or offensive per
spiration, in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanativa
antiseptic, purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, sad especially
mothers, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. No amount of
persuasion can induce thoso who have once used it to use any other, especially for
preserving and purifying the skin, scalp, and hair of infants and children. Cvm
cura Soar combines delicate emollient properties derived from Crmctraa, the greafc
skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most re freshing of flower
odVn. No other medicated or toilet soap ever compounded is to be compared with
it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. N6
ether foreign or domestic toilet soap, however expensive, is to be compared with it
for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in On
Soar at Ora Pxicz, viz., Twasrr-nva Caxrs, the best skin and complexion soap,
the best toilet soap and bkst baby soap in the world.
fi. if mil. CoDP,rt8 ufe1 'eniaI Treatsut for Eieri Hassr.
UlElLilll stl eoMlstior of Cnncrsji Boaf (24c), to einoM ths ikin of rats sod
7 i nd soften lb thickened eotlcU,Cimcos Oumn (ioiT
a. A as Instantly sllsy itchlnr, Innsmnwitoa, sad urnstion. sad ssotbssan
T HO 86ts Sl.ZO best, sod Cdticob lltm-mr (We.), to cool sad elessas tha hlon?
and boniiHsung skis, snip, and blood bnmors,
V. axo U Lomt bols rrop., Basus, U. S. A.
A niUL. DlTWDiiainmGKvnTu
President Kracsaa Alien.
Pretoria. Transvaal, South Africa,
tu. 7 iaoo
Messrs. Swan son Rheuiravtic Cure Com
pany, Chicago, 111, U. 8. A.: Gentlemen
Your last shipment and communication re
ceived, I am very much pleased with tho
information that you hare so kindly given,
Please find enclosed bank draft to the
amount of 412 10s, for which send mo
twentv-five (25) gross of Swansea's "5
DROPS." Ship same as before in' order
that there may be bo delay, as this medkV
cine will be greatly needed before it reaches
as. The last shipment is almost disposed of,
as the medical department of our army nsea
large quantities. This order is entirely for
use in the army.
I linn, luan ,1A V n .IIHiUlM All tit
. 1 U T I. mV IUM VU. WH .....
battlefield is due to a certain extent to the
use of "5-DROPS" Rheumatic Cure, which
has relieved and prevented a pre deal of
suffering among our men from Rheumatism,
Neuralgia and other a cote pains caused by
exposure. Your "5-DROPS" is as good a)
a Transvaal soldier! In one of the battles.
a small quantity oi o-utwjtro, rogeiner
with other medicines, was captured by tbn
English, which was a great loss to our meiu.
The Ruinecks won't do it again. I am, re
"5-DROPS" is the most powerful specifie
known. Free from opiates and perfectly
harmless. It is a perfect cure for Rheu
matism, Sciatica, Neuralgia, Dyspepsia,
Backache, Asthma, Catarrh, La Grippe,
Neuralgic Headache, etc. Large sized Dot
tles (3D0 doses), $1.00, or three (3) bottles
for $2.50. Sample bottles 25 cents. ,
SW ANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO.
- 160 to 164 E. Lake St., Chicago, ILL
Hot So Dad. . .
"How did the family come out in the mat
ter of settling the estate?" was asked of one
of the brothers.
"Might have been worse, but we finally
succeeded in effecting a compromise with
our lawyer bv which he agreed to let us
have half." Detroit Free Press.
Rape. Spelts. Bromns.
Most remarkable trio. Will make a fel
low rich despite himself if he plants
plenty. Salzer's catalog tells. Send 10c. antl
this notice for samples of above and big cat
alog. John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse,
The roodnes of our intentions never ex
cuses the badness of our actions. Chicago. -Dairy
with Iom of bair, vbea VI laa faHa. r
- All abo. Uu 6-la, ikalo, sad lUlr, tni