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THE MISSOURI LEGISLATURE.
Pesonnel of Member Chosea at Ec
rest Election DcaocnU,
112s Republicans, C8.
St. Louis, Nov. 9. The new legisla
ture of Missouri will have several very
important duties to perforin. There
will be a successor to United States
Senator Vest to elect, also to redis
trict the state into congressional dis
tricts. The new census will give Mis
souri at least 16 congressmen, a gain
of one, and for the presidential elec
tions of 1904 and 1905, Missouri will
have at least 18 electoral votes.
At the recent election state sena
tors were elected in the odd numbered
districts, and of course an entire new
house of representatives. The demo
crats will have at least 50 majority
on joint ballot. There may be a few
changes from the list given below,
but nothing can occur to change the
political complexion of either house.
The new legislature will stand as follows:
. 3 9
. S7 49
This gives the democrats a majority
of 54 on joint ballot.
The names of the newly-elected
members of the legislature are given
below, with the counties and districts
which they will represent.
Flrst-W. E. Stubbs of Holt.
Third Frank Costello of Do Kalb.
Ninth T. L. Rubey of Macon county.
Eleventh-M R. K. BiK?s of Audrain,
rhirteenth H. O. Heather of Marion,
fifteenth E. D. Martin of Salme.
Seventeenth N". M. Bradley of Johnson.
Twenty-hrst George T. .Lee of Carter.
Twenty-third John j. Marshall of
Twenty-seventh E. M. Zevely of Osacro.
Thirty-first John P. Collins of St.
Thirty-third W. F. Schocnlaub of St.
Fifth Jesse L. Jewell of Kansas City.
Seventh:. V. Clark of Kansas City.
Nineteenth W. F. Sullivan of Chris
tian. Twenty-fifth Buel Matthews of St.
Twenty-ninth-Charles A. Smith of St
Atchison H. H. Viikle.
Audrain Rhodes Clay.
Barry W. L. Marbuc
Barton W. K. Calvert.
Bates T. L. Harper.
Bollinger J. M. Welker.
Boone W. F. Roberts.
Buchanan A. B. Duncan, E. II. Scott
V". S. Connor.
Callaway Frank T. Baker.
Carroll Newton Conkllng.
Carter A. S. J. Lehr.
Cass J. K. Nicholson.
Cedar Frank RansdelL
, Chariton J. N. Gibson.
Clark S. S. Ball.
Clay-John M. Williams.
Clinton R. L. McKee.
' "Cooper W. L. Nelson.
Daviess W. D. Hamilton.
DeKalb James T. Blair.
Dent John E. Organ.
Douglas John Malloy (fusion.)
Dunklin T. E. Baldwin.
. Henry C. C. Dickinson.
Howard A. L. Kirby.
Iron J. C. Horn.
: Jasper Jesse Osborn, Thomas Hackney.
Johnson G. S. Young.
Knox C. D. Stewart.
Laclede K. S. Phillips.
Lafayette J. B. Shelby.
Lewis Fred G. Risk.
Lincoln E. B. Woolfolk.
Linn Clarence Kendnck.
Livingston F. K. Thompson.
McDonald J. M. Long.
Macon J. T. Campbell.
Madison J. M. Plrtle.
Maries J. O. Holmes.
Marion T. W. Hawkins.
M ississippl Fred G. Hess.
Moniteau J. H. Sturgis.
Monroe J. H. Whitecolton.
Montgomery W. L. Mabry.
Morgan J. L C. Woods.
New Madrid G. W. Steel.
Newton Jacob Reinmiilcr (fusion.)
Nodaway C. J. Coldea.
Oregon E. P. Dorris.
Pemiscot F. D. Roberta.
Perry J. G. Weinhold.
Phelps J. M. Coffman.
Fike Joseph Tapley.
Platte J. W. Farley.
Pulaski W. H. lacker.
Ralls David Walker.
Randolph W. S. Creeson.
Ray J. C. Duvall.
Reynolds J. F. January.
Ripley A. J. McCullom.
St. Clair W. W. Wan en.
St. Francois J. L. Bradley.
Ste. Genevieve Peter ri. Huck.
Saline Matt W. Hall, it. L. Haines,
Schuyler J. T. Jones.
Scotland C. K. Green.
Scott L. B. Williams.
Shannon W. H. CrandelL
Shelby H. J. Simmon.
Stoddard N. C. Chasteen.
Sullivan James Carmaclc
Texas J. W. Patten.
Vernon J. D. Todd.
Wayne R. L Ward.
Webster W. D. DelxelL
Wright Joel Short.
City of St. Louis J. W. Salmering. John
O'Donnell. John Barrett, John Lynch,
Frank Mccarty, W. P. Lightholder, M. J.
A'alr A. C. Hildreth
Andrew G. W. Pralsewater.
Butler J. L Dalton.
Caldwell V.'lllard Blair.
Camden J. W. Palmer.
Cape Girardeau G. C. Thilenlus.
Christian R. M. Pitts.
Cole J. P. Porth.
Crawford A. L Reeves.
Dade J. B. Llndsey.
Dallas H. Edmonson.
Franklin Richard Smith.
Gasconade N. G. Matthews.
Green John Smoek, N. C. Thomas.
Grundv J. E. Carter.
Iiirrison J. D. Officer.
Hickory J. E. Bradley.
Holt-G. W. Hlbbard.
Howell W. Jones.
Jackson J. D. White. A. J. McLalrm, 3.
H. Hawthorne. E. JJc Kenny, Id. K. Getch
ell. M. L. Sullivan.
Lawrence J. L. Maynard.
Mercer I B. Woods.
Miller Fred Lorabar.
Pettis J. H. Bothwell.
Polk S. H. Griffen.
Putnam F. C. Sickles.
St. Charles John Stumborg.
St Louis A. E. L. Gardner and Q M.
Stone W. Spears.
Tanev C. H. Grooms.
Warren S. T. Aydelot.
Washington G. E. Buckmudge.
Worth W. V. Hauber.
City of St. Louis Marion A. Murphy, J.
A Miller, Emanuel Well, D. Parerla. John
Michael. Max F. Ruler, ti. H. Wilson, E.
W. F Rlchter.
Indicate that the county Is claimed
by both sides.
A Wilson Professorship.
Friends of the late William L. Wil
son and the alumni of Washington
and Lee university, will raise $100,000
to maintain a Wilson professorship.
Though Joel Caandler Harris has
left the Atlanta Constitution, two
sons represent his family on tho
staff, as city and managing editors.
Child Barnes! to Death.
The five-year-old cnild of John
Late, at Rogers, Tex., was burned to
death. Its clothing caught fire white
playing' around the kitchen stove.
BREAKING IN A COLT.
It Keqnires Patience, of Coarse, Bal
It Is a Very Plcasaat Task
If you have ever seen a little col
running after his mother in the mead
ows you know how very funny he looks.
He has long legs that seem very
crooked and uncertain, for they point
in all four directions at once. He has
no mane to speak of, and only a stubby
little tail. His coat is very rough, for
he has never been rubbed down with a
brush, and, though you might look at
him a great many times, you would
never believe that he could grow into
such a big, strong, handsome horse as
his owner tells you that he will become
The most important day in a colt's
life is when he first learns to carry a
burden upon his back. A small lap
robe is strapped upon him, and he islet
loose, to tear up and down the fields
and shake it off if he can. Then a
double blanket is strapped across him
like a saddle, and after awhile he can
bear the weight of the saddle itself,
j and then the weight of a boy. Shoeing
him is very troublesome, for he often
j refuses to walk after it, and will roll
' around on his back, holding his feet up
in the air in the most pitiful way, as if
, he did not know what to do with his
j new shoes. Teaching him to "back" is
accomplished by hitching a team to the
back of the wagon to which Mr. Colt is
harnessed. At the word "back" some
one starts up the team from behind
and Mr. Colt is backed until he learns
the use of the word. His training is not
! very pleasant for him. But if he is a
bright, intelligent horse he will learn
: all there is to learn within a year after
he has got his growth, or by the time
j he is three years old. He will then be
very frisky and inclined to be scared at
trifles. Hut if he is shown just what
they are he usually changes his mind
and behaves in a sensible way. Train
ing a colt is easier than training any
other animal, because the horse is nat
urally the most intelligent of all dumb
animals. Farm and Fireside.
ERAN AND MIXED FEED.
Adnlteratloa of Both Have Recently
Been Discovered la Several
A communication from the Vermont
experiment station says: Some months
ago the Maine experiment station re
ported finding upon the market quan
tities of bran and mixed feed which
were seriously adulterated. The same
thing" is to be found in Vermont to
some extent. The experiment station
at Burlington states that in the course
of its inspection work under the state
law it has found one sample of bran
worth but little more than half what
standard bran should be worth; that a
sample of much the same character has
been sent from another portion of the
state, and that attempted sales of
mixed feeds of known low grade have
been reported. The state law requir
ing the inspection of feeding stuffs for
cattle does not cover bran, middlings,
etc., and adulteration may go on in this
class of goods unchecked except by the
watchful eye of the buyer. Each and
every user of this class of goods may,
however, if he will, protect himself by
sending samples to the station for free
analysis. He will do well before buying
to investigate as to the source of the
bran and refuse any which does not
bear a brand stating its origin. It is
only proper to remark that adultera
tion of this class of goods is still rel
atively rare and should be guarded
against. It will be well for buyers to
leek to learn the source of the good"
offered and to refuse such as do not
bear a brand stating their origin. In
particular one should look askance at
any goods selling below the market
BETTER THAN A POKE.
4a Old Strap, Properly Adjasted, la
the Best Thins; with Which to
Shackle an I'aralr Horse.
To shackle an unruly horse take a
thort piece of strap, such as an old
worn breast strap, just long enough to
buckle around the fore leg above the
knee joint, as at a. Put a ring on the
strap and buckle just tight enough so
A SHACKLE THAT SHACKLES.
It will not slip down over the knee joint.
Then tie the halter stem or a short
piece or rope from the halter into the
ring, taking care not to have it too
long not over two feet in length. If
the animal is very unruly, tie shorter.
Animals will accustom themselves to
this sort of a device in a short time, and
I think it far more comfortable than a
poke. H. A. Phillips, in Farm and
Experience Costs Money.
Once is awhile we find people that
complain about their nonsuccess with
incubators. The answer is slwavs
ready; they have tried to raise chicks
by means of an incubator without understanding-
the principles on which
they are working. Let no person sup
pose that tbey, can succeed in any
branch of farming without a certain
amount of knowledge acquired by ex
perience. A man that takes to raising
chicks in Incubators and with tibe as
sistance of brooders should expect to
sustain some losses in learning how.
CHEAPER THAN A FUNERAL.
He Concluded to Pay the Doctor's
Bill as aa Economical
A well-known Xorth Dakota magistrate
tells the ioIIowidc fciorv. lor the truth ot
wli.ch he vouchee: At a email town in the
state there were two obctors, one of whom
had a ertat reputation for the cures he ef
fected, and the other was not believed to be
much good. Iheiavored doctor tound his
services in great request, but as payment
was not alvravs forthcoming he made a ruCe
that a certain class of his patients shouui
pay in advance.
One winter's nizht he was roused by two
fanners from a hamlet ten miles away, the
wife of one of whom was seriously iil. He
told them to go to the other doctor, but
they refused, saying they would prefer his
services. ery well, replied the meaico,
"in that case my fee is ten dollars, the money
to be paid eow."
The men remonstrated, but the doctor was
obdurate, and shut down iiis window. lie
waited, however, to hear what they wou'd
say. "Well, what wiii we do now?" asked
the farmer whose wife was ill. And the re
ply that was given must have been as grat
ifying as it was amusing to the listening doc
tor. It was:
"I think you would better give it. The
funeral would cost you more.
I There is more Catarrh in this section ot
the country than ail other diseases put to
gether, and until the last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great many
years doctors pronounced it a local disease,
ana prescnoea local rememes, aou uy con
stantly failing to cure with local treatment,
pronounced it incurable. Science has proven
catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and
therefore requires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by if. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only
constitutional cure on the market. It is
taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood
md mucous surfaces of the system. They
offer one hundred dollars for any case it
fails to cure. end for circulars and testi
monials. Address F. J. Cheney & Co., To
. ltdo, O. Sold by DruggistR, 75c.
nails family fills are me Desu
A Brilliant Success.
A. How did your automobile journey
H. Beautifully! Although Inn over two
pedestrians and three bicycles and knocked
two wagons into a ditch, my motor was
I not at ail injured and I arrived just on time.
What Shall We Have for DeasertT
This question arises every day. Let us an
swer it to-day. Try Jell-O, delicious and
healthful. Prepared in two minute. No
boiling! no baking! add boiling water and
set to cool. Flavors: Lemon, Orange, Rasp
berry, Strawberry. At your grocers. 10c.
Pleasantly Locating the Distress.
"Did you have any trouble with yonr
French in Paris, Mrs. Riffraff?"
"No; we didn't have any trouble at all ;
but the people who tried to talk with us
seemed to have an awful time." Indianapo
Dropsy treated free bv Dr. H. H. Green's
Sons,, of Atlanta, Ga. The greatest dropsy
specialists in the world. Read their adver
tisement in another column of this paper.
Half our lives we sit up nights perfecting
plans to get gold. The other half we lie
awake nights fearing someone will rob us.
L. A. W. Bulletin.
I am sure Piso's Cure for Consumption
saved my life three years ago. Mrs. Thos.
Kobbins, Maple street, JNorwicb, 1,
Feb 17. 1900.
Raskin said: "What is right is most ef
fectively when most kindly advocated, and
what is true most convincingly when least
There is no other ink "just as good" at
Carter's Ink. There is only one ink that is
best of all and that is Carter's Ink. Use it.
There are three wavs of getting out of a
crape push out, back out and keep out.
Chicago Daily News.
If you want to be cured of a cough use
Hle's Honey of Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
No man should complain if measured with
his own yardstick. Chicago Daily News.
A dyspeptic is never on good terms with
himself. Something is always wrong. Get
it right by chewing Beeman's Pepsin Gum.
True courtesies- are the flowers on life's
dining table. Ram's Horn.
All goods are alike to Putxait Fadeless
Dtes. as thev color all fibers at one boiling,
field by all druggists.
The rudder of a chip is a stern necessity.
Chicago Daily News.
Vpv Vnrlr Vv 14
CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 75 fit's 60
t l.:;in Winter Wheat.... 3 Zo to
WHEAT No. 2 Red 7i4j
CORN No. 2 46 ii
OATS No. 2 to
PORK Mess New 12 00 to
COTTON Middling 9t4
BREVES Steers 4 25 to
Cows and Heifers. 2 50 to
CALVES (per 10U) 5 25 to
HOGS I'air to Choice 4 50 to
SHEEP Fair to Choice.... S 75 to
t'LOUIt Patents (newt 3 55 if
Other Crudes 2 75 to
WHEAT No. 2 Red 74 to
CORN-No. 2 37 to 3714
OA rs No. 2. 233ia 24
KiE No. 2 to 49
TOHACCO Lurs 3 oo to 8 50
Leaf Burley.... 4 50 to 12 00
HAY Clear Timothy 1100 to 14 00
BUTTER Choice Dairy.... 16 to IS
BAOON-fTlear Rib ft 8'4
EUJS Fresh to 174
POKK StandardMess(new) .... to 13 U0
LAKD -Choice Steam 6T4j; 7
CATTLE Native Steers.... ISO 9
HOGS Fair to Choice 4 70 to
SHEEP Fair to Choice.... 3 25 6
FLOUR Winter Patents... 3 70 to
Spring Patents... 3 50 to
WHEAT No. 3 Spring 68 to
No. 2 Red ft
CORN No. 2 JVito
OATS No. 2 Eijto
rHKN-aiess iu w to
CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 75
HOGS Fair to Choice 4 50 to
W HEAT No 2 Red 71i
OATS No. 2 White. 22iwa
CORN No. Z
FLOUR High Grade
CORN No. 2
OATS Western ,
HA V Choice
PORK standard Mess
BACON Short Rih Sides...
WHEAT No. 2 Red. 75 76
CORN No. 2 37 S 384
OATS No. 1 22& 234
PORK New Mess 13 00 13 50
BACON Short Rib 8H 8'4
COTTON-Mlddllns 0 Mi
3 50 6 4 10
51 to 62
30 to 31
17 50 a 18 00
HOW A PRETTY SOCIETY GIRL
ESCAPED DREADED CONSUMPTION.
Peruna Used in Time Saved Her Life.
All's Well That Ends Well.
It is the same old story of exposure to
cold. The cold passing down the bronchial
tubes to the lungs; the developing of a set
tled cold on the lungs, coughing, expectora
tion. This is a short road to consumption.
Thousands of people have traveled it. Thou
sands more will travel it and the cominp
winter will develop an untold' multitude of
In the case of Ilelen Murphy, the ending
was a happy one. bhe started on the road
to consumption after catchinz cold at a re
ception, instead of waiting until she be
came incurcDie, feruna was resorted to and
her life was saved.
It is a pity that everyone else in this wide
land could not know of this very effective
remedy in such cases. The news is spread
ing fast but a great many people have not
yet heard that Peruna is a sure cure in these
Peruna cures acute catarrh and chronic
catarrh; catarrh of the head and catarrh of
the mngs; catarrh of the throat and catarrh
of the stomach. Wherever catarrh may
have located itself, whether in the digestive
organs, kidneys or pelvic organs, Peruna is
sure to eradicate the disease promptly.
Another case where consumption was
cheated of its piey occurred in the state of
Iowa. The report of the case created con
siderable attention at the time and was fur
nished us unsolicited by Mr. Henrickson.
In a letter to Dr. Hartman he sets forth
some interesting details of his rescue from
consumption. Ue made use of the following
"I have been for years a constant sufferer
from chronic catarrh of the head and
throat, which finally worked down into the
air passages. In the spring of '98 I took a
severe cold and coughed all summer. I
thought I had consumption. Then I had a
bad attack of la grippe. After taking
course of Peruna I feel cured of all these
W heneverany of our children get sick we
give them Peruna, and it never fails to cure
them. I most heartily testify to the value
of Peruna in cases of catarrh and la grippe.
I hope this may be the means of others suf
fering as I did to take Peruna and be cured.
Wc would not be without it in the house."
Generally the first cold of the season is
caught in November. With some people
this lasts all winter and lays the foundation
of chronic catarrh. In the beginning a few
doses of Peruna is sufficient to make a per
Send for Dr. Hartman' latest book on
chronic catarrh. Add ress the Peruna Med
icine Co., Columbus, Ohio.
AMD STRONG NERVES
With plowing health all things are possible, small annoyances lade into
nothingness and real troubles are battled
blessed with perfect health are a constant joy
to themselves and all around them. The beauty
which health alone can make permanent is a
. . . .
crown which raises a woman aoove
women. Such beauty is always accompanied
bv a sweet disposition, for snappishness is a
sure sign of ill-health and jeaves its
quickly on the features.
It seems to be the fashion for women to
ignore health and sacrifice it to the little
every-day trials, or offer it np on the altar
of devotion to daily tasks. Then again
the nervous organization of women is con
stantly attacked by woman's natural ex
periences, so that it is practically impossi
ble for her to retain the beauty which
nature gave her, unless she has discrimi
nating advice and right support.
for the Blood and iVervesa
Trials and troubles are easily overcome by
the women whose strength is the genuine
strength of perfect health. Dr. Greene's Ner
Tnra blood and nerve remedy, bridges the
chasm that separates the sickly woman from
happiness. It fills her reins with blood that is
pure and clean.
Mrs. WM. E. Bosse, of 85 Farrington St,
Flushing, L. I., says-.
" In regard to myself, I have suffered for years
with disease, having been troubled with great ner
vousness, remain cumpmmus uiuigrauuu,
ereac weaxness ana prostnuura. x uiu uu
have strength to do much of anything. Know
ing the great value of health and strength
1 consulted aociors ana wwtc many sou-
cines, but they all failed to cure me,
and I grew worse rather than better.
I happened to see in the papers how
much good Dr. Greene's Kervura
blood and nerve remedv. was doins in
restoring to health evervbodv who took it.
and I thought I would try a bottle. I used
it and to my surprise I began to gain strength everyday. I am so thankful that I tried itl
It is certainly the most excellent tonic and strength giver. I recommend it very highly
and wish that other people who are troubled in any way would take warning and use it.''
TO PRESERVE WOMANLY BEAUTY
At all the stages of a woman's life Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve
remedy, is shown to be efficient to ward off the results of nervousness, or over
work, or impure blood. From early girlhood to advanced years, this world
renowned medicine builds np the forces destroyed by disease, grief, or over
exertion, and the effects of this great medicine are quickly felt and permanently
retained. Let women guard well their health, and consult Dr. Greene freely.
Nothing they can possibly do will so surely Veep them strong and well, or re
pair the exhaustion from acute illness, nothing will work so continually to the
preservation of beauty aa the great health-giving Nervura. Dr. Greene's office
is at 85 West 14th Street, New York City, where he may be consulted either by
personal call or by letter Women may write in perfect confidence, and get
Dr. Greene's advice free.
Oshiosh, Wis. I i
Miss Helen Mumhv. a nonular societv
friend to Peruna. Tho following is a letter written by Miss Murphy, and givea
her opinion of Peruna as a preventive as well as cure for catarrhal ailments:
the 1 eruna Medicine Company, Columbus, Unk:
Oantlamtmn -"About tbroo scoo-fto ago cotsfrsjef a nfsi eoaf ml mm
mwnbta swoop Ion, which mmtthtd on
Wo. Am mis mtathmr hmm ammd Puimam with mama wisWi, mmmt ras
a boHlolof mtm mnd I fornnd that It
mocond mmtth warn momammmd I wmm
' Mfe a ooff a of It om kmnd mil
foosMSMMif womthor. I toko m doom of
trnklng any gold mmm kompo mm mmrtmmUy woll." Tomro rarjr truly.
with successfully. Women who ara
L.-Bl "41 I ssnsMS mro
i ir rs' a t, i i i ah
woman of Oshkosh. Wis.. Is an ardent
my Arass mnd fhwfst to mm ttfjr
gmwrn mm hhmmmmJ rolmf. BmTmpmimm
thm tlmo mmm whom I h,
two ml Pmrmmm mmm" H i
Ths real worth of W.
I Dons-lsa and
3JIO shoes c psw d
with other mat os ts
4.00 to S&0O.
'pries. Over 1,000,.
Wears tho latfsat asaksn ot sssn's SS
and S3 -AO shoes Is tho world. Wo sso
bjmI nil mors S3 sad hSJtO shses thmm may
la tho U. a.
The ussUtttoo f W. L.
lyU. osttfeft, sa4 wtarl.kssw
rrwrywham tkrosglkosl taawwrie.
1T tin Betas sutt.
ssdul kM alwan. has
arsst Ms isr thdr son
tku thtv ess n osnrsns.
isroaasiM u smsh. TSST
Til RUT. Tmt ' '
Ikisi i s gh est dMlsr aclasis aUs Is sms torn.
Take m snhetitBSet lassxa lariat w. I
DwflMihoaj with sua. ssdsnc saasal s soOots.
It7aw4ntarul BMftS (has Utjmm, arW
CaetMT, .aelMtaf arte, sad t9c. trs Isr
. stela as tmm tea.
ck rem tmjwhn. mialiiim raw
RKADKRS OF THIS PAPER
HRSIKINO TO BUY aMTTBINO
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST I' PON HAVING
WHAT THKT ASK FOB, BSFUSINO
. SUBSTITUTES OS IMITATIONS.
Dr.Wmttsn' Indian Pile
Ointment will esre Bllso.
Bleedias ssd ltcalaar
Pllas. It sbsoros tho
to mors, sllsjs the Itso
ln st oscs. sets ss s
Knit! os. vivos Instant ra
f. PrsDsrsS far Piles.
. psrs. stdrassi"U or kr
mall on reeetot of pries. AO cents sod ei-OOW
WILLIAMS MFC- CO, Praps, Cl.BVBLABD.OBIO.
HOI FOR OKLAHOMA!
S. Oee.eee seres s.w lasd, to opas to aettleaMSS.
BnbMTibs Cor THK KIOWA CHlKr.deToted to later,
atatios about theM lands. One Tw. CI M Blasts.
uiiuoas, aorfsi asaoai in, pars vnwri utkwv
aaoal in pas. settlor'a Oeisefc
lap MS,. Map. B cents, alt
I1CK T. BORUaji. PERKY, a T.
wiia dm asciionai map
ssoes.Lm. Adores mc
nDODC VIBW HSCOTWTj tivea
1nVrO I sstefemMasdesMwaseB
case. Book of testimonials and to dsys treats.
vr. m. a- urlm a sum. wu v, siush.
sflDII in WHISKY a other an
ssf m I W lei fesbiu eared la svdsrs. Ban,
torlnm treatment. Book and particulars FBVAVK.
as. Is. WMLLKI, M. IK, AUsslo. asst.
A. H. K.-B
wirmo to aw
state that sea sav
I la this papee.
mi. M f uniow wABe
I Bsa Coas feres. Tastes Oosd. Dasi I
I iBttnsa, SsM or di soilais, I v