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r-.l. id -5ST v- L rs i' 53 - l 4 a.lCt; --.. V X J -J, ""S X1& M -s.'rgss v r-ipit. .- ' - $ f Tr-?-t A LECTURE TO HIS BRETHREN OF THE ALLIANCE. ByGereral John H. Bice. While hundreds of good, honest, con scientious men went from Kansas to that conference, it is also true that every crank, shyster, socialist, anarch ist and repudiatorin Kansas (and there were many of the three first-named classes) that had joined the FeoPle'a party or alliance, also went to Cincinnati- Was that meeting a "conference T was that a serious discussion of the principles of the St Louis platform from a national standpoint? Did it not more closely approximate a wild mob than a gathering of intellectual men for a serious matter? Did not the mass of the Kansas delegation go there with a "whoop and hurrah" for the in stant creation and organization of a new party? And as a matter of fact did not Kansas cast a majority of the votea cast upon that question ? I so under stand it Had their action, however, been based upon the "St Louis agree r ment," it might have been well. But the serpent was there to beguile. It was at Ocala, and even that intelligent assembly was beguiled into the adop tion of the wild, visionary, impractica ble and ruinous schemes of what is known as the sub-treasury, it being Dr. Macune's bantling, which waa a viola tion by the alliance of the St. Louis agreement The Cincinnati conference assumed to bring this new party into being at once, at the demand of these Kansas cranks, with a few others from Indiana, Minnesota and other states, and they, too, beguiled by this same serpent and drunk on a wild, political excitement, endorsed this sub-treasury scheme, and came home shouting it as the sheet anchor of all their hopes. Bight there commenced the Iliad of our party's woes. Bemember that at this time the Farmers1 Mutual Benefit association, citizen's alliance, Knights of Labor, colored citizens' alliance or the grange had not adopted the sub treasury scheme. As soon as this con ference launched the party in this way upon the country, and even before Messrs. Feffer, Simpson, Mrs. Lease, Prof. Vincent, notably, and others, con ceived the idea that they were tpecially called, not by any regular constituted authority, but evidently prompted by a misconception of their ability and urged by their innate egotism and self assurance to go forth as missionaries to carry glad tidings "to the people," promising deliverance through slander, repudiation, socialism and disgusting nonsense. It waa a mercenary mission, for there were ducats behind it. They went forth, as it were, on the wings of the wind, to New York they were brave and bearded Wall street in its own den. Then to Geor gia; away to Ohio and Indiana; then to Texas and back to Kentmcky, and so on. Kansas, their own home; Kansas, that made them all they are that gave them all they have, was slandered and traduced until "calamity" hung like a pall over her beautiful prairies, and she became a sneer and a by-word. This earthly paradise was by her own citizens, some of them honored with seats in the councils of the nation deliberately stripped of all her "bright robes of glory." They flew from state to state, like a besom of destruction, to bring disgrace upon Kansas, the "queen of the west," and to make the world believe she was only a charac terless harlot. This cannot be gain saved. Senator Feffer said in Cooper insti tute, New York: 'One-halt the homes in this country are mortgaged for more than they are worth. If the whole state of Kansas was put up at auction at thirty days' notice, it would not bring enough to pay her indebted ness." Jerry Simpson said in New York that "Kansas property would not Bell for enough to pay ihe debts of the peo ple." Feffer said in speeches in Texas and Kentucky (or was so repotted and never denied) that "9,000,000 homes in the United States were mortgaged." And Dr. McCune, editorof the Econ omist catching the scent of this "calam ity howl," published to the world: "The people of Kansas owe on mort gages, bills of sale, deeds of trust, etc., $164,000,000. The facts are," said he, "Kansas is bankrupt and her people ruined." All the smaller fry. Tray, Blanch and Sweetheart, reiterated these abominable falsehoods all over the land until the credit of our people was ruined. An other representative of this insane calamity howl, Mr. Clover, congress man, and vice president of the national alliance, disgraced himself by writing to the Travelers' Insurance company of Hartford, Conn., who hold a mortgage on hie farm upon which several install ments of interest are due: "I don't expect to: ever have to pay your mort gage the legislature will relieve me of it" Senator Feffer should have known that there were but 12,500,000 homes If in the United States and that the records showed that only 2,500,000 were mort- .f gaged at all. Simpson and Feffer shoald both have known that the highest .reliable esti mate of our indebtedness, and which Feffer admitted in a discussion with Burton to be approximately correct, was only $167,000,000. And they should have known that the wheat, corn, oats, flax, sorghum, hay, horses, cattle, hogs, sheep, poultry, butter, eggs and fruits in 1889 and "1890, averaged for each year, actually sold for $220,000,000, and the same will easily sell the present year for $260,000,000. Again, Congressman Jerry Simpson in a speech said: , "Our mineralogists and miners can approximately compute the amount of gold, and silver in oar mountains, and I am in favor of issuing greenbacks based upon these precious metals mnminecC" jh " Congressman mis, no co tec -neron v-ct t . iMfciiMri or aim. wosawttisa km sbu SL -9- r" . " " "- - t -- --- !! . - W-r-t.r-.. ..-' .- .. r WWjJWiWWP-'W KFf" 47ftV SMsnBPV WfSSSWW aW1 elected by the alliance on a profession of fsith in the St Louis platform, in one of the recent discussions with Bar ton, proclaimed himself a protectionist As the amazing and crowning act of his folly, in the face of the anti-monopoly principle so strongly prononnced by the alliance and St Louis platform, the state alliance of Kansas entertained the proposition, and appointed a com mittee to consider it of a partnership between the state alliance and a combine of capitalists of Wall street, who agree to furnish 320,000,000 to do all the mercantile business of Kansas for a share in the profits. What consistency and what conception of honesty in adherence to 'principle is here ex hibited! aaBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBaaBlBBjBBSSSBSBBBaaaaaBBBmBBl PROTECTION FOINTERS. Five hundred members and guests of the Home Market club attended the testimonial in honor of the lead ers of legislation, at the Hotel Yen dome, Boston. At the round table in the center of the dining hall sat Gen eral W. F. Draper, who presided; Governor-elect William E. McKinley, of Ohio; Senators Aldrich and Hoar, Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, Hon. A. W. Beird, Hon. E. A. Morse, ex Governor A. H. Bice, ex-Governor J. Q. A. Brackett, Hon. Alden Speare, Foetmaster Thomas N. Hart, and T. J. Coolridge. After two hours had been spent in the discus sion of the elaborate menu, General Draper called to order, and, referring to the practical nature of the tariff ques tion, mentioned McKinley's name. This was the signal for an enthusiastic dem onstration, the company rising and giving three cheers for "The Future President of the United States." The assembly adjourned to Tremont Temple, where General Draper deliv ered the opening speech. He referred to McKinley's election as a pleasant feature of the late election, and said that Massachusetts would see her in terests in the long run to be with pro tection. After discussing briefly the revenue tariff and free raw material doctrine, he spoke a few words in praise of the Mc Kinley bill, and then introduced Senator George F. Hoar, who canvassed the subject of the tariff. Said he: "Major McKinley's name may sound harsh just now to English ears, but sooner or later English ears will learn that the policy with which he is identified is also the hope of humanity, freedom and progress the world over." Major McKinley followed Senator Hoar. He was warmly cheered, and during the forty minutes he was speak ing he said: "The Home Market club and republican party do not believe in direct taxation except in the presence of a national emergency, but that we should never tax ourselves so long as we can find the products of other people to tax. There comes a time when a rev enue tariff fails because the people have grown too poor to send money abroad to buy; but a protective tariff never fails. Under it we have reached the first rank in the world. No one knows from personal realization of a burden that there is sucb a thing iu existence as an American protective tariff, and a man is not very much hurt if he does not know it ' "If it is foreign trade you want the best this government ever enjoyed was under the protective periods of its his tory. I will tell you when we can have free trade: Whenever tlie nations of the world will bring their conditions up to ours. Whenever they will pay to their laborers the same wages we pay to ours, we will meet them in the neutral markets of the world, and ic will be the survival of the fittest" Senator Aldrich, while speaking of "raw materials," said: "It is repeatedly charged that the legislation in regard to coal and pig iron, whioh is alleged to be so detrimental to the interests of New England, has been adopted at the dictation of Pennsylvania. This state ment ia wholly without foundation in fact ' In so far as Pennsylvania's in terests in coal are concerned, they would be best served by an arrangement with Canada for a free exchange between the two countries. Pennsylvania would then supply a much larger portion of the coal consumption of the Dominion than is possible under the existing con ditions, and she has nothing to lose from a competition with the maratime provinces in any market she now holds. Ic is well understood in Washington by everyone familiar with the subject that the representatives of West Virginia and Maryland, and' not those of Penn sylvania, are the people most inter ested in maintaining duties upon coal." Ex-Speaker Beed last spoke, briefly and chiefly upon topics of local interest In closing, he said : "If raw material is that on which no human labor has been bestowed, as has been said, where under the world is such a thing? It is a strange idea that what goes into the mill should be free and what comes out should be protected. It is a dear case of endeavoring to kill by decay." THE WORLD'S DEBT. Another bulletin has been issued, showing that the net indebtedness of nQjJ?nldinlaggre8ated 26'917, 096,000, of which amount the debt of the government of the United States constituted 3.40 per cent; the total debt of the several states and territories together with that of their respective counties, 1.36 per cent, and the total debt of all foreign countries 95.24 per cent Assuming that five" persons con atitute a family, the average debt per family for. the year above named was $78.15 in the United States, $352 in the Argentine Republic $354.20 in Austria-Hungary, $315.50 4n Belgium $61.90 in Bolivia, $581.75 in France! $214.75 in Baden; $300.10 in Bavaria! $449.10 m Bremen. $474.25 in Ham burg, $438.95 in Great Britain and Ireland, $337.60 in Cape of Good Hope, $237.55 in Canada, $1,117.10 in Aus tralia and Oeeaaica, $330.80 in Italy. $477.80 in the NeUwrlaada, $728.85 Perm, $tf.2 in Spain, $S740 ia Egypt Why the celssaityitia sh! laser waits NjMMVWNa all vases user waua M.sMese irstesi - mu at BMfirsnp mntm - -:?-. - I TTT wswewensi of misery tor tee. to re. ! p-t all understanding. HE IS TIRED. Fitm tha Emporia BepabUcaa. Theeditorof.tae national newsnene, organ of the alliance. tmhiiahii 7i Washington, is sick of his party and of his mission in journalism, and has de termined to join the republican party if reports be true. He is quoted saying: "I am going to join a psrty that stands for something, which has positive views, and knows how to advo cate and how to defend them; which seeks and generally secures prosperity for the people, and which usually wins. I am tired of chasing the will-o'-the-wisps of the third- party movements. The leaders in them pretend, that they are endeavoring to rid the people of boss rule. In reality they are seeking to- elevate themselves to boss-ship, which, if successful, would be more ty rannical because more icnorant thnn the dominations of the leaders or of the bosses iu the two great parties." Undoubtedly this expresses the con victions of thousands of good men who have been honestly seeking reform through the medium of the alliance party. A refoftn movement, to retain the confidence of honest citizens, must give evidence of reform purposes of a practical and sensible sort When nothing is apparent, however, but some wild .experimental schemes and a gen eral scramble for office, it is not surpris ing that good men are becoming dis gusted and returning to the only party that has accomplished any genu ine reform work for the past thirty years. No patriotic citizen, no matter what his politics, can contemplate in his quiet moments the grand achieve ments of the republican party without a feeling of pride that he is one of the sovereigns in this great kingdom of the people. ARE THESE LINCOLN'S WORDS? To the Kansas City Star. In a recent issue ot the New Nation! find this alleged quotation from Presi dent Lincoln: "I see, in the near future," said Abra ham Lincoln in 1865, "a crisis approach ing that unnerves me and causes me to tremble for the safety of my country. As a result of the war corporations have been enthroned, and an era of corrup tion in high places will follow, and the money power will endeavor to prolong its reign by working upon the preju dices of the people until all wealth is aggregated in a few hands and the re public is destroyed. I feel at this mo ment more anxiety for the safety of my country than ever before, even in the midst of the war." The same extract haa been floating through the journals of anarchy and socialism for several years, and has been a favorite paragraph with pessimistic orators in their appeals to the passions of the poor. It does not appear in any of the pub lished messages, speeches or letters of Lincoln. The internal evidence is against its authenticity. The words, the style, the construction are like nothing in his composition. ' Mr. Nico lay, his former secretary, has never seen nor heard such expressions in the writings or utterances of President Lincoln. Evidently it is a-malignantand clum sy forgery. Yours, John J. JnqaujB. Atchison, Kan., Nov. 17. WAGES ARE RISING. From the Chicago Journal. Wages are going up for goods pro tected by the McKinley tariff. At the Barnaby mill, Fall Biver, wages for weaving have been increased as follows: On 55 cent goods to 69 cents per cut, and-on 81 cent goods to 90 cents. The agent haa agreed to remove the warps from the looms on which $1.30 per cut was being paid. The managers of the Wamsutta mill No. 5, New Bedford, Mass., have voluntarily increased the wages on various grades. On certain patterns of goods the increase amounts to 9 cents per out The same increase has been made in plain and fancy goods, scarcity of help being the reason as signed. At a recent meeting of furnace owners of the Mahoning Valley, held at Youngstown, Ohio, it was decided to advance the wages of all employes 10 per cent IS A CHECK MONEY? From the McPheracn, Kan., Republican. According to the theory of certain people, whatever will pay a debt is money; whatever will not cannot be so classified. In other words, the power of debt-paying is the sole, criterion. Some days ago, somebody paid ns a check for tl.50. Shortly afterward we paid it out to another party. Yesterday in one of the stores we saw a man pay that same check to another party. In quiry developed the fact that it had already paid debts to the amount of $6, and was still going the rounds. Now is that check money, or is it not? HOW TARIFF REDUCES PRICES. From the Dry Goods Economist. How does this sound? The largest manufacturer of Union suit underwear states to the trade in Boston: "My prices for next spring are from 10 to 15 per cent lees than heretofore. Why? My increased production of these goods allows me to make them at a less ex pense in manufacture." The markets of the world, from a free trade standpoint, no longer exist. Every important nation except England and Belgium- s fenced in by a tariff. The continental nations, after a trial of free trade, have very generally ooase to the oonolaeion that .the hpase Market most ba protested before aaarketa etee where are considered. Ereo aaesi-sfTil-jaed states are" following the' sesae prbsi eipJe; and, as Lord SeHebarynjeV TTaftlsarl will aooa he aloaeja smtCvsV .-.-Tb ree uaoe abanets at ft, tOi.' . J"? ?h . " &Jifor- -M-fry -,.4 vZsg!i3 1ATE AFFA1HS' And Capital City News of State Interest" Kansas atthevFalr. Secretary Smith, of the board of managers, has sent out blank charters to be used ia local organizations. The idea has gained mush credence that the board is only organizing the state to get the funds required to erect the Kansas building at Chicago and, to pay me expenses ot maKing a state exmoi tion. While the money is all import ant, the gathering of it is but a small part of the work ot the board in organ izing the state. This is shown by the charter form which the board recom mends for the use of local organiza tions, which reads: "That the purposes, for which nis corporation is formed are: To develop the "natural resources and encourage the industries of county, state of Kansas; promote science, art and education; and promote immigration by collecting necessary funds, and col lecting muterials illustrating the re sources, development history and prog ress of county, and forwarding the same to the Board of Managers Kansas Exhibit, World's Columbian Exposition "Corporation," and aid said corporation in making an exhibit at the World's Columbian Exposition, in the city of Chicago, in the state of Illinois, in the year 1893." The scope of the plans of the organi zation does not stop at temporary or ganization for the purpose of raising funds, but that the local organizations be kept intact to serve the other pur poses mentioned in the proposed char ter, and kept full of interest and indus try in those directions up to the close of the fair itself. It may result that these organiza tions will prove of suoh value iu com bining local effort and directing it, that they may be permanently maintained to serve the purposes and do the work for counties whioh is done for cities by boards of trade. The State House Dome. At almost any time of the day indi viduals may be seen in the vicinity of Ninth street and Jacason or Kansas avenue, craning their necks with their faces turned toward the dome of the state house. They are watching the workmen en gaged on the dome ot the state capitol, who appear utterly oblivious to the fact that they are 250 feet above the earth. A misstep would mean sure and almost instant destruction, but the reckless ness of the men is appalling to the spectator who observes them from terra firma. A glimpse at the men from the dome itself, however, puts them in a different position. They work and move about upon projections and braces which ap pear very narrow when seen from the earth, but which are really broad and afford a very secure foothold. No one has fallen from the dome since work on the exterior was commenced. It is thought that within two weeks the dome will be covered, when work will be abandoned for the winter. The covering of the dome consists first of tiling, which is fastened secure ly to the braces. This is covered with an inch thickness of cement When the cement becomes hardened, the outer covering, which consists of copper plates, is put on. The plates vary in size and are about one-eighth of an inch in thickness. The Women's World's Fair Meeting. In response, to the call issued by Mrs. Hanbaok and Mrs. Mitchell, the lady managers of the Columbian expo sition, to those interested in the Kan sas exhibit, quite a number of ladies assembled in the parlors of the Cope land. After some discussion, a temporary organization was effected by electing Mrs. J. E. Hudson chairman and Mrs. Helen T. Butterfield, secretary. Mrs. Hanback then addressed the meeting, stating the plan of work. She Baid the idea was to effect an organiza tion in each of the counties of the state, and from that sub-organizations would be effected in the various parts of each county, for the purpose of enlisting the women in gathering statistics relative to woman's work, and in making as complete an exhibit as possible. Mrs. Hanback graphically described the woman's building, where the various exhibits will be made, and stated that the board of managers were particularly anxious that the Kansas exhibit should be a oreditable one. Mrs. Mitchell spoke of the importance of a thorough organization throughout each county. She also told how the charitable work ot women would be represented at the world's fair. The lady managers are thoroughly interested in their work and succeeded in arousing a great deal of enteusiasm among those present. A Unique School Paper. A new feature has been introduced in Sumner school, Topeka, which is pray ing a great source of interest to the pupils, as well as being a novel source of instruction. The teacher, F. H. Ayers, has estab lished a bi-monthly paper which ia called the Snmner Times. All the work on the paper is by the pupils them selves, snd what is more they do not use one font of type or any of the usual furnishings of a printing office. Every thing is printed with a pen by various pupils.-' It is an eight-page publication in two wide double-columns, and is printed in magazine form. Nearly the entire contents are made up of original productions of the pupils, of both poetry and prose. Several nniqae heads, letters and illustrationa also appear. The.wodcisdoaebyaatiaimeograph, aad 200 copies are iasaed every two weeks, each pupil ia school being sap. atirt wKh ooel The work is doe k 3diore. The embers of the sehool hk farward wHh a great deal f iaspa, day. - fj&iei "jSB2Sjgjgjagg22ggj aai vrmwkkmmmm weraed; nzeis mi sacii net a as ass Jo week aH aaeeesoaable home; he, of ceases MantawMa cetds aad eoasja, mksq is always vise eaough-te mesne at oaee a bottle of Dr. BQU'.CoathSyrupT ' - "Why, isn't ?nliae MrrledT'-askea tae family friend. "She's rarely eld enongh." "Tea,1' knswered the loving- mother,, "bat rou see, I'mioo young- yet myself." "Bender therefore unto Csssr, the things which are Caesar's," and accept a fact that is delighting the civilized world. This is, that pain will no more walk the earth, it is fast Nbeing killed out with Salvation Oil. "Yes," said the sensible girl, "she's an heiress, bat I'm afraid she does'nt know how ip husband her resouroes." "Oh, yes she floes," was the reply, "she's engaged. to be married now." nrwi teeuung. softens the gums, rednees inflam mation, allays pain, cares wind colic. 25c a bottle. Insurance solicitor: Well, doctor, have you examined this new client? Doctor: I hado tr thought it necessary. Ton, see I've re '?'& him for the last seven years. i t L lliat enough, doctor. If he survived that he most be a man of wonderful vitality. bi???i. I,1BJ cured all competent shorthand pupils by W. G. Chaffee, Oswego, N.Y. The self-made man should never marry a tailor-made girl. jr a .lPTiJS?.!'8 n!w PampWet on Varicocele tells all about it. and what all men ought to know! sent (sealed) for 10 cents. Box 788, MewYork. That's what you might call cutting a iwell," said the surgeon, as he lanced a big boiL " nJfi8 ?d 2 (2 "tounP" forsample copy Queen of Fashion. 46 E. 14 St , U. Y. CityT We hope that General E. Burd Grubb's new wife will not call him "Canary Seed" as a pet name. SeMrviBK CoiifideBce -There is no article ? 8 "chly deserves the entire confidence of the community as Bbown's Bronchial Tboches. Those suffering from Asthmatio arid Bronchial diseases, Coughs, and Colds, should try them. Price 25 cents. The people of Aix-les-Baines are charmed witb Mark Twain's manner of roaching his The Only One JEver Printed Can Sou Find the "Word? There Is a 3-inch display advertisement in thia paper this week which has no two words alike except one word. The. same is true oi eacn new one appearing each week, from the Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for it, send them the name of the word.and they will re turn you Book, Beautivui. Lithographs or SampxxsFbee. "I'm very forgiving," said Satan. "No matter how much a man abuses me, when he comes to my place he is sure to be warmly received." Through Bleeping- Can Kaasas City to Hot t tiprlBgs. Commencing November 15, the Mo. Pac. Bailway Company will resume its through sleeping car service between Kansas City and Hot Springs, Arkansas, "the World's Sanitarium and Resort," leaving Kansas City 9:10 p. m., via the "Wagoner Route" through the beautiful Indian Territnrv and Arlrnnaaa Valley via Coffejville, Wagoner, Ft Gibson, Van Buren, Ft. Smith andlittle Rock. For tickets, Descriptive and Illustrated pamphlet and further information call on or address Company's Agents or H. C. Townsend, G. P. Agt., St. Louis. ' "My client can clear himself. I feel sure if you will only cive him time," pleaded the lawyer. And the kind-hearted judge gave him twenty years. Florid Fast Une. If you are contemnlatin? a trio to Florida this winter you must remember that the Florida Fast Trains leave Kansas City on the Wabash railroad. The time is shorter than via any other line. The sleeping car accom modations are perfect, having been long es tablished. Remember that no other line oat of Kansas City makes faster time than the Wabash to the Southeast. Wabash ticket offices: 1040, Union avenue and northwest corner Ninth and Delaware streets. "Write to H. N. Gablato, Western Passenger Agt, Jiansaa City, Mo. Some of Tennyson's esrly poetry was written with ink that has since faded entirely from the original manuscript. These may now be classed as his first blank verse. Carrie: George has asked me to be his wife. I hope he loves met You don't sup pose he wants me only for my money? Kate: I don't know, but some men will do anytning lor money. Te Cold, iSUeat Msoa, Young Lady: The astronomers have found snow on the moon. Old Lady: That explains it. I never could make out what that man in the moon was doing with a bundle of brooms over his shoulder. They must be snow shovels. Street & Smith's Good News. At the Marriage of a Young snd Charming Girl to and Old and Infirm Man. M r. B: Poor Clara! 'What a pity she should sell her self to that wheezy old skeleton. Mrs. B.: My dear, it is not a sale only a lease. Of all the bores I ever met He maketh me most sad ' Who relates his petty vices To mske me think he's bad. Woman is like a cigar. You cannot judge the filling by the wrapper. The theatrical mechanic is sot quarrel some, but he often finds it necessary to raise a scene. m Justice is blind, but not so much so as the man who goes to law with the idea that he is sure to get justice. Talk isn't so cheap after all," remarked the orator when be came to settle the steaog rapher's bilL Miss Wfllard denounces cidsr. Well, cider won't hurt her so long as it doss'Bt get in side 'er. m Grace: Maude says she was bora 1872: Ethel: Well, she never could remessber dates at school, and of course her memory gets worse as ane grows otoer. Millicent: Arthur so aoMe, so highbred- Millicent's Fa: He will be high "meat for To wser some atgBC ia tae near la tere if he doesn't cease Ms visits here." The man who is bleat ia Us ways assy be sharp ia his spew. e Only the sublimity of eheek rises to tae grandeur of lack. Tkewav of the tosssBssJaWSsssfssMf sdisnlia.- fcaerauatu be reaches tae CaasyHaa you ever sateasrsssa oy a coat o, basl always tad taess lyhur maa?" in weight. ivt 'larrwi JBMSsaa iliaw I w Serif b aasmaje as a ssianjr aoocMss. vi sea ft as scamww " - M -A mmOammm- 'M s-njj" ,! &,'". '!wKt pHHiav - .- -'n .( 531 BaaT " a m. . r? . : j fa jTyBanBisPSfesBBT xi f29yLT9BWsfaaW . 3M SSBBBBBraiaBBW SBBs SBBB dBABBTV' SBBB JaSBBBBBaf vKHbBb fty WBBBBBBBBBB - . JSfSfS'T"PTV, V f '?j VSJHts5 J IV JaSBBBBBBBBBBBh ' tIi m vlSBBU 7fyJISBBBBBBBBBBBBBBK ilif " I jg5&r saaasBBsf " ON9 KIVJO YJST Both the method aad results when Syrup of Figs is taken; ft is pleasant ajidrrfresoingto the taste, and acta gently yet promptly oh the Kidneys, Liver andBowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, dispels colds, head aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation.' Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste and ac ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial lnits effects, prepared only from Ihe most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities comr mend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. iovnrniar. Mwrou.ttr "German Syrup" Martinsville, N.J., Methodist Par sonage. "My acquaintance with your remedy, Boschee's German Syrup, was made about fourteen years ago, when I contracted a Cold which resulted in a Hoarseness and a Cough which disabled me from filling my pulpit -for a number of Sabbaths. After trying a Physician, without obtaining relief I cannot say now what remedy he prescribed I saw the advertisement of your remedy and obtained a bottle. I received such quick and permanent help from it that whenever we have had Throat or Bronchial troubles since in our family, Boschee's Ger man Syrup has been our favorite remedy and always with favorable results. I have never hesitatedvto report my experience of its use to others when I have found them troubled in like manner." Ritv. W. H. Haggarty, of the Newark, New j Safe Jersej', M.E. Confer ence, April 25, '90. Remedy. G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr.Woodbttry.NJ. ELY'S CATARRH CREAM BALM when applied Into Cm Hostrlla, will be aD sorbed, effectually cleanalns the bead of catarrhal Tiros, causing healthy secretion. It allays inflammation, protects tae membrane from additional colds, completely beats the sores and restores seas of taste and smell. TRY THE CURE A particle la applied Into each nostril aad la are able. Price 69 cents at Dragflsts or by mall. ELY BBOTHKBS. 66 Warren Street. New Tors WAY TO GO. You have seen California frequently men tioned in newspapers and magazines. Perhaps a friend has been there, and writes enthusi astic letters back; home about the climate and the fruits. It makes you anxious to see tne country for yourself. THE TIME TO GO is ia the Fall and Winter. Then work here is least pressing sad Califor nia climate is most pleasi88 THE WAY TO GO is via Santa FeBonte, ba one of that "Tine's pppular.psrsoeally conducted parties, leaviac Chicago every Saturday evening, and-leaving Saasas City every Sunday morning. Special agents and porters ia attsadssss. Pullman tourist sleepers are assd, fanusaai with bedding, mattresses, toilet articles, ete. Second-class tickets honored. Write te'G. T. Nicholson, G. P. T. A., Santa Fs Boats, Topeka, Kan., for a copy ot folder desnihiaa these excursions. ' ' Vv5a1 3J 11A " &').J UIGH: - -.lfi wav"? ' w Z-J3 A; -f V? LKfrtE ro mssr a mm. moy w mmk Bay-fever SQAPI rrju t vv-r . 3- w. m. 3&f": - $f? "V 9',t ? K' " J i. - r&&$F&i . 1 rV t" m grt&z dv ? ? -5" - 1 v :,. ;w AZW-Z r -r .w-w - w -. ,.; jf .'' .r- m. i-5 v-r-j.- . -"--, -, . &'