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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 8, 1900 15 f ONE WAITS WORK What J. E. Nissley Has Done For the Newsboys. Spends Hundreds of Dollars a - Year For Them. HIS VEI1Y HAPPY IDEA. It Came to Him on Thanks giving Day. He Has Sot Failed to Give Them a Dinner. Will Probably Add Summer Outing This Year. The -work for the newsboys of Topeka ia assuming large proportion?. Begin ning nearly four years ago, when J. K. Nissley first conceived the idea of work ing with and for the newsboys, they be came more ambitous. In some cities the work of uplifting the boys is further developed, and the boys have a better realization of the life which is before them, and what it is necessary for them to do to become good citizens. The newsboys as a rule appreciate anything that is dome for them. There are of course imposters anions-' them. As. an instance of the resiect and esteem in which Mr. Nissley is held by the Topeka newsboy may be noted in a conversation which Robert McCabe had with a youngster who came to him to get tickets to. sell for the Thanks giving newsboys rally. " A NISSLEY INCIDENT. Mr. "McCabe was using an un.Kcupied room in the office of the commissioner of elections in the Auditorium, and there wre quite a number of men. poli ticians and others, together with a lot of newsboys in the room one morning when a little fellow came in. He ap peared ill at ease at being in the crowd. "What is vour name, my little man," said McCabe. "Phil." he answered. 'Phil what'.'" he was questioned. "Phil Lane." 'Well, what may I do for you?" he was asked. "I want to sell some tickets for the newsboys' rally." "All right, I 11 fix you out," said Mc Cabe. and he continued in a lighter strain: "What are you going to be when jfiu grow up. Phil? Be president of the t'nited States, or something of that sort ?" "I don't know." the little fellow said. "What are you. a Dtmocrai or a Re publican? Are you for McKinley?" "Yes, sir. I'm for McKinley." "And why?" he was asked. "Why, because Mr. Nissley is for. him. and Mr. Nissley knows what is right." the little fellow answered, much to the amusement of the crowd which had col lected around him to hear what he had to say. Mr. Nissley has been able to da R great deal for the betterment of th conditions which surround the newsboy here. About 70 per cent, of the news boys of this city belong to Sunday schools among the various churches of the city. Mr. Nissley himself teaches a class "of twenty in the First M. E. church. ORGANIZED FOR GOOD. Mr. Nissley has spared no expense in doing all that is within his power to organize the boys in this city and help spur them on 'o continued efforts to be gixid and make good men of themselves. Mr. Nissley has started out in his work on the theory that the newsboys are a part and parcel of the commercial world: that they are a necessity, and that we could not get along without them, and that finding this to be a fact tne best thing that is to be done is t.j stimulate and encourage them in their wotk ari do for them all that is pos sible. He said: " First of all the boys seem more manly for a little training and are a ereat deal more appreciative of the things done for them after being helped fur a whil-. My theory is that a boy should be made to feel that the wortn end value of their work is recognized as an important adjunct in our daily life, and mat we appreciate them. And mors than that, that we place a higher vaiue on the life of the average news boy than he might be inclined to think we do. "In other -words my theory is that the hny should be made to know he is some body and is as much a factor in a com munity as many other individuals of w horn we give publicity and note. "Mv first impulse when I go to Kan sas City in stepping off the train and ROBERT M'COLLOFGH, no &oia iJX tickets. when I go into the street, is to look tip and down for a newsboy. I want the lat est paper. I usually see him in a mo ment and eet what I want. What Is true of myself is doubtless true of the trav eling public generally, hence by common instinct we look for him as we would for a hackman or a policeman or anyone else who serves us in the capacities in Which we want to be served, Their calling is a peculiar one. It is fraught with many novel experiences and gives the boy a training that in a way gives him quite an insight into bus iness matters and character reading, of course he romes into contact with many cbjectlonab'eelementsand environments. And it ia for that reason that he should be thought of and trained, and directed and encouraged, that is in the right channels. "The dinners, the outings and the suiis that I have given the boys from time to time are not so much a dispensation rf charity as it is for their encouragement. I want the boya to feel that I, as one, place a high value on them. erienca has taught that the h. . I - . ' J M t 5 hi II I if tf smaller boys from 12 and 13 years old and younger are the most easily led and influenced. That they do not have, so many habits to break as the boys who are older than this. "In training the boys a great deal has to be undone and this fs much easier ac complished in the younger ones than in the older. So il may be seen how im portant is the work of continually work ing for the boys. To keep the ones who have been started right in the right wav and to influence the younger ones who are continually coming into the arena into the right way." HOW HE BECAME INTERESTED. Mr. Nissley became interested in the work he is now engaged in, in behalf of the newsboy in a peculiar manner. In November. 18S7. he was quarantined for scarlet fever. It was a few days before Thanksgiving day when Mr. Nissley was sitting alone and feeling quite lonesome that his glance fell upon some newsboys playing in the street. The query occurred to him, "I wonder how many of those bovs will have boun teous dinners to' go home to on Thanks giving day." The more he pondered on the question the more he became interested with the idea of treating the newsboys to a real good dinner and be with them on Thanksgiving day. He thought that he would enjoy the scene very much. Accordingly Mr. Nissley set about making preparations for a feast for the boys. On Thanksgiving day about 75 boys were gathered into a restaurant where they ate turkey and talked about the good things they had to eat. Mr. Nissley enjoyed the experience so much that he decided to repeat the ex periment again the following vear. The idea was a novel one in Topeka and Mr. Nissley began to love the pleasure de rived from giving to the boys and watch ing the unmistakable signs of apprecia tion in their words and manner. - 9 . , Ssy ' 'i. I f iV - 4 ' . V-j. ill ,1 ,! f. (Photo by Wehe.) J. E. Nissley, the Topeka Newsboys' Friend. In ls9S he gave another Thanksgiving dinner. At this time he gave each of the boys a suit of clothes. From each of the boys he secured a pledge to bring a pa per to his office for two weeks. FURNISHED SUITS OF CLOTHES The object of this was not to receive, a remuneration for the suit of clothes but to give the boys a chance to do something to make them have a sense of having earned something. It was also done to give them a little responsibility and was the beginning in teaching them to keep their word. The boys were quite prompt in taking up their pledges. They entered into the work with a xest, and showed their hearty appreciation of Mr. Nissley's kindness in their acts. From this time dates the real begin ning of the work. Soon after a regular organization of the newsboys was form ed and meetings were held periodically several times during the year. This work began early in 1SS9. The programmes for the meetings were arranged with especial care to make them such as would interest the newsboys. Short snappy talks by prominent men of the city- with music made up the evening's entertainment as a rule. In the summer of lSy9 an outing waa arranged for the boys by Mr. Nissley. It was in the month of July that the first one was given and the boys were taken by train to Lawrence where they were entertained at the park. The afternoon was pleasantly spent in games, races and various other ways;. One of the attractions was a balloon as cension. The Lawrence band was en gaged for the afternoon and the mayor and other prominent men made short talks. Again In as Thanksgiving drew near preparations were made for an other dinner for the boys, and they were also fitted out with new suits again this year. It was at this time that some of the boys began imposing on Mr. Nissley, and a great many undeserving ones claimed a share of his hospitality. It was this fact that led to the idea which Mr. Nissley adopted this year, that of allowing the boys to sell -tickets to the Thai'kgiving rallv. and all those who sold a required number would be entitled to a suit. This plan has proven a happy one. While a forenoon's entertainment was provided for them they sold the tickets to get an audience. It gave the. boys something to do. It kept those who were undeserving from claiming a suit of clothes, and gave the boys who did earn a suit a sense of responsibility. TAUGHT TO SAVE. The newsboys' second outing was given them dunng the summer just past. They were taken, two ear-loads of them, to Horton. In all there were 20 boys,. An all-day's entertainment was provided for them. - The boys are encouraged to save and the work in ; this directions is astonishing; " Tt" was only a year ago when Mr, Nissley . first offered prizes to the: " boys who ' saved the most money. Arrangements were made with one of the banks-in--the city to handle the savings and little bank books were provided for the boys. The boys who carry these bank books are as proud of the fact as the richest man in the city is of his. Herbert Adams won the prize of $3u for a year's saving. He saved While there were only about forty bovs who were banking their earnings last year Mr. Nissley thinks that this number will be doubled during the coming vear. Prizes will again be given by Mr. Nissley next Thanksgiving to the boys who save the mosr money. Thi? feature of the work will eventuallv prove one of the roost beneficial which has ever been done for the boys. They will gradually come to see for themselves the gooi to be gamed by saving their money and the habit of saving may be come fastened cnto them and be carried through the remainder of their lives. Whn the sales of tickets for the Thanksgivine" rally were counted over it was found that some of the boys bad not sold enough to entitle them to suits of clothing. tThey were, however, deserving and Mr. Nissley agreed to give them suits along with the rest of the boys if they would give him their pledge to bring him a paper for two weeks, 'into thev cheer fully did and are just as cheerfully car rying out. BOYS WHO GOT SUITS. Following are the names of the boys to whom suits were issued: Clyde Smith, Willie Drake, Alonzo Clemens. Albert Campbell, Paul Whitney, Webb Buell, Ed die Allen. Frank Harris. Harry Ray. Al bert Sawyer. Eddie Johnson, Ray Chand ler. Lester Collins, Frank Nathanson, Jay Nathanson, Isadore Scrinopski. Ralph Col lins. Willie Coe. John Moss, Stephen Leahey, Willie Furgeson, Willie Baker, Johnnie Donnellv. George Paton. Robert MeCoiough. Arthur Hardy. Elisha Scott, Tommy Butler. John Voelh. Frank Por ter, Wesley Anderson. Guy Douglass, Carl Buford. Maynard Blake, Herman Wid ner, Vemie Jones, John FcDave, Fred Voeth, Adams SehniUer, Harry Nathan son. Bertie Swink. Lester Reynolds. Frank Bernard. Garrett McAuiffie. Henry Smith. Willie Smith. John Washington. Andrew MeUregory, John Williams. Ernest Bank, H. Morris. Charlie Anderson. Will Hen derson. Pearl Henderson. Jack Buford. John De Frantz. Walter F. Phillips, Roy Lane, Clarence Bradshaw, Lee Reid. Fred Gentry, iiebbie Anderson. Willie Reams. Clarence Joyce. Earl De Frantz. Harrison Williams. Ellsworth Bell. Fred Roberts. Robert Elmore. John Sheetz. Fred John son, E. M. Sullivan. John Miller. John Mc Auliffe. Fred Gorhron. Robert Groshron. Phil. Lane. Roscoe Thomas, John H. Mineer, William Butler. M. C. Robertson, Lewis Anderson. Clifford Simonds, Ray Trimble. Harrv Scott. Edd. Wilson, Ralph Scott, Silas Mims. Hugh Schuck, Ralph Scott, John Frazier, Eddie Addison, Harry Grumbine. Walter Blake. Frank Hightow er. Clarence Grey. Delevan Robinson. Claude Miller. Arthur Biggeras, Arthur Treasvan. Alfred Sage, Romulus 'Scales, Roy Hosier. Ray Fye. Algot Johnson. Preslev Cheerv. Carl Williams, Sam Gar ton, Arthur Jones, Bertie Dumars, Eddie Rouse. A SUMMER OI'TING. Mr. Nissley has a plan in mind which will undoubtedly be put into operatic-. during the coming summer. In many of the larger cities the newsboys are taken in groups of from seventy-live to one hundred to some farm in the country and are given a two weeks' outing. They are then taken back to the city and another group takes the place of the first and so on. Now the thought has sugeested itself to Mr. Nisslev, "Why would it not be a good plan to follow out some similar action to this in Topeka only on a smaller scale?" "The boys could be taken in groups of about twenty-five to some place about fif teen or twenty miles in the country where they could romp and run for three or four uavs or a week and enjoy themselves to their heart's content, and return to the city, and their places be filled in the country- with another group," said he. CUT DEAD MAN'S THIiOAT. Request of a New Yorker Who Feared Being Buried Alive. New York, Dec. S. Dr. Benjamin F. Morrow, a reputable physician on Second avenue and Twelfth street, agreed to cut the throat of his old friend, Henry Moore, of H. B. Kirk & Co.. after ha (Moore) was dead. For this service he was to receive $!-). William G. Moore, son of the old man he was ninetv-two to earn a fee of $5) agreed to see to it that his father's body was cremated. The old gentleman not only made these requests in his lifetime, but repeated them in his will to make them more binding. Old Henry Moore, splendidly educated, widely traveled, a man of broad culture and rich experience, had but one fear in his long life, that of being buried alive. Hs was subject to attacks of heart fail ure. Many times he laid for hours as if dead. His great dread was that he might be adjudged dead and placed in a grave, only to revive and experience tortures that no mind can picture. He took elaborate pre cautions to guard against the horror that haunted hirn. He arranged with his physician. Dr. Morrow, to cut his throat after he had regularly' been declared dead, and to Wiake it doubiy sure that he would not be bur ied alive he pledged his son to see that his body or supposed body was cremated. But though he was willing to carry out his part of the gruesome programme. Dr. Morrow did not perform the operation, as old Mr. Moore died unexpectedly- in Lon don on October last. Whether Mr. Moore, knowing that he was going to die. hired some one else to perform the ser vice that Dr. Morrow was to render is not known yet on this side of the water. The Strenuous Ufa, It has been the possible misfortune of the cause of the strenuous life that its most persistent advocate in this coun try has been identified with the mili taristic idea, which really has little to do with the question in its larger aspect. Now that its advocate has ceased for the time being to be regarded as one of the standatd-bearers of a single party in a political conflict the fundamental principles of the particular kind of life he urges upon us may reveal them selves more clearly to those who on the political questions of the day regard him with disfavor. Even in the prcse poem to which we have referred, and which we wish every one might read, one of the guide-posts on the foot-path to peace is the injunction that we should be satisfied with our possessions, but not contented with ourselves until we have made the best of them. It is unquestionably true that even those of us who have opposed the aspirations of Mr- Bryan to the presidential office have stood in admiration of the manly vigor with which he has pursued his quest, and if all the vitality and all the energy that the rest of us possess may be as strenuously exerted for ihe better ment of ourselves and our fellows, and therefore of our country, we need have very little apprehension as to the future. Harper's Weekly. HER PUG NOSE. Ettie Humphreys Sues Doctor Who Tried to Make It Roman. New Y'ork, Dec. g, Miss Ettie Humphreys, a blond young woman, liv ing at Xo. 825 Broadway, had aspira tions for the operatic stage, but there was one fatal drawback, and that was her nose. Miss Humphreys came into the su preme court yesterday- and told Justice Beekman and a jury that she had final ly accepted the offer of John H. Wood bury, who for $60 had promised to give her a Roman nose ia place of what was described in court as a "tip-tilted nose," that she had worn from her birth. Miss Humphreys said that not only did Mr. Woodbury fail to provide her with an "aristocratic Roman nose fit for any stage production," but that the nose he had given her "marred her per sonal beauty and moreover left a scar in the place where the tip of her turn-ed-up nose once posed." Therefore she wanted $10,000 damages. Miss Humphreys took off her big- pic ture hat and passed around to the jury pictures of herseif before and after tak ing the nose treatment. Then the jury men one by one gravely examined her nose. Miss Humphreys testified that after submitting to the operation and carrying her nose around in a sling for more than six weeks, when it was finally unbandaged, it was twice its for mer size and had a distinct tendency to curl from left to right. Mr. Woodbury put Dr. Andrew I Nelden, Dr. Leonard F. Pitkin and other experts on the stand, who swore that the operation was properly performed and that Miss Humphrey's had a bul bous growth on her nose and had been fully and duly- warned that the opera tion might result in leaving a scar. Whereupon Miss Humphreys looked sad and blushed. It took the Jury more than an hour to arrive at a verdict. They awarded the girl $100 damages. COLORADO DEEP MINING. Kesults of Much General Interest at Cripple Creek. Colorado Springs, Col., Dec. 8. The Elkton company has begun the Decem ber dividend record, with a disbursement of 3 cents a share, or $75,000. payable De cember 20, to stockholders of record De cember It. This will give that company a dividend total of $979,460.69. Several companies will pay .quarterly dividends this month, thus swelling the total to a large sum. December. 1899, was a ban ner month, with an excess of $1,000,000 disbursed. Mr. John Hays Hammond, who has been given a free hand on Rtratton's In dependence mine, will sink the works 50ft feet They are now 900 feet. He will also run levels into the granite on ths 80 acres of the company's 110 that have never been touched. His deep-mining ex periment is second or.ly to that of Mr. W. S. Stratton, who is sinking his John A. Logan and American Eagles on Bull Hill to 2,000 feet. Most of the big pro ducers are equipped for 2.000 feet depth. These deep-mininsr experiments are of much importance to Cripple Creek. The Last Dollar mine is coming to th" front. During November the company paid $30,000 dividend. The September output was 602 tons of ore, from whicn returns aggregated $25,00. of which $17, 000 were net profits, October and No vember returns are not y-et in full. For ten days in October, however, the profits were $S.WK). The company's holdinss are IS acres. The main office is in New York city. PITTS BUKG'S FERRY MAID. From Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. Young in years, but full of vigor and buoyancy of youth, pretty Bertha Walz, a girl of 16, has a career as a ferrv maid on the Ohio river that for the novelty of its features is rarely surpassed. For months the young girl has been the sole support of her mother, younger sister and brother. Week in and week out, unaided and alone, she has plied her big ferry skiff back and forth across the Ohio to secure means for pro viding for her helpless mother and sister. Bertha lives with her mother in an old but neat appearing house boat on the banks of the Ohio river, near the Pressed Steel Car company's works, in lower Allegheny'. This boat has been her home for the past six years. The idea of running a regular ferry came to her through the suggestions of mill men who cross the river at this point to the McKee's Rocks side to and from their work in the big mills. Partly through the efforts of generous contributors a skiff was procured and the girl entered upon a new career. She found her task rather arduous at first, and her fair young hands were covered with many a blister at the end of a day's toil. But soon the muscles of her arms bade fair to rival those of the crack oarsmen of a 'varsity crew. Now she thinks nothing of rowing six or eight stalwart men over the river on a single trip. Some days she makes as much as forty trips, and has been known to take in as much as $3 a day as a result of her toil. The widespread popularity of her ferry, however, aroused the ire of less favored ferrymen living in shanty boats rear by. First, her best skiff was stolen, and later a new one was turned loose on the river. Finally, she was not permitted to land her skiff on the Mc Kee's Rocks shore at the large landing, but was made to run her boat in at some obscure point. Considerable trouble arose over the ownership and use of a pair of wooden steps leading down the river embankment to the shore. The climax was reached one night last week. Richard firiffeths, a ferryman, tried to lay violent hands on her. Only the timely appearance of a mill man and the presence of her faithful dog, which usually accompanies her for protection, saved her from serious injury at his hands. As a result, suit was promptly entered aganist Oriffeths on a charge of disorderly conduct before Alderman Lynch. At the hearing Oriffeths waa fined $10 and costs or twenty days in jail. The steps claimed by Oriffeths ag personal property were declared, to be government property, and it was de creed that the fair prosecutor was fully entitled to their use. Settlement of the Coal Strike. The settlement of the coal strike and. the more promising condition in the great "basic industries" of iron and steel have somewhat helped the stock market. Through the favorable effect upon railroad prospects. At all events, there have been more activity and a general upward tendency in prices. With few exceptions traffic reports still compare favorably with those of a year ago. Statements are made of shifting control in some of the great lines in the direction of unifying the trans-continental systems. For instance, it is re ported that the powers which control the NTew York Central and its western connections, including the Union Pa cific, are acquiring a dominant interest in the Southern Pacific and forming alli ances with the Northern Pacific and the Great Northern and with the Pacific Mail Steamship company, with a vi?w not only to the trans-continental traffic, but to the trans-Pacific commerce of the future. Certainly there is a drift toward a unified control, or at least a harmonious management, of all great lines ot transportation which ve in TONIGHT. Pe?&uL PIay. KNOBS O'TENNESSEE Stirring- Story of the South. Complete Scenic Investiture. Elatorate Special Lffects. A Powerful Cast. PRICES - 75c, 50c, 35c and 25c 8:15 The Popular Comedian Frank Tannehill, Jr., and Miss Ethelyn Palmer, of Topeka, and A Strong Company Presenting the Great Eastern Success VQ A Play of Life in New York. lOO TIMES at the 14th Street Theatre, New York. A play that every man who loves a good woman should see. See the great Den Scene. Hear the famous song, "Everything is Lovely on the Bowery." PRICES: First Floor, 75c and 50c. Balcony, 50c and 35c. Gallery, 25c and 15c. i 8:15 The Celebrated German Dialect Comedian and Hear Wilson Sing the Great Song Hits. Love is All ia All. My Little Fraulein. The Tea Kettle Song. In Tyrol. A Song of Soag. When Parading. "Mr. "Wilson Rings with rare charm anil his voice has the sympathetic qual ities that are above, be vond and wholly out of reach of art, belner na ture's own inestimable and most rare gift.'' Geo. Gwdale in Detroit Free Press. m Scenic Investure of Gran deur and Beauty. J- " Xlxe atcii on tie IRixine "Al H. Wilson Is not only the most refined and funny of Ger man comedians, but a.-t a. singer he outstrips every other actor vocalist. In 'The Watch on -he Rhine' he has a. neat and enjoy able little drama." St. Louis Post-Dispatch. 8:15 FIRST TIME IN TOPEKA The Original F. C. Whitney and Edwin Knowles London, New York and Chicago Production of 66 QUO 6 Great Acts. 50 Prominent Players. The only authorized version of the fascinating Romance and the iden .Vol anir' nHnrnmpnt. Shown in the four leading cities of world last season. All the gorgeous costumery. All the dramatic features. PRICES 25c, 50c, 75c, SALE OF SEATS AXD BOXES, 31 ON DAY, c? : 1 TVT--5,rrk. Curtain rises at 8:15. ZJpeCiai lO LlCe. No person will be seated while curtain is up. FERRIS COHEDIANS, week commencing Sunday, December 16th entire week except Thursday, December 20th. J ABIES -KIDOEIt, December 20thi. competition -when acting independently. They are working toward profitable, peaceful relations, instead of destructive warfare. Harper's Weekly. AS INCIDENT AT PEKIN. A. H. S. Landor in Harper's Weekly. A curious incident noticed by few hap pened. The Russian band had been playing full lungs the "Marseillaise," the republican march of France, but a forbidden air in the monarchic neigh boring country of Italy. As the French were meagerly repre is MONDAY, December lOtli. 8:15 A UNO TUESDAY, December 1 1 I MT A NEW ROMANTIC COMEDY. MM!rs! vt lkW2XV fcdbf 'VV;.l Ji. ? . - '"' X 'X. V;I V"' ' Written by Sydney R. Ellis. The play is located on the banks of the historic river Rhine, Germany. Prices First Floor 75c. 50c. Balcony 50c, 35c. Gallery asc and 15c. Wednesday and Thursday, Dec. 1213. 8:15 V ADIS " " ' ' 1 sented, the Italians came Immediately behind them, just as the "Marseillaise" that was in full s-wing was being piay ed. The Russian general discovered at once the faux pas. and tried in vain to signal the bandmaster tn Btop. They were poinqr at it their hardest when the general's aide-de-camp wan despatched across the line to the musicians. Just In time. In a hurry-scurry fashion the republican march ceased abruptly, and the "Inno Reale" of Italy was struck, much tr the reassurance and relief of the Italians, who seemed perplexed to march under an air foreign and ungrate ful to their ears- S1 f jr 3 f I , -3 i La u a TONIGHT. V V ii ii iO ltli. 8:15 Golden - Voiced Singer JIM If" 3 Company First-Class In livery TarikulHr. - ) :- - maiik ,,R,rK- V I JOHN 1, WALKK1, u ft H Al.. JOXKS. J A. J. H A 1. -'!!. i i.oriK M.vrii!'- IDA HAMILTON. I'-", EVA 1.YK..N. I,? ti LI TT 1.1 : 'O H A Q 1" 1 N'T 1 N . VM. lH'11 AVION. JOHN I'. MACK. JOHN HA MS HI. Every Scene Carried Complete by this Atirac tion. i ' ' "Mr. Wilon l to lrmnn du;l ct com- m s b, t i h ui c C'lrott is lo Ih Irih nli tie rxejtt(.n thai 1 t.fl' T t.M Ih'h t'-Tmt-il Hi" si ' t r-v "if , while Wilson mnv lui!y b.- ,' ed "the on- -am1' Ho- x hi-u Jones' tlhl 1 .State JourilStl. f-l 4 fl profound musical $1.00 and $1.50. DECEMBER 10th. and The Bent Plaster. A piece of flannel )!imrri'! with -.flmrn berl.!?i 1'Min 1:m!ui una tNund t' affected ! . 1 l.J 11, . n..r i. any t ' I ' -n . " . When troubled with l.-ine- back "r 1 hi p i l ho r ilwi, itle it trlii I and ... are certain t.. I i.e f than .i-n.tt mill the pri.ti.pt re In f wlii-h it iiltor.U. I t I'.hIih ! eurei- rh-'rawtwn. 'tie npp.i. cation Rives relief. Fur sale by all tliug K'sts. To Cure IGrippe, Colds or Neural.; T'-ik TTromoHno; It will cure i Hit on dav. All .!rui:trist arc nutbrzi1 -o refund tn.mey It it luiia to cure. I'ticu j cents per pai-kge.