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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY EVENING. 3IATTOH 0, 1901.
A Remarkable Experience of a Prominent Statesman. CONGRESSMAN IIEEKISON GIVES A HIGH END ORSE2ifEH"T. CCS-r.SSSSIAlT 1SSSSIS01T, 0? OHIO. Hon. David Meekison is well known, not only in his own state, but through out America. He began his political career by serving four Consecutive terms as Mayor of the town in w hich he lives, daring which time he became widely known a the founder of the Meekisnn Bank of Napoleon, Ohio. He was elected to the Fifty-fifth Congress by a very large; majority, and is tiie acknowledged leader of hi party In his section of the state. Only one flaw marred the ot hern ise complete success of this rising states man, catarrh with its insidious approach and tenacious grasp, was his only imeon.Tjuered foe. For thirty yeara he waged unsuccessful warfare against this personal enemy. At last Peruna came to the rescue, and he dictated the fol lowing letter to Dr. Hart man as the result: Havo ii - . d caver.vl hntf lt nf Perunjl . . . A.,.--h 1m & K a 1 I faal uni - f short time lorijj;r I will foe able t j I years standing." David Meektson, .Many j pie can tolerate slight ca tarrhal a flections. A Hula hoarseness, a, slight cough, a cold in the bead, or a trirUng derangement of the diges'ive organs, do not much disturb the average . n in his business. But this is not true of the public sn-?aker or stage artist. His voice must always be clear, lungs perfect, digestion undisturbed. Hence the popularity of Perur.n among the leading actors and a.-iv-- of this country. They- have come to regard Peruna as indispensable to their success. Their prof-ssion i so exacting that it requires perfect health in every particular. They r- ear.i Feruna as their frie:id and safe- Mary letters are received from this class- of people. Miss Carrie Thomas, a prominent actress of New York City in speaking of Peruna, says: 'I have used i'eruna uith splendid results. Would not be without it. Xo money would hire j ae to have a settled cold or chronic cotisii. or hoarseness. Catarrh is the most dreadful thins that could happen to me of my profession. Peruna is my Fhield a:: 1 protector against this most uP'Wiralile disease." Carrie Thomas. The season of catching cold is upon ns. The cough and the sneeze and the r.asal twang is to he heart! on every hand. The origin of chronic catarrh, tne most common and dreadful of chronic diseases, is a cold. This is the way the chronic catarrh generally begins. A person catches cold, w ii e h hansrs on longer than usual. The t i generally starts in 1 he head and throat. Then follows sensitiveness of the air passages which incline one to catch cold very easily. At last the per son has a. cold all the while seemingly, more or less discharge from the nose, hawking, spitting, frequent cleaning of the throat, nostrils stopped up, full f-elii:tf in the fcead, and sore, intlamed throat. Toe best time to treat catarrh is at the very beginning. A bottle of Peruna properly used, never fails to cure a com- WAli OX BOOTBLACK TRUST. Colored Men Furnish Music, and Work on Sunday. Wilmington, Del., March, C The war 'between the Italian combine and the! negro bootblacks began wfun the order j ..f the combine to close shops on Sun- j ciav went into effect, and many folks j who did not. get a "shine"' op Saturday ( night, wentwithout polished shoes Sun day. ! The negroes and a few independent j Italians kept open, and it Is said the ! "combine" had t-potters out, and may j arrest the odenum bootblacks. Tb" j latter say they wiii pay the fine and continue business next Sunday. The combine" is led by Dan Pinaro, j who has a stand in the city hall, while "Professor" rishy. colored, who has J pecerai shops, and furnishes piano j musk? for his patrons while ihev wait, j heads the ami-combine. It is n.t ' thought that the combine will be able j to close the shons for some time. i Temperatura of X.arger Cities. ' Cbicazo, March . Temperatures for ! the Associated Press- : ,v ,v 1 ork 12' i Boston, 14: Philadelphia. Washing- ! too. 12; Chicago, 6: Minneapolis. 6; Cin- I Gianati. 9; St. Louis. 16. j CASTOR I A : For Infants and Children. Th8 Kind Yea Haia Always BsuiM I Bars the , ?" " " . . eigaatur of CagT i THIRTY YEARS, PE-RU-IfA VVj artJ feel crreat I v fi. n - Fi 1 1 l t Hrre h v n.i :ra 1 r, KaIcavm H - If I ..a 1. m fully eradicata ths disease of thirty Member of Congress. mon cold, tarrh. thua preventing chronic ca- Mrs. A. Snedeker, Cartersville. Ga, writes: "I saw that your catarrh remedy, Pe runa, was doing others so much good that I thought I would try It and see what it wouid do for me. My case i3 an old one and I have none of the, acute symptoms; now, because I hav had the disease so long that I Jiave none of the aches and pai-is, but a general run-down condition of the whole body sore nose and throat and stomach. I had a good aopetite, but my fiod did not nourish my sys Mrs. A. Snedeker. tern. I had come down from HO to about 75 pounds In weight. I now feel that I am well of ail my troubles." Mrs. A. Snedeker. While many people have been cured of chronic catarrh by a single bottie of Peruna, yet. as a rule when the catarrh becomes thoroughly fixed more than one bottle is necessary to complete a cure. Peruna has cured cases innumerable of catarrh of twenty years' standing-. It is the best, if not the only internal remedy for chronic catarrh in existence. But prevention is far better than cure. Every person subject to catching cold should take Peruna at once at the slight est symptom of cold or sore throat at this season of the year and thus prevent what Is almost certain to end in chronic catarrh. If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable ad vice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, president of The Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus, O. LIVEEIRD SHOOT. Ninth. American Handicap Begins In New York April 1. New York, March 6. Witn a total of more than 2W entries received up to date, the ninth grand American live bird handicap promises to greatly, excel any of its predecessors. A full week of shoot ing is scheduled by the managers, begin ning April 1, and a varied card is of fered. Interstate park. Queens, L. I., has agratn been chosen for tne blue rib bon of trap shooting evems and the day's contests are to begrtn at S o'clock. In ad-union to first money, $650, to the hitth gun, the grand Ameiican winner will receive a silver trophy. The second high (run will receive $500 and the third high gap. J4X). For every- ten entries over sixty-three places ars created in the division of the money, so that should there be 60 el. tries, all money in the purse in excess of the $1,500 will be di vided by the hisrh guns from the fourth to the sixty-third inclusive. The week's sport will beg-in with the Interstate park introductory sweep, at eight live bird thirty yard's rise. The second event will be the Borough of Queens sweepstakes, at 12 live birds, thirty yards rise. The Cullman-Barnes' International trophy, 25 live birds, handicaps from 25 to 33 yards, class shooting to govern, will be placed in competition on the con cluding day. This trophy must be won three times by one contestant to become the property of the winner. Last year's firan-1 American handicap winner, Mr. H. D. Bates, has scored two wins for the prize. "A dose in time saves lives." Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup; nature's r-medy i r coughs, colds, pulmonary diseases of every sort. r. fJ 1M rS Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Phillips gave a supper for a number of their fr-nds Tuesaay evening- at their. h.me on Har rison street. The guests of honor were Mr. and Mrs. H. b . Giessler of Oakley and Mrs. Giessler's brother. Mr. J. L. Pentzer of Iowa. The supper was served at seven o'clock, the guests seated at smalt tables and was followed by an la formal social evening. There were about twenty iruests present. Card Club Meets. The Saturday Night Card club which has been changed into the Tuesday Afternoon eiub w as pleasantly entertain ed yesterday by Mrs. W. T. Crosby at her home on Topeka avenue. The club wiii be entertained next time at the home of Mrs. Armin Passler who will have a guest table in honor of Mrs. T. Ii. Dixey. Tuesday Mrs. Frank Edson substituted for Mrs. James L.. King and Mrs. George W. Crane Xor Mrs. W. A. Morton. i . Ray-Umple&y. A very pfetty home wedding which took place Tuesday evening waa that of Miss Bertha Edna Umpleby and Mr. William Homer Ray, at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. S. A. Umpleby, on Jefferson street. The ceremony was per formed at S:30 by the Rev. Mr. Ott, of the English Lutheran church. As the last notes of "Oh, Promise Me," sung by Miss Daisy Warner, accom panied on the piano by Miss Tillie Frit ton, died away, the bride and groom en tared. The bride was gowned in a be coming costume of old rose cloth trimmed w ith rose colored panne velvet and white lace, and carried an armful of bride roses. After the ceremony Miss Fritton played "Thine Own." During the evening punch was served by Jessie Umpleby and Vera Branham, and after the ceremony refreshments were served through the rooms. The rooms were all prettily decorated with a quantity of cut flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Ray went at once to their own home, at 511 East Fifth street, where they will be at home to their friends after March 15. Among the guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Edwards and Mrs. Atherton and famfly of Argentine, Mr. and Mrs. John Tracy of Ironwood, Mich., Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Oivert of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. John Rain and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frey of Arkansas City, Mr. and Mrs. A. Graves and daughter of Wichita, Mr. C. C. Graves of Oklahoma City, Mr. Frank Parker and Mr. Harry Potts of Kansas City, Mr. A. E. Wilson and Mr. Harry Wilson of Denver. Mrs. LeVan and sisttr of Reading. Pa., Mrs. Ray and famiiv and Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Walker of Wichita, Mr. and Mrs. James Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Kelsey, Mr. and Mrs. h-i Warner.' Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Sheetz and family, Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Lyman, Mr. and Mrs. W. Brinker, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Travers, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lytle, Mr. and Mrs. E- P. Collins, Misses Alice. Anna and Kitty F'.yrtn, Miss Daisy Warner. Miss Rosa Sbeetz, Misses Lou and Minnie Warren, Miss Tillie Fritton. Miss, Ora Clary, Miss FJea.rior Smith. Mr. George Warren, Mr. Archie Barnes, Mr. Ray Signour, Mr. E. King. Mr. E. Graham. Mr. J. L,. hud, Mr. W. B. Quinn of Kansas City, Mr. F. O. Reed of Oklahoma City, Mr. Ed Ellis and Mr. W. H. Batman. Notes and Personal Mention. Miss Dora Shepherd of Burlingame spent Tuesday shopping in Topeka. Miss Ethel Kahnt has returned from a ten days' visit at eer home in Burling ton. The Felicitv club held Its regular meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Dell Small m Nonti -lopeKa. Mrs. Edwin Lang will entertain the club in two weeks. The substitutes Tuesday were, Mrs. Margaret Wiggin for Mrs. Georee Eagle and Mrs. A. J. Wolcott for Mrs. C. B. Reed. M. D. Henderson has gore east on a business trip. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kneen and Mr. ana Mrs. George Sherman of Minneapolis, Minn., spent Sunday in Topeka, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Thatap- m. Mrs. J. A. Bovle has returned from a two months' visit with her sons in the City of Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Pentzr or lowa. who lias been spending the past six weeks in Topeka, left today for Okla homa. Reoresentatlve IT. F. Giessler returned to his home in Oakley today; Mrs. Giess ler left for an extended visit at her old home in Iowa. Mr. Walter Mote of Kansas City and Miss Lucy Shull were married Monday at the home of the bride, Rev. J. B. Mc Afee officiating. The wedding was a very quiet affair aa only the relatives were present. Mrs. Eugene Burr and baby nave re turned to their home in Leavenworth after a w-eek's visit in Topeka with Mrs. Burr s sister, Mrs. William Dreschel. Mrs. W. G. Ray came over from Wich ita to attend the wedding of her son Tuesday evening and will remain a week with Mrs. S. A. Umpleby and family. FIGHT FOR A MILLION Between Charities and the Heirs of a Deceased "Woman. Nw York. March e.Whther the for tune of Mistr Mary Beach Tousey, amount- ing to about a million dollars, is to gro al most -entirely to religious and charitable institutions, is the main question in dis pute in the contest over the probate of her will, which has been commenced before Surrogate Thomas. Miss Tousey was 70 years old when she died in March. She inherit! the bulk of her fortune from Sinclair Tou?ey, the miUti-rrtaire founder of the American MfWH company. The t.rnion Trust com pany is trustee of the estate under the will," and by its provisions riitrirvus insti tutions of the Protestant ELp'scopal church are ry liberally provided for aid the dmestrie and foreigrn missionary societies of that church are the residuary leiratces. The contestant is Mrs. Sarah B. K"hrr of Conm-ll Bluffs. la., the nearest surviv ing relative of Miss Tousey. When slm learned that the will was about to be probated she came to thin city anil soon after brought the contest. She ch;u-Kvs mental incapacity and undue influence in obtaininar a wiii giving- almost the entire fortune to relisrious institutions to the ex clnsion of her relatives, and assert thjt Mia Tousey was a victim of reiifriouj mania and easily influenced to dispose of her property as she did. Former Judge George H. Curtis is counsel for the con rtitnt and Wheeler H. Peckham and Charles O, Benrnett appear fcr the will. The only evidvp.ee taken so far ha been, that of the subscribing- witnesses to th wiiL in effect that Miss Tousey was per fectly competent at th time "she siarned the pap r nuuX was free from restraint. MEIKLE JOHN'S SLCCESS0K. W. C. Sanger, of New York, to Be As sistant Secretary of Wat. New York, March 6. A special to the iribune from Washington says: The president has selected William carey Banger, ot .Mew York, for as sistant secretary of war, In succession to George D. Meiklejohn, of Nebraska, who has held the omce ror the last four years. Colonel Sanger, who, with his wife, formerly Miss Dodge, a daughter of Gen. P. C. Dodge, of New York, is now a guest at Secretary Boot's home, has long been the choice of the secre tary to serve as his assistant in dispos ing or the enormous and rapidly grow Ing business of the war department, and his nomination would have gone to the senate some time ago had not the ad ministration feared that the acceptance of iiis resignation might Injure the pros peots of Mr. Meiklejohn for one of the two vacant Nebraska senatorships, for which he is now a leading candidate be fore the legislature at Lincoln. , It Is thought now that the announcement need no longer be delayed on this ac count. Colonel Sanger's nomination may, therefore, be sent V the senate for con firmation In a day or two, and if so, he may take charge of tois office next week. Colonel Sanger's great military experience and legal ability are said to have been the chief elements which led to his selection for the office which though already one of considerable dig nity and responsibility, it is the inten tion of the president and Secretary Root to make much, more important in every respect. Since the war department has come to be the branch of the government that spends more money than any two of the other departments combined, the need of a thoroughly capable assistant to the secretary has been most pressing. The treasury and state departments each have three such assistants, the postofflce has four, the interior two and the others have one each. Colonel Sanger at the outset will have charge of the recruiting service, which is now engaged in the work of raising the army to a strength of loo.OoO; of all matters relating to enlisted men, their discharges, quarters and rations, their courts martial, Including the exercise of clemency, and matters relating to pris oners at military prisons and peniten tiaries; of all claims and accounts of appointments: transfeis and promotions in the civil service, and everything that affects the great civil force of the war department; the military departments and the military government in the Philippines; of insular customs and tariffs, also of sales of subsistence and quartermasters' stores to civilians; mat ters relating to national cemeteries, boards of survey and open market pur chases, and on his Judgment all medals will be awarded. Under the contemplated reorganization of the war department, which is to be made in the coming summer, probably at the end of the current fiscal year, on June 30, other duties will devolve tipon him and in addition he must act as secretary whenever Secretary Root is absent. The last responsibility Is un derstood to be the chief motive for Colonel Sanger's selection, a Secretary Root can not confine himself so closely to his desk as he has in the past with out serious consequences to his health. Colonel Sanger's long service as in spector general of the national guard of the state of New York, and his fond ness for military matters, are believed to fit him for important work in the war department. Colonel Sanger has shown particular interest in the building up of a national reserve, which is a subject near Secretary Root's heart. Colonel Sanger is 47 years old. He is a relative of General Sanger, of the regular army, who recently took: the census of Cuba and Porto Rico. FROM THE ORIENT. Gossip Concerning Affairs in Chin and Japan. Victoria, B. C, March 6. Chinese pa pers received by the Empress of India, say that in Kansu the Mohammedan revolution,of which the moving spirit is Gen. Tung Fun Siang, is growing. The court, fearing that the rebels may in vade Shensi, are talking of moving their capital to Szaeehuan. The Chinese army of the north has been transferred to Yu Nan and Kwci Chau,says the North China Daily News, and Gen. Feng Tset says the southern army of 30,000 tias been ordered north to Shensi It is stated at the Chinese capital that in the event of peace nego tiations failing these troops were to be pitted against the allies. The Japan Gazette says: "By order of the governor of Shan tung, large posterns have been put up at Chefoo, the contents of which are as follows: "First Pastors and priests are invi ted to return to their various statior.s, "Second Magistrates to receive them and escort them from district to dis trict. "Third Should there in the future be There are never any ex ternal signs of Cancer tin til the blood is polluted and the system thoroughly con taminated by this deadly virulent poison. Then a sore or nicer appears on some part of the body ; it may be small and harmless looking at first, but as the can cerous cells form and are deposited by the blood near the sore, it increases in sire and severity, with sharp shooting pains. - No matter how often the sore is removed by the surgeon's knife or flesh destroying plasters, another comes and is worse. The real disease is in the blood, and the treatment must begin there. The poisoned blood must be invigorated and purified, and when this is done cancerous cells can no longer form and the sore will heal naturally and permanently. Mrs. Sarah M. Kmhna Oil Windsor Ave., Bristol, !.. writes: "1 am 41 -ye&rs old, and for three years had suffered with a erere form of Cancer on my jaw, which the doctors Kud was incurmMe, and that I could not live more than six. months. laccept- and bad given up all hope Ijf of ever being well attain. -.'.' when my druxisi, 1c bow- inarofmvconouH.il. recc-ai- V . c c vJ . ...-til.- . ,. ing a few bottles ths sor began to heal, to tbe surprise of the physicians, and in a sbort time made a complete cure. I have yained in fiesii, in v aptjetite 13 eplendid, sleep ia refreshing; in fact, amenjoying perfect health." ""a?J '"""'S overcomes this de- ---4 1 structive poison and x V X. removes every vestige fw- j K j VJ" "of it from the system, aa' K.m' tQZi makes new, rich blood, strenethens the body and builds up the general health. If you have a suspicious sore, or have in herited any blood taint, send for our free book on Cancer, and write to our medical department for any information or advice wanted ; we make no charge for this ser vice. Your letter will receive prompt and careful attention, and will be held in strictest confidence. . THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. S.A. m fine ones, new up-to-date styles, latest fabrics under any circumstances by far the best suit offer made in Topeka this season they are" $10, $12.50, $15 Fine Suits Tomorrow A Good Pair Trousers for. $1.95 Topeka "Woolen Mill and other fine S3 and $3.50 Trousers wor steds, cassimere3 and cheviots elegant values Tomorrow JB1.95 outbreaks against the Christians, simi lar to those of the past few months, magistrates over the districts which are disturbed are to be cashiered. "Fourthi The magistrate who keeps the district peaceful Is to get a good mark, if he keeps it peaceful three years he is to be recommended for promotion. "Fiftii The gentry of districts, which remain peaceful for one year are to get a good mark; if peaceful for three years they are to get buttons. "Sixth Goods looted must be restor ed; if not restored within a certain per iod, the holders of them are to be treat ed a shaving received stolen property. Seventh Goods that can not be re stored must be paid fdr in money." Shantung missionaries are planning to return to their stations after the China new year. Advices were received that much war like preparations were going on in Jap an and the Niehi Nichi Shimbun says in this connection that two cruisers are to be built at Tiosokuko and Kure and four destroyers at Yosokuko and four in England to increase the Japanese navy. An European power is alleged to have seized the Island of Manto. The Japan Mail says: "An explosion took place in the coal mines at Yubari on the 12th, seventeen men being killed and two badly hurt. It is said there is no apprehension of fire in the mine." The pirates are getting more bold on the West river near Canton and they recently attacked an European house boat. They killed a Chinese boatman and severely wounded Mr. Brockhurst and Mr. Spalinger, European passen gers. In Sian, because of the famine, the villagers are eating human flesh. The steamer Tomsu Mam has been lost near Amoy, no lives lost. The steamer Kiojima Maru foundered in the Gulf of Pe Chili, two of her crew being drowned. FASTER SERVICE Is Being Arranged For Freight Be tween the Two Oceans. New York, March 6. The Journal of Commerce says: A movement is being energetically pushed for an expedited freight service from California to New York, the fruit growers being especially interested. Mr. Horace Day of Sgobel & Day, large receivers of California fruits, said that an improved service was absolutely necessary and the rail roads should promptly take the matter up to be prepared for the shipments of deciduous fruits which wll! begin in May. Freshness and brightness and soundness W'ere indispensable if the fruit is to realize remunerative prices and these features can only be secured by cutting down the time in trrnsit. Mr. Ruhlman & Co. said: "It takes now, on an average, from 15 to 17 days to get fruit here from California, where as formerly it required but ten or eleven days. It is hardly necessary to point out the importance, both to the railroads and to this market, of having quicker service, so as to bring the fruit here in better condition. Recently the market was affected because the fruit offered had been delayed so long in transit that it had spoiled. . As for the railroads, it ia to their interest as well, it seems to me, to give faster transportation and to land the merchandise here in good con dition, because when a car is spoiled dealers refuse to receive it and it is thrown back on the railroad people to be disposed of as best they can. There is, in such cases, a loss of freight and the use of the car. There is certainly need for quicker service and I have rea son to believe that the efforts now being made in this direction will bring about the desired results." Mr. B. Tenbroeck of the Union Pacific railroad company said: "No complaints have reached us from the local handlers of . California fruit about delays. I understand there is some complaint on the coast of the shortage of cars. As to the service by the roads I think the usual time is being made and if there are deiays they probably occur between Chicago and the east and are due largely to a heavy movement of freight and to severe cold weather. De lays are bound to occur at times, but so far as the railroads are coin-erred, they are just as anxious to get the freight through and off their bands as the local interests are to receive it, since it is perishable merchandise-" Tests For Real Diamonds. From the London News. Recent arrivals from South Africa have brought (says a correspondent) the most wondrous specimens of "diamonds" with Ihem, beautiful to behold, but, alas, they would not sciatch glass, while some of the most beautiful of all can be cut with a pocket knife. It is tol erably simple to say whether a stone is a diamond or not. If you can scratch a sapphire with it you want no further test, it is a diamond. If you rub it with wool or on wood In the dark and it phos phoresces, it is a diamond. If you look through it at a light and only see ona Hsrht it is' most probably a diamond. The X-rays have discovered that a dia mond ts nearly, if no quite, translucent to these rays, whereas the brightest "paste" contains most lead and throws the blackest shadow. And a diamond tastes cold, whereas a paste gem tastes warm. Major Eattersby, O. S. I).. writ ing on this subject, said that Solomon's words were very true as applied to per sons giving information to those in pos session of "precious stones." Very often "he that increasth knowledge increases sorrow." inTmfm'!B cfHJ j&WWffllg Auerbach. & me- in i Co and see what you are missinfr if vou overlook thi- Suit Sale of ours suits to wear all the year round Boys' $3-50 to $5 Suits for. . $2.50 The new vestee styles double breasted styles all-wool fabrics, ages 3 to 15, elegant suits, this week only for ....... S3. 50 THEIR FIRST OVERCOATS. Peculiar Experience of Porto Sacan Troops at Inauguration. New York, March 6. The battalion of Porto Rioan troops, which attracted so much attention at "Washington on in auguration day, arrived here on a spe cial train, waa put aboard the transport Sedgwick, and will sail for Porto Rico at once. The men found the weather colder than they were accustomed to, and the army overcoats which had been issued to them were of great value. None of them had ever worn an over coat before ,and when they first put them on they had to be taught how to button them properly. They ran about the decks of the Sedgwick with their TI10 .lost Eminent IfiLUi Bill i L Advises Dr. Greene's lorvura. Recommends Everybody to Use Br. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy. Everybody Needs This Great Remedy as a Spring Medicine. 1 " v HUM . j ; -'.it ' A ii 1 i . BEV. T. DS WITT TALMiQE. Dr. Talmae, as mnst be readily understood by any one who It aeina?TsteJ with his fame and works, is obliged to work very hard, and he maktb known to the entire world the fact that after overwork or exhaustion he has always found Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Kennedy the one thing which reinvigorates and builds up the entire body. When such a man, a recognized leader and teacher of the people, testificg by his written testimonial that Dr. Greene's Nervura lilood and Nerve Kemedy has helped him, and that he recommends its use for inviporation after over work to restore the streng-th, energy, nerve force, and vitality of the ry-i ri. when for any reason they are lost, weakened or impaired, those who are f-kk or suffering, who are weak, nervous, without streng-th, energ-y and ambition, who are discouraged and disheartened by repeated failures to be cured, in fact, all who have need of a strength-giving and health-rcstoi-Lng medicine, can take renewed hope from the words of this great preacher that Dr. Greece's Nervura is the one remedy among- all others to give them back the hpaith and fctrcnifth they have lost. Above all remedies known for a sprirs g medicine, l)r. Greene s Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy is the one sure cure, and its purifying-, strengthening- and vitalizing' effects make it the remedy all'scek who are suf fering' from spring debility, poor blood. weak nerves, constipation, liver and kid ney complaints. It is the best spring- tonic and restorative Itiowuto the world, Eev. Dr. Talmage's address is 1400 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, DC, and he tells the entire world that he has used Dr. Greene's Nervtira blood an 1 nerre remedy with wonderful results, and that he recommends it to all is an invig-orator after overwork. With sneh a strong endorsement how ea a yon hesitate to use it ? Eemember, that Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy is pi t a patent medicine, but a regular physician's prescription, the discovery of Dr. Greene, 35 W. 14th St., New York City, undoubtedly the most successful physician in curing nervous, chronic and iintrerinsr diseases, and that he CiU be consulted, free of charge, ia any case, either personally or by letter. Guttl - "S09 KaatM An, omorro" J Adlcr's SI, 51.25 Kid Gloves New Shades. capes o er tin I.m1- ml! iv on their hands. Major .Vonv. t he commander, sail tr.at the trip had one of great m asui'e to trii-m. ht were greatly tntcrteted in tb girnnii locomotives, and thought th" train traveled verv tast UKi.---.-d. The natwm capital w a-, t 1 1 in .1 w 1 1 As thiv rounded the I!.tt-ry u U. ferry f 10111 J r t't tM 110 1 t out the thtrtv-storv huililir.ir of wnic they had heard and looked in worm at the span of the l:rx-l:Iyii briu,;. Througnout tne trip otuy ou-j maa ue came 1U. Kansas City and Return $2.67 v-ir Santa Fe Route. Account Sembrk-h Grand Oi;-a. Tli k eta on sale March 9. Good returning the 11th. s n n n n 1 ini , Preacher in ilie VciI-1 U M f 1 )m at VL! ASUIT. 1 ,f 1 f 1 t 1 WW 7 pp 1 Sil l :Ur fpi ml