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ABILENE WEEKLY REFLECTOR ABILENE, KANSAS, JUNE 27, 1901. TWELVE PAGES.
A Good Cough Medicine. ' I It speaks well lor Chamberlain's Cough Remedy when druggists use It in their own families in prefererce to any other. "I bare told ( namber Iain's Cough Remedy for the past five years with complete satisfaction to myself and customers," says Druggist ! J. (ioJdsmitb, van fctten, a. l- "i have always used it. in my own family both for ordinary coughs and colds and for the cough following la grippe and find it very efficacious." For sale by J. M. Gleissner. Head Feeli like Bursting. Maybe you were out late last night? If you had taken a Krause's Headache Capsule belore retiring your bead would be cool and clear this morning. Take one now and you will be all right in an half hour. Price 25c. Sold by J. M. Gieissner. Fan-American Exposition. For above occasion to be held at Buffalo, N. r., May 1st to Nov. 1st, the Santa Fe route will sell round trip tickets May 6th, 1 3th, 20th and 27th for f31.35. Return limit six days from date of sale. For further par ticulars call on or address F. S. Salls, Agent Santa Fe route, Call at J. M. Gieissner's drug store and get a free sample of Chamber lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. They are an elegant physic. They also improve the appetite, strengthen the digestion and regulate the liver and bowels. They are easy to take and pleasant In effect, HUMORS, boils, pimples and all eruptions nve due to impure blood, and by purifying the blood with Hood's Sarsaparillathcy are CURED. Hen We Are! Cheap rates to the Rockies and be yond all summer via Great Rock Island route. Fast time, tine service, favorite route to the Rocky Mountains and pleasure resorts of Colorado and Utah. June 18 to 80 inclusive and July 10 to August 31 inclusive, one fare plus $2.00 lor round trip. Red Letter Days: July 1st to 9th, Sept. 1st to 10th inclusive, 115.00 for round trip except south of Wichita agents will add one fare to Wichita to rate of 115.00. Glenwood Springs $10.00. Ogden and Salt Lake $15.00. Higher than Denver. J. H. Jexnf.ss, Agent. "The Doctors told me my cough was incurable One Minute Cough Cure made me a well man.,, Norris Silver. North Stratford, N. H Be cause you've not found relief from a stubborn cough, don't despair. One Minute Cough Cure has cured thous ands and it will cure you. Safe and sure. J. M, Gleissner. Dyspeptics can not be long lived because to live requires nourishment. Food is not nourishing until it is di gested. A disordered ttomach cannot digest food, it must have assistance. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests all kinds of food without aid from the stomach, allowing it to rest and re gain its natural functions. Its ele ments are exactly the same as the natural digestive fluids and it pim ply can't help but do you good. J. M. Gleissner. Chicsgo, 111., Jrtly 25 to 28, Baptist Young People's Union. $2. 00 more than one fare for round trip $18.90. F. S. Salls, Agt. Seven Years in Bed, "Will wonders ever cease?" inquire the friends of Mrs. L. Pease, of Law rence, Kas. They knew she had been unable to leave her bed In seven years on account of kidney and liver trouble, nervous prostration and general debility; but, "Three bot tles of Electric Ritters enabled me to walk," she writes, "and in three months I felt like a new person." Women suffering from headache, backache, nervousness, sleeplessness, melancholy, fainting and dizzy spells will find it a priceless blessing. Trv it. Satisfaction is guaranteed by J. M. Gleissner. Only 60o. Danger, disease and death follow neglect of the bowels. DeWitt's Lit tle Early Risers to regulate them and you will add years to your life and life to your years. Easy to take, ' never gripe. J. M. Gleissner. "A few months ago, food which 1 ale for breakfast would not remain on my stomach for half an hour. I used one bottle of jour Kodol Dys pepsia Cure and can now eat my breakfast and other meals with relish and my food Is throughly digested. Nothing equals Kodol Dyspepsia Cure for stomach troubles" H. 8. Bitts, Ar lington Tex. Kodnl Dyspepsia Cure digests what you eat. J. M. Gleiss ner. Jell-0, the New Dessert, pleases all the family, Four flavors lemon, orange, raspberry and straw berry. At yo1" grocer'. 10 ot Try it today. What Shall We Have for Dessertf j This question arises in the family every day, Let us answer it today. I Try Jell-O, a delicious dessert. Pre-1 pared in two minutes. No baking! add hot water and set to cool. F a-! rors lemon, orange, raspberry and j strawberry. At your grocers, 10 ct A Traveling Han sonfided to us the other day that he I Qsed Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepin in! his family and needed no other rem jdy, as It seemed to keep the entire j family so perfectly free from Consti pation, Indigestion, Sick Headache and stomach troubles. Sold by C. E. I Northcrat A Co. j Assfcniilf-fciVsfcsB Z GOD SEES THE TSUTB. I BY COUNT LEO TOLSTOI. In the town of Vladimir there lived a young merchant, Ivan Dmitrievitch Ak leaov. He had two shops there and a house of his own. One summer Ak eenov was going to the fair at Nljnii, and as he was bidding good-by to his family his wife said, "Ivan Dmitrie vitch, don't go today. I have had a bad dream about you. I dreamt you had come back from town and taken off your cap, and I looked and saw your head was all turned gray." Aksenov laughed. "That means good luck," he said. "See If I don't sell my whole stockandbrlng you some fine presents." And he said good-by to his family and drove away. When he had traveled half way he met a merchant of his acquaintance and they put up at the same inn. They drank tea together and then went to bed In adjjoining rooms. Aksenov woke before morning, roused his driver and told him to harness so as to Btart while it was cool. When they had gone about thirty miles they stopped to feed the horses, and Aksonev rested awhile in the passage and order ed a samover to be got ready. Suddenly a three-horse trap drove up with tinkling bells, and an official got out, followed by two soldiers. He came up to Aksenov and began to question him: who he was and whence he came. Aksenov wondered why he asked all Iktse questions, but related everything, and then said, "Why do you question me In this way?" i Then the official called the soldiers and said, "I am the police officer of this district and am questioning you be. ' cause the merchant with whom you spent the night has been murdered, i Let me see your things. Search him. I They entered the house and the sol diers and the police officer unfastened ithe straps and searched Aksenov's lug gage. Suddenly the police officer took a knife out of the bag and cried, "Whose knife is this?" Aksenov looked, and when ht saw a knife stained with blood taken from his bag he was frightened. "And how did the blood get on the knife?" Aksenov was going to answer, but could hardly utter a word, and only stammered, "I I don't know. I the knife not mine " Then the police officer said, "This morning the merchant was found In bed with his throat cut, No one could have done It but you. The house was locked from Inside, and no one else was there. And here's the blood-stained knife In your bag. Besides, your face betrays you." Aksenov swore he had not done It, and that he had not seen the merchant after they had drunk the tea together; that he had no money exce.pt 8,000 rou bles of his own, and that tne knife did not belong to him. But his voice was broken, his face pale and he trembled with fear just as If he were guilty. The police officer ordered the Boldiers to bind Aksenov and to put him In the cart. His money and his things were taken from him and he was imprisoned In the nearest town. His wife was In despair about her husband and did not know what to think. "Vanis, my dearest love," she said, "tell the truth to your wife it was not you who did It?" "So you, too, think that of me," said Aksenov, and hiding his face In his hands he began to weep. When they were gone Aksenov recall ed what had been said, and when he remembered that his wifa had also sus pected him and asked him whether he had murdered the merchant he said to himself, "It seems that no one but God can know the truth, and It is to him alone we must appeal and from him alone expect mercy." Aksenov was condemned to be flog ged and sent to the mines, and so lie was flogged with a whip, and when his wounds were healed he was sent to Siberia with other convicts. Aksenov worked for twenty-six years In the mines of Siberia. His hair turn ed white as snow and his narrow beard grew long and gray. All his mirth vanished; his back became bent; he walked slowly and spoke little, never laughed, but often prayed to God. Aksenov got no letters from home and did not know whether his wife and children were alive or sot. One day a gang of new prisoners condemned to the mines arrived at thj prlBon. In the evening the old prison ers collected around the new ones anl began asking them what towns or vil lages they came from and what they were sentenced for, Aksenov also sat down on a bed near the newcomers and listened with a downcast air to what was being said. One of the newcomers, a tall, healthy-looking man of 60, with a close ly cropped gray beard, was relating how he had been taken. I "Well, friends," he said, "I only took ; a horse that was tied to a sledge, and I was taken up and accused of theft. I said that I bad only taken him to get home sooner and then had left it go; besides, the driver was a friend of mine. So I said, 'It's all right.' 'No,' they said, 'you've stolen It.' "And where do you come from?" "From Vladimir. My name Is Hakar. and they honor me with the patronlmic of Semenovltch." Aksenov raised his head and said, "Tell me, Semenovltch, have you not heard anything of the merchants Ak senov of Vladimir? Are they still liv ing?" "Of course-1 have. They are rich, these Aksenovs, though their father h In Siberia. A sinner like ourselves, I suppose. And you, grandfather, how did you get here?" His companions told the newcomer how Aksenov came to be In Siberia tin 1 about thf merchant who had been killed and the knife that was found among Aksenov's things, and how he had been unjustly condemned. When Makar Semenolvtch !ard all this he slapped his knee and cried "Well, this la wonderful! I 's wonder ful! But you've grown old, grand father." The others asked him why h1 wit so surprised and where h h'd s en Aksenov before, but M.ikJr S'tneri vltch did not answer. He only si d. "It's wonderful." Th words twi'- 1 In Aks-cr' nird tve 'ii---!:'. .' s -i- who killed tne mercnantr so ne tain, "Perhaps you have heard about tali affair, or you may have seen me some time, Semenovltch?" "How could I help hearing. Thi world's full of rumors. But It's loni since, and I have forgotten what I di hear." "Perhaps jo We beard who klllet the merchant," asked Aksenov. "Evidently It was he In whose bai the knife was found," answered Maka Semenovltch with a laugh. Aksenov felt sure that It was thii very man who had killed the merchant He rose and walked away. All tha night Aksenov kept awake. "And it's all that scoundrel's faul:,' he cried. A fortnight passed. One night as hi was walking about the prison he saw some earth falling from under one o: the beds. Suddenly Makar Semenovitct appeared from under the bed and look ed up at Aksenov with a frlght?nec face. Aksenov tried to pass withou: looking at him, but he seized Aksenov'i hand and told him how he had dug f hole under the wall and had carried tht earth out inside his top boots, which h had emptied every day on the way whet the convicts were taken to their work. "You just keep quiet, old man, ant I'll lead you out, too. But If you blat I shall get whipped to death, but IT kilt you first." The next day when the convicts wen led out to go to their work one iol them was noticed by the soldier! emptying earth out of his boots. Thf prison was searched and a hole found, The prison Inspectors came and begac asking everybody who it was that ha: dug the hole. Every one denied hav ing any knowledge of It. Those wht knew did not betray Makar Semeno vltch, knowing he would be whipped al most to death for It. . Then the In spector turned to Aksenov, whom h knew to be a just man. "You are a truthful old man," he said. "Tell me, before God, who had dug that hole." "Aksenov looked at Makar Semeno vltch and said, "I can't say, youi honor. God will not let me tell you. Do what you like with me, the power is In your hands." That night when Aksenov had gone to bed, just as he was beginning to doze, he heard some one come up and sit down on his bed. He peered through the darkness and recognized Makar. Aksenov sat up and said, "What dc you want? Go away or I'll call a sol dier." Makar Semenovltch bent close over Aksenov and whispered. "Ivan Dmitrie vitch, forgive me. I killed the mer chant and hid the knife among your things. I meant to kill you, too, but I heard a noise outside, so I shoved the knife In you bag and Jumped out of the window. For the love of God, forgive me! I will confess that I killed the merchant and you will he forgiven and will go home." "It Is easy for you to talk, but what have I had to bear?" said Aksenov. "Where am I to go to now? My wife Is dead, my children have forgotten me. I have nowhere to go to." Makar Semenovltch did not rise, but bent his head against the floor and cried, "Ivan Dmitrievitch, forgive me! The whip was not so hard to bear when they flogged me as It Is to look at you now. And you have had pity on me and you did not tell for the love of Christ, forgive me, cursed fiend that I am," and he began to sob, When Aksenov heard him sobbing he, too, began to weep, and said, "God will forgive you. May be I am a hund red times as bad as you. And suddenly he felt his heart grow light, and the longing for home no longer oppressed him, and he no longer had any wish to leave the prison, but only longed for his last hour to come. In spite of what Aksenov said Makar Semenovltch acknowledged his guilt. But when the order for his release came Ansenov was already dead. Old-Paililoufd Southern llUrulta. The raised biscuit, which is so rare a dish with Northerners, can be made with success after this method: A pint of milk must be heated, and in this a heaping teaspoonful of butter is melttd, and the milk is allowed to cool till lukewarm. Then beat an egg smoothly; add to it a level teaspoonful of salt, a gill of good yeast, a quart of flour und the lukewarm milk. Cover the bowl or pan containing this sponge with a fold ed towel and let It stand over night In a place warm enough to Insure its ris ing properly. The next morning knead the dough gently for Ave minutes, . using enough flour to prevent Its slicking to the iiands; make It up In smalkblspults, pnl them Into a buttered baking pan, covr with a folded towel, and put the pan In a warm place for half an hour or until the biscuits have swollen to twice their original size. Do not put the pan whore it Is too hot to hold the hand. Whet" the biscuits are light, brush them oer the surface with a little sugar dissolv ed with milk or with melted butter, and then hake them brown In a quick ovn and serve them hot. Hriglit Donor. It was an awful night, and a hard worked doctor had betaken himself to his downy couch, when he was arous d from Incipient siumber by the sharp ring of the telephone. An anxious mother had been suddenly alarmed by the cough of her little child, and she Implored the worthy physician to lose no time In coming to her aid. The position was a trying one. He was completely worn out with fatigue, snow was falling fast, and the wind was roar ing. The good doctor endeavored to temporize, but In vain, and at last, with a flash of real genius, he cried, "Put the little one at the telephone and make him cough." This was done, and then the physician exclaimed, delightedly. "Just as I thought. It is nothing at all. There Is not an atom of rroup about that court." The crisis was over and he could court tired Nature's sweet restorer with a good conscience. Philadelphia Evening Telegraph. Berlin has an association of physi cians who pay a sum equal to 6 per cent of their Income tax eevry year Into the treasury. This yields about $12,000 a year, which l given to those memberi and their families who need help. Nearly 14 per cent of the total num ber of we earners In Minnesota art vnn. according to the report of tht WEBB ILL THKRK. " roirwea Xtm Who Participated la to Mtle.-Thtlr Experiences. ' Fourteen men were sitting in front ol a Willow toajngs boarding house or "hotel," U A ey call It in the suburbs, when the :est one in tne group said "That was a good paper Colonel John S. Cooper had on the battle of Port Republic. I was down there with John G. Reid when the flght came off." "So was I," said the next man to him. A third man ventured the same Information. Finally the. fourteen rose solemnly from their chairs on learning that each and ail of them had been with McClellan In the Peninsula campaign. Working together for many of the past months, not one of the fourteen had though p discuss army life with his conipan!cc. Urave men usually have little to say about their personal war experiences. The best war stories, like that of Colonel Cooper, have never been in print. The first speaker, whose name was Hasey, started tha conversation again with the remark: "I read a story the other day of an lentira Illinois regiment having got full ton stone fenee In the Tennessee cam paign. That's funny, but not so funny as the fact that in 1862 Blenker's divis ion of the army of the Patomac, com prising nearly 10,000 men, with three batteries of artillery, got lost going from near Manassas Junction across the mont. It was lost so long, was so com mont. It wrs lost so lonk, was so com pletely swallowed up, that General Roseorans was finally sent out aftei several weeks with a largr body of cav alry to find out what had become of the division. "You could hardly believe that was true, but there are plenty of men to isitbstaittiate tho statement that nearly 10,000 men or our rorces were aosoiuie lost to the main army for over two weeks, and neither the war department nor the commanding officers In the field knew where they were. It wai about this time that the movement on Richmond u checked for the purpose of attending to Stonewall Jackson's operations in the Shenandoah valley. He was twenty mies from strasourg anu we had 45,000 men on his flank and rear within, striking distance. We out numbered his force two to one or more, "Our object was to capture him. You remember that?" The thirteen listeners nodded. The fourteenth continued: "He didn't appear to care a rap about onr object. We did recapture Fronl Royal, which he had taken from us, but then after that we were set down In the sun and allowed to bake there while Jackson leisurely moved away from us. I was in Shield's division, which finally early In June was sent after Jackson, or at him, to effect his capture. Briga dier General Carroll was the on who got the famous order from Shieids tc pave the bridge at Port Republic, the one across the Shenandoah, which in his flight it was feared Jackson would destroy, "When General Carroll got to the Port Republic bridge Jaekkson wat across It and In the town with his wag on trains. His troops were on the op posite side of the stream. Carroll real ized the situation at once, and he order ed bis artillery Into position, where they would command the bridge, and direct ed the officer commanding his cavalry to take possession of the bridge. Cap tain Reld aided In the execution of this command, and the bridge was taken. In accomplishing this one of Jackson'f staff officers, Lieutenant Douglas, was .anhircfl " "I saw him wounded and then brought in," said one of the group. I "Well," said Hasey, "Captain Relt! ordered him to sit down at the west end of the bridge until the fracas was over 1 and then his wound would be attended to. Just then a mounted officer came 1 along, wearing a hanging overcoat and riding from Port Republic acroBS the bridge to Its west end. He stopped hlf horse and asked Captain Reld in, short, . gruff manner: i " 'What are you doing here?' I "Captain Reld thought he was one ol our ravalry officers, First Virginia men and he answered: "'I'm attending to my business, damn yon, and you had better go on to your command and attend to yours.' i "The officer excused himself and rod( Off the west end of the bridge, puttlns. ipurs to his horse and galloping up tht hill. Just then Captain Reld noticed his prisoner having a hearty laugh tc himself and asked him what It wai about. "Wry," said Lieutenant Douglas, '1 was just thinking how funny It all was that it should be reserved for a Yanket lieutenant to curse Stonewall Jackson to his face and spnd him about hli business. That was General Jackson. lieutenant, and look out. He's been at tending to his business you sent him on: up thpre he comes.' "Reld looked up towartl the bluffs, and there, sure enough, were a large number of the enemy's guns bein? trained on the bridge, which at once became all too hot for our men, and they retreated with Lieutenant Douglas. ' whom they afterward left at a house In the rear to be eared for. I know thli story has hecn disreuTcd by Borne, hut I am satisfied It Is true and that Jack son crossed the Port Republican bridge that day and through our brces reach-, ed his own." "So are we," said the thirteen others. "We were there and we saw about all that was going on. Ar:er,the bridge episode we foneht Jackson the next day -June 8, W2" "Yes." said Hasey. "We fouht him after being fed on a pint of flour dally per man for a week. We were only 3.000 strong. Our line was on Deep Run. We faced southwest toward Porl Republic. We expected no reinforce ments and had no reserves. Jackson held the Port Republic bridge and had whipped Fremont at Cross Keys." "I'll never forget," said the man next to Hasey. "How Jackson's two brigade! came out of the wheat fields the morn ing of the 8th and went against ut. Five times was the attempt made to break our lines and five times It failed. Jackson never captured us. We lost that day eight pieces of artillery, 368 killed and wounded and 634 misting, but hla losses were over 1.000. We lit erally mowed his men down." "Gentlemen," said Hasey, "let Ul drink to the dead of both sides and the past" Fourteen men rose and the libation was poured Are You a Lover So, Try Vestibule 5c Cigars. 83?None better in the market. ALBERT LENZE, Maker. Abilexe, Kansas Ablene d; ALEXANDER CHRISTMANN, Proprietor, MANUFACTURER OF Church Pipe Organs, Parlor Pipe Organs, Amusement Gallery Organs, Tuning and Repairing oi an musical instruments. Factory, East Fourth St,, Abilene, Kansas, SENSATIONAL SUICIDE. Dr. roppr, of Hun FnnelMn, t)oni th 1'iillre nml Then Tnkon a Dole nt Cnrtmltn Arid. Sim Francisco, June 22. Dr. Victor Topper, of this city, committed sui cide yesterday evening in n sensa tional manner just lifter bcinfr arrest ett on the chnrge of hnviiig caused the dentil of Miss Violet, Vim Orniim, of (hico, who tiled lit, the receiving hospital yesterday evening. For sev eral hours yesterday afternoon Top per kept his home barred nguliiKt the police officers and In response to sev eral tlcniiintls upon him to unlock his ttoor nml submit to arrest he defied the officers to force nn entrance nml declared that the pollco had no possi ble right to arrest him. The police finally forced an entrance and placed Topper under arrest. "Kxcime me n minute, gentlemen," said be as be turned from the (illieers and started toward n side room. "I will rejoin you soon." A minute Inter Topper staggered back Into the pres ence of the office and threw an empty carbolic acid vial at, their feet. "I have fooled yon," he cried, and five minutes Inter, In spite of nil that could be done, he tiled In grcnt ngony. THE BUSINESS SITUATION. Iiutnliird HtrotiKth In Homo l.lnen nil Im provement Shown In OHiem--Heorti About the CroM flood on the Wholo. New York, June 22. Bradst feet's snys: The Hit tint ton Is one of sus tained strength in sonic lines Mid fur llier improvement In others', The crop slhintiun, of course, rt ins the main subject of Interest, and 'his, tin the whole, is a good tine, although too much ruin In (he south Atlantic Mates and too little In Texas, with the lack of warm weather ft r corn In the northwest have constituted ex cept ions to otherwise favorable ad vices. Iron and steel lose nothing In strength us (lie turn "f t lie yenr ap proaches, liepnrts of activity III pig iron at the close of last week art eon Untied and Pittsburg advices are of sales of fully 7.1,(100 tons of llcste mer pig and of considerable tiiantl tlcs of other iron. Failures for the week number ngnllist IN last week. 107 in this week n year ngo, 1M In IH'jO, 220 In 1K!W and 215 In 1H07. L'oniniMiiriflr of Indian Territory 1. A. K. Ariliiiore, I. T,, June 22. dipt. John H. Hummer, of Ariliiiore, wtis re-elected department commander of the (i, A, II. for the Intlinn territory nt the i, n n mii I meeting held nt Tunis Valley. The new $20,000 Dougherty opera house at lilclimond, Mo was formally opcni'd with the production of Shakes peare's "As You Uko It," scats selling at j mid $10 euch. UNDERTAKING! A COMPLETE DEPARTMENT. PERFECT SERVICE. REASONABLE PRICES. GEO. S- UPSHAW, EMBALMER. atf-Calls tniwered day or night to any part of the county. Upshaw Furniture and Carpel Co, of a Good CTaATrt'jp the New Ferfecto L ni Curei Eheumatiim or Catarrh in a Day Treatment Free. B. B. B. (Hotnnio Blood Balm) cures the worst and most stubborn cases bv draining the poison out of the blood and bones, and building up tho broken down constitution. Aches and pains in the bones or joints, swollen glands, droppings in the throat, hawking, spitting or bad breath, etc, all disappoar promptly and permanently. U. B. B. ouroe where alt else fails, Druggists, f 1, Treatment of B. 11. 11. sent absolutely tree anu prepaid oy writlbg to Blood Balm Co. Atlanta (ia. Doscribe trouble and free medical advice given until cured. B. B. B. puts a new color in your skin, and makes the blood render and more nourishing, stopping all aches and pains. Over 8000 cures by B. B. B. Union Pacifio Ratei Chautauqua Assembly, Beatrioe Nub., June 21, July 4th, tlckots on sale June 20th to July 4th Inclusive, good returning July 5lh, $1.02 for the roti nil trip, fan American exposition, Buffalo, N. V., May 1st to October 31st. Tickets on nils every day at greatly reduced rates, via the Union Pacifio. I. J. Boiin1 Agt. Mr. W. 8. Whedon, Cashier of the first National Bauk Wintersot, Iowa, in a recent letter gives some experi ence with a carpenter working in hi) employ, that will be of value to other mechanics, lie says: "I bad a carpen ter worklngfor mo who was obliged to stop work for several days on account of being troubled with diarrhoea. I mentioned to him that I bad booh sim ilarly troubled and that Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea ltemedy had cured me. He bought a bottle of it from the druggist here and in formed me that one di sn on red him and he Is again at his work," Fdr salt) by J. M. (jleissner. , Didn't Harry For Honey. The Boston man, who lately mar ried a sick rich young woman, it happy now, for he got Dr. King's New I,ile Tills, which restored her to per fect health. Infallible for Jaundice, Hi 1 1 ion b ri cms , Malaria, Fever and Ague and all l.lvcr and Stomach troubiet. (ientle but effective. Only 25o at J. M. (ileissner's drug store. AMERICA'S Greatest Medicine It lltiod's,Sii'iapai'ilii,lici:iiuscitpos- ! mm,.('n iiiicniiuiicii cui-iitivo powers una lit record of cures is GREATESTi CASTOR I A i For Infante and Children. Tha Kind You Have Always Bought sean the Signature ran or,