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Tie Globe Ftepubllcbn Globe-Republican Ptg. Co, Pub. i; . A Peit with a Stlrl.; America is threatened with another pest The French brown-tail moth la almost, if not quite, in the midst of us. He dame over in nursery packages from France and is only awaiting the gladsome days of spring to break forth,, expand and begin pestlng, just as though he were at the old stand. He will compete as a foreign pauper pest with our own infant industries in the pest line. If you do not know what the French brown-tail moth does to the human race you will learn if he de cides to sojourn among us and to in crease and multiply, says the Chicago Dally News. Archery Is his hobby. Unlike the bee and the mosquito, which have but one stinger, the little French brown-tall carries a quiver full of arrows, which he shoots in passing as a small boy trains his popgun on a bald head. There is no chance to slap him on the wrist in return, for he stings without alighting and then moves on to the next victim. 'No won der the scientists who saw him first are very anxious to find a way to put him gently to the bad. There is comfort for the murderers of the king's English in the latest con tribution to periodical literature by Mr. Lounsbury, emeritus professor of English at Yale, excusing and in a measure justifying some of the so called vulgar mistakes In orthography and grammar committed by unedu cated people. According to Prof. 'Lounsbury, there is, or was,' the best of authority for saying pint for point, jist for joist, lie for oil and bile for , boil. Our'n and your'n and his'n are upheld by ancient usage. The double negation is simlllarly vindicated and there are a dozen Instances of the use of learn In the sense of teach In Shakespeare. It Is gratifying to note that the professor draws the line on "I done it." There are limits to what are euphoniously termed archaic forms of Speech, it seems. A report declares that in the state of New York marriages have de creased 20,000 during the past year. Yet this is President Roosevelt's own commonwealth. It is more than likely that the depressed condition in many lines of business and labor will ac count for much of this falling off. In the early part of the year thousands of men were out of employment and were probably looking for work harder than they were looking for wives. The present year gives promise of being a prosperous one, and it is safe to pre dict that the marriage record in the Empire state for 1909 will make a far more satisfactory showing. 4 The Chicago professor's theory that marriage licenses should not be used until six months after they are issued is evidently for the purpose of prevent ing hasty marriages. But why not go further? Say that marriage licenses shall not be used until the last install ment on the furniture is paid; or un til both parties to the match have cut their wisdom teeth. Certainly mar riage licenses should not be used until after the Ink on the divorce decree is dry. Ellen Emerson, oldest daughter of Ralph Waldo Emerson, and for years his close companion and assistant, died at the home of her sister Edith, wife of William M. Forbes, in Milton, Mass., on January 16, aged 70. Miss Emerson was active in the social and literary life of Concord at all times, and especially in the affairs of the Unitarian church. Besides her sister, a brother, Dr. Waldo Emerson of Con cord survives her. In his various plays Shakespeare used about 15,000 words. Milton used only about half as many in his writ ings. A person of culture and educa tion has a speaking vocabulary of about 6,000 words; an ordinary person uses from 2,000 to 3,000 words. This would indicate that the 300,000 words of the English langauge include a good many that are seldom employed ex cept In president's messages. Frank Wentworth of Winsted, Conn., has doped it out that in 2,000,000 years the human race will have developed so far that instead of walking on a pair of alternate pendulums,' as now, men will have on their lower extremities wheels' actuated by turbines driven by hot air. Here's a chance for some peo ple to get Just 2,000,000 years ahead of the rest of us, merely by . standing on their beads and talking rapidly. Mme. Guadalupe de Haro, a Mexi can, and a descendant of the Montezu mas, is in New York studying domes tic science as practiced in the United States. , She will carry It back with her to Mexico, and at the bidding of her government Introduce it In that country. , . ' , Jlisg Martelna Kramers of Rotter dam, Holland, is one of the most a compllshed ot women linguists, , SB , can read and speak 13 different las guagss. ' ' -.' :. -17 rr r WEEK KEWS'QF THE - ''W a. -'W'V.. -.' 1 iK7i.Wti of tte ' tJ 1 v Pa'sfSSvea Days. ,' t j -1 -" . u ' - Interesting Items Gathered From all Fajrt of j the! Wof Id, Condensed ; " Into Small Space tor the Ben efit of Our Readers. ' Congressional. The last session of Congress is said to have been the most costly of any in the history of the country, over one billion dollars having been expended in appropriations, "Arkansas" has been assigned as the name of one of the battleships re cently authorized by congress. The house has passed the sundry civil appropriation bill which carries $137,000,000. Aftef an entire day devoted to dis cussion of the agricultural appropri ation bill, the senate passed the mea sure. The senate conferees have accepted the house amendment to the penal code bill which provides for the reg ulation of interstate shipments of in toxicating liquors.' Treaties with Panama and Colombia In relation to the Panama canal have been ratified by the senate. The senate has passed the diplo matic and consular appropriation bill wh ch carries J3.646.386. Miscellaneous. Mrs. Ben Teal, wife of a New York theatrical manager, has been convict ed of attempted subornation of per jury In connection with Mrs. Frank J Gould's suit for divorce. Mrs. Teal was sentenced to one year In the peni tentiary. Five men were instantly killed and two others fatally Injured in a Jop lin, Mo., mine when a slab of rock weighing 30 tons fell from the roof. In the Cooper-Sharp trial at Nash ville, Tenn., while the aged defendant, Col. Duncan B. Cooper, was on the stand, it was shown that he had been a defaulter for $100,000 while a court officer. Rear Admiral Samuel R. Franklin, retired, Is dead at his home In Wash ington, aged 84 years. A public denial is made by the President of the engAKment of his daughter Ethel to William Phillips. The jury in the Pittsburg graft cases were unable to agree upon a verdict. The Bonner Springs Chieftain has changed hands, Irvln Zumwalt suc ceeding E. L. Mathews as proprietor. Charles Nagel, who has been named by President-elect Taft for secretary of commerce and labor, left St. Louis Sunday for Washington, where he will assume the duties of his new appoint ment. The newspaper and plant of the Sentinel Publishing Co., al Junction City, Kan., has been sold to A. D. Col by. The Jewett ranch, of Cheney, Kai!., was sold recently to Judge P. 13. Gil let and Alfred. Hensel of Kingman, for $00,000. Frank Golch, the champion wrestler of the world, has beeu matched to meet Gussif Mahmout, the "Terrible Turk," at Chicago about April 14. John Junken, the self-confesaed negro murderer of Clara Rosen &t Ottumwa, Iowa, has been, taken to Des and the manufacture William Culley McKelvy, a well known Pennsylvania oil man, died Sunday at his home in Pittsburg. He was a polneer In that line of business and the manufacture of Portland ce ment. The pope is reported to lie much Improved in health. Orville Foland, who was convicted of the murder of Jesse Haymaker at Hutchinsou, Kan., was sentenced to the state penitentiary for life. The cost of buildings for which per mits were Issued in Kansas City for the month of February amounted to $839,525. Vandyke Stoops, son of Flnlay Stoops, of Pittsburg, Kan., was recent ly found dead in his room in a Louis ville, Ky., hotel. John H. Crider of Fort Scott has been re-elected grand master work man of the Kansas A. O. U. W. ' William Jewell college at Liberty, Mo., which was closed on account of a smallpox -epidemic, has reopened. Because there were too many farm ers on the panel of 150 veniremen summoned to re-try the Standard Oil case at Chicago, Federal Judge An derson quashed the panel and ordered another in which Chicago men will predominate. The natural gas cases in which east ern corporations seek to invalidate the Oklahoma law which prohibits the piping of the fuel out of the state, were argued and submitted In the fed eral court at Muskogee recently. The .town ; of Fisher, Ark., was wrecked by a tornado the other day, only two buildings ; being left stand ing. Six persons were killed and more than a score injured. The five Indiana counties which held local option elections the other day all voted, "dry." The Kansas senate has approved the plan to establish an asylum for the criminal Insane In the penitentiary at Lansing. . ; ' . - After adopting a declaration of prin ciples he. North American .conserva tion conference, which has been in session at Washington adjourned. . '; An Ecuador passenger train plunged over a cliff 100 feet high and was dashed to pieces in the bottom of a ravine.1 ' Twenty-five' persons were killed and 40 wounded. , The national meeting of the Frater nal Order of Eagles will be held at Omaha September 13 to 20 inclusive. The Interstate Commerce commis sion has decided that'; the present rates on flour from Kansas City to Chicago and New York are not unrea sonable. ' The rates from Minneapolis are cheaper because of water compe tition. ;'. . ' ;.. .',,.) the man who has been making a series of attacks .on the women of Berlin has been captured. He has not yet been identified. In all there have been 36 cases of stabbing of women In the last two .weeks. , 1 A carload of soft wheat recently sold on the Chicago board of trade for $1.30 a bushel, at the same time a car of hard wheat brought $1.15 a bushel. These are the highest prices paid on that market for many years. The verdict of the federal court at New York, imposing a fine of $108,000 upon the New York Central Railroad company on 'charges of granting re bates to the American Sugar com pany, has been affirmed by the si preme court of the United States. Two thousand men from the Atlantic battleship fleet with 140 officers pa raded the streets of Norfolk, Va. The blue jackets marched between solid walls of cheering humanity. The Independent tobacco men have protested to President Roosevelt against the recent award to the to bacco trust of a contract for 220,000 pounds of chewing tobacco for the army and navy. The international opium commission has practically completed Its work at Shanghai, China, Nine recommenda tions for the control of the traffic were adopted at the conference. In the trial of the Standard Oil re bating case at Chicago, Federal Judge Anderson ruled that each settlement between the company and the rail roads should constitute an offense. There were 36 of these settlements, making the largest possible fine $720,-000. The California legislature has passed the bill providing for a census of Jap anese in that state. H. M. Craddock of Kansas City shot and killed one burglar and wounded another while they were engaged in trying to force an entrance into his dry goods store. A St. Louis building supposed to be fire-proof, occupied by the Mulvlhlll Furniture company, was damaged to the extent of $100,000 by a recent blaze. At Cleveland, O., three persons were fatally and 20 others seriously Injured when a Pennsylvania railroad train struck a crowded street car on a grade crossing. The constitutionality of the anti trust law of Arkansas has been upheld by the federal supreme court in the case of the Hammond Packing com pany of Chicago. Mrs. William K. Vanderbllt has given more than $1,000,000 for the erection of four model tenements in New York for persons suffering with tuberculosis. Practically complete reports from the recent tornado in eastern Arkan sas show the number of dead to be four, badly injured, 25, and les dan gerously hurt 40. The property loss will be large. The recent primary election cost the city of Evanston, 111., $28 for each ballot cast. A bronze bust of the late Crosby S. Noyes, veteran editor of the Washing ton Star, has been unveiled In the new district building at Washington. Personal, A Unlversallst church at Atlanta, Ga., is to operate a theater in the church building. Ebeneezer M. Kerr, Republican rep resentative from Hickory county, died at Jefferson City. His death was caused by pneumonia. Jacob F. Gmelich will be acting gov ernor of Missouri during Gov. Hadley's absence In Washington. Eugene E. Wyatt has been appoint ed postmaster at Oak Grove, Mo., to succeed Oliver N. Perry, who held the position for over nine years. Richard C. Fryer, who gained fame during the Civil war as a blockade runner, 1b dead In St. Louis. Henry Kortjohn was appointed a member of the board of election com missioners of St. Louis to succeed James Carlisle. Gov. Hadley left Jefferson City Sun day on a special train for Washington, where he will be an Interested specta- to of the inaugural ceremonies. Orville Foland, a 19-year-old youth of Hutchinson, Kan., has confessed to killing Express Agent Haymaker ot that place after the latter had given bim shelter for the night and was sleeping In fancied security. E. H. Harriman celebrated his sixty first birthday at San Antonio, Tex., the other day. Dr. W, A. Lunn, a widely known physician of Houston, Tex., is dead from" blood poisoning contracted while performing an operation. He diag nosed his own case and predicted his death two weeks before the end. Miss Sylvia Green, daughter of Mrs. Hetty Green of New York, one of the wealthiest women in America, has been married at Morrlstown, N. J., to Matthew Astor Wilks. Mr. Wllks Is about 65 years old and his bride Is 38. ' ' ' ; Thomas T. Johnson, one of the most widely known civil engineers of trio country, is dead at his home in Chi cago. . " ' . Gov. Hadley has been invited to at tend the organization of a state Mls sourl society In Oklahoma City in the next few weeks. y Gov. Hadley has appointed II. 1 S. Caulfleld, now a member of congress from St. Louis, to be excise commis sioner of that city. ..' ' Mrs. Amanda Reed, 73 years old, who served as a nurse during the Civil war, Is dead at ber home in Fort Scott, Kan, THE KANSAS LEGISLATURE BOTH HOUSES, HARD AT WORK IN TOPEKA. .;: ,.ivLM;v'.:.. - Many Important Measure Under Con sideration Business Being Rapidly Disposed Of. Topeka. The special committee ap pointed by the house to Bee if there were any departments which could be abolished made its report Thursday. It provides for cutting down the state expenses about $30,000 a year by com bining several departments. The recommendations follow: Put all educational institutions un der one hoard of seven members. Send poultry, dairy and entomologi cal commissions and forestry depart ment to the agricultural college. Make the traveling libraries com mission a bureau of the state library. Give the academy of science, the Goss natural history collection and historical records a new building and lake them from the state house. Reduce the forces of the oil, grain and live stock inspectors so as to em ploy all of the assistant inspectors on full time. Reduce the Judicial districts by five. Put the free employment bureau under the bureau ot labor, Put the board of medical registra tion and examination under the medi cal school at the state university. KANSAS UTILITIES FIGHT. The State Commission Bill Defeated In the House. Topeka. The house of representa tives, after an all-day fight, de feated the public utilities bill Fri day night by the vote of 61 to 51. This ends the attempt for this session of the legislature to secure a state commission of five to regulate all utilities In the state. Many who opposed the bill believe that the cities should have the full control of all util ities and that the state should not have anything to say about it. The vote on the adoption or rejection of the statewide public utilities commis sion follows, those favoring the state commission plan voting "aye," and those opposed to any utilities legisla tion and those favoring the city con trol voting "no." Yeas Amrlne, Brlden of Osage, Buckman, Carpenter, Clay, Cline, Cranston, Crawford, Flnley, Cunning ham, Davis of Bourbon, Deacon, Den nis, Eadie, Edwards, Fisher, Flagg, Foley, Grabbe, Gray, Griffin, Har baugh, Hopkins of Finney, Hopkins of Jackson, Jewett of Sedgwick, Kreh biel, Kyle, Lander, Laudrey, Lambert son, Laubach, Louderback, Matson, McMillan, Mercer, Mitchell, Moore, Morton of Osborne, Newlin, Parker, Ravenscroft, Schllchtlng, Shideler, Shoemaker, Stannard, Stockton, Stone of Shawnee, Watson, Westgate, White, Wood, Yoxall, Mr. Speaker. Nays Allen, Ashcroftf, Banker, Beckett, ,Berke of Jewell, Bonnett Boyd, Brighton of Montgomery, Brown, Burke of Saline, Case, Cole, Crarey, Cron, Crumly, Davis "bf Kiowa, Darling, Ely, Feder, Fehr, Flanigan, Francisco, Gullbert, Han non, Hlnes, Hutchinson, Imel, Jackson, Johnson, Kennett, Kelly, Kuoni, Lin nen, Loofburrows, Lone, Maxwell, Mc Nalr, Meek, Merrill, Miller, Morgan of Hodgeman, Morgan of Reno, Morris, Morrison, Penwell, Phillips, Pyle, Reerter, Rhodes of Anderson, Rhodes of Marshall, Rich, Rogers, Ryan, Schaumburg, Sekavee, Snyder, Stone of Sherman, Stout, Veatch, Walker, Wcstcott. KANSAS FORESTRY BILL PASSED. Two Public Utilities Bills. Topeka. Two public utilities bills were reported in the house Thursday and both placed on general orders. Probably an emergency will be de clared to consider them after they are printed.' I No Cigarettes in Kansas. Topeka. The combination Edwards senate judiciary committee anti-cigarette bill has finally passed the senate. The measure makes It a misdemeanor to sell or give away cigarettes or cigarette papers to anyone. It makes It a misdemeanor for a minor to smoke tobacco In. any form and pro vides a still more severe punishment for the person who permits a minor to smoke upon his premises. Rock Road Bill Passed. Topeka. The senate Thursday passed a bill already passed by the house creating a state engineer to have charge of road work bridges, and all state engineering work. He is to be selected by the board of regents of the state agricultural college and is to have an office at Manhattan. He will pass on all county bridges costing $5, 000 or more. Topeka. The . Merrill anti-bucket shop bill has been recommended fa vorably by the house committee of the whole. The bill makes the operation of a bucket shop or working In one a felony. ' . The 8tate Agricultural College to Have New Dislslon. ...... Topeka The senate has passed the Avery bill providing for the establish ing of a division of forestry at the state agricultural college.. Under the bill there is to be appointed a state forester who is to have charge of all experimental work In forestry, As to his others duties the bill says:, "He shall promote practical forestry In every possible way, compile and dis seminate information relative to for estry and publish the results ot such work through bulletins, circulars, press notices and in such other ways as may be most practicable to reach the public, and by lecturing before farmers', institutes, associations and other organizations interested In for estry." 1 ' , The bill calls for these appropria tions to carry out the work: Four thousand dollars for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1909; $10,000 for the year ending June 30. 1910, and the same amount for the following year. Experiments In tree growing are to be made at Ogallah and Dodge City. BOARD OF CONTROL BILL LOST. Senator Stlllings, of Leavenworth, Turns Orator to Beat the Measure. Topeka. Kan. What is known as the board of control bill came up be fore the senate Saturday morning. The bill, as it came from the house, provides that the three members of the board of control have charge of the penal and charitable Institutions. The senate committee on penal insti tutions reported this bill unfavorably and Senator Ganes and Senator Mur phy made a minority report pro viding for a board of control of five members. Tho feature of the debate was a speech by Senator Vinton Stillings ot Leavenworth. He at times rose to a point of eloquence in favor of keeping the penal institutions under the pres ent plan of management and In favor of the unfavorable committee report. The senate finally voted to adopt the majority report, which kills the board of control bill. This measure was strongly advocated by the administration. WANTS PLEDGES REDEEMED. Gov. Stubbs Sends a Special Message to Kansas Legislature. Topeka, Kan. Gov. W. R. Stubbs Wednesday sent a special message to the house urging the enactment Into law of the Republican party pledges and In particular the passage of the public utilities bill. He referred to the tactics of the opponents -of the bill as ah attempt to "befog and be fuddle the mind of the people," and declared: "This kind of jugglery Is the most skilful method used by professional politicians to defeat sound measures that are in the interest of public welfare." Fixed Dates for Adjournment, Topeka, Kansas. According to tho present plans, the legislature will stop the consideration of bills and messages from either branch next Saturday night at 6 o'clock. The final adjourn ment will be March 8. The considera tion of original house and senate bills will stop and appropriation bills will be considered until Saturday evening. Thursday evening at 9 o'clock the bouse committee on state affairs has reported out the resolution fixing these dates for the final consideration ol bills, and the final adjournment. The house probably will not vote on this until Monday. The senate in the committee of the whole reported favorably the Milligan bill, prohibiting state convicts from working at contract labor. The pris oners, however, will be permitted to work on county roads. Motor License Bill to Pass. . Topeka. The Hunter motor car bill came before the senate committee of the whole Wednesday morning and was reported out favorably. This bill compels the registration of all cars with a $5 fee. This fee Is to go into the road fund. This Is not the bill taxing cars to pay the salary ot a state engineer. The house put 15 bills in an omni bus Wednesday morning and passed tbem by a unanimous vote on a single roll call. There were more than 50 bills on the calendar for third reading. If the bills had been taken up singly the house would have 1 been working the entire day passing these bills, while, with an omnibus, much time was saved. C. F, Trager of Bucklln has filed a petition in the house asKing for the enactment of a law which would give a citizen the power to kill a vicious dog owned by a neighbor. He recites that the law now provides that a sheep owner can kill any dog oh his premises that kills sheep, but it does not allow the killing of a dog Chat Injures a child. The Essence of Buddhist Thought. , There is a sjjory that Emerson was stopped in the street one day by an ex cited member of the now forgotten sect of Mlllerites, who exclaimed: "Mr. Emerson, do you know that the world Is going to be destroyed in ten days?" "Well," said Emerspn, "I don't see but we shall get along just as well with out it." , The incident is cited by Dr. William S. Blgelow, the latest of the Ingersoll lecturers at Harvard uni versity, in his book, "Buddhism and Immortality," and he uses it to Illus trate the Buddhist attitude toward life. The very essence of Buddhist thought as Dr. Blgelow interprets it, is the idea of limitless spiritual growth culminat ing In a state that transcends the ma terial. . And this spiritual transcend ence, he tells us, Is to be attained through the enlargement of that con sciousness which is in us all, and which is divine because It Is Infinite. Current Literature. A man is always willing to lend you $5 when be hasn't got It. OWES HER LIFE TO Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Vienna, W. Va "I feel thatlowt the last ten years of my life to Lydia. is. nnKnam s v ege table Compound. Eleven years ago I was a walking shadow. I had been. under th doctor's. p.n.rehiit,orotnorfiHef. My husband per- suaaea me 10 wy Lydia E. Pinkham's. Vficetahln Com. pound and it worked. like a charm. Itre- llnvpfi nil mv twin mlHRrv. I advise all sufferinir women to take jjyaiaji. nnusm s Vegetable Compound." Mns. Emma Wheaton, Vienna, W. Va. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and. herbs, contains no narcotics or harm ful drugs, and to-day holds the record for the largest number of actual cures of female diseases of any similar medi cine in the country, and. thousands of voluntary testimonials are on file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., from women who have been cured from almost every form of female complaints, inflammation, ul ceration,displacements,llbroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, indigestion and nervous prostration. Every such suffering woman owes it to herself to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial. If you would like special advice about your case write a confiden tial letter to Airs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. Her advice Is free, and always helpful. 'SH r 1 and If 70a stiller from Fit, Filling Sickness, Spasms 01 bate children, or friend! that do no, my New Dis covery will relieve them, and (II 70a are asked to do is to rand for sFrse B ttl ot Dr. Majr'i Kplleptlclde Cnre. It ha onrwl ti.nuiamla wliora OTOiythlnt all &IIJ. Sent fr with direction.. ExpraM Prepaid, narantead br May Medloal Laboratory, nnder the, KatlonalFnml and DruRi Aot, June 80th, 1904. Guar anty Mo. 18871. Plea.a tiTa AOE and full addreia DR. W. H. HAY, 548 Pearl Street, New Kork City. ML The Beaton I Hake and Sell More Men's $3.00 & $3.60 Shoes Than Any Other Manufacturer li became I glva the wearer the benefit of the moet eomplete orcenlaatlon of trained experts and aklllei shoemakers la the eoantry. The selection of the leathers for each part of the shoe, end every detail of the nahlns In every department, t ioosea arcer oy toe eeei enoemaaflre in ine eaoe luauiry. If I coald snow yon how ere tally W . L. Doaglae shoo are made, yon would men onaentana wny tney now uetf shape, St better, and wear lonser than any other mass. Uy Mtthodof Tanning the Sole t make) thtm Hon rttxioiiana Longv n taring wan any Diner triors for Every Member of the family. Men, Boja, Women, Jkllaaes and Children For sale by shoe dealers everywhere. PMITinU I None genuine without W, L. Donglsa VnU I lull I name and price stamped on bottom.' last Color Byelsts Used Iieliarnly. Oatalof mailed free, W. L DOUGLAS, 107 Sesrk SL, BrotUst, Mams. iweeeme n"P ' t MAKEYOU . T LOOK WELL f FEEL WELL A KEEP WELL (J Purely Ttffetabte. itwolnWy rTtralMf. W For Skit Irarrirbcr. PIaib or Bugir Cjm4 It 35 centa boi, or by mill. . IK DR. J. H. 8CHENCK A SON II POTATOES buf- I Per Salzer'i catalog pane ijg, I Lament growers' of teed potatoes end early 1 vegetables Id the world, Bif catalog free : or. send ISO in stamps and receive catalog and It 000 kernels each of onions, carrots, celery, radishes, 1500 lettuce, rutabaga, turnips, 100 parsley. 100 tomatoes, 100 melons, no I charming flower seeds, In ell 10,000 kernels. easily worth $1.00 of any man's money, ur, send 200 and we add one pkg. of Earliest Peep O'Day Sweet Corn. SALZER SEED CO., Boi W, Li Crosse. Wit. ml PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Olesnies and beautifies the halt. Promotes a ltrxuriant growth. Mover Palls to Beit ore Gray Hair to Its Youthful Color. OttTM scalp diseases fc heir fslllua. We, endn.no at Proggliti If afflicted with tore ejes, use Thompson's Eye Water W. N. U., WICHITA, NO. 10,909. Keep It on Hand! Coughs tixl eolut mey seize any eiemuof of the family any lime. Many a bad cold has been averted Rod much sickness and tuliennf ss been saved bythe prompt ues ruoe Cure, i here is nothing lilteit lo break UDeooBhs and colds. There la no bronchial or lung rouble thai h will not relieve. rrea front opiilet or bsrtnlul ia gtcdicnts. Fine foe children, , Al nil eWtUts', 2S eta. "J 1 . - U'O'niLTU"