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Globe-Republican Ptg. Co, Pub. PODGE CITY, I t 8 KAN. . We and Japan being satisfied, yek low literature may at well fade away. : Japan Is beginning to use home made cigarette paper. It will be noted that "Carmen Syl a," the Roumanian queen who hai de J clared war on corsets, Is 65 yeara old. So now Hetty Green'g aon wants to take a trip In an aeroplane and be come a rising young man. , Polar explorers do not have to go down to . the basement and tell the . Janitor what they think of him. When a man asks the reason for 1 polar expeditions he shows that he does not read the magazines. Lots of girls nowadays write to the magazines Instead of asking their mothers. Lincoln's head on the new cent pieces will probably give all a chance to turn an honest penny. Whatever is said about pasteurized milk, the pasturized cow is better than the one that Is fed on baled bay the year round. King Edward is said to have his "double" in a private citizen who close ly resembles him, as has the prince of Wales. Canada, the United States and Mex Ico are preparing to do what they can to make North America worth saving to posterity. King Edward forgot to mention the suffragettes In the Bpeecb from the 1 1 1 1 1 1 rT h iiii iim 1 1 r 1 1 i i 1 1 r. n ,1 1 . i u ladles' man! The fleet jackies not only were brought home again, but they were paid $800,000 In gold for coming! Great country, this. A New Orleans man Is suing five men who forcibly cut off his whiskers. "Ingratitude, thou marble hearted fiend!" A Windy City preacher declares hades is here on earth. And, being a Chicago man, be ought '.o know what he is talking about A California man was not awakened ty hlB wife's screams, which frighten ed away a burglar.. Some men have presence of mind even In their sleep. They have a "silence room" exclu sively for women In one of the churches. After a little practice the women hope to be able to use it . A woman has challenged a leading member of the Duma to fight a duel, and a good many Japs would be in clined to bet on her if the affair could come off. The new remedy for heart trouble Is called Oipropylendllsoamilaimine. We only mention it to bring joy to the hearts of printers and proofreaders. Royalists have been doing a little rioting In France. But over there they treat that sort of thing with the same tolerance with which we look on the occasional outbreaks of college lads. Now the Mauretania has done the run from Liverpool to New York In four days and 17 hours. In a genera tion or two Bhlps are likely to be jump ing across. Michigan evangelist, who has been talking against divorce lor many years, now applies for one. Maybe he Just needs it as evidence how terrible It Is. The Swedish diet has voted for wom an suffrage. Any legislative body with that name ought to give the sex that does nine-tenths of the world' cooking what it wants. New Mexico proposes to tax widow ers $25 a year and bachelors only $10 a year. Evidently it Is fig ured that it will be easy to get the larger sum out of a man who has once been married. A special appeal has been made to Americans for contributions on behalf of an effort now being made to erect at Montpeller, France, on the ground of the National School of Agriculture, a monument to the late Gustave Foex, the French horticulturist Jersey justice law has ruled that if a woman wearing high French heels Is hurt In getting off a car she cannot recover damages. Here Is another il lustration of how poor women are trampled upon by the masculine foot of oppression. King Alfonso of Spain Is undertak ing to negotiate a marriage for King Manuel of Portugal with a niece of Xing Edward of England. Alfonso him self being married to a niece of Ed ward, this activity looks like en thusiasm for the family. . Or if it that misery loves company? It Is not likely that Solomon built his temple of cement, yet we are told that It went up without the sound of a hammer or any implement of iron. For the last ten years William Bid dulph Cross of Cook street, Chester England, who died recently, was - en gaged in the construction of his own coffin, made of empty match boxes. . It is of the ordinary shape, and much pa tience and skill have been bestowed on It There is, of course, an Inner shell of wood, on which the match boxes ore glued, ROOSEVELT PARTY SAILS ON AFRICAN EXPEDITION New York. The Hamburg-American liner Hamburg sailed from this port Tuesday bearing Theodore Roosevelt and party, who are headed for British East Africa on a hunting and scien tific expedition, which has aroused the Interest of the civilized world. Mr. Roosevelt occupies the so-called Impe rial suite on the steamer. . On the dock was a large assemblage of Mr. Roosevelt's friends, who had gathered to bid him God-speed, and who cheered him as he st-vl at the rail of the steamer waving his hand and smiling with delight Beside him stood the three men selected from hundreds of applicants to accompany him and assist him In collecting the specimens of African fauna which he hopes to send back for the enrichment of the Smithsonian Institution. These fortunate Individuals were MaJ. Ed gar A. Mearns, J. Lorlng Alden and Edmund Heller. They comprise the Smithsonian's expedition. The fifth member of the little party, and not to be considered of least Importance, Was the ex-president's second son, Kermlt, who will be the official photographer of the expedition and, next to his father, the chief hunter. Change Ships at Naples. Mr. Roosevelt will go via Gibraltar to Naples, where he will board a steamer of the German East African line for Klltndlnl harbor, the port of Mombasa. At the latter place the party will be joined by R. J. Cun nlnghame, an Englishman of long ex perience In Africa, who has been en gaged as general manager and guide. The party will spend a short time In Mombasa and then proceed by train on the Uganda railway to Nairobi, headquarters of the administration of British East Africa Protectorate, a city of 13,514 Inhabitants, of whom 579 are Europeans. MacMlllan to Entertain Them. William Northrup MacMlllan, for formerly of St Louis, owns a large Uganda to the Nile will be begun. It Is expected that the White Nile will be reached about the first of the year 1910., Lake Albert Nyanza will be touched at Klblra. In a general way the course of the Nile will be followed to Gondokoro, and thence to Khartoum. At this city Mr. Roosevelt and Kermlt will be joined by Mrs. Roosevelt and they will continue down the Nile slowly to Cairo, visiting many points of interest on the way. Roosevelt In Europe. ' Plans for the remainder of the ex- president's two years' tour have not been decided upon definitely, but the time will be spent In Europe, and sev eral matters of importance have been announced. He will visit Berlin at the invitation of Emperor William and while there will deliver an address upon the one hundredth anniversary of the founding of the University of Berlin. From Germany he will go to France and deliver an address at the Sor bonne. It has not been learned how long Mr. Roosevelt Intends to stay In Berlin and Paris. After bis visit In France, Mr. Roosevelt will go to Eng land, where a reception, of great warmth undoubtedly will be accorded to him. He has accepted an Invitation to deliver the Romanes lecture at Ox ford university and in all probability the honorary degree of D. C. L., which Oxford has bestowed on Emperor Will iam, will be conferred on Mr. Roose velt. 'The versatility of Mr. Roosevelt will be shown by the fact that he will speak German in bis address before the students of the University of Ber lin, French In bis lecture at the Sor bonne, and English in delivering the Romanes lecture at Oxford. ' Will Write About Trip. Mr. Roosevelt will defray the ex penses of himself and his son on the African trip, but those of the scien tists and the cost of preparing the Meoog V. I irpyPTM SOUDAN M kS?k -y ROUTE OF THE ROOSEVELT PARTY IN AFRICA. estate near Nairobi and his big, lux urious farmhouse will be headquarters for about six months while the hunt ers and scientists make trips of vary ing length In all directions. It is in this section that Mr. Roosevelt hopes to obtain most of his specimens, tor It abounds with animals of all kinds. The smaller mammals will be trapped. The supplies of the party are packed in tin-lined boxes. These boxes -when they have been emptied will be used as packing cases for the various speci mens. Many valuable natural history specimens have been spoiled by ants and other Insects, It has been found from experience on other expeditions, and It Is to guard against this that the tin-lined boxes are .being taken along. To 8hlp Back Specimens. When the specimens have been pre pared they will be carefully packed In the boxes and shipped to Nairobi, where they will be forwarded to the United States. One of the taxider mists will always be with Mr. Roose velt and as soon as any big game is shot by bim It will be skinned and prepared on the spot Mr. Roosevelt will be greatly dis appointed if he falls to kill several specimens of the white rhinoceros. This animal is the same as the square-mouthed-rhlnoceros and Is the nearest living ally to the type of the extinct Tlchorlne or woolly rhinoceros which lived In England at the close of the Glacial period. k . i Through Uganda te the Nile. - Leaving Nairobi In October, the party will- proceed by the Uganda railway to Port Florence, on the shores of Lake Victoria Nyanza, where a short stop will be made; then a steamer will be taken to Entebbe, 150 miles away. There a caravan will be formed and the Journey across specimens and shipping tbem to Amer ica will be paid out of a fund secured for- the purpose by the Smithsonian institution. One of the objects of Mr. Roosevelt in taking this trip Is for the purpose of collecting material for writing sev eral books regarding his experiences. During last summer be contracted with Charles Scrlbner's Sons, of New York, giving that firm all the rights for the serial and book-form publication of whatever he might write on bis visit to Africa. It is said that the contract price agreed upon is $1 per word, but this never has been verified. Game Not to Be Butchered. Even if the British colonial govern ment should offer to throw open to Mr. Roosevelt and his companions the Af rican game preserves under Its con trol, the ex-presldent will refuse to take advantage of this opportunity. Like other true sportsmen, be believes that the utmost protection should be given to wild animals on reseryatlons and that permission to kill them should not be given or accepted nnder any circumstances unless, possibly, when predatory animals are becoming too numerous. - Moreover, the killing of animals for sport Is not the main object of his trip. Mr. Roosevelt hopes to send back to the Smithsonian Institution- two adult specimens, one of each sex, and a specimen of their young, of animals he meets with on the Dark Continent Beyond this the killing will be lim ited to the demands of the commie sary. - .''.' In Selecting the three scientists te accompany Mr. Roosevelt, Secretary Walcott of the Smithsonian institu tlon chose some of the best naturalist In the country. Their chief, Ms Mearns, is a retired officer of the iced leak corps of the army. IIHIIIIIHmillllMMU : KANSAS STATE NEWS I MiniMMHli Brown Tall Moth In Kansas. The brown tail moth has been found In Kansas. It is one of the most de structlve little insects known. Not only does this Insect destroy the fruit trees, but it gives off Into the air s halr-llke . substance which is uncom fortable to breathe. The entomology department of the university Is now busy examining all the nursery stock coming Into the state to . keep the moth from getting scattered. The fact that there were brown tall moths In Kansas was made known Saturday Victor Cbesky went to Tppeka , and found In a large shipment of seed lings, eight large nests containing' the" moths, and about 200 of them in each nest. The seedlings affected were carefully taken out. from the remain der of the shipment and brought here to the university where Professor Hunter is making a close, study f them. Since the first announcement a month ago that there would be dan ger of a brown tall moth Invasion, Professor Hunter's assistants have been examining all the nursery stock that has come Into the state. They have not made the discovery known for fear of getting the nurserymen alarmed, but they have found in all 34 nests of the moths. Three of these nests were found at Ottawa, five at Winfleld, eight at Topeka and seven at Lawrence. The nests were brought to the university and examined care fully and then destroyed. For State Charities, $348,318. The state board of control made Us semi-annual report to the governor showing the expenditures of the board for the nine state charitable institu tions for the first half of this flstal year. , The report shows a total ex penditure of $348,317.97 for institu tions Inclusive of the special funds set apart for permanent Improvements and new buildings. , This Is a reduc tion of $6,809.32 from tbe expendi tures of the previous six months. Tbe expenditures are itemized as fol lows: Salaries and wages, $128, 190.78; maintenance, $219,781.04; fees expended, $346.15. The amounts ex pended at each Institution are as fol lows Topeka hospital, $84,120.15; Parsons hospital, $40,403.76; school for feeble minded youth, $32,528.24; school for the deaf, $23,645.63; school for the blind, $11,692.31; soldiers' or phans' home, $18,471; Industrial scbeol for boys, $25,502.21; industrial school for girls, $19,040.92. v Col. W. A. Harris Can't Serve. Col. W. A. Harris ofLawrence has declined the appointment of regent of tbe state agricultural college, tendered him by Gov. Stubbs. He says that his private business will not permit him to attend meetings ofthe board of regrents regularly nor to give tbe college tbe time a regent should give It Too Many for one Church. A new Methodist church has been organized at Sallna. It will be known as the South Salina M. E. church. The separation was made from tbe regu lar church, because tbe attendance and membership was too large for one church to handle. Widow Got $10,000 Damage. In the district court Jury returned a verdict for $10,000 damages against the Santa Fe railroad company In favor of Mrs. Jennie bell Turner, whose husband, a yardman, was killed by being run over at Arkansas City, last summer. Farm Land Going Up. Kansas farms selling at $100 an acre are the common thing this spring, a farm in Dickinson county that brought $75 last spring sold recently for $100 an acre $24,000 in all. Woman Dies From Scratch of Pin. Death In ten days from a pin scratch Is tbe tragedy In the home of Charles Jones, a farmer near Chanute Mrs. Jones in sweeping received a slight scratch from a pin in her cloth ing. The scratch was on the left wrist and was scarcely perceptible to the eye. At tbe time little attention was paid to the Injury, but It commenced swelling Immediately and gradually Induced blood poisoning. ' - Three Men Hurt in Explosion. In a premature explosion In tbe Frazler Rock quarry near El Doradc H. Croon k, the foreman, a negro and t Mexican employed in the quarry were seriously injured. Croonk's eyei were blown out and part of his face blown away. Widely Known Kansas Physician Dead Dr. u. A. Blddle of Emporia, one of the widely known physicians In Kaa sas and a Mason, died recently in a hospital at Topeka of Brlght's alsea3 He was a brother of Dr. T. C. Blddle, superintendent of the Topeka state asylum for the insane. ; To Beautify Senate Chamber. ' It Is proposed to continue to make the senate chamber In the state bouse the handsomest room In the West. It now has that reputation. In order to beautify It still further the legislature appropriated $6,850 for repairs ,n be made before tbe next leglslahf con venes. . ; Winfleld Court Clerk Dead. ' Halley Tonklnson, clerk of the dis trict court, at Winfleld Is dead from heart trouble of Jong standing. He bad been in office but two months. from wnmfm'ft ' ftilmanta in Invited to write to the names and, addresses here given, for positive proof that Lydia ft Pinkham'a ' vegetaoie compound does cure lemaie ma. Tnmar ftomovMf. . ; Chicago, Ill.-Mre. MXnoM Sparling, 11 tug don Street. i -Dudley, liid.-Mrf.ltUy Fry. - - ' ' Klnaley. Kan.-Mr. Btella Gilford Beaman. Scott, N. Y.-.Mr. S. J. Barber. . CornwtllTllle, N.Y.Mr. In, Borjghton. ' -Clnclnntl,0.-Mr.W.K.Houih,7EaitTlejlT Milwaukee, Wli,Kra. JSinma Inue, 883 111 . St., Otrma. n , Chung of T.lf. . Booth Bend, Ind.-Hri. Fred Certla, 1014 & Lftfityett Street. Noah, Kentuoky-Mrl, Lint Holland, Brookfleld, Mo.-Mre. Sarah Louilcuont, 207 B. Market St Paterton, N.J.-Mr. Wm. Somerrllle, 1S6 Hamburgh Atenne. 1 Philadelphia, Pa, - Mrs. K. E. Garrett, MOT North Garnet Street. -Kewukum, Wii.-Mrj, Carl Dahlke, Maternity Trouble. Woreeater, Man.-Mm. DoeyWa Cote, 117 Southgate Street. Indlanapolla, Ind.a-Mrs. A. P, Anderoon, 1207 E. Pratt Street. Blj Run, Pa.-Mri. W. E. Pooler. Atwater Station, O. Mn. Anton Mnelhannt. Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. K. H. Maddooke, iluS Gilbert Arenae. Mogadon, Ohlo.-Mre. Lee Mangel, Box 131. DewittTille, N.Y.-Mri. A. A. Gilen. Johnatown, N.Y.-Mra. Homer N. Seaman, 108 . Main Street. Burtonriew, IlL-Mra. Peter Langenbahn. Avoid Operation!. Hampatead, Md.-Mra. Joe. U. Dandy. Adrian, Ga.-Lena V. Henry, Boute No. 9. Indlanapolii, Ind.-Beaale V. Piper, 28 South AddJton Street, TjOoliYllle,Ky.-Mrt. Sam Lee, 8S2S Fonrt fit South Weet Harbor, Maine. -Mr. IAiilan BobMni, Mt Deeert Light Station. Detroit, Mloh. -Mr. Frieda ttouuao. Mi Meldrum Arena, Gtrma. "Organle Displacements. Moiler, Ill.-Mra. Mary Ball. -Llgonier, Ind.-Mn. ElliaWood,R.F.T).Nn.4. Melboorne, Iowa. Mr. Clara Watenuann, B. F. D. No. L Bardatown, Ky.-Mr. Joeeph Hall. Lewieton, Malne.-Mr. Henry Clontler, B0 - Oxford Street Minneapolis Minn. Mr. John 0. Moldan, 2114 Second Street, N. Shamrock, Mo.-Jote Ham, B.F.D. No. 1; Box 22. i Marlton, NJ.-Mr. Geo Jordy, Boute No, 8, Box 40. Cheater, Ark. Mrs, Ella 'ood. Oellla, Ga.-Mr. T. A. Crilb. Pendleton, Ind.-Mri. May Marahall.R.B.44. Uambridge, aes. air, aeuie Moaianuer. to-l.fnt Portnila. - Gothen, Ala.-Mr,W. T. Dalton. Route No. a, Chicago, 111-Mr. Wm. Tully, MS Ogden AT. Paw Paw, Mich.-Mra. Suina Draper. - - Fluahlng, Mlch.-Mr. Burt Loyd, B. F. D. No e : eare of V. A. Sanborn. CoffeeTllle.Miaa.-Mra.S. J. Jone. -Cincinnati, Ohlo.-Mri. Flora Ahr, 1883 Krnjl Street.- .Cleveland. Ohlo-MlM LUxie Btelger, fisie Flee Aren lie, B.B, WealeTTlUe, PaMri, MaggleEetr,B.F.D.U Hverabnra.Tenn.-MrfcLue Milliard, K.ii.1. . UayDeld, Ta-Mn, Mayuie Windlt, Irrerfularltr. . Herrln, Tll.-Mn. Chan. FolkeU Winchester, Ind.-Mn. My Deal Dyer, Iud.-Mr. Wm. Oberloh, R. F. T). No. U Baltimore, Md.-Mra. V, 8. Ford, 1&8 Lana. downe Street. - .... Boxbury, Mara. Mra. Francla Merkl,13 Field Street j Clarkadule.Mo.-Mla Anna Wallace. v; Guyiville, Ohlo.-Mra. Ella Michael, B.F.D.J. . Dayton, unio. r. lua xiaie, oux na tional Militsry Home. Lebanon, Pa.-Mra. Harry L, Blttle, 238 Leh man Street. ftakM. Tenn. Minnie HalL Betroit,Micb..-Mra.LoulaeJung32Chetnut " Ovarian Tronbln. Vlnoennei, Ind.-Mr. Syl. B. Jerauld, KM N. Tenth Street Gardiner, Malne.-Mra. 8. A. William, K. F. ' D.NO.M) Box 89. Philadelphia, Pa.-Mra. Chat. Boell, 2407 N. Garnet Street. Plattburg,Mia.-MiiiVerna'Wllke,B.7J).l. Female Weaknee. Wllllmantlo, Conn. Mr. Etta Donoran, Bo 200. Woodalde, Idafco.-Mra. Bachel Johnaon. -Boekland, Maine.-Mn.. Will Young, ( CoL nmbia Arenue. BoottTllle, Mich.-Mra. J.O. Johnaon, B.F.D. i. Dayton, Ohlo.-Mra. F. It Smith, 431 Elm Hi. Erie, Pa.-lira. J. P. EndUch. B. F. D. No. 7. . Bearer FalIa..Pa,-Mra. W. P. Boyd, 2108) ' Serenth Avanu. . . Falrchanoe.Pa. Mm. I. A. Dunham, BoxlEL -Fort Hunter, Pa-Mr. Mary Jane Bhatto. Eaat Earl, Pa. Mr. Aniuetui Lyon, B.FJ). X, Vienna, W. Va-Mra. Kin ma Wneaton. . Tferrona Proetratlon. Oronogo, Mo. Mr. MaeMcKnlgUt ' Camden, NJ.-Mn. X111U Water, 481 Li bar- ty Street -Joeeph, Oregon. Mr. Alice Huffman. Philadelphia, Pa. - Mr. John John ton, 210) Biegel Street -Chriitiana,Tenn.-Mra. Mary Wood, B.F.D. No. 8. - Peoo. Tela. Mr. Ada Toon rValeeton. . Graniterille, y t-Mr. Cha. Barclay, KFJX aiicov nuuiDu uiu uiii v a icw ui buuueauua ui ixvuik nituconca Ul the power of Lydia E. Pmkham 's Vegetable Compound to cure female diseases. Not one of these women ever received compensation in an r form for the use of their names in this advertisement but are will- -Ing that we should refer to them because of the good they may do other ; suffering , women to prove that Lydia E. Knkhanrs Vegetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the statements made in our advertisements regarding its merit are tha truth and nothing but the truth. . A Carorlnfr that I naed the lane a lemon or ranllla. By diseolTlng irranulated auger In water and adding Maplelne, a dellcioua ay nip I mad and a eyrnp setter than maple, liaplelne I old bygrooera If nntaendKcfo 2 o.bot. and recipe book. l .tMli, t., tmtk. nn uuil MM iV 8ume Resemblance. A little girl in a California public school complained to her teacher that a Mexican boy bad struck ber. The teacher took Joe, tbe only Mexican boy in the scnool, sharply to task for the offense, but tbe boy denied it. "Mary," said tbe teacher, "Joe says he didn't strike yon." - "Oh, no," said Mary, " 'twan't Joe; twuz that tothei boy over there," and she pointed to the blackest of negro boys in the school. "But, Mary, that boy Isn't a Mexi can," said tbe teacher. "Well, anyhow," said Mary, "he's ve-y much tanned." Lots Easier. Bobby rushed out to meet bis father the other night as be was returning from work and said, breathlessly: "Oh, papa, I won't have to study nearly so hard at school any more." Now, Bobby bad been doing far from well, and bis father was pleased to bear of tbe new Interest, hoping for better things. "How's that, my son?" said he. "Oh, I got put back a class." The Housekeeper. Footrssl for Invalid. In making a gift for an elderly per son or Invalid tbe comfort of a foot stool or fcotrest should not be over looked. A carpet remnant l excellent for thlc purpose, or the sound parts of a wornout rug or carpet may be utilized. LES3 MEAT Advice of Family Physician, Formerly people thought meat nec essary for strength and muscular vigor. The man who worked bard was sup posed to require meat two or three times a day. Science has found out differently. It Is now a common thing for a fam ily physician to order less meat, as in the following letter from a N. Y. man. "I had suffered for years with dys pepsia and nervousness. My physician advised me to eat less meat and greasy foods generally. I tried several things to take the place of my nsual breakfast of chops, fried potatoes, etc., but got no relief until 1 tried Grape Nuts food. . "After using Grape-Nuts for the cereal part of my meals for two years, I am now a well man. Grape-Nuts benefited my health far more than tbe $500.00 worth of medicine I had taken before. "My wife and children are healthier than they had been for years, and we re a very happy family, largely due to Grape-Nuts. "We have been, so much benefited by Grape-Nuts that It would be un grateful not to acknowledge it." .. Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Micb. Read "The Road to Well tllle," In pkgs. "There's a Reason." Ever read the a berr letter' A new a agiveara front tiaa to time. They re) cranlMf traa, and loll f feiunaa latere!. FIDO DULY WARNED. " Look here, Fldo, If you can'tbe better horse than this I shall have to discharge you an' get an automobile!" IACKACHE 13 KIDNEY AC HE. Usually There Are Other Troubles to Prove It. Pain In the back Is pain In the kid neys, in most cases, and it points to the need of a spe cial remedy to re lieve and cure the congestion or in flammation of the kidneys that is in terfering with their work and causing that 'pain that makes yon say: "Oh, my back." Thompson Wat kins, professional nurse, 420 N. 23d St., Parsons, Kans., says: " "For some time"! was an- noyea wun snarp twinges across m small of my back and Irregular pas sages of tbe kidney secretions. Since using Doan's Kidney Pills I am fre from these troubles." . Sold br all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y. Fiery Courtesy. Jn a Canadian town a few days as a dry goods firm was burned out la the morning.' In the afternoon a com peting firm Inserted the following ad vertisement in a local paper: "We desire to extend our sympathy to our respected competitors in their loss by fire and to express tbe hope that their affairs may soon bg so ad justed as to enable them to continue business without undue loss of time." Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, aa BMrcurr arl II aurely dertroy the woae el mtelt and completely deramte the whole vetera when utrrtnf It thrown the nueoua Curlacea Sura ankle abould never he naed eicept on preecrlp tkn (rem reputable phyateUn. a the denwt lhe WIU de at te laid to tbe Rood yon ean poaalbly da rtre from them." Hall' Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, O., contain no sier eurr, and h taken Internally, acting directly upoik. the blood and nueoua eurfacea of the ayetea. lit buyftut Ball' Catarrh Cur be aure you (-t U-k Jnnuine. It H take Internally and mad hi Tolata ink), by F. 1. Cheney Co. teetlmonlaia free. Sold br Drusrrlita. Prk. 7fc. per bottle. : laa UaU'a lamuy Pill lor eoaniflaiion. He Objected. "Meeker tells me that he wante handcuffs abolished." -v "Is Meeker Interested In crimin ology T" , "No; his wife is la the habit of cutt ing him on the ear." ' .