Purposes of British Government
Made Plain by Chamberlain.
NURSERY OF CONSPIRACY.
Birmingham, England, May 14.
Joseph Chamberlain, secretary of state
for the colonies, presided at the an
nual meeting of the grand committee
of the Liberal Unionists of Birming
ham, the occasion being his first
appearance here since the outbreak of
the war. Turning to the question of
condition of affairs in the South
African settlement and the fate of the
republics, Mr. Chamberlain said: "It
is premature to discuss details, but I
am quite ready to take the opinions of
the country, and, above all, the opin
ions of those self-governing colonies,
which have come so magnificently to
our assistance. While the government
does not wish to be vindictive, they
are determined that never again shall
the republics be a nursery of con
spiracy, and they will see that justice
is done to those who are determined to
be loyaL The government is not pre
pared to recognize the independence of
the Boer republics (cheers); and we are
determined that the republics shall be
finally incorporated under the British
flag. For an interval there must be a
crown colony, such as India is; but we
hope they will eventually become a
great self-governing colony like Can
ada and Australia."
Interference With U. S. Malls.
Kansas City, Mo., May 14. A strike
has been imminent for several days on
the city street car system. It is de
clared that a point has been raised
which may stop the strike This is the
question of interference with the Uni
ted States mails in the event of a
The Metropolitan company has a
contract wifh the government to trans
port letter carriers in the performance
of their duties while delivering mail.
Major William Warner, United States
district attorney, declares that anyone
who interferes with cars on which
letter carriers are riding in the per
formance of their duties as employes
of the government, will be guilty of
interfering with the United States
Telephone Assessments Raised.
Topeka, May 14. The state board of
telegraph and telephone assessors fix
ed a basis for the assessment of tele
phone lines in the state, which will
require the various lines to pay from
25 to 50 per cent more taxes than they
did last year. In fixing the basis, ex
changes were divided into three classes.
The board added 400 miles of wire to
the returns made by the Missouri and
Kansas company at Topeka. It is
claimed that the company failed to
turn in its Topeka cable, four miles in
length, with 100 wires.
Inmates of Kansas Institutions.
Topeka, May 14. Secretary Snyder
of the state board of charities saj-s
that there are 2,845 inmates of state
institutions, viz: 1,881 are insane peo
ple. Topeka insane asylum, 85C; Osa
watomie insane asylum, 1,025; AVinfield
idiotic asylum, 203; Olathe deaf and
dumb school, 242; Beloit industrial
school, 119; Orphans' home, Atchison,
133; blind school, Kansas City, 85; To
peka reform school, 182.
Injured In a Klot.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., May 11. During a
riot between strikers and workmen at
the Buttonwood mine of the Parrish
Coal company about twenty men were
badly injured, including Superinten
W. T. Smythe.
The Mondell Bid Approved.
Washington, May 11. The house
committee on public lands reported
favorably the Mondell bill to provide
that final proof in land cases may be
made anywhere in the land district in
wkich the entry is located and that
entries in timber and stone entries may
be made before any officers authorized
to receive entries in other cases. The
committee also considered the bill to
create a national park out of the Se
lead and Zinc Lower.
Joplin, Mo., May 12. A drop of $3.50
per 1,000 pounds in lead ore added to
the general uneasiness in the Missouri
Kansas mining district. Lead ore
. prices have not varied to any extent
for a year until this big drop. The
lead trust is blamed for today's de
cline. Zinc ore, too, is on the decline.
The zinc smelters have been steadily
hammering down prices and their
action is forcing the mine owners to
Belf-defense. The result will be the
building of zinc smelters by the mine
A Joplin Mine Destroyed.
Joplin. Mo., May 14; A mining mill
known as "Xo 14," the property of the
Continental Lead and Zinc Mining
company, is destroyed. The mill was
Just west of Joplin and was what is
called a custom mill. The men " had
just quit work; and they dared not re
turn to the burning mill on account of
a box of dynamite being there. When
the dynamite exploded the men were
knocked down a hundred yards away
but none were injured seriously. Loss,
tl0,000, partially insured.
It 1 Not a Shell.
Washington, May II. A communi
cation was submitted to the senate by
, ;Mr. Hale from the bureau of ordnance
of the Navy department, in which was
described minutely the effect of the
projectile in question on various kinds
of armor. It was shown that the pro
jectile, which is a solid steel shot not
a shell carrying no explosive charge,
would pierce the best of armor when
$he conditions of the test were perfect
in every particular. only on such
What la Being Done in The Fifty-Sixth
Appointment of conference committees took
some of the Senate's time. -
Senator Teller after repeated trials in pre
ceding sessions of the Seoate. found a chance
to make a speech on his resolution of sympathy
with the South African Republics.
The Senate canal committee bad Its first sit
ting to consider the Nicaragua n bill -which
passed the bouse last week.
It is the purpose of the Senate to adjourn
early in June, and the intention is that nothing
will be permitted to delay adjournment beyond
The Sundry civil hill as passed by the bouse
carries slightly more than Wl ,500,000: about
(10,000.000 more than ever before. 1 he general
deficiency and military academy bills are now
the only general supply bills that the house has
not acted upon.
Bills were passed to change the name of the
steamship Paris of the American line to Phil
adelphia. To authorize the redemption of
revenue stamps improperly or unnecessarily
canceled. To authorize the sale by the gener
al land office the Choctaw orphan lands in
Mississippi. To grant right of way across gov
ernment lands for a pipe line to Flagstaff,
The house parsed the 11.000.000 appropriation
bill for arms, ordnance supplies, quartermas
ter's supplies and camp equippage, for issue to
The eight hour bill reported to the house
requires a clause in all government contracts
that the labor under the contract shall not ex
ceed eight hours daily. The report also pre
sents an elaborate review of the eight hour
legislation in all the states, and the former
The house passed the law concerning pen
sions as asked (or by the Grand Army of the
Republic This was passed without a dissent
Mr. Stelzer (N. Y.) attempted to secure ac
tion on his resolution of sympathy with the
Boers but was ruled oat of order.
The Senate in secret session examined an
invention of a shell which has penetrating
powers so great that no armor manufactured
by any nation has sufficient resistance to with
stand. The shell was discussed in secret ses
sion because the navy department did not deem
it prudent to make public the result of the
tests which have been made at Indian Head.
The Senate struck out or the naval bill which
passed the house the provision to commission
cadets after a four years term without waiting
for the required two yesrs at sea.
A bill passed the Senate to reimburse col
lectors of internal revenue for stamps charged
to them but not accounted for.
The Senate concurred in house amendments
to the G. A. R. bill without debate.
The house adopted the resolution calling
upon the treasury department for information
giving the materials which are used in manu
facturing oleomargarine. This action was
against the report upon the resolution made
by the Ways ond Means committee, which said
that its adoption would be a command to the
secretary of the treasury to perform an act
which is criminal in the law that of divulging
trade secrets. .
Claims bills were considered in the house, one
to pay W. H. Peperell of Concordia, Kas., Uluo.
This, with a number of other private claim
bills were passed.
A bill Is reported in the Senate authorizing
the secretary of the treasury to take up Ha
waiian bonds. The resolution of annexation
assumed this debt but Secretary Gage finds
that legislation is required to complete his
authority to do so.
Settlers who have proved up and paid for
their land, thus being cut off from the Free
Homes legislation, will be provided for fcy an
amendment providing that all persons so sit
uated may take up an additional loo acres.
The Senate discussed the naval supply bill
at great length.
The following nominations were confirmed:
S. B. Dole, to be Governor of, and HeDry K.
Cooper to be secretary of Hawaii.
E. H. Bellows of Washington, to be consul
general at Yokohama, Japan,
J. M. Oat to be postmaster at Honolulu.
The house Ways and Means committee re
ceived a memorial from the association of
American new.pap.?r publishers and fixed the
last Wednesday of May for a hearing.
The public lands committee reported favora
bly the bill permitting final proof in land cases,
including entries in timber and stone entries, to
be made any where in the land district.
The house, by only a margin of two votes,
unseated Mr. C rawford of North Carolina and
seated Mr. Pearson in his place.
The bill providing for national participation
in the ht. Louis exposition in 19H, commemo
rating the Louisiana purchr.se, was considered
in detail by the house committee having it in
charge, but the appropriation section was not
The senat e aereed to a resolution concerning
the unveiling of the statue of Lafayette- at
Paris on July 4, 1900. Thisstatute was paid for
by the school children of the United States
contributing JflO.oOo for the statue, to which the
government added SMJ.OWi for its pedestal.
The proposition to establish an armor plate
plant was defeated in the senate, 22 to '24.
The bill appropriating $l,i0.0iK for a public
building at New Orleans was passed.
Senator Hoar offered a resolution for infor
mation as to whether passports are required
from or fees paid for permission to pass from
between Hawaii and the Un ted States.
The house broke the record on Friday, work
ing late and passing IMi private pension bills.
There was no session of the house today.
Troops From West Indies.
Kingston, Jamaica, May 11. The au
thorities here received a cable from the
war office - ordering all the available
officers of the West Indian regiment to
proceed immediately by the shortest
route to Cape Castle to join the expe
dition against the Ashantis.
Wool Smuggling Scheme Discovered
Boston, May 14. Special treasury
agents, under the direction of Agent
Converse J. Smith of this city, have
just unearthed an alleged customs
swindling scheme, and as a result of
investigations 100 sacks of wool valued
at $6,000, have been seized in this
city, Lawrence and Bristol. It is
estimated that 850,000 worth of wool
has been smuggled through the port
of Boston during the past year.
Cuban Postal Service. .
Washington, May 12. Postmaster
General Smith said that it was his in
tention to have a most thorough and
searching examination made of the
conditions existing in the Cuban postal
service. This investigation will be
conducted independently of others
working to the same end. A deputy
auditor of the postoffice department,
accompanied by an expert bookkeeper
and several other expert officials, have
left here for Havana. It was stated
by Chief Inspector Cochran that the
report that $0,200 had been found on
Neeley's person was correct.
Jap Coolies Continue to Pour in.
Victoria, B. C, May 14. There are
over 400 more of the unwelcome Jap
anese immigrants waiting at the quar
antine station, whither they have been
landed this evening from the steamer
Sikh. These 400 are nearly all for the
United States, but only 200 will be
carried through direct. A large num
ber of the Japanese are weavers com
ing under a contract made with them
by a Japanese firm in New York.
They are engaged to work in some
New England mills.
No Demand for Extra Session.
Topeka, May 11. When the state
supreme court declared the court of
visitation law unconstitutional a pre
diction was made in some quarters that
pressure would be brought to bear on
the governor to call an extra session
of the legislature to pass a railroad law.
Contrary to this prediction, not a single
person has made such a demand. "The
governor has not received a solitary
letter asking him to call an extra ses
sion," said Henry Allen, private secre
tary. "This is somewhat remarkable."
trouble mm POSTS
Against More Than One Women's
Society With Each Post.
COMMANDER COULTER SAYS.
Topeka, May 12. Department Com
mander' Coulter in his address to the
Grand Army encampment protests
against the chartering of more than
one Women's Aid Society in connection
with a single post of the brotherhood
"It may not be out of place, in fact I
feel it my duty to say, that the pend
ing court martial is the culmination of
difficulties growing out of the organ
ization of a second woman's organiza
tion claiming a place in the affections
.the post. Tliis question of the Wom
an's Relief corps and the Ladies of the
G. A. R. organizations have been caus
ing trouble among the posts in this
department for some years. At Chan
ute, Manhattan and Atchison, this
question caused the organization of a
second post, thus causing additional
burdens upon the old comrades that
they can illy afford to bear. At Wich
ita and several other places the same
conditions prevail. There are now
two posts in this department that are
strong in membership and in good
condition otherwise, that for the past
year have been struggling with the
contentions of these two women or
ganizations and unless something is
soon done these posts will die and
leave the women to fight over their
graves. It is impossibls to keep the
comrades from taking sides in the
"There is in my judgment but one
solution, if consolidation of these or
ganizations cannot be effected, and
that is to so far as possible to discour
age and condemn the organization of a
Ladies of the G. A. R. where a corps of
t,he W. R. C. is in existence as a post's
auxiliary and where a post has adop
ed a circle' of the Ladies of the G. A. R.
as their helpmate, that no relief corps
attempt to organize; and as a farther
disapproval, if the department would,
by resolution, say to the department
presidents of these organizations, that
that 'if you charter one of your socie
ties where there already exists one of
the other woman organizations, your
action will meet with the condemna
tion of this encampment."'
Department Commander Coulter's
utterances on the conflict between the
two auxiliary organizations, the Wom
en's Relief Corps, and the ladies of the
Grand Army of the Republic, have
made the women of each organization
very angry. They deny that there is
any conflict and declare that his re
marks were entirely out of place.
Corbett Goes Down to Jeffries. .
Coney Island, May 14. The contest
between Corbett and Jeffries resulted
in Corbett's being knocked out in the
twenty-third round, i In the previous
round he was badly worsted, but up to
that time had been showing the best
work and the least punishment. The
sympathies and the cheers of the bru
tal crowd at the brutal exhibition,
throughout the fight were with Cor
bett, and Jeffries was refused cheers
which a few attempted to start when
the end came.
Destructive Frost In New York.
Catskill, N. Y., May 14. The tem
perature fell to 26 degrees above zero.
In consequence the fruit and berry
crops in this vicinity, which a week
ago never appeared more promising,
have been destroyed. The loss in this
immediate section is estimated at S500,
Kansas Monument at Arlington.
Washington, May 14. Representa
tive Reeder and other members of the
Kansas delegation had conference with
officials of the war department rela
tive to tne erection of a state monu
ment in Arlington National cemetery
to the memory of the Kansas soldiers
who were killed in the Spanish-American
war that are buried in that ceme
tery. Several attractive sites were inspect
ed and an agreement was partly reach
ed as to a desirable location.
Joliet Strike is Off.
Joliet, 111., May 12. The building
trades strike in Joliet, is officially end
ed. The union carpenters who were
the last to hold out, have declared the
strike off. The bricklayers, stone
masons, painters, plumbers and tin
ners came to terms some time ago.
The conclusion of the strike is declared
a victory for the contractors. The
strike affected between 600 and 800
men and stopped all the different
building operations in Joliet for sev
National Organizer There.
Kansas City, May 14. The union
employes of the Metropolitan Street
Railway company have been in secret
session discussing the flat refusal of
the company to recognize the union or
grant the demand of the men for better
wage conditions. So far as can be
learned no decision to strike was ar
rived at, though Harry' Bryan, the
union's national organizer, declared
that the men would not wait for the
company to better its post ion. A strike
within a vejy short.tjme? is predicted
Bed Legs in Michigan.
Troy, Berrien Co., Mich., May 11.
This section is covered with red-legged
grashoppers or locusts. An immense
swarm came from the west and as they
alighted a vast area of land changed
color. Every little creature veered
himself around head to wind and the
countless multitude attacked vegeta
tion. In an incredibly short time the
insects had eaten tip every green thing
and after the grass and leaves were
.devoured they ate th? bark off shrubs
and trees. Then they flew away.
THE RAISING OF OSTRICHES.
Five Farms Now Carried on in the
, United States.
There are now five ostrich farms in
the United States two in California,
one in Texas, one in Florida, and one
in Arizona. The last named, although
the youngest, is the largest and most
flourishing in the country. It is lo
cated near Phoenix, and the Salt river
valley seems well adapted to the. Af
rican ostrich. No protection whatever
is required for the birds during the
winter. They graze the entire year in
the fields, the same as horses and cat
tle, and are healthy and thrifty. The
man in charge of the Arizona farm,
who spent 15 years handling ostriches
in South Africa, says the birds do just
as well in the Salt River valley as in
Africa, and that the climatic and other
conditions surrounding them here seem
as well adapted to their requirements
as those existing in their native home.
After the birds attain the age of four
weeks there is little danger of their
dying from natural causes for many
years. It is not positively known how
long an ostrich will live under normal
conditions.but there arc birds on South
African farms which are believed to
have reached or passed the century
mark, many of them having been in
captivity there over fifty years. Most
people have the idea, obtained, prob
ably, from their old geographites when
they were children, that the female
ostrich, after laying her eggs n a nest
scooped out of the desert sands, cov
ers them up with the sand and leaves
them, trusting to the heat of the sun
to hatch them. This is not the fact
The birds always pair off during the
breeding season, the male bird making
the nest by resting his breastbone on
the sand and turning slowly round and
round, scratching the sand away with
his feet until a shallow hole is made,
some three feet in diameter and about
a foot deep. The female then lays, usu
ally, 15 eggs, and the birds take turns
sitting on them, the female sitting
during the daytime and the male at
night, except that the male allows the
female about an hour in the middle of
the day to feed, when he takes her
place on the nest. Boston Herald.
ON THE ELEVATED.
An Incident with Complications Just a
Little Ont of the Usual.
"It always disturbs me," said Mr.
Biflington, "to see a man on the ele
vated road offer his seat to a woman
when he is about to get off; he has
perhaps let her stand in front of him
for blocks, and now when he is about
to give up his seat anyway he makes
a show of giving it to her, a curious
exhibition of about three-quarters con
ceit and the rest cheek. Usually the
woman pays no attention to this man;
she takes the seat without thanks,
without taking any notice of the man
whatever. But occasionally there is a
variation of this incident. Bitting in
an end corner seat, by the door, was
a tired man, who, in a crowded car had
kept his seat seemingly because he
thought it was right that he should
if he had thought it out at all but
who now when he was about to leave,
wanted to have the right person get
the seat he was leaving. With this
idea in his mind.and not with any con
ceit of gallantry, he, when he had
risen, touched the sleeve of a young
woman who had been standing by the
door on the other side of the car op
posite to him, to indicate to her that
here was a seat. He was slow about
this, with the slowness of one tired,
or unaccustomed to asserting himself,
and while he was stepping forward a
small boy who had been standing by
the door slid in back of him with boy
ish celerity and took the seat. ' And
hi kept it." New York Sun.
The Mother Love,
It is given to few people to under
stand the workings of the child mind,
and it is only by the exercise of pa
tience and the utmost sincerity that
one can get to know the ideas and de
sires that are formed in the ever busy
little brains. A pretty story was once
told by Sir Edwin Arnold of three
children of hisxacquaintance, whom he
asked at their bed time, when about
to say their prayers, if they would
pray for what they wanted most. After
the two eldest had made their requests,
the youngest, a little girl, knelt down
and, putting her hands together, said:
"Dear God, love me when I am naugh
ty, like mamma." ,
No More Time to Loie.
Mrs. Scaddsleigh Now Laura, you
go right into the library and study
your French. Here we expect to start
for Paris the middle of next week and
you haven't looked at a single lesson.
Laura But, mairlma, I . Mrs. Scad
dsleigh There, there! Go right along
now and learn French. I don't be
lieve in this habit of putting every
thing off till the very last minute.
Comforts of Home.
"Why is that dreadful explosive
called lyddite?" asked Mrs. Blynx,
"be-cause it blows the lid off the
shelf?" "No, snarled her infinitely
worse half; "more likely because the
inventor's wife was named Lydia, and
the stuff was more like her than any
thing else he could think of." Pic1--Me-Up.
Distinction and No Difference.
"Don't you think you're making a
rather broad statement when you say
every pessimist is necessarily a mar
ried man?" "But I didn't say that"
"Oh, .didn't you? I thought you did."
"No. I said every married man is
necessarily a pessimist" Philadelphia
The more snags a dentist runs up
igainst the more successful he is.
The man who trades with the In
dians soon discovers that they are redskins.
Insured Against Illness.
Nearly 8,000,000 persons in Germany
are insured against illness. One-third
of these reported illness in 1888, the
average duration being seventeen
days, which, taking the average wages
at only fifty cents a day, mans a loss
of nearly $24,000,000 a year.
Proposed Alliance With England.
If the United States and England
should form an alliance there would
be little chance for enemies to over
come us. When men and women keep
up their health with Hostetter's Sto
mach Bitters, there is little chance of
attacks from disease, as it steadies the
nerves and increases the appetite. Try
it s -
A kid glove manufacturer is rough-on-rats.
Do Tour Feat Ache and Bora
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot
East a powder for the feet It makes
tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures
Corns, Bunions, Swollen, . Hot and
Sweating Feet At all Druggists and
Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy, N. Y.
The revenue officers frequently go
out on a still hunt.
There is every good
Si Jacobs Oil
for the rest of the century. One par
amount reason is it does cure,
SURELY AND PROMPTLY
Is a durable and.
base wall coating,
In 5 lb. paper packages, made ready for use In
white and fourteen beautiful tints by miring
with cold water. It is a cement that goes
through a process of setting, hardens with age,
and can bo coated and recoated without washing
off its old coats before renewing.
various kalso mines on the market, being durable
and not stuck on the wall with glue. Alabastine
customers should insist on having the goods in
packages properly labeled. They shonld reject
all imitations. There is nothing "just as good."
Prevants much sickness, particularly throat and
lung difficulties, attributable to unsanitary
coatings on walls. It has been recommended
in a paper published by the Michigan State
Board of Health on account of Its sanitary
features; which paper strongly condemned
kalromines. Alabastine can be used on either
plastered walls, wood ceilings, brick or canvas,
and any one can brush it on. It admits of radi
cal changes from wall paper decorations, thus
seenring at reasonable expense the latest and
best effects, Alabastine is manufactured by the
AlabaslL'ie Company of Orsiid RapIds.l1idii?aiL
Instructive and interesting booklet mailed free
to all applicants.
I 1900 J
BUY A PACKAGE CF "FRIENDS' OATS' AND FIND HOW TO OBTAIN THESE
AND MANY MORE VALUABLE PREMIUMS FREE.
- tS gold
Sterling Silver Friendship Hearts,
Belt Buckles, also Brooches, etc.
The most of our troubles are two
thirds anticipation and one-third reali
Consumption is a germ disease. The
germs are everywhere, but they can
not get hold of you unless you get
your lungs ready for them by neg
lecting a cold or failing to properly
cure a cough.' The Important merit of
Morley's Honey Pectoral Is, that while
it cures quickly it cures thoroughly.
Sold by agent in every town..
It sometimes happens that a man of
resources is one who has ingenious
methods of contracting liabilities.
The Best Prescription for Chills
and Fever Is a bottle of Grove's Tastbxbss
Csilx, Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine in
a tasteless form. No cure no pay. . Price, 50c
A woman can do anything with the
aid of a hairpin except sharpen a lead
Nuremberg's Optical Works,
Nuremberg, Germany, has an elec
trical and optical works which em
ploys over 4,000 men, besides a large
scientific staff, and which in 189T ex
ecuted orders aggregating $15,000,000.
j Dropsy treated free by Dr. H. H. Green's
Sons, of Atlanta, Ga. The greatest dropsy
specialists in the world. Read their adver
tisement in another column of this paper..
Corporations may have no souls but
not so with a shoe trust
FITS PermanentlCcred. Kontsormrronsness after
first day's dm of Dr. Kline's Nerve Restorer.
Send tor FREE $3.00 Wml bottle and treatise.
"B- K. H. KxuiE. Ltd.. 931 Arch Su Philadelphia. P
The weather is as uncertain as the
age of a woman between 30 and 40.
Hall's Catarrh Cora
. Is taken internally. Price, 75c
A married woman says that male is
only a mistake in spelling mule.
Send for "Choice Keel pes,
by Walter Baker Co, Ltd., Dorchester,
m&Ued free, Mention this paper.
There is probably nothing quite so
sure as consequences.
I had nervous trouble for years,
which at times completely prostrated
me and made life not worth living. I
tried many physicians and no end of
nerve and other remedies without re
lief. Mr. M. J. Crews, merchant, Ma
loy, Iowa, persuaded me to try Mor
ley's Sarsaparilla and Iron. The very
first bottle went to the right spot for
I felt a complete change and now, after
using six bottles in all I am perfectly
well. MRS. LETTIE FISHER.
Sold by agent in every town.
The man who is a loafer is a dead
loss to himself.
A NEW TRAIN EAST
The New York
NEW YORK CENTRAL
(Effective April 29th, 1900.)
Lv. ST. LOUIS.... 8:ooA.M)
Lv. PEORIA 7 : 30 A. M.
Ar. INDIANAPOLIS 2 : 25 P. M.
Ar. CINCINNATI 6 : 00 P. M.
Ar. COLUMBUS, 0 8 : 10 P. M.
Ar. CLEVELAND, 0 9:55 P.M.
Ar. NEW YORK 2 : 55 P. M.
Ar. BOSTON.... 4: 50 P. M.
still leaves St. Louis at Noon.
Aslc for Tickets via
Big Four Route.
C L. miXEACY. Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt. WARREN J. LYNCH, Genl Pass. Agt.,
St. Louis. Cincinnati.
The Round Trade Marks are valuable. A
Gent's Stag Handle Pocket Knife,
&3.5Q SHOES o?
Worth 4 to $6 compared
wrui oiner manes.
Indorsed by over
The amuine hare W. L.
Douglas' name and price
stamped on bottom. Take
no substitute claimed to be
as good. Yonr dealer
should keep them if
not, we will send a pair
on receiot ot price and ac
extra for carriage. State kind of leather,
size, and width, plain or cap toe. Cat. free.
W. L DOUGLAS SHOE CO., Brockton. Has.
Una csff :. v
The derangements of.
the female organism that
breed all kinds of trouble!
and which ordinary prac,
tico does not cure, are tho
very things that give way
promptly to Lydia E. Pink J
ham's Vegetable Com
Uterine and ovarian
troubles, kidney troubles,
ulcerations, tumors, un
usual discharges, back
aches and painful periods
these are the tils that
hang on and wreck health
and happiness and d!s-
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound"
has a wonderful record
of absolute cures of these1
troubles a constant
series of successes , for"
thirty years. Thousands
of women vouch for this.
Their letters constantly
appear In this paper.
complete premium list mailed upon
BOOKS FOR YOUNG AND OLD.
QUO VADIS. Bound in English
Cloth, 515 Pages.
nDHDCV DISCOVERY; gives
U IX J B -M I quick relief and cnre worst
cases. Book of testimonials sod 10 DAYS treatment
rSKS. DR. H. H. iSEU-S KOX8. B.X E, AUasss, a.
As yocr Dealer for
W. N. U.WICHITA NO. 20 1900
fkhea answering Advertisemeits KiadJ"
Hefltio) ThU faoex. '
f-.um ,,m si. '
TD, HOFFEITS ! Allajs Irritation, Aids Digestion;
(Teething Powders) jLLLTEETTilNA Relieve th Bowel
, , , . ., Troubles of Children o
Costs oitfy 25 cents at Cniggists, any ace.
OrasantSeentsUC.J.MOFFETT, Ml. ST. LOUIS. MOd
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