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THE CHANUTE TIMES.
C. S. NATION, Mltor aad hopY CHANUTE, ' KANSAS. '.-a KANSAS ITEMS OF 1JJTKKE4X. The Odd Fellows of Wichita are preparing- a celebration to be held Satur day, July 8. In 1890 the farmers of Butler county were worth 1 million dollars. In 1697 they are worth 8)f millions. Great quantities of strawberries are being shipped from Leavenworth to points in Iowa and Minnesota. A lodge has been instituted in Clia- nute known as "Knights ot the Gar ter." Now don't get any wrong im pression. Two young ladies from Great Bend have caused the old feud between the Stafford and St John boys to break out in a fresh spot. Labette county had a splendid rain on the 7th, lusting fifteen hours. It come steady, and without wind or hail and appears to be general. No one who has not seen can imagine how the wheat has come out. This section, which is perhaps most damaged in the eastern part of the state, will far ex ceed expectations and most especially in the Indian Territory adjacent. Al though thin on the ground, it is head ing remarkably well and some will be ripe enough to cut by the 15th inst. Corn and oats are promising. An imposter is working his game on some of the Kansas towns, selling from house to house, a salve which he guarantees to cure warts. All sensible people know that the only way to re move a wart is to rub it with half a raw potato which - is afterwards to be buried by a cross-eyed negro iu the northwest corner of a graveyard at midnight in the dark of the moon. As the potato decays the wart will disap pear. This wart salve put up in tin boxes is a delusion and a snare." ' Ike Crumley, county clerk of Thom as county, has the largest wheat field in the county. In round figures he has 2,000 acres in wheat, besides 400 acres in oats and barley. Thomas county has about N0,000 acres in wheat which is about a month earlier than ever be fore known, and the most of it prom ises a good yield. Good rains have fallen over the county recently, and there is a better feeling among all our people than for several years. A num ber of eastern land buyers have been in this vicinity, many of them making purchases. A summarized reports from corre ipondents of the Kansas Board of Ag riculture in nearly every township in the State has been made public, giving conditions of growing crops of May 31. Unusual and almost uninterrupted cool weather, with abundant seasonable rainfall over much of the State bas been excellent for wheat, and its gen eral condition of 83 is an advance of three points over that at date of the last report, April 20. From a very few localities of least rainfall some old-crop chinch bugs are reported, but not yet doing much in material damage or pro pagation. In Kansas chinch bug cir cles the season thus far has been one of discouraging depression, while the wheat has continued to prosper. The same weather so congenial to wheat has, however, held back the corn, and while the stand and prospect are very good indeed and cultivation is well in hand the growth is not vigorous, nor can it be until there is a succession of warm days. The general condition for the State is given at 84.7, and the re porters note a considerable increased acreage in nine-tenths of the counties. The Republican county committee has called a convention to meet in Larued June 15 to elect ten delegates to the district judicial convention which meets at La Crosse on June 23 A Parsons company has organized to take gas from the Forest Oil company at Neodesha. The company pipes it to the city from their strongest wells at Neodesha, a distance of twenty-one miles. The company will have con nection with wells that carry a pres sure in the neighborhood of two hun dred pounds. A. E. Mosier, of Topeka, Kansas, agent for the Faist Automatic .Sieve company, of Milwaukee, is in Newton and will superintend the remodeling of of the Newton Milling company's plant. The Newton mill is to have a daily capacity of 400 barrels. One of the changes to be made will be the use of a 1000-foot rope belt, which will connect all the shafting in the mill with the engine. This insures equal running throughout the; mill. Ac cording to the contract the building will be finished by July 1. The Halstead Milling and Elevator company has closed a contract for the building of two steel tanks for storing wheat at that place. Each tank will be thirty feet in diameter, fifty feet in height and have a capacity of 30,000 bushels. They will be ready for use by the middle of August. Circular tanks are being recognized more and more as the best for storms. It is be lieved that such a tank will go through a cyclone without even a scratch. The Ohio settlers of Franklin coun ty will hold a reunion next month. The Iola brick company has burnt its first kiln. Everybody in Newton speaks oi the trains by their numbers. LaCrosse young people go to Mc Cracken to attend church. The ride home is where the serious part comes in. An abundant crop-of grapes will be raised in all parts of the stute this year. Also peaches and a big cherry crop is coming on. '' An Atchison man has been so busy saving the country and keeping his neighbors in the line of patriotism that he has no flour in the bin. The story of an exiled Russian no qleman who died in solitude near Eu reka was a fake. Any one who thought it was the truth should have fears for his mind. '"' . President Ripley's train came into Emporia the other day and switchmen unhitched the locomotive and put on a fresh steed without wholly stopping the train. .' -. The new law requiring county com missioners of counties of 2."i,000 popu lation or over to meet on the first Mon day of each month and pay bills, has gone into effect. ''' Jr -, Since ihe high waters many fish have been caught in the small streams in different parts of the state, which are reported to be extra fine on account of so many freshets. J' Many of the Kausas farmers are buying their haryesting machinery, preparatory to giving the immense wheat crop, just now threatening our state, the proper attention.' -' t' During the month of May 2."0,000 head of cattle were shipped over the Santa Fe. This stock was consigned to cattlemen to points in Kansas, Colorado, Missouri, Nebraska and 'Wy oming, and yielded' the producer an average of S17 per head. President W. IT. Jack of the territorial cattle sani tary commission estimates that the number oi beef cattle on the Kansas feeding ranches at present is about 75,000 head. lie states that it is al most impossible now to buy any steers in the territory of Mexico. In western Arizona or northern Mexico the ranges have been depleted of that class of stock. J. W. Garten, a farmer who lives in Willowdale township, Dickinson conn t)', with his two little sons, his wife being divorced, had a narrow escape from death at the hands of his boys. The boys, who are about 8 and 10 years of age, wanted to go fishing, but their father refused his consent and the lads decided to be revenged. A package of paris green which the father kept in house was taken by them and a liberal dose was put in a batch of dough made up for baking. In making up the bread Mr. Garten discovered some thing wrong by the smell and color, and investigating found' the package of poison had been tampered with, and calling the boys, compelled a confes sion. The railroad time tables have just buried the old piece of track betweeu Sedgwick and Halstead. Years ago this track was used by the 'Frisco trains. At thut time, of course, it got on the time cards. It was abandoned about nine years ago, the 'Frisco con necting with the Western trains at Bnrrton, as it does now. But the time cords went right on, showing Halstead and Sedgwick ns stations, with the mileage between them, but without giving any hours for arrival and de parture of trains. Meanwhile the track was taken up. The last time Mr. Gleed was in Wichita his attention was call ed to the fact that the Sedgwick Hal stead line was dead. Mr. Gleed then ordered its burial by having it stricken from the time cards. The skimming station at Coolidge and the creamery at Syracuse have brought these two rivals closer to gether than the efforts of the peace maker. News comos from Solomon of a fatal accident to a little girl. While some showmen were getting ready to inflate the balloon, the rope attached to a slipped from the peg, causing the pole, 30 feet long.to fall, striking the 8-year-old daughter of N. B. Young and crushing her skull. She died at ten o'clock. The regents of the Kansas state ag ricultural college have appointed Mrs. Helen Campbell of Denver to take Mrs. Kedzie's place as professor of household economy and hygene; J. Al len Smith of Marietta college, Ohio, as professor of economics, to take the place of Prof. T. E. Willis who is to be the new president; E. W. Bemis, form erly of Chicago University and Frank Parsons of the Boston law school, to give lecture courses economics, neither to be at Manhattan at the same time and to divide the SI, 800 salary. cThe bobson mills at Ottawa have 35,000 bushels of wheat on the way from the eastern markets which is ex pected to arrive in a few days.. When Kansas' immense wheat crop is har vested this year it will not be necessary to ship grain in. A horse and dog show was given re cently at the Leavenworth Soldiers' home and Governor Smith ' invited ell the pupils of Mt St. Maty's academy and the little folks at the Kansas Or phans' asylum and St. Vincent's Or phans' asylum to visit the show. The postoftice fight at Emporia is still a burning issue. The store clerks of Marysville request the people to boycott merchants who keep open later than half past 7 o'clock. Franklin county has formed an asso ciation of Ohio settlers with an enroll ment of 371 names. A big picnio will be held July 31. An Atchison man who became a mis sionary and went to South America was set upon by natives soon after he reached there. The heathen knew the real thing from the false. Frank Zimmerman of Osborne coun. ty threw his wife down and sat on her for two hours because she would not sing. His wife thought he was carry ing his love of music a little too far and complained to the probate judge that he was insane. When the sheriff and deputies went after him ho was in the field listing corn. He promptly gave them notice to get ready for a good fight as ho would never go to the probate court alive; and they had the fight and it tVus a lively one, but Zim merman was at last overpowered, handcuffed and bound. The jury ad judged him insane. A party of eastern geologists ore in Gove, searching for: fossils. Around Castle Rock several fine specimens have been discovered. Castle Rock is a sin gle column of Niobrara chalk, having two castles like towers rising to the; height of 70 feet from the Jevel plain which surrounds it on every side. The Niobrara chalk abounds with the fos sil remains of many curious animals. They found in the chalk the teeth and bones of three kinds of elephantfa. ' ' A bird's jaw, 23 inches long, containing 41 teeth. A fin and the teeth of many sharks. An almost entire skeleton of a shark which measured over 10 feet C inches as it lay on the rock." ' ' ' It is impossible to take a ride across the state of Kansas right now and not feel like this would be a good place for Gabriel and the Heavenly choir to come to for a vacation. The wheat fields wave with ripening grain, the corn rows spread out like squares on a magnificent checker board, the cat tle are pasturing on . the rich grass which covers the hills and prairies. It makes you feel like you were eating a big square meal and were just con fronted with a heaping saucer of peaches and cream. Your soul fills with ecstasy and you years for the presence of the eastern plutocrats who have been running down Kansas, so that you might choke them with the good things before you. Of course this is not "reasonable," but with suchyis ions of loveliness around him, the Kan sas man has a right to let his thoughts mount to the stars and his heart throb a few thousand extra revolutions a minute. Raising alfalfa and starting cream eries are putting a great change on northwest Kansas. Where there ia a paper, every town is asking for a creamery, and where there is a valley, there you will see patches of alfalfa. They are raising it this year out in Thomas and Sherman counties for the first time. Three miles east of Norton A. N. McLennan, one of the largest farmers and stock and hog raisers and breeders in Norton county, has 100 acres of olfalfa, doing nicely. W. A. Reedcr, of Logan, Phillips county, says he won't quit sowing alfalfa until he has seeded 500 acres, he is so firm a be liever in this farm cereal. Hundreds of farmers in Norton, Thomas and Sherman counties ore raising alfalfa and planting less corn this year for the first time. The farmers, too, of these counties, have come to the con clusion that they don't have to raise corn to succeed. Alfalfa, hogs, cattle, poultry and creameries will make them, mouey. Central Kansas has been thoroughly drenched with showers of late and tlie corn crop in different parts of the state is suffering for dry, hot weather. After July 1st, 1897, Seward county will havebutthreo townships Liberal, Fargo and Seward. An act of there cent legislature attached Springfield township to Seward, Garfield to Liberal and Cimarron to Fargo. The floating indebtedness of the disorganized town ships shall be assumed and paid by the towhships to which the territory is at tached. - . ' - ' An evangelist who is operating at Meriden converted nine cowboys last week and almost drowned a woman whom he was baptizing in Rock creek. In all he baptized thirty-two converts one afternoon, and 2,000 men and wo men looked on and shouted hallelujah! Eighteen of the thirteen were im mersed in the usual way, ten . were sprinkled, and four were given the Dunkard rite three time forward into water. ' It takes an eclectic in religion to be a successful evangelist nowa days. .... William Kelsey, aged 84, of Peru, Chautauqua county, died suddenly last week. He was a soldier of the Mexi can and of the civil wars, and a pen sioner of the former. At the memorial exercises last month he made an ad dress. The Kausas law provides that a di vorced husband may not marry again within six months after the decree. Ben Henderson was divorced November 13, last. May 18, only five days after the lapse of the six months, he was married again. COMPETITION. Senator O. II. Piatt Make Some Novel Points for Railway. By Senator O. H. Piatt: Competition in railroad transportation differs from every other kind of competition in the -world. I do not say that It is not to be judged by the same legal rule, but I say in essence and in character it is different from competition in any oth er business. In the first place, it is not competition in trade. The railroad buys nothing of the producer; it sells nothing to the consumer. It simply carries it distributes; that is all. Con tracts in restraint of trade may oper ate the same with reference to con tracts between common carriers as between merchants; but the two kinds of business differ in character. It dif fers from every other business, because whatever the result of the competition and the rivalry the railroad stays. Ri cardo is a grea'; advocate of the doc trine that competition is the life of trade; but he writes from a banker's standpoint. In banking, capital is cir culatory. If competition drives it out of the banking business it may go into the manufacturing business. But the railroad stays whatever the result of competition. If "competition and the survival of the fittest" means the physical removal of the weakest, the pretended law is inapplicable, for you cannot remove the railroad. When its iron rails are laid down from point to point, there it stays; and however many companies may be bankrupted by competition, thero stands another company ready to take Its place and to be bankrupted in turn. It is not so on the highways It Is not so on the water-ways. If two rival coach proprietors disagree and one Is bankrupted, the coaches can go elsewhere and run on other roads. If rival steamboat lines disagree and by competition one is bankrupted, the boats can go elsewhere. The world is full of free highways, but the railroad Is not a free highway. RIGHT TO THE FRONT. The Indium Wanted "Firewater" and Wanted It Badly. Located in Tama county, Iowa, whr,-e the farm home of Secretary of Agri culture James Wilson is situated, is a large reservation of civilized Mus quakle Indians, says Judge. The red skins were disgusted beyond expreS' slon, some years ago, when prohlbi tion was adopted in Iowa, and have taken no Interest In legislation until the past few weeks, while the ssem bly has been considering a bill to per rait the manufacture of liquor in the state. Recently a delegation of nine braves came down to the capital to visit the state house. They called upon the governor and high officials, in spected the big building from top to bottom, and finally were ushered into the house chamber while that body was In session. Upon invitation of the speaker the chief addressed the law makers as follows: "Chief Walk-On and his braves from Tama camp say thanks when paleface ask U3 here. Braves come from Indian camp, where 400 braves, with squaw and papoose, live in the happy wigwam in the In dian town at the foot of big hill. We talked of paleface chiefs who camp in the big house of white stone. The braves of Tama will fight for the pale face chiefs who say make firewater in Iowa. Braves will not smoke peace pipes with paleface chiefs who say cannot make firewater in Iowa. We say make firewater in Iowa. Can no buy some at the pill house any more." ITard to Learn. People are so apt to draw a decided line between religious and worldly wisdom that they lose sight of the proved fact that the rules of conduct which are given by the former to its followers have also a distinct worldly value quite Independent of their psych ic influence; and yet those who have attained middle age and are thereby enabled to look back and trace ef fects and their causes in their own lives and those of their friends and ac quaintances see clearly that In most cases the greater part of the unhappl ness of life conies from the tares which they have themselves planted. "As ye sow, so shall ye reap," teaches the higher ethics. "He has made his bed; let him lie in it," is the world para phrase of the same idea. "Honesty Is the best policy" is a maxim that has been proved true over and over again, and "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you" brings its re ward even in this world. In short, it all resolves itself into the nursery ad age, "Be good and you will be happy," a truth which "children of a larger growth" find as hard to realize as their Juniors. New York Tribune. An English Lake Villas. The lake village of Glastonbury, Erg- land, is very interesting. During the last year fifteen additional dwelling houses and 500 feet of palisading have been disclosed, and nearly two-thirds of the boundary have now been un earthed. Many valuable relics have been obtained, among them being a saw, a wooden ladder seven feet long, a small door and a mirror a feature of late Celtic art. The pottery was abund ant, and was ornamented in late Celtic style, uninfluenced by Roman art. Hence, the discovery of this lake vil lage cannot fail to shed much light up on one of the obscurest periods of British art. The discovery Is of great importance, for it reveala the manner and avocations of the prehistoric peo ple who occupied Glastonbury In the Iron age. Tertlnent. Miss Passee I assure you I- have lived only eighteen short years. Grurap Where were you the rest of the time? -Truth. NEWS BOILED DOWxN. The Prssident has nominated Maur ice D. O'Connell of Iowa to be solicitor for the treasury. Mrs. Duester of Milwaukee, who was ill, set fire to her clothing and committed suic:,de. The average, condition of all wheat, according to the government crop re port, is 87. 5. A 12-inch gun at the Indian Head proving ground exploded. Several officers narrowly escaped death. The Texas House adopted a resolu tion ordering that charges against certain State University professors be investigated. Mayer and Sharkey were freed by Magistrate Cornell, who said that they naa not violated the llorton law. The Cleveland jury decided that hunday ball in Ohio is an infraction of the law, thus putting an end to the game on that day in the Forest City. Alvin G. Clark, the noted maker of telephone lenses, is dead. . Chairman Towne of the Silver Re publicans says that organization will hold the balance of power. Millers' National Association, in ses sion at Chicago, petitioned Congress to incorporate a reciprocity section in the tariff bill. The one hundred and forty-first commencement exercises of the Uni versity of Pennsylvania were held, 483 students graduating. William Andrews, a negro, was con victed of assault and sentenced to death in Maryland. A mob took him from the officers and killed him. Assistant Attorney General Vande venter's finding on the Missouri State University's land claim is not favor able to the university. Ambassadors of the United States at London, Paris, Brussels and Berlin will protest against discriminations against American meats. The Senate finance committee has decided to withdraw the clauses plac ing an increased tax on beer and an import duty on tea. Five train men were killed in a col lision on the Omaha railroad near Hudson Junction, Wis. - Len Hepburn and Miss Pet True, Webb City children, eloped to Colum bus, Kan., and were married. John Anderson and Andrew Johnson were drowned in the lake near Loth enburg, Neb., while fishing. Republicans carried the Chicago judicial election by big pluralities, and twelve of the seventeen districts in the state. A brewers' trust is in process of or ganization in Pennsylvania, under the name of the Pennsylvania State Li quor League. Charles Barber, a Washington at torney, shot Dorothy E. Squires, a typewriter girl; and then killed him self on the street. Joseph Richardson, the "spite house"' millionaire, is dead iu New York. His house was four stories high but only five feet wide. Special Consul Calhoun has returned from Havana and says the island of Cuba will soon be ruined. The interior is now depopulated. Sheet and plate glaziers of Boston struck to enforce a nine-hour work day. Lightning struck a powder factory near Rosenheim, Bavaria, exploding 11,000 pounds of gunpowder. Many houses were shattered, but no lives were lost Mrs. Sarah A. Granger, sister of Stephen A. Douglas, the Democratic leader of ante-war davs, died at her home near Clifton Springs, N. Y., aged 80 years. M. Faul Casimir-Perier, uncle of the ex-president of that name, is dead in Pons. He was born in Paris in 112, and wxs the second son of the minister of Louis Philippe. A man claiming to be Schlatter, the alleged healer, who was reported to have perished in Mexico, is in Cleve land. A 810,000 hospital is to be added to the Union Printers' Home at Colorado Springs, Colo. Ex-Congressman Sorg of Ohio has an nounced his candidacy for the United States Senatorship. The Universal Postal Congress has decided to hold its next assembly at Rome, Italy, in rebruary, 190,). Rev. C. O. Brown, who was priucipal in a famous scandal case r,t San Fran cisco, has been accepted by the com mittee of ministers appointed to Dass upon his case. He will preach in Chicago. Reports from the Phii'ppines say that the Spanish have nut to death twenty-five Catholic priests who sym pathized with the insurgents. Modern Woodmen will pay suicide claims after three years' membership. John X. Cooper, ex-mayor of At lanta, is an embezzler. C. G. Barrcntine and John Brown fought to the death with axes near Cabot, Pulaski county, Arkansas. William N. Boggs, paying teller of the First National bank of Dover, Del., is short 875,000, and has skipped out. The British ship Zeileika, bound for New Zealand from New York, went ashore and twelve men were drowned. Charles Moran and II. M. Summer- field, the expert wire tappers, who were arrested in Denver, Col., were re leased, as nobody appeared to prose cute them. The merchants of Peru are petition ing the government to adopt the gold currency standard. John Russell Youne- of Philadelphia, ex-minister to China, is to be appointed librarian to Congress to succeed A. R.' Spofford. Mile. Burnett, a trapeze performer, fell from a trapeze and was dashed to death in a Boston theat r. The snoring- of Edward Mason causes 3-vear-old Annie Churchill of Brook lyn to go into convulsions, from which she dies. Richard M. Scruggs, the St. Louis merchant, has been bound over to the grand jury for smuggling. Herbert Kaolin? of St Louis Is to be sold at auction for not supporting his family. Illinois legislators, on adjourning, indulged in a riotous demonstration, throwing waste baskets and breaking desks. If it is necessary to water the plants, soak the ground well around the roots. One good 6oaking a week is better than a sprinkling every day. The unique spectacle of four genera tions of the same family being togeth er iu a church, each in a special capac ity, is reported from ' Toelcholes, Eng land. The vicar performed the cere mony of christening a child named Henry Catterall, the child's father was officiating as organist, his grandfather joined In the musical service as choris ter and his great-grandfather occupied a teat in the church warden's pew. In setting out a tree, save some of the top soil especially to put around the roots. The youngest school teacher in Indi ana, if not in the United States, is a 12-yea'r-old toy who is very likely to spoiled by the big girls in his school. A Stout Backbone li S essential to physical health as to political consistency. For weakness of the bnik. rhen- mutism, and disorders of the kidneys, 'be tonlo and dietetic action of IIOBtetters Stomach Hitters Is the one thing needful. The stomach is the mainstay of every other own, and by lnTigor ntina the digestion with this preparation, the spinal colnmn, and all Its dependencies, are sym pathetically strengthened. The dyspeptic and bilious will find it a pure vegetable stimulant and tonlo. If the soil isn't as rich as it should be, watering the plants with weak li quid manure will help materially to secure a more vigorous growth. Fiso's Cure for Consumption is the best of all cough cures. Oeorge W. Lotz, Fnbucher, La., AiiRUEt 20, 1805. Good machinery properly used will materially lessen the cost of putting up the hay crop, and a less cost of pro duction means a better profit. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75c There might be some excuse in Lil lian Russell changing husbands as of ten as she does if she could ever hope to find one to suit her or that she would suit. Don't Tobacco Spit and Bmoks lonr Life Away. To qnit tobacco easily and forever, be mag netic, full ot lito, ncrvo and vigor, take No-To-line, the wonderworker, that makes weak men strong. All druggists, tOc or CI. Cure guaran teed. Booklet and nample free. Address Ster ing Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. A Kansas City man was asked re cently to sign a petition to get a man out of the penitentiary. lie promptly declined, saying that there was not cnougli men thtre now to suit him. GET STRENGTH AND APPETITE. Use Dr. Htirtcr's Iron Tonic. Your druggist will relund money 11 not satisfactory. Kansas City's grain exchange build ing is larger than Chicago's. Retreman'a Camphor Ice T7lth Glycerine. Cuifi ('happed Hand? and Face, Tender or Sore Feet, Cllllilfj'w, files, 4c C. (i. Clark Co.. New Haven, Ct. The importance of healthy cows and sound milk cannot be overestimated. Too little attention has been given to the matter in the past To Cure Constipation Forever. Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. lOo or JSo. If C C. C. fail to cure, druggists refund money. It is not very long ago since butter was habitually "traded out" at the store. Much of it can only be disposed of in this way still, but good butter is ' a cash article. A Good Is essential for health and physical strength. A When the blooc" is 17 weak, thin and impure the appetite fails. Hood'B Sarsaparilla la a wonderful medicine for creating an ap petite. It purifies and enriches the blood, tones the stomach, gives strength to the nerves and health to the whole system. It Is just the medicine needed now. Hood's "EE. Is the best in fact the Ono True Blood Purifier. Hrw-ii-1 'c Diflc are tasteless, mild, effec- 1 ivvu a isa7 tive. All druggists. 25c. $100 To Any Man. WILL PAY $100 FOR ANY CASE Of Weakness In Men They Treat and Fall to Cure. An Omaha Company plnoes for the first time before the public a Magical Treat ment for the euro of Lost Vitality, Nervous and Sexual Weakness, and Restoration of Life Force in old and voung men. No worn-out French remedy; contains no Phosphorous or other harmful drugs. It is a Wonderful Treatment magical in its effects positive in its cure. All readers, who are suffering from a weakness that blights their life, causing that mental ana physical suffering peculiar to Lost Man hood, should write to the STATE MEDICAL COMPANY, Omaha, Neb., and they will send you absolutely FREE, a valuable paper on these diseases, and positive proofs of their truly Magical Treatment. Tlious ands of men, who have lost all bope of a cure, are being restored by them to a per fect condition. This Magical Treatment may be taken at borne under their directions, or they will pay railroad fare and hotel bills to all wbo prefer to go there for treatment, if they lull to cure, t hey are periecuy renauie; have no Free Prescriptions, Free Cure, Free Sample, or C. O. D. fake. 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