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A Paralytic Curd.
Bl Grandfather, a Revolutionary 80S dler, and Hla Father, Both Died of ' raralyiie, Vet the Third Gener ation I Cored The Method. (From the Herald, Boston, Mass.) Like a thunderbolt from a clear sky, a stroke of paralysis came to Mr. Frank T. Ware, the well known Boston auc tioneer and appraiser, at 235 Washing ton street. He went to bed one night about six years ago seemingly in robust health. When he awoke his left side was stiffened by the deadening of the nerves. The interviewer sought out Mr. Ware to get the facts. He gave the In teresting particulars in his own way: "The first shock came very suddenly while I was asleep, but it was not last ing in its effects, and in a few week I was able to be about. A few months after, when exhausted by work and drenched with rain I went home In a very nervous state. The result was a second and more severe shock, after which my left arm and leg were prac tically helpless. "My grandfather, who was a soldier In the Revolutionary War, and lost an arm In the struggle for American Inde pendence, died finally of paralysis. My father also died of paralysis, although It was complicated with other troubles, and so I had some knowledge of the fa tal character of the disease which is he reditary In our family. After the sec ond shock I took warning, for, In all probability, a third would carry me off. "Almost everything under the sun was recommended to me and I tried all the remedies that seemed likely to do any good, electricity, massage and special ists, but to no effect. "The only thing I found that helped me was Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I verily believe that if It hadn't been for those pills I would have been dead years ago. "Yes, I still have a slight reminder of the last attack six years ago. My left arm is not as strong as the other and my left foot drags a little, as the paralysis had the effect of deadening the nerves. But I can still walk a good distance, talk as easily as ever, and my general health Is splendid. I am really over sev enty years old, although I am generally taken to be twenty years younger. "The Pink Pills keep my blood In good condition, and I believe that is why I am so well. Mr. Ware has every appearance of a perfectly healthy man, and arrives at his office promptly at eight o'clock ev ery morning, although he has reached an age when many men retire from active life. He says that in hla opinion both his father and grandfather could have been saved if Pink Pills bad been obtainable at that time. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo ple contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They may be had of all druggists or direct by mail from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. T., at 50 cents per box, cr six boxes for $2.50. A Pointer for Firman. On C. H. Freeman, who has been building creameries throughout . Iowa, under contract with farmers, hag run gainst a snag at Saylor. An effort was mads tc prevent him from erecting a creamery under a contract he made with the farmers, and an injunction was asked for. Judge Stevenson refused to grant the Injunction on the ground that he had no right to do so, and among other things said that he had felt from the time he first saw the contract that It was a device, and that the people were misled in signing it; that he felt very much inclined to say that an Injunc tion should be issued, but that after further consideration he felt that par ties to the contract had a remedy at law; that the signatures were obtained by fraud and misrepresentation, and much more derogatory to said Freeman. This Item would be a good thing for farmers to cut out and paste in their hats for future use. Honolulu's Dallies. That Honolulu has a large number of newspapers for a city of Its size is at tested by a correspondent, who says In a recent letter: "We have four English dallies and two in Hawaiian; besides these there are two Hawaiian weeklies, two Japanese and two in Chinese." He relates a peculiar Incident connected with the burial of a native, which re sulted In a libel suit against one of the papers which printed an account of the funeral. Two doctors had attended the deceased, and while one had pro nounced him dead the other said he was in a cataleptic state and would recover. The relatives were divided into two factions, one of which insisted on his burial while the other objected. At the end of ten days certain symptoms Indicated that the spirit must have fled, but the antlburlal faction still refused to yield. A compromise was finally ef fected, the native being interred in a sitting posture, with his head above ground. An Editor Lament, News, news, news! It's enough to give a man the blues. Nobody married and nobody dead; nobody broken an arm or a head; nobody come In to talk of the "crap;" no one got boozy and started a scrap; no one got run in for taking a horn; nobody burled and no body born. Oh! for a racket, a riot, a fuss! Some one to come In and kick up a muss; some one to stir op the peaoe-laden air; somebody's comment to give us a scare. Somebody thumped within an inch of his 11' : somebody run off with another man's wife; some one come in and pay up his dues; any thing, anything. Just so it's news. Co lusa (Cal.) Herald. Heretic! In Baasla. A new heretical sect has been discov ered in Russia. It Is known as "The Pilgrims" or "Wanderers" and numbers thousands in Tomsk and other Siberian governments. Their mode of life la copied from the primitive Christians; they believe that tte reign of the anti Christ Is at hand, and give that as their reason for retiring to Siberia, for when the arch-fiend comes the orthodox church and the bureaucracy t the gov ernment will be destroyed. Proposal Season at the Summer Reaort May (ecstatically) I really believe that George will propose to me tonight. Agnes I don't see why he shouldn't, sow that all obstacles are removed. May Why so? Agnes I refused him last night, A STORYtfO, JNTEnmHONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. CHAPTER V. (Continued). "It is a very welcome Invasion, ma'am," said he, clearing his throat and pulling at his high collar. "Try this garden chair. What Is there that I can do for you? Shall I ring and let Mrs. Denver know that you are here?" "Pray do not trouble. Admiral. I only looked in with reference to our lit tle chat this morning. I wish that you would give us your powerful support at our coming meeting for the Improve ment of the condition of woman' "No, ma'am, I can't do that." He pursed up his Hps and shook hla griz zled head. "And why not?" "Against my principles, ma'am." "But why?" "Because woman has her duties and man has his. I may be old-fashioned, but that Is my view. Why, what is the world coming to? I was saying to Dr. Walker only last night that we shall have a woman wanting to com mand the Channel Fleet next." "That Is one of the few professions which cannot be improved," said Mrs. Westmacott, with her sweetest smile. "Poor woman must still look to man for protection." "I don't like these new-fangled Ideas, ma'am. I tell you honestly that I don't. I like discipline, and I think every one Is better for It. Women have got a great deal which they had not In the days of our fathers. They have universities all for themselves, I am told, and there are women doctors, I hear. Surely they should rest content ed. What more can they want?" "You are a sailor, and sailors are al ways chivalrous. If you could see how things really are, you would change your opinion. What are the poor things to do? There are so many of them and so few things to which they can turn their hands. Governesses? But there are hardly any situations. Muslo and drawing? There is not one In fifty who has any special talent In that direction. Medicine? It Is still surrounded with difficulties for women, and it takes many years and a small fortune to qualify. Nursing? It is hard work ill paid, and none but the strongest can stand It. What would you have them do then, Admiral? Sit down and starve?" "Tut, tut! It is not so bad as that." "The pressure Is terrible. Advertise for a lady companion at ten shillings a week, which is less than a cook's wage, and see how many answers you get. There Is no hope, no outlook, for these struggling thousands. Life Is a dull, sordid struggle, leading down to a cheerless old age. Yet when we try to bring some little ray of hope, some chance, however distant, of something better, we are told by chivalrous gen tlemen that it Is against their princi ples to help." The Admiral winced, but shook his head In dissent. "There Is banking, the law, veterin ary surgery, government offices, the civil service, all these at least should be thrown freely open to women, If they have brains enough to compete successfully for them. Then If woman were unsuccessful It would be her own fault, and the majority of the popula tion of this country could no longer complain that they live under a differ ent law to the minority, and that they are held down In poverty and serfdom, with every road to independence sealed to them." "What would you propose to do, ma'am?" "To set the more obvious Injustices right, and so to pave the way for a re form. Now look at that man digging In the field. I know htm. He can neither read nor write, he la steeped In whisky, and he has as much intelli gence as the potatoes that he is dig ging. Yet the man has a vote, can pos sibly turn the scale of an election, and may help to decide the policy of this empire. Now, to take the nearest ex ample, here am I, a woman, who have had some education, who have traveled, and who have seen and studied the In stitutions of many countries. I hold considerable property, and I pay more in imperial taxes than that man spends In whisky, which Is saying a great deal, and yet I have no more direct influence upon the disposal of the money which I pay than the fly which creeps along the wall. Is that right? Is It fair?" The Admiral moved uneasily in his chair. "Yours Is an exceptional case," said he. "But no woman has a voice. Consider that the women are a majority In the nation. Yet if there was a question of legislation upon which all women were agreed upon one side and all the men upon the other. It would appear that the matter was settled unanimously when more than half the population were opposed to It Is that right?" Again the Admiral wriggled. It was very awkward for the gallant seaman to have a handsome woman opposite to him, bombarding him with questions to none of which he could find an an swer. "Couldn't even get the tomplons out of his guns," as he explained the matter to the Doctor that evening. "Now those are really the points that we shall lay stress upon at the meet ing. The free and complete opening of the professions, the final abolition of the zenana I call It, and the franchise to all women who pay Queen's taxes above a certain sum. Surely there Is nothing unreasonable In that. Nothing which could offend your principles. We shall have medicine, law, and the church all rallying that night for the protection of woman. Is the navy to be the one profession absent?" The Admiral Jumped out of hla ehilr A. CONAN DOYL& with an evil word In his throat. "There, there, ma'am," he cried. "Drop it for a time. I have heard enough. You've turned me a point or two. I won't deny it But let It stand at that. I will think It over." "Certainly, Admiral. We would not hurry you In your decision. But we still hope to see you on our platform." She rose and moved about In her loung ing masculine fashion from one picture to another, for the walls were thickly covered with reminiscences of the Ad miral's voyages. "Hullo!" said she. "Surely this ship would have furled all her lower canvas and reefed her topsails If she found her self on a lee shore with the wind on her quarter." "Of course she would. The artist was never past Gravesend, I swear. It's the Penelope as she was on the 14th of June, 1857, in the throat of the Straits of Banca, with the Island of Banca on the starboard bow, and Sumatra on the port. He painted It from description, but, of course, as you very sensibly say, all was snug below and she carried storm sails and double-reefed topsails, for It was blowing a cyclone from the sou'east I compliment you, ma'am, I do indeed!" "Oh, I have done a little sallorlng myself as much as a woman can as pire to, you know. This Is the Bay of Funchal. What a lovely frigate!" "Lovely, you say! Ah, she was love ly! That Is the Andromeda. I was a mate aboard of her sub-lieutenant they call It now, though I like the old name best." "What a lovely rake her masts have, and what a curve to her bows! She must have been a clipper." The old sailor rubbed his hands and his eyes glistened. His old ships bor dered close upon his wife and his son In his affections. "I know Funchal," said the lady care lessly. "A couple of years ago I had a seven-ton cutter-rigged yacht, the Ban shee, and we ran over to Maderla from Falmouth." "You, ma'am, In a seven-tonner?" "With a couple of Cornish lads for a crew. Oh, it was glorious! A fortnight right out In the open, with no worries, no letters, no callers, no petty thoughts, nothing but the great silent sky. They talk of riding, Indeed, I am fond of horses, too, but what Is there to com pare with the swoop of a little craft as she pitches down the long steep side of a wave, and then the quiver and spring as she Is tossed upwards again? Oh, If our souls could transmigrate I'd be a seamew above all birds that fly! But I keep you, Admiral. Adieu!" The old sailor was too transported with sympathy to say a word. He could only shake her broad muscular hand. She was half way down the garden path before she heard him calling her, and saw his grizzled head and weather stained face looking out from behind the curtains. "You may put me down for the plat form," he cried, and vanished abashed behind the curtain of his Times, where his wife found him at lunch time. "I hear that you have had quite a long chat with Mrs. Westmacott," said she. "Yes, and I think that she Is one of the most sensible women that I ever knew." "Except on the woman's rights ques tion, of course." "Oh, I don't know. She had a good deal to say for herself on that also. In fact, mother, I have taken a platform ticket for her meeting." CHAPTER VI. AN OLD STORY. UT THIS was not to be the only event f u 1 conversation which Mrs. West macott held that day, nor was the Admiral the only person In the Wild erness who was des tined to find his opinions consider ably changed. Two neighboring famil ies, the Wlnslows from Anerley, and the Cumberbatches from Gipsy Hill, had been Invited to tennis by Mrs. Westmacott, and the lawn was gay in the evening with the blazers of the young men and the bright dresses of the girls. To the older people, sitting round In their wicker-work garden chairs, the darting, stooping, springing white figures, the sweep of skirts and twinkle of canvas shoes.the click of the rackets and sharp whiz of the balls, with the continual "fifteen love fifteen all!" of the marker, made up a merry and exhilarating scene. To see their sons and daughters so flushed and healthy and happy gave them also a reflected glow, and it was hard to say who had most pleasure from the game, those who played or those who watched. Mrs. Westmacott had Just finished a set when she caught a glimpse of Clara Walker sitting alone at the farther end of the ground. She ran down the court, cleared the net to the amazement of the visitors, and seated herself beside her. Clara's reserved and refined nature shrank from the boisterous frankness and strange manners of the widow, and yet her feminine Instinct told her that beneath all her peculiarities there lay much that was good and noble. She smiled up at her, therefore, and nodd ed a greeting. "Why aren't you playing, then? Don't for goodness sake, begin to be languid and young ladylsh. When you give up active sports you give up youth." "I have played a set, Mrs. Westma cott." "That's right, my dear." She sat down beside her, and tapped her upon the arm with her tennis racket "I like you, my dear, and I am going to call you Clara. You are not as aggressive as I should wish, Clara, but still I like you ver7 much. Self-sacrifice Is all very well, you know, but we have had rath er too much of it on our side, and should like to see a little on tv other. What do you think of ' my nephew. Charles?" , The question was so sudden and un expected that Clara gave quite a Jump In her chair. "I I I hardly ever have thought of your nephew Charles." "No? Oh, you must think him well over, for I want to speak to you about hjm." "To me? But why?" "It seemed to me most delicate. You see, Clara, the matter stands In this way. It Is quite possible that I may soon find myself In a completely new sphere of life, which will Involve fresh dutlee and make It impossible for me to keep up a household which Charles can share." . Clara stared. Did this mean that she waB about to marry again? What else could It point to? "Therefore Charles must have a household of his own. That Is obvious. Now, I don't approve of bachelor es tablishments. Do you?" . "Really, Mrs. Westmacott, I have never thought of the matter." "Oh, you little sly puss! Was there ever a girl who never thought of the matter? I think that a young man ol slx-and-twenty ought to be married." . Clara felt very uncomfortable. The awful thought had come upon her that this ambassadress had come to her as a proxy with a proposal of marriage. But how could that be? She had not spoken more than three or four times with her nephew, and knew nothing more of him than he had told her on the evening before. It was Impossible, then; And yet what eould his aunt mean bji this discussion of his private affairs Juo you not think yourself." she ner slated, "that a young man of slx-and- twenty Is better married?" "I should think that he Is old enough to decide for himself." "Yes, yes. He has done so. But Charles Is Just a little shy, Just a little slow U expressing himself. I thought that 1 would pave the way for him. Two worn, en can arrange these things so much better. Men sometimes have a difficult in making themselves clear," "I really hardly follow you, Mrs, Westmacott," cried Clara In despair. . "He has no profession. But he hai nice tastes. He reads Browning every night. And he Is most amazingly strong When he was younger we used to pul on the gloves together, but I cannol persuade him to now, for he says he cannot play light enough. I should al low him five hundred, which should bl enough at first." "My dear Mrs. Westmacott." crlea Clara, "I assure you that I have nol the least idea what It Is that you .are taiKing or. "Do you think your sister Ida would have my nephew Charles?" Her sister Ida? Quite a little thrill of relief and of pleasure ran through her at the thought. Ida and Charles Westmacott. She had never thought ol It. And yet they had been a good deal together. They had played tennis. They had shared the tandem tricycle. Again came the thrill of Joy, and close at Its heels the cold questionings of con science. Why this Joy? What was the real source of It? Was It that deep down, somewhere pushed back In the black recesses of the soul, there was the thought lurking that If Charles prospered In his wooing then Harold Denver would still be free? How mean, how unmaldenly, how unslsterly the thought! She crushed It down and thrust It aside, but still It would push up its wicked little head. She crimsoned with shame at her own baseness, as she turned once more to her companion "I really do not know," she said. "She Is not engaged?" "Not that I know of." "You speak hesitatingly. "Because I am not Bure. But he iaj ask. She cannot but be flattered." "Quite so. I tell him that It Is the most practical compliment which a man can pay to a woman. He la a little shy, but when he sets himself to do It he will do It. He Is very much In love with her, J assure you. These little lively people al ways do attract the slow and heavy ones, which Is nature's device for the neutralizing of bores. But they are all going In. I think If you will allow me that I will Just take the opportunitj to tell him that, so far as you know, there Is no positive obstacle In the way." (TO BE CONTINUED.) Life In Haaaachnaetta, A unique entertainment was glvet last evening In the Second Universalis; Church in Lynn, says the Boston Her ald. It was called a "Tom Thumb" wedding, and the "contracting parties" Justified the title by theli shortness of stature, which almost equaled the shortness of the term of the marriage contract. The bride was Mist Ruth Williams, 5 years of age, and the groom was Master Thomas Casey, ( years of age. The ceremony took place beneath a daisy bell In the auditorium of the church, which was prettily deco rated. The bride and groom were at tended by Hazel C. Towne, 4 years old, maid of honor, and a groomsman, s!j bridesmaids, six ushers, two flower girls, and two pages, all attired In full court costume, completed the bridal party, which passed beneath three flora) arches to the altar, where the bride wai given away by her "father," Mastei Harlan Drown, 4 years old. The ceremony was performed by the rector, the "Rev." Harry Dale, 4 yean old, attired In clerical vestments. After the ceremony the bride and groom held a brief reception and a wed ding breakfast was served. Making Himself UiefoL A woman residing In a flat ordered s piece of Ice from the grocery. The youth who brought It was a German He put It on the dumbwaiter In the basement to be hoisted up. She pulled away. . "Gracious!" she exclaimed, "how heavy this Ice Is. The grocer must have given me good weight." By great exertion she succeeded In getting the dumbwaiter up. To her as tonishment she found the boy seated on the Ice. With what breath she had left she demanded: "What did you make me pull you uj here for?" "Why," replied the boy, "I thought the cake would be too heavy for you to lift, so I came up to help you off wltj It" Artificial eyes were first made In Egypt They were of gold and silver; and cheaper ones were of Ivory and cop per. Hundreds of years later, In the sixteenth century, they were made, It Europe, of porcelain. Highest of all in Leavening Power. A3dQMJTCI.Y PURE EXECUTION AMONQ STORKS. A female Pierced to Death tor Hatch ing a Gooae Egg. A remarkable story comes from Ber lin, Germany. Two storks built a nest upon a chimney of a mansion, the owner of which, finding an egg In the nest, took it and put a goose's egg in Ita place. The female stork hatched the egg, much to the anger of her com panion, which circled three or four times around the nest and then flew away. For some days the female stork fed the young goose, and all went well until the morning of the fourth day, when the inmates of the house were disturbed by a loud clamoring. The noise preceded from nearly four hun dred blrdB, which were standing In a compact body, apparently listening to the harangue of a solitary stork stand ing some twenty yards off. After a short time be retired, and another took his place and addressed the court, and In this way the proceedings continued until about 11 In the forenoon. Then the whole court rose simultaneously in the air and gave forth dismal shouts. All this time the female stork was sit ting in the nest, trembling with fear, which perhaps was not altogether un warranted, for suddenly the whole com pany of storks flew toward her, headed by one, presumably the injured hus-1 band; he struck her violently three or four times, knocked her out of the nest and killed her. He next turned his at tention to the unhappy goslln, which he likewise killed, after which the nest was destroyed, and the storks flew away, no doubt perfectly satisfied In their own minds that the law bad been vindicated and justice done. Why Is a dog's tail a great novelty? Because no one ever saw it before. TakeFarker'sGlnfrer Tonlo home with to a. Yo will And It to eiceed jruur expectation! la abating colda, end many 111, echei and wukneuu. Whn la a nana of class not a pane of glass? When it is smashed to pieoea Fain Is not condaoive to pleninre tpeoleliy whenoccMlonod bf corn. Hlnderooraj win plane jou, for It remove! them perfectly. Whv is an industrious tailor never at home? Because he is always cub- ting out Why is dancing like new milk? Be cause it strengthens the calves. Giles He threatened to commit su icide, but it was all talk, Merritt-80 he merely shot off his mouth. What is the difference between a pound of meat and a drummer boy? One weighs a pound and the other pounds away. What did the spider do when he came out of the ark? lie took a fly and went home. OMEN'S FACES like flowers, fade and wither with time; the bloom of the rose is only known to the healthy woman's cheeks. The nerv ous strain caused by 'the ailments and pains peculiar to the sex, and the labor and worry of rearing a family, can often be traced by the lines in the woman's face. Dull eyes, the sallow or wrinkled face and those ' feelings of weakness " have their rise in the derangements and irregularities peculiar to women. The functional de rangements, painful disorders, and chronic weaknesses of women, can be cured with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. For the Soung girl just entering womanhood, for te mother and those about to become mothers, and later in "the change of life," the "Prescription" is just what they need; it aids nature in preparing the system for these events. It's a medicine prescribed for thirty years, by Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Y. HAIR BALSAM , CletnaM tod btit!n tha bale PhwwU a 1 rlin.nl arovth. net Talle to Btor Gray Hair to lta xonwiui yoior. Cum atalp dlmm a h.lr laUuf. in,, and el Jin at Dwtirlm PATENTS JRADE MARKS BnmhuUoa end Adrtoa Peteatabllttr of la vanUoa. Mnd for"IriTnr'On1d,orHowoOe FaMot. falMCKCFABKSU, Waabinftoa, P. U. J: i W W 8aya it eaves time saves money makes overwork unneces sary. Tell your wife about it ' Your grocer sells it. Made only by Th N. K. Palrbank Company, St. Louis. Latest U. S. Gov't Report T7T TJ raw 4k W OTP i Catalogae of Earthquake. A catalogue of 2,400 earthquake which have occurred from 590 B. C. to 1887 A. D. In 660 different localities, la given In the memoirs of the Russian Geographical society. Of these, 719 took place In China, 649 In East Siberia, 38 in West Siberia, 202 In Central Asia, 690 in Caucasia, 121 In Asia Minor an! North Persia, and 188 In European Rus sia. In Siberia and Central Asia earthquakes are more frequent In au tumn and winter than in spring and summer, while In China and Caucasia the opposite Is the case. A Baby Worth Having. A Paris shoplifter, recently convict ed, carried a bogus baby with her dur ing her predatory excursions. The In fant had a wax face and a hollow leath er body. It was the thief's custom to dexterously transfer purloined articles, such as gloves, laces and the like, to the1 spacious baby, which usually gained much In weight during these little ex cursions He Why did you ask me to te sur not to upset the boat? Are you afraid of the water? She No; but I've heard that whea a man rescues a girl from drowning ha is sure to marry her. "Some people do their best work in the winter. Now, I can do the clear est and most brilliant thinking whea the weather is hot" "How very brilliant you will be when you die." J. 0. 8IMF8ON. Marquess, W. Va. sayst "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very bad case of catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75a, What Is placed on a table, often cut but never isaten? A pack of cards. PIso's'Cure for Consumption relieve the most obstinate coughs. Bev. D. Bucnunii.lKR, Lexington, Mo., Feb. 24, 'M Why is a hungry boy looking at a puddinffUUe a wild horse? Because he would be all the better if he had a bit In his mouth. Ktm Ueuonr. KeFtUaller M ""V""' fcanalouaoum. Treatleeand S3 trial botilfwM Flteaaea, UfDUtoUr.KUoeJSlArcnau.FUUaJfa. When does a man have to keep hk word? When no one will take 11 "Hanson's tfaerle Corn Halve." Warranted to care or money refunded. Ask yea arugglaaforU, Price II oanta. Why is Ireland like a bottle of wine? Because it has a Cork in it. riw'i coaa-h Balaam la the olden and beat. It will break up a Oold qcfekei than apjrluuif aloe. It la alwaja reliable. Try lb . 1 Who was the best dead-beat? Cain; he dead-beat his brother Abel Why is your nose in the middle of your face? Because it is the scenter. Metal Whcolc for your Wagons Any ataa jm want, M to M Inch.. III r h. Tlra lto la ehe wide kubeto fit an j axle, S)avee Ct menr tlmaaln a eaa eon to have 4 of low wbaall to fit toot wagoe forfcaallac erralA,foddar, mai are, hofa, Ac. No. rawttlnc ot tlrea Cmtl'rrM. Aiim BaaolreHrar. Da. F.0.BosU,ulac7 UU WELL MAGHH1EBY II Initiated catalogue ehowinir WELL AUG jUIH, HXJHIKU,Lt1,JIlJUJmU AND rfBllirtt aAuniiiam, m bint J bib. nave noon wmu nw ail nrraam Rovell &Ctiase Machinery Co.' vvv" limnireoi. KJLSSAA CITY, MISSOURI. W. N. D WICHITA VOL. 8, HO. 38. When Answering Adrertleemeate Fleaaa Mention This Paper. wtiayiirliniHMiaiiiiisilMtiiiUtii iiliii ni.wiiii-fiWM i J Your Neighbor's Wife Likes 7K 1 i L V tea IB M W VT 17 iv MM II M iiti HI in a