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The Ceredo Advance.
T. T. KcDOl'OAL, Publisher. CEREDO. : WEST VIRGINIA. y^c*oioooteic<cic: oicic $ 1902 MARCH. 1902$ jjj sm. ion ms. its. m mi. ^ jit. ^ 2 ' 3 4] 5 ’ 6 7 8 | 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 i i; i ; 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 :i; jk I -— - — — — Js v 23 24 25 26 27; 28 29 ill --.--& 30 31 .|....|. - • • -1 - • . -1 i /<vi »-vi t i > * * • • » • »vivi. i»i. iTiTiTiTiTiTiTr CURRENT TOPICS. Camels are the only animals that can not swim. Smallpox Is spreading at a rapid Tate in i.tmuoti. The duration of an ordinary wink is four-tenths of a second. Some ot the railway ears In Russia have smoking ears for ladies. Shetland's shortest night is fiv* hours, but her longest is over 18 hours Princess Iolauda of Italy at the age of seven months Is beginning to talk. The new Ameer of Afghanistan has declared against the admission of mis sionaries to his country. A pontifical tiara in gold, valued at ' £ 40,000, is to he the jubilee gift of the English Catholics to Pope Loo XIII T lie metropolitan police of London look after 8,200 miles of roads and Streets. All Scottish estates are owned by f>,240 people. England has 154,774 owners of farms. In some of the farming districts of China pigs are harnessed to small wagons and made to draw them. Japan has acquired the American dining car system at a jump without pausing at the railway sandwich stage. Prince Henry soon after returning from the United States will celebrate the quarter centenary of his service in the navy. Silk is the strongest of all vege table or animal threads. It is three times as strong as a flaxen thread of the same size. A mountain of arsenic, the first im portant body found in America, has been discovered 50 miles south-west of Tacoma. Wash. Since its doors were thrown open, on October 1. 1897. there has been n daily average of 2.200 visitors to the congressional library. During the last century the Chinese Yellow river changed its course 22 times. Its present mouth is 600 miles away from its mouth of 1800. Cabbage grows all the year in Ha •waii, and it apparently makes no dif ference whether it is planted in the epring, slimmer, autumn or winter. There are 12.958.022 acres of un cultivated land in Italy, which might be developed and made productive by the application of ordinary enterprise. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Snyder, who live near Parkersburg. W. Va.. have been married only 21 years, but have 18 children, eight being twins, and all of them being alive and well. Exports of apples from the United States during the calendar year 1901 amounted to 599.000 barrels, valued at $1,761,394. against 740,575 barrels in the preceding calendar year, val ued at $1,821,562. Prince Edward of Wales, who Is a great favorite with the queen, seems to be getting on. He is only seven years old, but Is learning to ride with a skill and fearlessness which do cred it to his strain of Danish ancestry. Parisian thieves have discovered a new method, which has taken the form of abstracting the platinum tubes from the* interior of motor cars. Hun dreds of thefts of this kind have been committed during the past few weeks. Col. s. A. Houston, of Eawrence. Kans.. has secured half a bushel of acorns from the McKinley farm In Ohio. His idea is to give them to people Who Will plant them and crow living monuments to the martyred president. Mrs. Hayward J.ynah. of Savannah, Oa . has in her possession the missile that killed Count Pulaski at the siege of Savannah, Contrary to th*- general understanding, it is not a bullet, hut **.n iron grapeshot. more than an inch in diameter. Mr. Cecil Rhodes has bought a home for himself in England. Dalharn Ha'!, near Newmarket, for more than half a million dollars The estate contains 3.4<fi acres. 300 acres of fine timber, ano nan been in the possession of the Affleck family for over 200 years. At Hriadels. near Saint Affrique. In the south of France, a recent storm laid bare an Immense cemetery of the Merovingian peilod. The tombs arc* formed of slabs, arranged in many ’•'ays. some with fiat tops on vertical #i<i«* and others arranged like sheds. Chicago has three buildings 17 or more stories in height, seven of 16 stories, three of lf». six of 14 and seven of V.;. This according to the count of an alderman. lender. took practically one-half of the ice imported by Knglsnd during JW1. the total for f,l ports of the Uni ted Kingdom being 4(.0,$»46 tons, vaJ uel at JL-Ci».8ft7. Because two-thirds of German's 150, fO(> music teat bets «re alleged to be LDmpetent. the conJng Reichstag be asked to pass a b«w compelling teachers to undergo a s‘.at« exam Ion. A. PROVINCE OF RIM. The Insurgents There Have Been Dispersed. MaJ. Littleton, W. T. Waller and Lieut John H. A. Day Will Be Court Martialed For Executing Na tives Without Trial. Manila. March 10.—Lieut. Howland, of the 21st infantry, and aide on the staff of Qen. Wheaton, who was sent to report on the state of affairs in Ri/.ai province, after the recent out break of activity there, reports that the Insurgents have now been dis persed and that the soldiers and con stabulary are closely pursuing them. I here is but a small force of insur gents in the province and they are greatly over-officered. It is clear that the insurgents in Ri/.ai province had no idea how quickly the troops and constabulary could concentrate and break their power. Complete harmony exists between the American soldiers and the native constabulary in this district and both have done excellent work during a short campaign. lhe troops consisted or six officers and UJO men of the 5th cavalry. Col. James Forney, of the marine corps, will preside at the court-martial to try Maj. Littleton, W. T. Waller and Limit. John H. A. Day, of the marine corps, March 17 next, on the charge of executing natives of the island of Samar without trial. The court-mar tial will he composed of army officers and officers of the marine corps. The charges specify that Maj. Waller and Lieut. Day killed three native steve dores on the streets of Bazy, Island of Samar, without trial. These steve dores were among those who accom panied the disastrous expedition of Maj. Waller and a detachment of ma rines to the interior of Samar last December. It is claimed these stevedores mu tinied and proceeded to the foothills, where they dug camotes (a variety of sweet potato) and that they later concealed and refused to turn them over to the Americans, saying that when tlie marines died of hunger they would have a good supply of arms and am munition. Sympathy is expressed for Maj. Wal ler, who at that time was suffering from mental and physical strain. Lieut. Day apparently obeyed Maj. Waller's orders. MIMIC INDIAN BATTLE. A Boy Dead From a Wound Received in tho Breast. Denver, Col., March 10.—Stewart Hill, aped 9 years, died here Sunday from the effects of a bullet wound in the breast received Saturday while en gaged in a mimic Indian battle, James Hutson, aged 12 years, is under ar rest. charged with murder. Four boys, all 12 years of age or under, stationed themselves behind barricades about 30 yards apart, and had exchanged about 20 shots when Hill fell, pierced through the lung. According to the other boys. Hill had slipped out in the open, when Hutson took deliberate aim and fired. Chief of Police Arm strong says he intends to take rneas ures against those who are responsible for the boys having firearms. AN IMMENSE ICE FLOE. It Was Encountered About 200 Mile9 Off the Japanese Coast. Port Townsend, Wash., March 10.— The Hritlsh steamship Oceania reports having encountered an immense ice floe about 200 miles off the Japanese coast abreast of the entrance to Tsu gar strait. So extensively was the Ice floe that the steamer was compel!, ed to change her course and steam for several hours to avoid coming in col lision with the ice. The floe is in the direct path of vessels sailing to the (orient and as it is quite extensive is dangerous to navigation. Sale of Short Horns. Kansas City, Mo.. March 10.—One of the most notable sales of short horns in the history of cattle breeding in the west. March 19, when the entire herd of \\ . R. Nelson, who is retiring from the business, will he offered. In the lot are three cows bred by Queen Vlc torla and cattle from the most noted U# rds of Clreat- Rritain ar.d Canada. Dined With the President. Washington, March in.— dnv. Odell, of New York, dined with Presideit Roosevelt at the white house Run lay. remaining after the dinner until a late hour. Monday night he will again dine with the president. His visit here, he said. Is simply for recreation and n»s mission is not to dt*ru>s politics. Opposed to Sunday Funeral*. Trenton, N J.. March 10.— The Tren ton Coachmen's union, at a meeting Saturday night, decided not to drive at Sunday funerals. In this move they have the support of all the undertak ers of the City but one, who had a fu neral Sunday. Will Manage the Peoria Club. Kansas City, Mo.. March !«».—West ern league officials announced Sunday that William Hart, who pitched for the Cleveland American league club last year, has been appointed to man age the Peoria Western league club. Hart will also pitch for Peoria. Blew the Safe With Dynamite. Collierville, Tenn., March 10.—Rur glare entered the bank of Collierville and blew open the safe with dynamite. Refore they could get into the inner vaults, where flS.000 was deposited, citizens drove tbexp sway. DEATH OF CHRISTIAN FENGER. Noted Surgeon, Well Known Through out the World, Patted Away. Chicago. March 8.—Christian Fen gcr, one «of the most noted surgeons In Chicago, died here. He has been ill for ten daya with a complication ol diseases. Dr. Fenger was known throughout tho world as an eminent surgeon. He was born in Copenhagen, Denmark, 62 years ago. He held sev eral important positions in Denmark after which went to Egypt as a member of the sanitary council and was appointed surgeon of the Khalifa district, of Cairo. He removed to Chi eago in 1877, vhere he has lived ever since, holding at the time of his death the chair of clinical surgery in Rush medical college. University of Chica go. I)r. Fenger was a frequent con tributor to medical literature, more than 80 articles of great value having been accredited to him during the past 30 years. In 1899 the king of Den mark made him a knight by confer ring the degree of Rldder of Dannc brog. CARRIAGES AND WAGONS. Census Report Regarding Their Man ufacture in the United States. Washington. March 8.—The census bureau has issued a preliminary re port regarding the manufacture of car riages and wagons in the United States in 1900, with percentages of in crease or decrease since 1890, as fol lows: Number of establishments 7,632, de crease 11 per cent.; capital $118,187, 838, increase 13 per cent.; wage earn ers average number 62,540, decrease 3 per cent.; total wages $29,814,911. de crease 9 per cent.; miscellaneous ex penses $<’>,261.469. increase 4 per cent.: cost of materials use $56,676,073, in crease 14 percent.; total value of pro ducts $121,537,276, increase C per cent. THE ISTHMIAN CANAL. President of the Maritime Canal Co. Heard By the Senate Committee. Washington, March 8.—The senate committee on intcr-oceanic canals heard .Jacob W. Miller, president of the Maritime Canal Co., on the (pies tiou of constructing an istnmian ca, na!. He placed the amount of money that had been expended by his com pony at between four and Jive million dollars. He said the stockholders would lie satisfied with whatever the government of the United States saw tit to give them for their endeavors to keep the Nicaragua canal project before the American people. Capt. Miller said on account of physical ad vantages the Nicaragua route was the most desirable. SERIOUS DISPUTE. Trouble Between the French and American Consuls at Tien-Tsin. London, March 8.—Cabling from Tien-Tsin the correspondent of the Standard reports a dispute between the h reneh and American consuls there arising from the attempts of the French consul to include certain mis sion properties in the French settle ment. The American consul, says the correspondent, hoisted the American flag on the disputed buildings. The French consul now' threatens to hoist the French flag above the American. “LITTLE STEAM ENGINE.” James Galvin, the Once Famous Base ball Pitcher, Died in Allegheny. Pittsburg. Pa.. March 8.—James Gal vin. the once famous baseball pitcher. Is d -ad at his home in Allegheny aftei an illness of four months, from ca tai. r of the stomach. Galvin, who was known throughout the country as the •Little Steam Engine,” was horn in Ft. 1 ouis 47 years ago. He was in his prime as a pitcher in the 80’s, and had hosts of friends and admirers through out *he country. Cen. Lee in Boston. Boston, March 8.—Mayor P. A. Col llns entertained Gen. t'l#/.hugh Lee at an informal luncheon, *\niong those present v/cre Hr. Ad*n. Mortimer L Johnson, commandant Charleston navy yard; Lieut. Gov. John L. Bates. (Jen Thomas H. Matthews and Gen. Joseph* anus H. Whitney. Gov. Crane was un able to attend. During the afternoon Gen. Leo was received by the legisia* lure at the state hous<5. Together in Death. I.aCrosse. W’is., March 8. Two day* before the time set for the celebration of their doth wedding anniversary, preparations for which a^e almost com pleted. Mrs. Iverson, of Paint Creek, died of pneumonia. Mr Iverson died from an attack of t«he same disease o day later. Both were buried Friday. The Week’* Business Failures. New York, March 8.—Business fail ures in the United State? for the week number 178. as against 2(>4 last week 208 in this week last year. 188 In Uioo, I 177 in 188» and 217 In 1HS'8. Canadian failures for the week number 23, aa against 27 last week and 33 last year. Bridegroom Commits Suicide. Baltimore, March 8.—Rudolph H. Crcuvatt. aged 27. a bridegroom of four days, committed suicide by shoot !ng himself while in a room In a hotel in this city. A note was found request ing that J. (J. Crovoutt, his father, in Thomasville, (ia., be notified. Sheriff Removed From Office. 8t. Paul, Minn.. March 8.--Gor. Van Sant removed from office Phil T. Me gaarden. sheriff of Hennepin county. It is alleged he had made fraudulent charges of feea and expense accounts vainst the county. A FINANCIALMEASURE. New Bill Introduced in the House of Representatives. It Is Thought the New Legislation Will Remove the Last Vestige of Doubt With Regard to Our Stand ard of Valus. Washington. March 10.—Chairman Fowler, of tho house committee on banking and currency Monday will in troduce an important financial meas ure framed by the republican mem bers of the committee after confer ences extending through the last two months. It brings together into one financial measure a number of propo sitions which have been urged sepa rately heretofore. Mr. Fowler explains the purpose of the bill as follows: "The purposes of the bill are: To transfer from the government to the banks the responsibility of protecting the necessary gold reserve and the burden of furnishing gold for export, thereby saving our commerce from the destructive apprehensions growing out of raids upon the ‘gold in the treasury,’ which can now only he replenished by a tax imposed upon the people through the sale of bonds; to provide a currency always respon sive and equal to the demands of trade everywhere, and to equalize and lower the average rate of interest in all parts of the 1’nited States; to secure for American enterprise and American capital the privileges and opportuni ties in engaging in international hank ing under national law and so lay’ a foundation upon which to build an American merchant marine; to remove the last vestige of doubt with re gard to our standard of value. "The measure provides for interna tional hanking and a division of hank ing and currency is established under a hoard of control Instead of a single Individual person of the controller of the currency, as heretofore. The board will consist of three members, whose terms of office are for 12 years so arranged that only one member will secede every’ four years. "If the measure now Introduced should become a law’ it is confidently believed that the national banks will assume the current redemption in gold coin of one hundred and thirty mil lions of ITnited States notes. In con sideration of the obligation assumed by the national hanks they will have the right during the succeeding five years to issue gradually ns business may require an amount of bank notes equal to 60 per centum of their paid up and unimpaired capital; provision being made also for an emergeney cir culation. "As the notes are taken out for cir culation tlie banks will deposit with the government a guarantee fund of five percent, of the amount of the notes so issued.” MISS STONE’S CAPTURE. A Second Note Sent to the Porte By the United States Legation. Constantinople. March 10. — The American legation here Sunday pre sented to the porte the second note referring to the capture of Miss Ellen M. Stone. In this note it is pointed out that as MIhr Stone was captured, the ransom paid, and the prisoners de livered in Turkey, the brigands must be within the Turkish frontier and should therefore be raptured. The note denies that the authorities were ever required to lessen thlr vigi lance on the frontier and asserts that only the movements of the troops in the interior were Interfered with. The first note presented to the porte by the United States legation at Con stantinople in the matter of Miss Stone's capture by brigands demanded the punishment of the guilty parties. The porte. in replying, repudiated re sponsibility. VIOLATED CIVIL SERVICE RULE. Charges Preferred Against United States Officers at Knoxville. Tenn. Knoxville. Tenn., March in. — f harges have been preferred against United States District Attorney Wright. United States Marshal Aus tin. Assistant Postmaster Skaggs and three or four minor officials for alleged violations of Rule 2 of the civil service commission. The charges, it is said, resulted from the race for congress in this district, the accused being friends of Congressman Gibson, who is op posed Tor nomination by N. W. Male, in a primary to be held March 22. Bapized in the Jordan. Middletown. N. Y.. March in.—Word has reached here that Cornelius Van Ness, the oetogenarian millionaire rtf Port Jervis, formerly of New York, has been baptized in the river Jordan by Rev. Wm, K. Mall, of Newburgh, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Van Ness sailed on the steamer Celtic for n trip to the Orient, his desire being to gratify an ambition of years to »>e baptized jn the Jordan. Peaches From Africa. Chicago. March 10.—Peaches from Cape Colony. South Africa, made their appearance in the Chicago market. This was the second lot that had come here within 30 days. There was only a few boxes with a dozen peaches In each. They sold at |4.50 a box. Dumont's New Task. London. March 10.—'Through the Atro club C. A. Pearson, the publisher, has ofTered Santos Dumont a prize of £4.000 for an airship voyage from I»n don to Birmingham. No time limit Is fixed. The distance is 100 miles. FIFTY-SEVENTH_CONGRESS, Washington, March 4.—Senate—The senate Monday began consideration of what is popularly known as the ship ping bill—a measure to provide for ocean mail Bervice between the United states and foreign ports and the com mon defense; to promote commerce and to encourage deep sea fisheries. Mr. t rye (Me.), chairman of the com mittee on commerce, made the open ing statement in support of the bill He occupied the floor for nearly two hours. Prior to the consideration of the shipping bill many minor meas ures were passed. House—The house began consider ation of the bill to classify the rural free delivery service and place the carriers under the contract system. Only two speeches were delivered. The debate was interrupted before the close of tne session by the presenta tion of the conference report upon the Philippine tariff bill. Mr. Payne, the majority leader, declined to allow the minority more than 30 minutes in which to discuss the report and this offer was rejected. A filibuster fol lowed and the house adjourned after the previous question on the adoption of the report had been ordered. Washington, March 5.—Senate— The ship subsidy bill was further dis cussed in She senate Tuesday by Mr. Frye, his remarks being directed prin cipally to the republican senators, and he gave further expression to his views. No other senators desiring to speak Tuesday, the bill was laid aside and a number of other bills were passed. House—The house spent another •lay In discussion of the bill to clas sify the rural free delivery service and place the carriers under the contract system. No vote was reached and it is doubtful whether one will be had Wednesday as the list of speeches is still large. The fate of the bill is in doubt, although the impression pre vailing Is that it will be defeated. The speakers Tuesday were Messrs. Smith (dem.. Ky.). Gardner (N. J.) and Wil liams (Miss.), in favor and Messrs. Landis (Ind.), Maddox (Ga.) and Hill (Ct.). against the measure. Before debate began the conference report on the Philippine tarifT hill was adopted. The vote was on party lines except that Messrs. McCall (Mass.), Little field (Me.) and Hcatwole (Minn.), voted with the democrats against adopting the report. Washington. March fi.—Senate—It appears likely now that the senate will reach a vote on the pending shipping bill one week from next Monday. ^ hen Mr. Frye, in charge of the meas ure, endeavored Wednesday to secure an agreement for the time of taking a vote that date was mentioned as be ing satisfactory to the minority mom hers of the commerce committee. Mr. Clay (Ga.) addressed the senate in op position to the bill and had not con cluded when the senate adjourned. Early in the session the senate passed the legislative, executive and judicial appropriation hill, the second of the big supplv measures to be acted on at this session. House—rl ne house continued the de bate on the bill to classify the rural free deliver service, and without ac tion adjourned early out of respect to the memory of Representative Polk (I*a.). whose death occurred suddenly at Philadelphia Tuesday night. A committee was appointed to attend the funeral of the deceased member. Washington. March 7.—Senate—A notable speech was made in the sen ate Thursday by Mr. Hanna (O.) on the pending shipping bill, which he discussed from the standpoint of an American business man. Before con sideration of the shipping bill was resumed an extended debate occurred on the measure providing for the pro lection of the president of the United States. Mr. Bacon (Ga.) took the ground that in its present shape the bill was an invasion of the jurisdic tion of the states and that it ought to be amended radicaJly. Mr. Patter sou (Col.), while he agreed to the gen eral propositions of the bill, urged that it ought not to pass in its pres ent form. No action on the bill was taken. House—The house devoted another day to debate of the bill to classify the rural free delivery service and to place the carriers under contract. Lit tle Interest was manifested in the discussion. A vote is expected Friday. Washington, March 8.—Senate—On account of the indisposition of Mr. Vest (Mo.) and Mr. Mallory (Fla.), who expected to speak Friday on the pending ship subsidy bill, that meas ure was not considered by the senate l riday. The diplomatic and consular appropriation bill was passed and the senate took up the measure for tne protection of the president of the United States. Mr. Bacon (Ga.) con tinued in his speech, begun Thursday. In opposition to the bill, making an extended constitutional argument against it. The senate agreed to make tin* bill the unfinished business at the conclusion of the consideration of the ship subsidy bill. Adjourned until Monday. House—The hill to classify the rural free delivery service ahd to place the rarriers under the contract system held the floor In the house Friday. By an amicable arrangement general debate will be concluded Saturday and the bill will be* considered under the five minute rule Monday. Secretary Wilson Will Not Resign. Washington. March 10.—T>e atten tion of Secretary Wilson, of the agri cultural department, was called to re ports that he contemplated soon re signing from President Roosevelt's cabinet. The secretary treated the subject very lightly, declaring that the report was news to him and adding in reply to a specific Inquiry that he had no Intention of taking the step suggested. A Wealthy Filipino’s Offer. San Francisco. March 8.—Lieut. R. Van Schaik, who recently returned from the Philippines, says that fJen. Zano. of Cavite, a multi-millionaire, has offered to give $500,000 to each American army officer who will marry his daughters. Senator Forakar III. Washington, March 8 —Senator For aker has been confined to his home for two days, suffering with muscular rheumatism. He was In bed moat of Thursday, hut Friday night was vary r.uch Improved* SOME WONDERFUL CROPS IN WESTERN CANADA. Tke Territorial Government Report. Show Results Beyond Belief. Ilegina, Assineboia. Canada. January 10th.—At the Agricultural Statistics Branch of the Department of Agricul ture for the Territories, reports are now being received from grain thresh ers throughout the Territories, for statistical purposes. The reports are somewhat delayed this year, owing to the extensive crop and the delav in getting it threshed. The Department of Agriculture is leading the way in a new departure, with regard to the collection of crop statistics. In the older provinces, crop estimates are based entirely on the npnion of per sons interested in the grain business who ought to be, and no doubt are, well posted upon the probable yields. Still the reports are simply a matter of opinion, in which a mistake may easily be made. The Territorial De partment, however, has adopted the system of returns of crops actually threshed, upon which to base their reports. The accuracy of the reports cannot, therefore, be gainsaid, for they represent a compilation of actual threshing results. Tn this connection, it might be mentioned that the De partment is organizing a system of growing crop returns, which will he in operation next summer. The infor mation thus obtained, with estimated acreage, will be available for business men, banks, railway companies, and other interests which have to discount the future in making provision for the conduct of their business. I he crop reports already to hand show some remarkable cases of ab normal development. In the begina district, many returns are given of crops of wheat running from 40 to 45 bushels to the acre. J. A. Snell, of Yorkton, threshed 28.000 bushels of oats from 450 acres, an average of 63 bushels per n«re fora large acreage. W. TL Motherwell, of Abernethy, threshed 2.650 bushels of.wheat from a 50 acre field, an average of 53 bush els per acre. Tn the Edmonton district, T. T. Hutchings threshed 728 bushels of wheat from a ten-acre plot, an average of nearly 73 bushels per acre. S. Norman threshed 6.050 bushels of oats from 60 acres of land, an average of 116 bushels per acre. The publication of the actual yields of grain threshed will likely open the eyes of the people to the great capabil ities of the western Canadian prairies. All I)rt< Alike. The maid Do von think it’s unlucky to pit married on Friday? Tin* bachelor—Of course. Why should Praia} be au exception?—Judge. Earticat Itustiinn Millet. ■Will you bo shirt of hny? If so plant a plenty of this prodigally prolific inil.et 5 to m tons or men hat i*ku aciir. bi ire:•()! I>s S l.tHl; 1(H)il>s. fc3.00, low freights Jehu A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wia. The Kinw. Helen Delia wouldn’t listen to anythin** nut classical music for the world. .Tudy- No; but look at the rag-time hat fi.ic* wears.—Detroit Free Pres*. To Cn re n Cold In Oae f?ay Take Laxative Itrcrno Quinine Tablets. All “fuggists refund money i f it fails to cure. 25u Ilonot and Keif-Made Men. An honest man may he the noblest work i- j 'ut ‘‘elf-made man is rather in clined to doubt it.— Philadelphia Record. Fit* stopped free and perrtmientT^lPed No fits after first day's use of Dr'Kline’s trreat Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise. Dr. hjine, 931 Arch *t., Phila., Pa. Unless a man settles down he is seldom in a position to settle up.—Chicago Daily News. | 20 MILLION BOTTLES f j — • i: i: |[ ii i: TRADE MARK. > it~Wre,L,Mh# mu I ty; bTn ra** h*wy thrush L-i-» , wPMo^.£A,,iA-0^9l.LC>f RHEUMATISM. , ; LJr H ACHE. HEAD- ! i EpME. LAMENESS, scalds, burns SPRAINS, t RUISES ard ail pair's for ’* b'^h ! renl*.riy ca" *» applied. It never IVi!*0,Cur ^hTuf^nds who have b*ende. cbr»rl incurab.e at baths ar.d In hospitals have ySZP&l"1'" ST,,eh-— cured after St. Jac-psOil. Dl-rotl-ns In eleven 1 Jar-tuaces accompany every bottle ! * iCONQUERS PAIN JUST THU OF IT! Ktptt fn-rnrT hi* own Innrtlnrd. no encum brance* hi* bank account jticrtktlnii year by year, laud va nr Inerra* ir * ‘k Iticreaaltiir. «pten ‘lid climate excellent kchooU andchnrche* low taxation hijth price* for _I cawie arid train low rail* and dUtrlTtr, f faea^a-l'ronnee of Manitoba WfBATfcK* !>••* ATI .knot tlon sent fron Otb#r InfnrmA m ” , n * rpp fo All (ipp Inuli V i»«r |t| hv jSS&: Ulcerlne Salve DROPSY **SCOV**Y; clwM ‘fcvraawift'g is icittBra