Newspaper Page Text
The Ceredo Advance.
T. T McDOl'OAK I'ltl. ivi,, , CEREDO. - • WEST VlltCINIA There are 144,0<»0 Mormons in the United States. One thousand dollars ha- been paid in England for a single lien. Dundee, Seotland, lias started even ing classes for its policemen. East year America i pi ported only 8.000,POO bushels of potatoes. Motor omnibus services are pro posed for eight towns In New Zea land. During the cab ndar year 1002 the coinage at the mints of the country aggregated $7!'.IS5.Sir>. In Ecuador a marriage must hr made by the civil authority before it Is made by a clergyman. Widows will form me majority of the- women guests at a charity ball to he given shortly in Vienna. tf tlie Mississippi valley were as densely populated as Massachusetts it would have 3a0.OOO.fiPO inhabitants. Eight thousand nine hundred worn* <n in London have been convicted of drunkenness more than t< n times. Eighty five per cent, of the Moors who have boon repatriated in the Orange ltiver colony have started to work on farms. Francis Ashury McCormick, the first baby born in the incorporated niunicl pnlity of Columbus, has just cole brated his 90th birthday. The Internal iotial Typographical union will erect a monument in Colo ratio Springs to Amos .1 <;ummings, the former New York congressman. Prof. Helhrueek, tin well-known tier man historian, has paid a fine of L15 fur an article in the I’reussische Jr.hr liuooher attacking the government's Polish policy. Maj.-Gen. Maden-Powoll, who made 1 lie famous defense < f Mafeking dur ing the llocr war, has been appointed inspector-general of cavalry of the British army. The number of employes in the New York municipal service lias reached 45.299. of whom 12,non are teachers and 10.0P0 mi mbers of the police and fire departments. A woman named Duria. living at Houdcng, dreamed t|j(' « ti;« r night that she was being murdered. She awoke in so great a fright that she only sur vived the effect two days. From farts gathered in the last six months the remarkable condition is re vealed of the existence of more child labor in New York city than in all the states of the South combined. State Labor Commissioner Hlock. of New Haven. Conn., has had a gran: ■> monument raised over the grave of James Armour, a revolutionary sol flier. The latter was a great uncle of the late P. D. Armour. The two monuments erected at Chester, Pa., in memory of John Mor ion, n signer of the cbelaration of in dependence, and In commemoration of William Penn's arrival, an sadly neg lected and in need of attention. That t ie people of the I'niled Ftnfes do not eat rice is shown by the ftatistics that a population of ttO.PMO, pop consumes h »s than five pounds P' r capita per annum of the 4po.00<>. ppp of r lean ric e now produced annu ally. Secretary Root has asked the mayor of Frederic k^burg. Va . to so are and « otney to t! e 1 *■ • 1« rnl government a fuitahle site fer the $1 ..'.<••• bronze flatue of dm. Hug i Mercer, to he erected at gov< rtimcnt • xpense in that < iiy. <*rra? Krifaii) is sf»il i]»f RrC'Otc^i tea-clrlnhing country Tie consumption Ip five pounds per bond of ipoptiln lion. In Switzerland it I' e tirnated nt 1’ . pound per h* ad. anil in th<> I’nited States about one pound i»«t fiend. John If flick nn o« togr nnrian re d dent of St. Paul, was mt to the poor house the other day nt his own re • • I: Tins violin, the sale ( f which would place him above want, hut lie refused to part with it Ankia Hin/.irska. the only r< main ln« godchild of Napoleon ! . is dead tit Warsaw, aged hi. M ic happened u, he 1 orn the day XapoVon p: n| thre Warsaw on hi., way line k from Mns row. and the gnat general topped at file baby's fat tier hotel ( melty to children i obviously not a acrinna affair in \n tria A father w ho killed bin rbild try i<| t r<-.irrner*t was the other day puni v i by i ,r;|if days' arrest. Apples upon tfie surface <f wnjeh are perfectly reprodte • 1 photo -rap'i , ef the emperor and ornpri of Un fla and »he- president of the l*renel< T( puhlie have been shown in Franee Uesquerol has shown that ladium r nits cathode ray r.oovln. nr a vn Inc||y of (nr r lliooon mile: p< r se en. A particle traveling wj'li ttii v< fnetty. and starting from the earth .would reach the moon in tv.o s'-euntlj*. SECOND H. H. HOLMES. Alfred Knapp Says He Murdered Three Women and Two Girls. He Denies Killing His First Wife and H© May Be Taken to Cincinnati For Trial on Three Mur der Charges. Hamilton, O., Feb. 27.—Alfred A. Knapp, tho self-confessed murderer of little I'-umia I.ittleman, Mary Kckart, Jennie Connors Knapp, Ida Gebhard und Hannah Knapp, Thursday night made an extensive statement at tho county jail to a number of newspaper reporters and officials. He adhered to the story of his written confession, but added some points of importance. Of these the most interesting relates to the fate of ids first wife, Km in a Grihbs, whose fate has been overlook ed. Knapp declares that she is still alive and is in Ixiuisville, Ky. He says that she got a divorce from him and that he lost track of her except that he heard vaguely that she was in l»u!s viile. Another chapter is added to Knapp's confession and varied crimi nal career Thursday night when ho asserted that he was implicated in sov oral hold-ups here last December. Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 27.— Alfred Knapp, arrested in this city Wednes day. who lies in the Duller county jail nt Hamilton, self confessed as the most depraved criminal run to earth since the crimes of II. II. Holmes were laid bare in 181*5, has the following crimes at his door, by self-confession, with the exception of the barn burning: ■'.inma umcman, unmet m a e imin nati lumber yar«l, January 21. 1801. Mary Rckert. strangled to (loath oppo site tho Cincinnati Y. M. C. A., August 1, 1801. Jomiio Connors Knapp, his second wife, murdered in Cincinnati and thrown into the canal there Au gust 7. 1801. Ida Gebliard, a child, as saulted and murdered in Indianapolis, July I0. 1805. her body found several days later in a barn in West Indian apolis. Hannah Goddard Knapp, his third wife, murdered at Hamilton. O., and her body thrown into the Miami river December 22. 1002. Knapp has served five prison sen tences, three for larceny and two - assault. Hamilton. O , Feb. 28.—That part of Alfred A. Knapp's confession relating to the murder - f his third wife. Han nah Goddard Knapp, was almost com pletely verified here; Friday evening, when Charles Millspaug’.i, the rural mail eart h r who drove by Knapp as he was about to dump the box con taining the body in the Miami river, called on Knapp at the jail. Mr. Millspaugh recalled the man perfectly and his identification was absolute. He saw Knapp at the exact spot by the “surlier hole,” where Knapp claims *:> have thrown the body. Interest in .lie scare h was stimulated Friday after noon by the finding of two boxes along tbe river bank closely answering the description of that sought for Both were empty and partl> broken open. Knapp continued to give out conflict ing interviews Friday until Sheriff His dorf finally ordered him let alone. He told Ma.vor Bosch Friday evening that ids written confession positively cov ered all that he could reveal. He stoutly denies murdering his first wife.. Prosecutor Hard stated positively late Friday night that Knapp would he tricul here. The date of the pre liminary hearing will he set Saturday. Dr. Hoppe, an alienist, of Cincinnati. Friday night examined Knapp at the county jail. He found two depressions in the skull, due to old injuries prob ably. lie said their effect might have been to produce epilepsy which, how ever. Knapp never had according to his statement. The police searching party that has scoured t ic Miami river for Hat mb Knapp's body Friday night scare el the Ohio river at Knwrenrebnrg. Ind and gave up the search. Hamilton. ().. March 2.—Alfred A Knapp, tho strangler, was Sunday vis iterl by Herman Litt Ionian, of Cinc in nati, father of lilt It* lltnmu f.ittleman. the vi» tint of Knapp's first murd'T. The inh rvlew was brief and KilHcman wa ; unahh to identify Knapp as any man whom lie had ever seen or known. The most 'ignififnnt feature of the in terview was the fae t fiat for the fii time Knapp expressed remorse and showed ign of breaking down. I.lf • Ionian stood outside the cell amt after tie bail Inul eel at Knapp, said: “I have ne ve r j ecu thi.-; man I don't care to loe.k at him any more.'’ Knapp said: ' 1 am ju t a orrv as you are that Kmrna Is dead. She had eyes and hair like* vours As IJttlomnn turned away te ars stood in Knapp's eyes. Tim prisone r wa- m be'ter he alth Sunday, ami lie1 pa «*d the1 Sabbat'l ejuietly. ivi further a< tion was taken regarding his trial. Prosecutor Card will ‘me Mayor Hop eh Monday and will arrange the preliminary hearing. Judge Del den said Sunday that, he had not he n asked tr, e all a sperial grand Jury and that fhere- might be none as the e.-oijrt:: are very be v now There were io developments regarding the mi in* Want An Advance in Wa'jes. l-owcll, Mans., Midi Tim lx.w nil Te*tilo Council, rrjmpo' fd of dole gate-? of nil t!ir< unions ort'.ini/p I nmomr cotton worker:. has asked »».# trrn. virif;: of the «cv< n cotton corpora Horn of tin city for an advance of *<n per rent, in wages. Robert Emmet’s Birthday. Washington, March 2.—-The 12r,Mi anniversary of the birthday of Robert Kmmot wn« celebrated at a largely at tended pub fc mooting here Sunday night at v'.lch the speakers included senators jnd representatives. WAR 18 PREDICTED. Trouble Between Russia and Turkey I in the Spring Probable. St. Petersburg. Feb. 28, via Kydtku hnen, German Frontier. March 2.— Some publicists are of the opinion that only the sternest language towards Turkey can prevent a war between Russia and Turkey in the spring They believe that Turkey will pursue bands of Macedonian revolutionaries across the Bulgarian frontier and that public opinion will compel Russia to Interfere. The Russians thoroughly understand that a war with Turkey will be a more severe one than that of 1878. Officers are quoted as saying that the Turkish army is the best in the world owing to its German organization and arma ment. There is an inclination here to anticipate German financial support of Turkey, and, in the view of the situa tion forebodings of a clash with Tit key are freely expressed in private, al though they are carefully suppressed in the newspapers. Constantinople, March 2.—Advices from Bulgaria, Servia and Macedonia reflect the disappointment felt here re garding the illusory nature of the Aus tro-Russian scheme of Macedonian re forms which the sultan has agreed to. Consular dispatches from Salonica re IK>rt serious encounters between Turk ish troops and bands of Bulgarians in the Uskuh district, manv being killed on both sides. Condon, March 2.—The Geneva cor respondent of the Daily Chronicle tel egraphs that news has been received there of an engagement between Turk ish troops ami bodies of Macedonians and Bulgarians near Monastir. The Turks suffered a repulse. After the fight ?,2 dead and many wounded men were found. GEN. WM. J. SMITH DEAD. He Was One of the Prominent Figures of the Late Civil War. Philadelphia, March 2—Gen. Wil liam Farrar Smith, Wetter known as “Haldy” Smith, om1 of the prominent figures of the civil war, died nt his home in this c ity. Ho was in his 80th year, and was born in St. Albans, Va. He entered West Point at the age of >7. and when the civil war broke out he was made commander of the Third Vermont regiment. Ho rose* rapidly and became one of the leading figure:; in that struggle. Fifteen years ago lie* became engaged in the work of im proving t he- rivers and harbors in'Del aware and Maryland, tun) made hi:s home in this city. About a year ago lie retired from this work and last No vember lie took a cold from tv hich he never recovered, lie* is survived by a daughter and a son. who is an as>,;>t ant naval constructor. The funeral of the general will be- held on Tuesday morning. Gen. Smith’s death, it is said, reduces the number of living corps commanders of the civil war to four. ON HIS WAY HOME. Prosecuting Attorney Attacked by Two Men Monday Morning. Waterbury, Ft.. March 2.- Prosecut ing Attorney Durant was attacked by two men at 12:-ir> Monday morning as he was going to his homo. They knocked him down with e lubs and fists and as he lay on tlie ground he fired four shots at them as they beat him. One bullet went up through the* hat of one of tlie men and knocked it off. Attorney Durant brought the* hat back to the police station. Tin* men escaped with no clue as to their ide n tity. INSTANTLY KILLED. J. H. Daird Fell From a Bridge a Dis tance of 75 Feet. Rochester, N. Y„ March 2—J H. Daird. of Gnysviile. O.. aged 21 years, was in lantly killed by falling from a Vincent street bridge over the Gene see river to the roof of the Electric Go's plant below, a distance of 7*> f* -r It is thought he* stepped backward and fell. None of the* other men knew much about him as he had only hc< u working on this Job since Tuesday. Texas Land Grabbers. Austin. Tex., Marc h 2. T i<> Hate of fleers have be < n ad vised that blood slmd is threatened in n number of West Texas counties because an or gani/."d band of land grabbers have sent armed me n to the different eonii M M ats to make a rush upon the « onn tv clerk's office? on the days land leaser expire to file* on the claims. About 200.000 ac-rc s of state lands will come in the market through expiration or lease’s within several days. In order to avoid bloodshed the governor has Instructed the land commissioners to withhold »hc> ale e,f these land . nn»i| ! a change can be made in the law. Broom Makers/ National Headquarters. Indianapolis, Ind.. March 2. Local members c.f the National Rroom Mali cr ' union ay they have completed ;t rangoments whle » practically a urea the removal to this c dv of the national headquarters of the organization. The Duchess of Marlborough. Vienna, Marc h 2 The chichi! * r r Mnrlboir.tieh, ncee?mpanlod t>y Lady Norah f'hur< hill, arrived tierc Sunday night for a stay or six weeks. She will take’ n furthc r course? c.f treatment from Hr Mnolle,• Tor deafne ; arising fre rn catarrh. A Colliery Req'rs Work. Shamoktn, Pa . Marc h 2 The hi:* mountain sec tion e,f He nry Clay - haft owned hv Hie Philadelphia A Heading f’oal and Iron Co started up Monday Work will be furnished for 200 men and boys. FLOOD IN OHIO RIVER. Many Workmen in Pittsburg Thrown Out of Work. Houses and Pottery Plants at East Llv« erpool Are Flooded—At Wellesvilla and Steubenville There Is Suf fering From the Flood. Pittsburg, Pa., March 2.—With ev ery tributary of the Allegheny and Mo nungahela rivers emptying swirling torrents into the hanks of these two streams and rushing down to the point where they converge to form the Ohio, Pittsburg was given a visitation Sun day which forced hundreds of fami lies to either abandon their homes or seek escape from the water in the up per stories while mud and water dis pensed destruction and discomfort be low. Mills in the low lying levels throughout the county, numbering be tween r>0 and 1*0, were Hooded and 38.275 men are thrown idle for four or five days, with a loss in wages of more than $32G,748. The flood was general throughout Western Pennsylvania, thy streams everywhere overflowing their banks and causing more or less damage to houses and farms that lay in their course. Down town in P'ttsburg cel lars and basements of business houses which are in the general flood belt were inundated while in Allegheny two railroads were temporarily paralyzed owing to the water which covered their tracks. People in the first and Third wards. Allegheny, had to adopt Venice methods of going to and from their homes, (iondnlas of t ie ordinary skiff type were commoner than wheel ed vehicles. Soon after daylight the water took possession, of the point distyjts in Pittsburg and came up almost into Penn avenue. AP of lower Allegheny b It the severest effects of the high wa fer and practically every house be tween Isabella street and the river from the Ninth street bridge to t io point have cellars and first floors flood ed. The Pittsburg Ac Western railroad and Duffalo. Rochester & Pittsburg tracks are under water, necessitating their abandonment temporarily. Towns below here on the Ohio, how ever, .;ro still to have their worst ex periences during the present high wa ter Monday or later. At McKees Rocks and Coraopolis. a few miles b< low Pittsburg, the water Sunday night was so high that the business sections of both places are under water and several street ear lines were forced to suspend opera tions. Fast Liverpool, O.. reports 3d feet of wnfer. 75 houses flooded and several of the pottery plants damaged, of which the Thompson Pottery <'n. will suffer most. Street ear service to Smith's Ferry has been abandoned. At Wellsville. four miles below Fast Liverpool, tbc mill of the American Tin Plate Co. is partially inundated and scores of families are suffering. Stc ubenville O.. reports 30 feet of water and lising five inches an hour. Live more feet are expected and which will cause the Wheeling & Lake Frio and too Cleveland & Pittsburg rail reads and mills on the low ground to suspend. CHARGED WITH FORGERY. A Prisoner Shot While Trying to Fs cape, Identified. Kansas City, Mo.. March 2.—A pris oner. who, while trying to escape Sat urday, was shot by a detective and who gave his name as James .1. Ar nold. was Sunday identified as Alfred Saunders, of Louisville, Ky. Saunders had been arrested on a charge of pass ing forged notes. Ho came to Kan sas City lac t fall from St. Txmis, where he is said to have been a hotel Clerk. STRUCK A BAR. Twenty-Eight Barges of Coal Sunk On. positc Lake Providence, La. Vicksburg. Miss,, March 2.—Tee tr.w boat. ,F. n. Williams Sunday struck tlio bar opposite l.nko Providence, I.a., am! sunk 28 barges of coal. Capt. Cameron, tlio local representative of Hie Monongahela Coal Co., says the real sunk Is Pittsburg coal destined for New Orleans. He estimated it at 28. film ton with an approximate value of $7.'.poo. a portion of it will ho raved. The Former Crown Princess. \ i< nna. Man !i 2 The former crown primes*; of Saxony has arrived at I In dan. whieii Is • it Milled on an island in l.ake Constance, where she met ii< r mother. She will slay at her mother's chateau at Undau fvi the biitli of lier child. Jeffries and Corbett Matched. New York, .March 2 lamer. I Tef. fi ic; and Jam* s J. Corbett met Sun day and agreed to fight 20 rounds next Inly before the club that will give them 000, er the largest purse (tint may be offered above that sum The Flood at Memphis. Memphis. Tenn . Mart h 2. Tiie Ml*, si. 'Hppi river is at a standstill at H i* point, the gauge marking 21 feet. Tao water covers an area of len miles in • hr Ail an ,-is low lands, opposite thin city, and the situation Is becoming serious Damage in the Shcnango Valley. Sharon. Pa , March 2 The damage from the flood in I he Shenango valley will reach between $00,000 and $7.1,. ooo i hf. Slienringo river, swollen hv tlo* rain arid thaw, reaehed t'ie higher t level in ten years Sunday. FIFTY-SEVEIITH CONGRESS. Second Session. Washington, Feb. zG.—Senate—The senate Wednesday made rapid pro gress. The statehood riders to the agricultural and post office appropria tion bills were withdrawn and both bills passed. The house amendments to the Philippine currency bill were agreed to with but slight discussion, thus sending the bill to the president. House—The house adopted the con ference report on the army appropria tion bill and sent the bill to the presi dent. The bill to establish a union station in this city also was finally passed. The house abandoning its amendments to reduce the amount to he given to the Pennsylvania and Pal timore & Ohio railroads from $1 500. 000 each as fixed in the senate bill to $1,000,000 each as fixed by the house. Washington. Feb. 27.—Senate—The advisability and legality of the ap pointment by the president of senators and members on commissions formed the subject of considerable discussion in the senate Thursday. House—Amid scenes which recalled the memorable and exciting days of the Slat congress, when party feeling ran fierce and the hall of representa tives resounded with denunciations of the alleged "high handed methods” of the majority. James J. Hutler (Mo.) was unseated by tlie house and George (' It Wagoner was seated in his place. The democrats hud decided at their caucus Thursday morning that if this case was called up they would prose cute a filibuster from now until March t. regardless of consequences to leg islation. and they began the fight ns soon as the gavel fell at noon. Roll tall followed roll call and it took over three hours to approve the journal of Wednesday's proceedings. Then when tlie decks were cleared the ease was < ailed. A spirited debate of two hours followed. Washington, Fety 28.—Senate—The senate Friday passed the naval r.nd • he military academy appropriation bills. Mr. Blackburn secured a vole on his motion to take up the Little field anti trust bill, but his motion was lost 28 to .‘18. The senate, from 1 : In p. m to 5:15, was in executive session. When the doors were opened a num ber of bills were passed without objec tion. The immigration tiill was con sidered and a numner of amendment t made to meet various senators’ views, but tiie hill failed of a vote on objec tion from New England senators, who feared it will exclude French Canadian labor. House—The democrats of tlie house rriday carried out their threat, made Thursday, that if Mr. But lor was un seated they would do everything in their power to block legislation from now until congress expires on March 4- I lie result was another stormy session, prolonged from 11 o’clock Fri day morning until almost 7 o’clock Fri day evening. Washington. March 1.—Senate—The senate Saturday passed the fori idea tions appropriation bill and the house immigration bill, with amendments. I .ie greater part of the day was given up to the eonsider.1tion of the Aldrich bond deposit bill, which was debated at length, but upon which a \ote was not reached. Washington. March 2.—House—The house of representatives held a four hour's session Sunday and put the His trict of Columbia appropriation bill through its last parliamentary stage in tin* fao« of the democratic filibuster The previous question on the confer ence report on the Alaskan homestead bill was ordered and the vote on it. adoption will lie taken when the house reconvenes at ll o’clock Monday. The work of this session of congress, the closing of which marks the expira tion of t ie 57th congress, is practically at an end. except for the passage of the appropriation bills now pending, and these are in the final stages. A limited number of other measures may be passed during the hast hours, hut the number will bo very small. Fol lowing is a summary of the legislation dining this session: The creation of a department of commerce and labor and adding another cabinet officer io the president’s official family: the anti rebate act. commonly known as the Elkins law. Another Hill was passed, which enables the attorney general *o expedite suits brought under the Sh r man anti trust law. and incorporated in the legislative, executive and jmli c in I appropriation act is a provision which places at the immediate di pesrd of the attorney general the sum oi to better equip him for the enforcement or the anti trust laws now existing. The house passed tin Littlefield anti trust bill, which < o> tained a publicity featuie as well as an anti rebate clause. The bill fnil -! of passage in the senate. One of the first acts of this session was the re moval of the tariff on coal of all kinds coming from any foreign country. Leg islation i f importance to the nriny and t:a\y was enacted. A general >lf corps has been provided for the United States army, the duties of which are to prepare plnns for the defense of ti p country and for ihe mobilization of the armies of ♦he United Slates b. times of war as well ns to render pro fessional aid to the secretary of war and the general officers of the army The mi flit in bill, which passed the hou e during the first session passed the senate during this session ’and has become a law The naval approprin tion bill, w/iich has passed in both houses, provides for a material in cicase in the personnel of the navv to m'" 1 growing demands for officer and men; also, for an Increase in tin number of warships. Measures of great Importance to the Philippine have been adopted at this session An appropriation of f.d.nnnuoii Wf)s to relieve distress and suffering In the islands Panama Canal Treaty Washington. Feb 2S A determine 1 nfforl on the part of Senator r.,i!om to obtain gonntor Morgan's rom , nt »o Hx a timo for voting on tho p;inrjnn ranal troaty was made In tho Frhtny nr. 1 tbs nut with Just aH dr termined opposition. Acked For His Resignation. Washington. March 2 The so- re fnrv of tho treasury telegraphed a slstnnt^ Appraiser ,t it Stillman of Now York, in charge of woolen goods asking for tils immediate resignation \'o reason is given for this action Wroif DlrrrH**. Recently during a dense fog on I.on^ Island pound a steamboat took landing A traveler anxious to go ahead came to tue man at the wheel and asked why they •topped. "Too much fog. can't see the river.” "Hut vou can see the stars overhead." "Yes,1' replied the pilot, "but until *1? hiler busts we ain’t going that way.” "1 lie passengers went to bed.—Philadelphia Ledger. Throogh and Through. Xew Bedford, Mass., Mar. 2nd.—At G3$ First Sit., this city, lives a very happy man. His name is Ulric Levasseur, and he certain ly has good reason to feel glad and proud. .Mr. Levasseur has been sick for a long time with general weakness and a sore pam in his back. At the last he got so bad that he could not talk without great misery. Now be is well and in speaking of this won edrful change in him he says: “1 believe it to be my duty to tell every body how I was cured. I was so weak t!*at I could r.ot stoop; in fact, 1 was unabfe o wa!k withoiit great pain. I begun taking Dodd s Kidney Pills and aftera two months treatment l am well and sound again. Dodd * Kidney Pills are a (iodsent rein* * n-jll always prai-e them for their woni.erfiil cure of my ca«e. They cured ne through and through. I am as stro'.grnd tbiS a man now as I ever was.” *eeiiin lot. She—I always heard tea was bad far the nerves. lie—Oh. it can’t be' 1 see l.ipton -ays he's coming over again to lift the cup.— Yonkers St.^i im in , This Will Interest Mothers. Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chil dren. used bv Mother Gray, a nurse Children s Home, New Y*ork| curoFeveriah ness. Teething disorders, Stomach troubles. l.o !r.0i'won,,H- All Druggists, 2.V. Sample l* KLh. Address A. S. Olmsted, 1a?Hoy, N. V. Blohardt.— ^ e<, 1 once thought of going en the stage, but friends dissuaded me. ’ KnO'Wer “Friends of the stage, 1 pre sume? — Baltimore American. To Cure n Cold In One Dnr. Take T-axative Promo Quinine Tablets AM druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. 1 here is love ind there is justice. .Tus'ire i- oneself; love is foi others. R I. - • venson. Actors, \ oculists, Public .Speakers praise Hales Honey of Horchountl and Tar. 1 ike s 1 ootliaclie Drops < 'ure in one minute. N'otiling ko forcibly remind- a man of li brevity as a 30-day note. Chicago Di.A New s. I ant Mire Pi so - ('ure for Consumpt it Caved m> life three Mars ago. Mrs. Ta. Bobbin*, Norwich, X. Y., Feb. 17,1900. A giil tiiat can't cook and will ccr.keiig ,t to be suppressed. Chicago Daily New Dyeing is a< easy as washing when Put* uatn Fadeless Dyes are used. Many are cul’ed, but few get up — T.ie Protest. Money va- der root uf much friendship.— N. ^ . American. Many women and doctors do not recognize the real symptoms of derangement of the female organs until too late. “ I had terrible pains .along my spinal cord for two years and suffered dreadfully. I was (riven different medicines, wore plasters; none of these things helped me. Heading of the cures that Lydia K. Pinl<ham’s Vegetable Compound has brought al»out. 1 somehow felt that it was what 1 needed and bought a lx.ttle to take. Mow glad I am that I did so; two bottles brought me immense re lief, and after using- three bottles more I frit new life xind blood surgincr through my veins. It seemed os though there had been a regular house cleaning through my system, that all the sickness and poison had been taken out and new life given me instead. i have advised dozens of *r.v friends to it- .• Lydia K. Pinklium’s Vegetable Com pound. <Jood health is indi pi nsable to complete happiness, and Lydia K. Plnkham** Vegetable V ompoiind has secured this tome.'’ — Mas. Lauha L. IlnnMPR, Crown 1 oint. Indiana, Secn-tary Ladies Relief f 1 **[’ •• $r)000 forfeit If orlnlnal of above /e"«-r proving genuineness cannot be pnxtuccd. Kvory sick woman who does not understand her ailment should write Mrs. Pfnklinni, Lvnn. Mass. Her advice is free and always helpful. r0U CAN DO IT TOO f ■ 0'rr2,()DO,ono people arc new buy In* ko*«19 from us at wholesale pricos navinir l.'» to 40\* rn nton every tb;:i/ they Use. You can 1J0 It too. b> not nsl; us to s< oil you our i.noo pntre rauilotruc? It tolln thc*tory. fiend 15 rents for It today. C/ffl /f (JO The house that toils the tmt) AKAKESfS s:;; ;j: f-'fWErKiVS: « J f ''1 •Hlllt; •• ; ..|t, « • •'•«< Iiiiltniitr s y,,r)| DROPSY n,SC°VrRY; (In. « - iNok nf fort 'p» • * k »r|Je f nn«l if«< >it free. I»r. B. Ii.km cy, l«,,lM? BiyT*'t "HI" l 1l>BU US. Ilcrt ( <-t,«h Hyrup. TnM Oofxi. Uao ’ 1 ‘O'- iwniMM