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i lie Ceredo Ad\ance.
T. T. McDOl QAL, Publisher. CEREDO. - WEST VIRGINIA. >V» « >»* CURRENT TOPICS. Alcohol from sawdust Is a commer cial success. There are 144,000 Mormons In the United States. Manitoba is pre-eminently the pro vince of wheat. England annually imports $80,000, 000 worth of eggs. American hand and sulky plows are very much admired by farmers in the Orange river colony and Natal. For the first time In Somaliland, camels are now being used as draft animals, and the results are stated to be highly satisfactory. The hay crop, excepting corn alone. Is the greatest in value, the gross re alization during last year on 61,305, 910 tons being $556,376,880. Russia. Hounianla and Servia are at the top of the list in Illiteracy, 80 per cent, of the population in these coun tries being unable to read or write. The boring of the Simplon tunnel has again been Interrupted on the Swiss side by the tapping of hidden springs which have flooded the works. Round-trip tickets from l»ndon or Faris to Peking, China, by rail and re turn by ship, with stopover privilege at any port, are now' on sale for $204. Farmers in Northern Sweden are Importing domesticated yaks from the Himalayas, these animals standing the severe Scandinavian climate admir ably. For protesting against the reading from the pulpit of the conscription law' imposed by the Russians, five per sons have been fined $50 each in Fin land. Polar bird* have been seen in parts ©f South Tyrol (Austria), and It is as sumed that the exceptional severity of the Arctic w’lnter has driven them south. The French chamber of deputies re cent Iv voted to expend the sum of $60. 000,000 for the Improvement of canals, new water works and the extension of seaports. With n capital of $100,000, a Franco Gcrman company has been formed to obtain alcohol from peat, moss and lichens. The works will be erected In Denmark. Moved by the eloquence of a man who was charged at St. Petersburg with robbery, the jury not only ac quitted him, but presented him with R sum of money. Now that cotton presses reduce the size of a bale until it weighs 45 pounds to the square foot, one ship will carry the product of 40,000 acres of average cotton land. All the jewelry and valuable cos tumes of the Into Queen Draga have been taken over the frontier by the representatives of her heirs and sent to her sisters at Munich, John Hazcltine, known throughout Central New York as a philanthropist, ha? announced plans to take a colony of one thousand Syracuse people to Montana for the purpose of establish ing a town. An inkstand bearing the papal arms has been presented by the pope to the Roman Catholic rector of Tooting, Eng land. The inkstand, which belonged to the late pope, is to be sold on behalf of a new church at that place. Although the cake-walk as a form of amusement In Paris is showing signs or dying out, the great toy of the Christmas season was an ingeniously constructed doll which goes through a!) the evolutions of this dance. Six hundred thousand acres of In dia's best land, says a circular Issued by the Christian Union against the opium trathe, are used by the govern ment for the cultivation of opium, the great hulk of which goes to China. In Peru traveling agents are free to transact business. They are exempt from all taxes and need not produce a trade license or other papers. Samples without value are free of duty. All others are subject to the regular duty. The systems of lines on the finger tips remain unchanged through life, and so characteristic of the Individual is ea< h pet that no duplicates have yet been found, although the police of Paris alone have preserved over a million imprints. A technical school for leather work ers has been opened in Jxmdon tinder the direction of an efficient corps of instructors. Ft Is to give practical technical training in tanning, curry ing, leather dressing, dyeing, staining and finishing. The total amount of capital Invested In German elec tro technical works and enterprises In 1900 amounted to $595,. 000.000. The greater part of this co lossal sum has since been wiped out by flu- terrible depreciation of the chare capital. Nine months after the catastrophe the body of one of two sisters who were killed by an avalanehe which rushed down the slopes of the moun tains near the Himplon Pass has Just hef n recovered. It is in a state of perfect preservation. Markne ukirchen, Germany, sold In the United States last year $137,000 worth of violins. $6(5,000 of hows. $60,- J 000 of strings ami $132,000 of accordions and concertinas All the raw mate 1 rial for these articles Is Imported; tho stoc k for strings all comes from Ru> sia. It does not look as if we shall get out of coal, at any rate this winter It Is estimated that beneath the 1 earth’s crust there are about 8,000,- I 000,000,000 yards of coal at depths • available for the use of man—In round ! numbers at little over 7.000,000,000,000 • tons. Body of a School Teacher Found at Bedford, Ind. There It Evidence of Foul Play—Wisp of Mustache Hair Ditcovered Clutched In Victim's Hand May Give a Clew; Bedford, Ind., Jen. 23.—The dead body of Sarah Schaeffer, Latin teacher at tho high school, was found Friday morning by William Cook and his son in-law, John Hendricks. Cook is a cabmnn and found the woman when he went to get his cab out of the shed. She was lying under the cab, and the earth around showed signs of a strug gle for life. The body was well dress ed. Tho face of the woman was lac erated, and her whole body was cov ered with mud and blood. The shed floor was a pool of blood. Tho wom an’s body, when found, was cold and stiff. Tho shed is located within 60 feet of tho street. Miss Schaeffer was from Elkhart, Ind. The wholo affair is wrapped In mystery. It has developed that a wisp of mus tache hair was found In the clutches of tho victim and upon this clew tho polico and a number of private detec tives nro basing their investigation. Miss Schaeffer's umbrella was found open in a barn lot near the shed. A hriclc with which tho w’ounds were In flicted has also been found covered with blood. A Negro was said to have been seen near tho alley whore tho assault was committed about tho time that Miss Schaeffer left her boarding house. Bloodhounds have been given the scent, hut could follow It not more than 50 yards from tho place whore tho body was found. A whisky bottle coming from a Ealoon In tho city was found ubout 50 feet from the shed. Evklenco that Miss Schaeffer, tho murdered girl, received two anony mous letters threatening her with pun ishment if sho did not change her hoarding place from the homo of Dr. I>. D. Nicholson has been disclosed, •'llss Schaeffer subsequently changed her residence for fear that the threat might be carried out. dragnet is to ue instituted through^ out the surrounding country and nil suspicious characters will be compell ed to prove their whereabouts on the night of the murder. Bloomington. Ind., Jan. 25.—A red haired man was arrested by tho police here Sunday and is being held await ing instructions from tho Bedford au thorities. When found the suspected man was in a schoolhouso with anoth er man taller than himself. The po lice suspecting robbery, approached, and the tailor man fled. The man w ith the red hair, however, stood his ground, and, drawing a revolver, flour ished it at Chief Johns, who. with Of ficer Hugh Hinkle, was making the arrest. They approached him and ho offered no further resistance. He. gave his name as Tom Boyd, but declined to state anything about him self. Ho was told that he was sus pected of the Bedford murder, but re fused to say anything. STARVED TO DEATH. Leonidas Hubbard. Jr„ New /ork, Died in the Wilds of Labrador. Quebec, Jan. 23.—Word was receiv ed Friday night from Chateau bay. Labrador, that a courier hail arrived from Northwest river with the infor mation that. Leonidas Hubbard, jr„ of New York, had died of starvation In tho wilds of Labrador on October IS. Ttio remains are on their way to Que bec. so the report says, by dog train, w’liicli is expected to reach Chateau hay some time in March. New York. Jan. 23.—Mr. Hubbard, who was assistant editor of Outing, was sent out by that magazine to ex plore tho interior of Labrador. In his party were Dillon Wallace, a Now ^ ork lawyer, and two Cree Indians. Tho explorers left Rignlette about tho beginning of July, 19n3. Their object was to penetrate to the settlement of Nascauphrs Indians, where, so far as known, no white man has ever been. Memorial Services Held, New York, Jan, 25— Memorial serv ices, under the direction of tho Aetors’ Church Alllnnce of America, In sym pntliy with tho sufferers and bereaved in fiie Iroquois theater Are In Chicago, were held at tho Princess theater Sun day. Philippine Trade Statistics. Washington, Jan. 25.—The Philip pine trade statistics of the Insular hit “• •"i "f the war department show that Die imports of those Islands during the ei 'l t months ended August, 1003. ng '*t"d $22,266,5*1 and exports $20, filth,233. Expelled From the Press Association. St I ouls. Jan. 23.—Tho Missouri Pr< ; Association, In annual session, expelled former Lieut. Gov. John A. F.< *• and L. I Page, editor of the Honno Terre Star, heeauso of their alleged connection with boodlo scandals. Colonists Arrive in Mexico. Monterey, Mex, Jan. 25. A party of Indian territory colonists reached here Sunday and will proceed to Las Palmas, on tho lino of the Mexican Central railroad, for the purpose of settling upon a tract of 50,000 acres ot land. Requests From Military Academies. St. Ixuiis, Jan. 25.—Requests are be ing received from military academies all over the United States as to ac rommodations for their organizations during the World’s fair and for the as signment of the dites. SEVERE WINTER WEATHER. Cold Wave Extends Over the West and the North. Chicago, Jan. 25.—Extreme cold weather was recorded In various sec tions of the north and west Sunday. The cold wav© extends over a wide area, embracing the Upper Mississippi and Missouri valleys and the western lake region. Particularly severe weather is reported in the Dakotas, Eastern Montana, Northeastern Ne braska, Northwestern Iowa, Northern Illinois and Indiana and portions of Wisconsin and Michigan. The thermometer Sunday In this city registered 11 degrees below tero. There Is suffering among the poor peo ple and many of the homeless applied at the police stations for shelter. On ly one death, that of a fisherman, has so far been reported. The weather bu reau observer Ba>t that It is possible that tho mercury may go to 20 below Monday and that tho cold wave will last several days yet. At St. Paul Sunday the minimum on the official thermometer was 33 de grees below zero. Other thermome ters registered as low as 40. Bis marck reported 28 and Superior, Wis., 36. In a number of places In the northwest it was the coldest weather of tho year. A severe blizzard raged at Houghton, Mich., trains being late and traffic badly Impeded. Duluth, Minn., Jan. 25.—With one exception Sunday was the coldest day since 1864. The government thermom eter registered 37 degrees below zero early Sunday and at 8 o'clock Sunday night stood at 24 below. Forty-seven degrees below zero was reported at Ely, on tho Vermillion range, Sunday morning, while towns on the Mcsaba range reported from 35 to 45 below. Sioux City, la., Jan. 25.—At 8 a. m. the government record of temperature was 21 below zero, and It has not been ihlgher than 8 below all day. Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 25.—The cold est weather of tho winter was experi enced in the entire northwest Sunday. Superior reported a maximum temper ature of 36 degrees below zero, La Crosse 24 a.nd Milwaukee 16. Only one case of suffering was on the police record, a man being found with his hands and feet frozen. Burlington, la.,. Jan. 25—-The mer cury fell to 8 degrees below zero Sun day evening, tho second coldest night of the season. Tho cold Is Increasing. Milwaukee. Wis., Jan. 25.—Specials showed Wisconsin to have experienced tho coldest weather Sunday night of any state in the union. New Rich 'mond reported a maximum tempera ture of 45 degrees below zero; Hay ward and Cumberland reports 40; Su perior 80, and Unity 28 below. Other low temperatures nre Black River Falls 22. Barahoo 21. Oshkosh reports the coldest weather in 25 years, tho registration being 28 below. A strong northwest wind is blowing. LYNCHING AT GUTHRIE, KY. A Negro Hanged to a Limb of a Tree By a Colored Mob. Guthrie, Ky„ Jan. 25.—Lewis Rad ford. a Negro, was lynched here at 0 o'clock Sunday night by a mob of from 20 to 40 Negroes. Radford was ar rested Sunday morning, accused of killing Priscilla Frozell, also a Negro, Saturday night. Radford was seen in company with the Frozell woman about 8 o’clock Saturday night, going in tho direction of the Standard Oil Co.’s yards, at this place. Radford confessed to having been in the wom an’s company Saturday night and of assaulting her. but denied to the last the act of killing her. Marshal Barries employed John Dock colored, to feed the prisoner, and Sunday night while he was in the jail corridor a mob rushed in and de manded the keys to Radford’s cell. iK>ck refused at first, to deliver tho keys. The mob then gave him sev eral blows on the. head and drew their pistols. The keys were promptly de livered. Radford refused to leave tho cell, and the mob began firing upon him, several shots taking efToot. In nil eight shots were fired. Tho pris oner was dragged, half-dead, to a tree a few yards from the jail door and was hanged to a limb. WENT SUDDENLY INSANE. Killed Hia Sister, Declaring He Obey ed a Divine Behest. Dunkirk, N. Y., Jan. 25.—Miss Han nah Hall, 30 years old, was murdered Sunday at her home In Vanburen by her brother, Isaac- Hall, who gave him self tip to the pollro. Hal!, who is 33 years old. declares that he obeyed a Divine behest when he killed his sis ter He attacked her while she wan asleep, first shooting her, then drag ging the wounded woman through the house, he rut her throat and finally placed her neck across a chopping Mock and completely severed the head from the body. Hall and his sister lived alone, both parents being dead Until this timo Hall was considered a model farmer and his sister was a great favorite. Hall Is religiously Inclined and there is no doubt that ho suddenly became Insane. Col. Arthur Lynch Liberated. lyondon. Jan 25.—Col. Arthur Dynch, who commanded the Irish brigade of the British forces during the war in South Africa, and was afterward con victed of treason and sentenced to Imprisonment for life, was liberated Sunday "on license." Death of Chester Adkins. Rlpon, Win., Jan. 25.—Chester Ad kins. 82 years old, died Sunday. Ho was the last surviving member of the original 19 founder* of the Wisconsin "Phalanx.” a society which Horaeo Greely staylcd a model one. A MOB OHM Attacked Electric Car Owned by Americans Th« Car Waa Partially Destroyed— Prompt Action of American Lega tion Guards Prevented Serious Riot—Situation Critical. Washington, Jan. 25.—The state de partment Sunday received official in formation of attack Sunday by a mob of native Coreans on an electric car in Corea, the line being owned by Am ericans, because of the fact that it bad killed a Corean. The nows came in the following telegram, received under Sunday's date, from Minister Allen at Seoul: ‘‘This morning on the electric rail way, which is the property of Ameri can citizens, a Corean was accident ally and unavoidably killed. Thereup on a mob of natives attacked and par tially destroyed tho car. The opera tors of the car would have been injur ed had it not been for tho presence of mind and action of our guard, an<| serious riot would have occurred.” Although tliero have been previous reports of disturbances in Corea this is the first mob attack made thus tar on property of Americans. The rail road is owned and operated by Ameri cans, H. R. Rostwick, of San Francis co. and H. Coiibran being its principal officers. It runs through the heart of Seoul, tho Corean capital. The guard which made the rescue came from the American legation. It consists of 100 marines, who were sent there some timo ago to be on hand for the protection of Americana and their property. Reinforcement of this guard has been urged and could be made in a week’s time by details of marines from the Philippines, but nothing has been decided on this point Conditions in Corea are recog nized to be critical, and the state de partment is keeping in close touch with the situation. No fresh Instructions have been sent as yet as a result of Sunday’s mob at Corea. The Corean legation has received no advices concerning the matter. The Coroan government’has notified its le gation here that it has issued a for mal declaration of neutrality as be tween Russia and Japan in the event of war, and Minister Min-Hul-Cho lias formally advised the state department of this action. GOV. TAFT ARRIVES. He Immediately Took a Train For Washington. San Francisco, Jan. 25.—Former Gov. Taft, of the Philippines, arrived here on the steamer Corea. With him wero Mrs. Taft, their two children, Fred Carpenter, his secretary, and Judge Wolfly, attorney general of the Philippines, who is traveling with the governor’s party on his way home on leave of absence. The governor was met by a number of representative army and navy men and civil officials on the tug Golden Gate, to which the party was trans ferred after the Corea had reached the Oiiarantinc station. The tug carried its passengers to the Oakland molo, where Gov. Taft boarded the eastern overland train for Washington. Or. ar riving at the capitol lie will at onca assume his duties as secretary of war. THE BRITISH FLEET. It Is in Readiness to Move Within Fivo Minutes’ Notice. Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 25.—According to officers of the Northern Pacific steam* r Victoria, which arrived from (lie Orient Sunday, the British fleet at liong-Kong is being kept in readiness to sail at a moment’s notice. No sail or. they say, is allowed on shore leave over night; the ships are all coaled, and everything Is in readiness for tha entire fleet to move within five min utes after receipt of orders. Walking Around the World. Monto Carlo, Jan. 25.—George W. Schilling, who left Pittsburg, Pa., in August, 18f»7, on n bet that he could walk around the world in seven years, arrived h«-r*> Saturday. Schilling has [previously boon reported on his walk ing tour from Japan, India and South Africa. Big Blaze in New York. New York, Jan. 25.—The building. Nos. 546-518 Broadway, occupied by Morimura Bros., Japanese goods; R. R. Bonar & Co., hats, and Cranford & Quigley, Rossenwar Bros, and Flnkel stein & Maagct, clothing, was destroy ed by fire early Sunday. Estimated loss $250/100. Corf an Soldiers and Police as Robbers Seoul, Jan. 25.—Corean soldiers and police at Pycng.vang disguised as rol> bers have looted all the wealthy na tive houses. Foreigners are growing very uneasy over tho condition of af fairs. The natives seemingly are apa thetic. Almost Killed Its Keeper. St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 25.—Maddened by the Intense cold, which had frozen its cars and trunk, an elephant be longing to an animal show which bad been exhibiting at a local theater, nl mnst killed its keeper, Conrad Ca«* tens. Ready For Exhibits. St. IxmiIk, Jan. 25.—The l.otilslnna exposition now stands rendy and Is waiting for the full nnd general Instal lation of exhibits. Tiie managers re quest that they he sent in ns early as possible. j \ PITTSBURG FLOOD SUBSIDING. Two Towboats and Two Boat Houses Destroyed By Firs. Pittsburg. Pa.. Jan. 25.—The flood of Saturday has in a great measure pass ed this point, but portions of the two cities are still submerged and will not be freed from the water until after midnight.' " In Allegheny the gas supply was er ratic and the distribution of coal by the city authorities in the poorer neighborhoods brought out riotous conditions. When the fuel was dump ed in the streets men. women and children fought for it, requiring a strong guard of police to restore order. Wreckage and huge cakes of ice strew the streets. A thick settlement of slimy mud, mingled with ice, makes many districts unfit to walk through. Huge timbers, portions of doors, stair ways, barrels, boxes, cans and other debris washed upon tho streets by the flood, have rested where the water left them. The big coal companies have been busy all day preparing their fleets for coal shipments to the south. There are 30 towboats in the harbor ready to start and It is estimated that fully 10.000,000 bushels of coal will have starter! by Monday noon. Much excitement was caused by a fire Sunday which destroyed the Hack ett Elizabeth, tho towboat Olivette and two boat houses. Tho Elizabeth was set adrift and in passing under tho I’nlon bridge set fire to that structure. This fire, however, was soon controll ed. The burning hulk of the Eliza beth continued down the Ohio until she sank a iniie or so below. The loss will not exceed $25,000. A FLOOD AT WHEELING. • —— One-Third of the Homes Are Partially or Wholly Inundated. Wheeling. W. Va., Jan. 25.—The crest of the flood swell was reached at 4 o’clock Sunday afternoon when the stage was 44 feet 2 inches. Fully one-third of the homes in the city were wholly or partially inundated and tho sharp fall in temperature has caused a great deal of suffering. On the is land very few streets are out of tho water, and many second stories are invaded. Word reached here Sunday evening that Joe Cutler and Charles Reynolds, who cut loose in a light barge from tbo steamer Lizzie Townsend when j that boat burned Saturday, were pick- | e.l up about Matamoras. The towboat Sam Brown sighted the craft at Sis- ! tersville and heard the cries of the men for help. The steamer gave chase 1 for five miles, and finally overhauled the barge, and took the two men off [ more dead than alive. In Benwood there is not a single block that is high and dry. and the 5,000 people there are living in second stories or on the hill sides. THE OHIO RIVER. _ i Navigation Opened in Part After a Long Suspension. Cincinnati. Jan. 25. -With the arri val hero of tho steamer Courier, Sun day night, navigation was opened in part of the Ohio river after a com plete suspension of almost two months, i During that time seven large packets and a dozen smaller ones and hun dreds of coal barges have been an chored here. Two small packets wero wrecked by tho breaking of Ice gorges and the number of barges lost will never he known. The total direct loss is placed at $200,000. Tho indirect loss is much greater. It is stated that tho loss of one of the large packets by be ing laid up is $1,000 per day. The river is open for navigation now only between Louisville and Maysviile, Ky., so that none of the through pack ets up tho river for Pittsburg or down the river for Mississippi points are yet. able to run on account of the ice. While freezing weather again pre vails through tho Ohio valley the river is now too high to he again closed up. THE ICE GAVE WAY. Towboat and Barge of Coal Sunk— Three Men Are Missing. ( inclnnati. Jan. 25.—Tho ico around Coney Island gave way Sunday night and sunk tho towboat Adolle at Hrown's landing, east of this city, to gether with a barge of coal. I»ss $15,000. Three men, employed on tho Adelle, whose names could not bo learned, are missing and supposed to have been drowned. The river has been rising rapidly hero since Sunday midnight. Crushed to Death By An Elephant. London, Jan. 25 — George Lockhart, well known elephant trainer and circus proprietor, was accidentally crushed to death by an elephant while ho was attending to the unloading of circus animals at the railroad station at Wal thamstow. Excitement in a Theater, Tlerlin, Jan, 25.—During the per formance at the Deutches theater, the fall of a portion of the celling of the corridor caused gre.at excitement. With tho exception of an usher, who was slightly hurt, no one was Injured. The Mayflower Leaves For Norfolk. Colon, Jnn. 25.—The United States steamer Mayflower. (’apt. Albert Heaves, left here for Norfolk. Va . Sunday morning. The flagship Olym pia and the torpedo boat destroyer Truxton are at present the only Amer ican warships In the harbor. Munroe-Sharkey Bout. New York, Jan. 25.—Jack Munro© and Tom Sharkey have decided to no rept the offer of the National Athletle club, at Philadelphia, and will box be fore that organisation next month. The bout will be for six rounds. ▲ De»tl»*’» Advice. Toledo, Ohio, Jan. 25th.—Mr. Harrv K L* wis, Dentist, GO" Sumit street, this city* sajs: *T certainly advise anyone no matter how severe they may have Kidney Trouble to take Dodd's Kidney Pills. “I was troubled with Kidney Disease for several years and Dodd's Kidney Pills cured me. I had used many so-called remedies without sny benefit. Four months ago, 1 was flat on my back with this painful trou ble and must say that I almost gave up hopes of ever getting any better. Through a friend’s advice I purchased six boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills. “At first I could see but little benefit, but •*.J®rtwo *'*eks, 1 could see an improvement^, 1 had been getting up several times at night ®*jd pains in my back were very severe. ’» hen I had taken six boxes 1 felt better than I had for years. The pain had all gone and I didn't have to get up during the night at all. I continued the treatment until I had used several more boxes, and now I am glad to eay that lam completely cured." Ob Pbsb SBBt Ic Casters. The rapid multiplication of motor-car riages has created a demand for experienced drivers or chauffeurs, and schools of train ing have been establish to fit men for receiv ing the license which the law requires. An automobile expert in charge of one of these schools says that an applicant recently entered and approached him. “1 want to take lessons,’’ he said, “to fit myself to be A chiffonier.” The 1’. S. Dept, of Awrlealture S’ves to Salzer’s Oats its heartiest en orsement. Salzer’s New National Oats yielded in 1903 from 150 to 300 bu. per acre in 30 different States, and you, Air. Farmer, can beat tins in 1904, it you .vill. Salzer's seeds are pedigree seeds, bred up through careful selection to big vields. i*er Acre. Salzer’s Beardless Barley yielded 121 bu. Salzer's Home Builder Corn... 30*> bu. Speltz and Macaroni Wheat.... SO bu. Salzer’s Victoria Rape. 60,000 Ibg. Salzer's Teosintc, the fodder wonder .160,000 lb9. Salzer's Billion Dollar Crass... 50,000 lbs. Salzer’s Pedigree Potatoes. 1,000 bu. Now such yields pay and you can have them, Mr. Farmer, in 1904. SEND 10c IN STAMPS and this notice to the John A. Salzer See** Co., I .a Crosse, Wis., uud you will ge^ their big catalog and lots of farm seed samples free. [K. L.J l-.very woman feels that she ought to b« the bois—Milwaukee Sentinel. ■ Mrs. Hughson, of Chicago,3 whose letter follows, is another w oman in high position who owes her health to the use of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound, “Dear Mrs. 1’inkiiam : — I suffered for several years with general weakness and bearing-down pains, caused by womb trouble. My appetite was poor, and I would lie awake for hours, and could not sleep, until I seemed more weary in the morning than when I re tired. After reading one of your adver tisements 1 decided to try the merits of Lydia Id. Pinkhani*.? Vegetable Compound, and 1 am eo glad 1 did. No one can describe the good it did me. I took three bottles faithfully, and be sides building up my general health, it drove all disease and poison out of my body, and made me feel as spry and active as a young girl. M rs. Pinkhani’a medicines are certainly all they are claimed to be.” — Mrs. M. E. Hugh son, 'll' East Ohio St.. Chicago, 111. — $5aoJ forfait if original of above letter proving gi.-.uir r.sso ftlnnot be produced. More th.an a million women have re g.lined health by the use of Lydia Id. Pink ham’s Veget ablet loin pound. If the slightest trouble appears which you do not understand write to Mrs.. Pinkhani, at Lynn, Mass., for her advice, and a few timely words from her will show you the right thing to do. This advice costs you nothing, lmt it may mean life or happiness or U,g.sl grower, .< | ^ and Vegetable Seeds In the World. Our Prices from cents to I 9i.ou per . pound, and i no hotter 9 soed is 1 found on y earth. IIow to (frow ,200 bushels PI taicms per cere ich ounce order. CiUlof If, for pettaio. John *, Salzer Seed Co.,14 The FREE Homestead IjaucIs of WESTERN CANADA ”,'i Star Attractions for IQ04 -v ,r ■rr*«'• f masrnifirr nt (# tin • mlOt^alnir l.aiula to t.<-ha I a a f.e# or l»r pmrhi'f from Ha tnay I ( OMlptnlf#, I 4II)<I ('orj-orAt Ion*, etc The Great Attractions I Ooml Cratii, dallfliirnt rllnintr, irlmol aratetti. i>rrfVct I aitcliil enmlXtnna. e*ce|tfloilnt nttXr tijr iiHennli..;ea( ;<i >i rrcultb iiutl tiflliience ii<M|tilretl enalljr. Thf poivitatlnn of y\ FATP VC^t • ’ t KA DA lifie*-oi| i ■> >m i-r imrrii f' Mlftii ilnrl iir the | ail > lat.orei *>,001 i eirtd A metIran*. W»|»* to tho neareat aotharlrti) ( aoadlan Or , ei iMvrr.t Aprnt for < in*, iflan Atia« ami oilier liifoiieaiion 01 twttyjJL1 I KtllNTK.Mir.Vr IMitl«JR4r TIO># (>TTawitfAMADa — ■ iHOIrf« oilf,