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WAS IT CONSPIRACY 2
A Minister Arrested at the Instance
of a Bad Woman
Vor Impersonating- an Officer Unanimous
Acquitted by the Jory on the First llal
lot A Cuplracr Annie the Officer
Against the Minister Charged.
Rochester, N. Y., Jan. 10. At 5:2u
o'clock last evening the jury impan
elled to try the case of liev. D. M,
Kirkpatriek, who was uuder arrest
charged with impersonating an offi
cer, brought in a verdict of uol guilty.
The uri est and trial of Pastor Kirk
patrick has been one of the most sen
sational affairs that has ever occupied
the attention of the police of this city.
The man accused is pastor of the Sec
ond L'niversalist church and a man of
more than local reputation.
On the lUth of last December Mrs.
Anna Adtveu, who lives in a block ou
Exchange street, complained to OQicer
Sliayne, who patrols that street, that
she had been accosted by a man who
represented himself to be a detective
and asked tobeallowed togowilh her to
her room. When refused he threatened
to arrest her. She said the man had
on two previous occasions done the
same thing. While the woman was
talking with the officer the very mau
of whom they were speaking walked
almost iu front of them. Mrs. Ad wen
recognized him and pointed him out
as the man who had caused her so
Officer Shayne followed the man
and stopped him and asked him what
lie meant by stopping women on the
street and asking to be allowed to go
to their rooms. He declined to state
Lis motive in doing this, but at last
said he was engaged in getting up a
series of sermons on the immorality of
the city, and that he was looking up
the disreputable joints iu the city for
the purpose of getting material for his
lectures. He then tave his card to
Three days afterwards he was ar
rested on the charge of impersonating
au officer. The woman was not iu
court when the case was called and
the prosecutor swjre that he had rea
son to believe the defense had spirited
her away. There was plenty of ex
citement, but it was found that
through the blunder of the officers the
woman had been allowed to remain
upstairs iu charge of the matron.
There was a loud laugh at the expense
of the officers.
The case was called Friday, and
occupied the attention of Judge Erust
all day. Yesterday morning it was
taken up again and finished late yes
terday afternoon, when the jury
brought iu a unanimous verdict, se
cured on the first ballot, of not guilty.
The defense practically amounted to
a charge of conspiracy among I lie of
ficers against the minister. There is
talk ot briugiug charges of conspiracy
against Lieut. Zimmerman and Officer
bhayne, and taking them before the
board of police commissioners.
THE BOLDEST YET.
A Crowded Chicago Saloon Held I'p anu
Chicago, Jan. 10. Three men armed
with revolvers held up a saloon on
State street, Chicago's busiest thor
oughfare, tf:'J0 o'clock last night,
knocked the proprietor unconscious,
robbed the till of the day & receipts,
walked out the front door and es
The saloon was well-filled with cus-
tomers when the three robbers entered
the place. The highwaymen walked
up to the bar and ordered the bartend
er, Alex Lewis, who is also proprietor
of the place, to handover thecoutents
of the money drawer. Lewis refused,
and was reaching under the bar for
his pistol, wen he was struck ou the
back of the head with a revolver and
fell to the floor. One of the men rau
behind the counter and took the con
tents of the drawer S5'. When ail
was ready, the men backed out slowly,
and, mingling with the throng on the
busiest part of Chicago's bowery.
made their escape. The whole trans
action occupied less than live una
ANOTHER BANKER SUICIDES.
lll-Iiealih supposed to be the Cause of
Lebanon, Pa., Jan. 11. James II.
Gossler, cashier of the Lebauon na
tional bank, the largest banking in
stitution in this city, made a desperate
attempt to commit suicide shortly
before noon yesterday by shooting
himself through the head, lie was
still alive at a late hour last night,
but cannot recover. Ill-health is sup
posed to have been the cause of tue
act. Mr. Uossler was about fifty-four
years of age and has a wife and two
children, lie has borne an unblem
ished reputation and his accounts at
the bank are entirely correct, for
many years Mr. Uossler was teacher of
the largest Sunday-school class out
side ot Philadelphia, but lately gave
up his class on account of ill-healtu.
Lateb It bas been learned that
Gossler died at 9:15 Sunday evening.
A New Trial Asked (or Alonxo Walling.
Fkaskfobt, Ky., Jan. 11. The at
torney of Alonzo Wailing, sentenced
to be hanged at Covington for com
plicity in the Pearl Uryau murder,
yesterday fileJ a petition with the
court of appeals asking for a new
A FATAL WrtECK
Caused by Disobedience o( a Train Dis
Fort Worth, Tex., Jan. 10. A disas
trous freight collision occurred ou the
taut a Fe, 15 miles north of here, at
three o'clock yesterday morning, when
two freight trains came together, com
pletely demolishing both engines, kill
ing Engineer liaggerty and Head
liiakeman Matslifcll. Both were mar
ried. Several head of cattle and hogs
were killed. The soutu-bound train
bad orders to take a sidetrack 1 11 a
lett. but disobevetl orders.
FARM AND GARDEN.
WHY LEAVE THE FARM?
A Sensible Talk (or Hoys Who Da Not
Like Afrricultarai Lire.
A great many people are wanting to
fet away from the farm because farm
ing has ceased to be very remunerative.
Hut if they flee to town or to the city,
hoping to find more remunerative tiu
pioynient, they are certain to be dis
appointed. The city is full of idle
liook keepers, and would-be clerks and
helpers of all descriptions. For every
vacancy that occurs 20 men stand ready
to fill it, and that at a salary that vviil
not admit of much, if any, surplus sifter
living expenses are paid. For the man
even well qualified for positions in the
city, the prospect at present is plooviy,
bs there are no vacancies, lint for the
man unqualified by way of education
'and special training there is at present
no promise whatever of fat jobs in the
There is no reason w hy a boy r:iis'd
on the farm should make a farmer, if
be has no tate for farm life. I'.ul 1 -f
ore starting out into the world, he must
qualify himself well for the position to
which he aspires. The towns ami cit--s
ore dependent on the farms for flesh
and vigorous manhood, and it would
mean the ultimate downfall of
cities if people should eease to leave ; he
farm. But before leaving th? fanv. be
sure you know what you want, and
that by reason of spreial liim-ss
there is a reasonable certainty of attain
ing the desired end. If anyone Ie:tves
thefarmunderthe impression that there
are many advantages in the city not
found on the farm, lie will discover
later that the advantages of city life are
greatly overestimated, and that the
advantagesof farm life have been under
estimated. Don't be discouraged, we
believe that agriculture is destined to
see better days. Journal of Agricul
ture. CARE OF PASTURES.
Great Tains Should lie Taken to Make
Them KiMlly I'rolitahle.
There is too little estimate in sora?
quarters on the value of good pastures,
and therefore they are neglected.
writer on cattle and pastures says: Our
pasture fields are usually selected from
the lands which we think will least re
pay us for the labor of cultivation, and
so, because they are comparatively
valueless, we think it vviil not pay to
give them the care necessary to niak-'
them of greater value. The stock is
turned loose ii.to these fields to pick u;
what it may. If the stock is kept from
starvation by the voluntary growth of
the pastures, we are apt to consider
ourselves so much ahead, but the stock
kept in this way pays us little reai
profit, and the interest charges aud
taxes keep on accumulating every year
upon the land. It is sometimes wise to
select for pastures such jiortions of the
farm as will least repay cropping.
Sometimes the lie Ids so chosen are un
suited by their natural conformation
for profitable cultivation, and so the
best use to which they can be devoted,
both for the land and the owner, is the
carrying of stock. Sometimes the land
is too poor to grow a profitable crop,
and so it is pastured as a means of re
storing fertility. In either of thes
cases the land should have some care,
find pains should be taken to make it
profitable in the line to which circum
stances have made it advisable to de
vote it. Do not get into the habit of
considering 'hat it is only a pastuie
field, and so treating it as if it could
iever be anything else.
HOW TO LOAD LOGS.
A Method Which Enables Two to Do the
Work or l our Meu.
Koil th, lug on a good sized pole,
hack the wagon, the butt end of the
log should be about the center of the
hounds, then get a thick block, a, and
pry up with a stout pole, b. and while
the boy is bearing down on the pole
quickly fasten the lug chain, c, securely
aiouud the log. Next insert a stout
pole, d, about six or eight feet long
under the chain on top of the log.
While bearing down on the pry pole
have the boy place a thick block across
C y A
LOG LOADING MADE EASY.
the hounds; the thicker the lietter.
This takes the strain off the hounds.
Let the pole rest on this and the log is
loaded. In loading a large, heavy log,
pry it up and place a thick block under
it. Then fasten the chain as bofore, in
sert the pole, bear down on the pry
pole, have the block placed across the
hounds and the log is again loaded. In
getting up a supply of wood for the win
ter, in this way one can haul the smaller
wood and the log at the same time to
the wood pile, where the log can be cut
up for back logs for the fireplace and
saves handling the back logs twice s.cd
much heavy lifting and saves the w..gon
bed. Uy this simple method one man
and a stout boy can load any reasonable
size log without any heavy lifting.
Theodore A. Wilkatis, in Farm and
Hives should stand level one way,
and be higher at the back than in the
front, making it easier for the bees to
drag out any sulistance from the hives.
It is essential that the hives should
stand firm so that they will not shake
witb every wind, causing the bees to
fear fhat the combs will break loose.
On no acount during the winter ifi
out tt-tt combs, chillies' the brood.
WARM FOOD FOR HENS.
Uw to Build a Good Stationary Hollas
at Small Expense.
l'gs are made out of the food hens
eat. On the composition and quality of
that food depends the health of the hens
nd the number of t-ggs they will lay.
A wonderful helper in. mixing and
preparing hen food is a good stationary
or portable bcilpr. The illustrations
here given show the construction of a
; furnace for out-of-door use. Fig. 1 is
! the completed structure with terra cot-
! . ..'lb'
, ta chimney and sheet iron roof. There
j should be a sheet iron door or shut
j ters inclosing the front, it is always
J advisable as a matter of economy to
i have a wooden lid to cover the boiler.
I Fig. 2 shows how to set the boiler and
construct the flue. An open flue (C,C)
I is left all around the boiler (A), except
at one side of the chimney. Here the
wall is built up solid against the boiler.
An opening is left from the fire box
(1!) so that the heat and smoke will
enter the flue and pass around the
boiler before reaching the chimney.
As will lie ticrceived. this arrangement
makes the best prx-vsible use of the fire,
i so that a very little fuel will do a grent
j deal of wo.
It is bett r, as a rule, to have a cook
j inir apparatus like this in a house. The
j l.oiier should not hold less than 20 ga!
I Ions, and for large flocks of poultry, ami
(specially where the pigs are to have
the benefit of it, it should hold 30 or 4(1
The eontent-s of a boiler Pet in brick,
as we have described, will simmer ami
cook for several hours after the fire is
out and keep warm for a whole day and
night. Farm Journal.
They Can lie letroyeil bv t-nmicriiting
the lien House Property.
If a henhouse is fumigated with sul
phur properly, this is the surest method
of killing lice, as well as all kinds of
germs, such as cholera and roup.
In order to make sure that nothing
can live, while the sulphur is burning
the house must be made as tight as (mis-
I sible. This is best done by pasting
: strips of wrapping paper along t herase
! meat of the windows, around the slides
and on any other cracks that can be
I found. If the joist does not fit cicsely,
I fill in the space with pieces of twisted
I newspapers. All this could be done
I with profit for the sake of the warmth
gained, even if you do not wish to fumi
j gate, lie sure the ventilators are se
! curely closed, and that the door you
leave by fits snugly.
For a henhouse, large enough for 100
hens, five pounds of common stick sul
phur is sufficient. I'.reak this up in
pieces of about an inch square, put it
into two iron or tin vessels that do not
leak. Place these on the floor of the hen
house, one at each end; pour over the
sulphur somewhat less than a pint of
alcohol wood alcohol is much cheaper
than the pure alcohol and just as good
for this purpose. Quickly touch a
match to this before the alcohol has
time to evaporate; close the door aud
leave the lice to their fate.
In a short time the air should be so
thick that when looking through the
window you cannot see over two feet.
Leave the henhouse shut up for a couple
t f hours; then open the doors and ven
tilate, and in an hour the atmosphere
will be perfectly livable.
Using alcohol and sulphur is much
cheaper and better than buying sulphur
candles, which cost a ridiculous um
nnd burn so slowly that they arc little
lietter than useless. M. P. Harris, tn
NOTES FOR BEEKEEPERS.
A strong colony is always pronf
The honeycomb presents the greatest
possible strength and space with the
least possible material.
Fruit growing and beekeeping are
combined to good advantage. In fact,
every fruit grower should keep bees.
When bees starve the queen is the
last one to succumb. They will give up
their last drop to save the mother bee.
Better keep bees in box hivts than not
to keep them at all. They fertilize the
blooms and help many crops in this
Illack bees have many good traits.
They build up strong in the spring and
cannot be excelled in the production oi
white comb honey.
It is well to remember that a be
cannot climb glass, tin or earthenware,
but it can climb wood, so that woo-i
vessels should be used in feeding them.
The hive that is set flat will build it
combs crosswise of the hive, while that
rightly inclined will build its comlw
straight on the frames. St. Louis Ur-public.
It Was Caused by a Kerrooa Affection,
and Bendered One Arm Lifeless.
front the Timet, Paolo, Kama.
A happy family is that of Mr. James Mo
Kinney, of Hillsdale, Kansas, on whom a
limes reporter recently called. His busi
ness with these people was to learn the
facts for his paper of the cure of their 13
year old daughter from a case of nervous
prostration, and the facts were learned
from Mrs. MeKinney herself, who quickly
told the following 6tory:
"The first perceptible result or her ex
treme nervousness was apparent in a halt
ing step of the child in her right limb," said
the mother, "and a physician was called iu
to attend her. No apparent change coming,
another doctor was called to attend her.
She continued to prow worse, although we
thought the doctors helped her, until she
lost the use entirely of her right arm, which
hung listless, and apparently lifeless oy ner
"The physicians finally told us," con
tinued Mrs. Mc-Kinney, "that Mary would
outgrow it in time, but by accident, my
husband picked up a circular in his shop,
which so highly recommended Dr. Williams'
Pink Piils lor Pale People, that we con
cluded to try them. Mr. McKinnev procured
a box at Grimes' drug store in Paola, and
we beean by (riving Alary a half Dill at a
time, aud gradually increasing to one pill at
a time, and before we had used one box we
could see they were dome her good. This
was one year ago. She had been suffering at
that time lor lour years, unucr tne doctors,
and we were so encouraged over the good
effects of the use of Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, that we continued to use them, and
the child started to school again and has
been able to attend school ever since.
gradually getting stronger and in better
Health all the tune as you now see ner, ana
we don't, notice the old trouble any more.
"Yes, we are always ready and willing to
recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and
do so nil the time to our mends," replied
xirt li-Kinnnv to rur Question :and con
tinuing, she said: "We do not know what
the doctors called Mary's affliction, but we
took it to be something like paralysis or St.
Vitus' dance, and we became rery much
alarmed about her.
"Our local nhvsician." she says, "now
tells us that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are as
goods thing as we could use; and while
Marv is apparently wen, sue uas occasional
attacks of nervous headache, and then she
says: 'Mamma, I must take another Pink
Pill,' so vou ee she has great faith in them,
but does'not like to have us talk about her
Mr. Mi-Kinney is as much or more en
thusiastic over the great benefit done his
daughter through the use of these pills. He
said: "Nothine too good can be said Dy
meof Dr. Williams- Piua mis- uiey area
lir. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to
give new life ni.d richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. Thry are also
a specific for troubles peculiar to females,
such as suppressions, irregularities and all
forms of weakness. In men they effect a
raillcal cure In all cases arising from mental
trnrrv overwork or excesses ol wnatever
nature. Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never
In loose bulk at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50, and mav be had of all druggists,
nnlirect bv mail'from Dr. Williams' Medi
cine Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Well to Kemember.
What is good for one is not always
good for another. This is illustrated
in a short tale told some time ago about
a French medical student. While in
London on a visit the student lodged
in the house with a man very sick with
a fever, who was continually besieged
by his nurse to drink very nauseating
liquids which were lukewarm. The
sick man found this almost impossible
to do. until one day he whispered to
"liring me a salt herring and I will
drink as much as you please."
The woman indulged him in his re-request;-
he ate the herring, drank the
liquids, underwent the required per
spiration, and recovered.
The French student, thinking this
rery clever, inserted in his Journal:
"Salt herring cures an Englishman of
On his return to France he prescribed
the same remedy to his first patient
with a fever. The patient died. On
which he inserted in his journal: "X.
R A salt herring cures an English
man, but kills a Frenchman." Har
per's Round Table.
The Fublic Awards the Palm to Hale's
Honev of Horehouiid and Tar for coughs.
Pike's Toothache Drons Cure iu ono minute.
It sounds real funny to hear an old phy
sician called Mister. Washington Dem
ocrat. When bilious or costive, eat a Casraret,
candy cathartic, cure guaranteed, 10c, c.
Men have better health than the women,
because they sigh iess when things go
wrong, and kick more. Atchison Globe.
Are you bruised i Use St. Jacobs Oil and
you won't belong.
You have a place in society peculiarly
your own; endeavor to find out wuere it is
and keep it. Chicago Standard.
New Yoiik. January It, H37.
CATTLE Native Steers I 3 95 CM 5 10
FLOCK Winter Wheat, 3 75 ki S 15
WHEAT-No. lHurd 44 54
COKN-No.4. 44 '-29 H
OATS -No2 H
POKK New Mess 8 25 d 8 75
COTTOV-Middling lit 9 7
BEKVES-Steers 3 iO 44
Cows and Heifers. 2 OU 6 !
CALVES 6 (W (0 11 ;0
HOUS Fatr to Select 3 00 4 3 3U
SHEKP-Kairlo Choice S2S 4 3 "5
FLOUK-Patents 4 60 'A
Fancy to Extra do. 3 Oil & is
WHEAT No. 2 Ked Winter.. r4'i4 "i
COKtf No. 8 Mixed SK WX
OATS NaS 1"
RVE-No.i 33'4(4 3ti
TOUACCO Lugs - 3 00 ti 8iw
Luaf Burley 4 5J r 12 SO
HAY -Clear Timothy 7 0U 10 00
BUTTEK Choice Dairy 12 ii 15
EUliS Fresh 44 12
POKK-Sundard (New) 4 8 07 '4
BACON Clear Kib 4 -H
LAUD Prime Sieam 43 3
CATTLE Native Steers 3 50 4 5 3
HOG.N-Fair to Choice 3 00 i4 3
SHEEP Fair to Choice. .... 2 50 CI 3 .o
FLOCK Winter Patents. 4 50 44 4 7i
Snrinit Patents. 4 40 (! 4 51)
WHEAT No. 2 Spring 77V4 7;
2 Ked WJV.s. 7S,
CORN-No. 2 S.'ti
OATS No. 2 10:
POKK Mess (newi 7 70 44 7 75
CATTLE ShfpifciiigSteers 3 93 41
H x;s-All Gra lex 3 UJ dA :i 2. '.i
WHEAT No.2 It'.l ttt
OAT.- No. 2. White 18 44 il
COKN-Nu.2 t lij'.-S
FLOCR-HiirhUraue 2 TO (!, 5 TO
CORN -No. 2 -W
OATS Western 24i'.4 2.i
PORK New Mess ft 8 5'
BA.'l IN Siiles 44 4'j
COITON Midiilinir -h
WHEAT No. 2 KeU S3 T 9"4
CORN No. 2 Mixed 21 "4
OATS No. 2 Mixed lo-t-4 '-V'i
POIJK New Mess 8 J 8 75
BACON Clear Kib 4)4r4 5'4
COTTON iliddline. 7 7ii
. Southern Homes la Texac
A great development is now going; on In
the Coast Country of Texas, especially that
portion known as the "Diamond district"
This is a section with Houston and Gal
reston at the north and south points ot the
Diamond, the west side being bounded by
the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe Railroad and
the east side by Buffalo bayou, San Jacinto
bay and Galveston bay. Less than four
vears ago this was a great cow pasture, being-one
of the richest grazing countries on
the face of the globe. Only a few isolated
small farms existed, but the v weranrnHniv
ing phenomenal results, not only with the
southern staples of corn, cotton, oats and
sugar, but more particul rly with early
fruits and vegetables. In fact it was demon
strated beyond auv doubt that the net rev.
enue produced yearly from ten or twenty
orcs wuuiu equal ana in manv cases ex
ceed that of the ordinary quarter section in
the north. People of all trades and profes
sions in the north were attracted toward
south Texas by the successful result of the
jetties at. Galveston, which increased the
depth ot the water in that harbor to more
than twenty-seven feet, deep enough for the
largest vessels ana tne rapid advance of
commercialprosperity in both Houston and
Galveston. Tiiese people were not slow to
see the agricultural possibilities in the Dia
mond district above referred to, and the re
sults of the past four years, depressing as
uiey nan ncen nnanciany speaKmg, had been
astounding. Houston has doubled her popu
lation. Galveston has done nearly as well,
and the intermediate country is dotted
throughout the entire D'amond district with
hundreds of small farms in the highest state
of cultivation. Railroad and water facilities
are ample and reasonable, and the inhabi
tants of that district are within an hour's
ride 01 the two largest as well as the Metro
politan cities of Texas. Within its borders
have grown tne prosperous little cities of
La Porto, Webster, Alvin, etc., which are
attracting the attention of the whole north.
The climatic and healthful conditions are all
th it could be asked for, and it is expected
that within a very few years it will be the
garden spot of the United States.
Wheit some men pet hurt theytske so
much pleasure in telling about it that they
do not seem to mind the injury. Atchison
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that can not be
cured liy Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cdenet & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially aole to carry
out any obligations made by their firm.
West "& Tkl ax, Wholesale Druggists, To
WALnixo, Kixxas & Mar vis, Wholesale
Drusrgists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of ii'e system. Price 75c. per bot
tle. Sold by all" Druggists. Testimonials
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Notiiino gives one a more melancholy
feeling than a clock that doesn't run.
Tun proof of it is thousands say St.
Jacobs Oil cured us of neuralgia.
It is better to bo nobody who amounts to
something than to be a somebody and ac
The Livery of Bilionsnens
Is a pronounced yellow. It is visible in the
countenance and eyeballs. It is accompanied
with uneasiness beneath the right ri lis and
shoulder bla.le, sick headache, nausea and
irregularity of the bowels. To the removal
of each anil all nf these discomforts, as well
as their canse, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
is admirably adapted. This pre-eminent fam
ily medirineul so remedies malarial, rheumat
ic ?and kidney complaints, nervousness aud
debility. It promotes appetite and sleep.
Yor can tell an expert cigarette smoker
by the way he knocks the ashes off his
cigarette. Washiugtou Democrat.
Fits slopped free and permanently cured.
No iits after first day's use of Dr. Kliue's
(rent Nerve Restorer. Free ?2 trial bottle &
treatise. Da Kline, 933 Arch st.,Puila., Pa.
Lots of people tell you they are hustlers,
when theykuow very well they are only
bores. Washington Democrat.
WiTn a rub or two lumbago is often cured
by St. Jacobs Oil.
Vnuivtro liAiff mnnvtiinpa lAniA wvinln
look at vour clock, they always ask if it is
nguu wasmngtou ia-i xscuiucrau
I am entirely cured of hemorrhace of
lungs by Piso's Cure for Consumption.
Louisa Linuamax, Bethany, Mo., Jau. 6, '04.
A mas is young so lon as he enjoys be
ing out of doors no matter what, the weather
As it certainly cures it, .St. Jacobs Oil is
thu Master Cure for rheumatism.
Wiiat a difference between the woman
you hate and the woman you love!
Cascarhts stimulate liver, kidnevs and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe, 10c.
A max never gets too old to talk silly
about bis love affairs. Washington Dem
Scoff and Cough.
The man who scoffs at the' friendly advice,
to "take something for that cough," will keep
on coughing until he changes his mind or
changes his earthly residence. A great many
scoffers have been converted by the use of
the standard cough remedy of the past half
century, Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. But some
are scoffing and coughing yet. They wheeze
with asthma, bark with bronchitis or groan
with the grippe. Singular, is n't it, the cumber
of stubborn people, who persist in gambling,
with health &nd perhaps life as the stake, when
they might be effectually cured of cough, cold
or lung trouble, by a few doses of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
More particular about Pectoral in Ayer's Cnrebook m pages.
Scot free. J. C. Aver Co.. Lowell, Mass.
ABSOLUTELY GUARASTEED tZZlZZTVnl?
7 plf tad NMklpt rwe. 14. STERLING RF.HEDT to..
Ko-To-Bae for Fifty Cents.
Millions of men who are dailv Ti
Spitting and Smoking Their Lives Awtr"
will be glad to learn that the makers of K-To-Bac,
the famous guaranteed totiatnw
habit cure, that has freed over4UO.OOutooaa
Co users in the last few years, have pot eat
the market s nft.vcent package or their gres .
remedy. This will give every tobacco asar
a ehsnee to test No-To-Bac s power to con
trol the desire for tobacco in every form aa4 .
at the same time be benefitted by Mo-To-bac's
nerve strengthening qualities. Every
tobacco nser should procures lift r cent boa
at once from his druggistororderlt by ntrniL
Yon will be surprised to see ho w easily aosl
quickly the desire for tobacco disappear.
Any reader can obtain a sample sad booklet
free by addressing the Sterling Remedy Co..
Chicago or New York, and mentioning this
A womax convinced against her wit bet.
there, there, nobody ever heard of aoy sacfe
Sninn cold sometimes brintrs soreness
and stillness. St. Jacoos Oil always brings
TuRt a buzzard loose anywhere, and tfc
win unnieaiateiy go -to looking lor
cass. Kam's Horn.
Ko-To-Bae for Fifty Cents.
Over 400,000 cured. Why not letNo-To-Bosr
regulate or remove your desire for tohsf
Saves money, makes healtn and nanbooaL
Cure guaranteed, 50c and li.uO, all druggjalav
All the members of a family secretly
laugh at the efforts made by another mem
ber to be agreeable to callers. Atchison
Globe. Just try a 10c. box of Cascareta candy
inarucnnesi liver ana Dowel regulator
Dcaixo slippery weather, pray less.
put more ashes on your sidewalk.
At onee use St. Jacobs Oil for spninv.
At once it will cure.
Occasiovai lt a worm turns and finds 1
early bird waiting to gobble it.
BngM'S CAN BE
Blight's Disease is but sdvanced Kid
ney Disease, lt is better to cure toe
kidney trouble in Its incipiencT. but nT
you have neglected it, hesitate BO)
longer, but cure yourself at once.
We have used the QUEEM
CITY PRINTING INK CO.
INK with satisfaction for
many years, and are using it
now. When in need of Ink.
write to them, Cincinnati or
A. N. KELLOGG NEWSPAPER CO.
In the celebrated Covt Country. Chenp 4 m
Fontioie ifnnx, inui, Tetreiatue ana ufiiicrnpit
ureal pntauciion. Hire ct mnrkeli. Xfivc
nra crops. i riavei vita r riawo j.(n i
Ht, lunula. tTFor land lltrrature, maps,
nun rnusunu mi; iniurmauon, wriie
THE AMERICAN LAND COMPANY.
803 Jtoe Hide. MT. LOUS, MOL
SMOKE YOU ft MEAT WITH
J)llcuiAl. E. KRAUSER I BRO. MlLuHl, PC
i CDCC SH08THA.TrPEWSITli9. 08IUt!1M,!
P H P P e;c. thuruiumy utiDt. S1TVAT1UM. PVB
i M-Pw. Illaitrstxl Caulonl
FREE. AddrtMD. L. MUSSELMAN, fx. it
Cm cm lusiNr-sg coluo c UUINcV. llJj r
quick relief and cur
el Imoitlnl ftnft IS
cj-e-. semi for book of tllmonlnl nnd let
treatment t rrr. Dr.H. II. uukvh suns, auw1
1,000 SALESMEN WANTED
XMPIJtE STKSEBT CO.. St. Laata. It.
Wl IWIllCrrd I. IOt.SOihT. T.y IMf
Cared. DR.J. L.STEPHENS, LKAJ!01.iuak
USE NO OTHER THAN YUCATA9.
A. N. K., B.
VFHEX WRITI.V6 TO ADVERTIII
plu state that y.a saw ska avsverl
- meat la tale aaaer.
CUea. oBtreaL, CftB.,rNtw Tor. ti4