The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 20, 1892 · Page 8
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, April 20, 1892
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8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20, 1892, THE MARKETS. The following li active futures: CLlrftRo OIIICIAIIO. April 20.rj llic range of iirices* for .Onen'd W11BAT. May.... July... COIIK. .Inly — May OATS. July.... May.. .lune... I'llllK. May... July... I.AUU. May... July... 11IBB. May... July... Hlgh't. LoWst HOM HI 707.' 7l'5i mi 411 • inii Jilt 4 IX m !!H'l «~>4 ; "H% II fl!!',i I) »-i>i 0 7U!i II 110 II 47« (1 17M ";,ll 17H tl '-7'.4 II 17M 1! 2. r > r> 4r. r, «avs r, 47'/, r. os« r> 45 r. no Clos'g. HI 80»i nil a; S»!S ,! S8« ii ll,7'2!4 ,11 17!i (I M f.4714 r> DO along' without any loss of time or de- 1 lay. Theru has been no slip yet, anywhere. Such a 1 machine can probably find plenty to <!<> in this county ut cultivating and stirring the land, as well as breaking it, us long as it stays hern. Tin: extremely fine roads hero are an immcnBC advantage to the country, and inuBt be an object of envy to those living farther cast. It is not at all unusual to see one spun of horses pulling two wagons hitched together, loaded with liny and other bulky farm products. Hob Hopkins, present representative in tin- legislature from this county, has conic out as a candidate for re-election, and will be voted for as such in the prim/try election in May. cash S0?J(&81ci May cash 4UW42C; April May :;H!ic: uly BH'ic. 1»OUlv- Film: cash SO..™-, May SU.ii WHEAT—No. ailrm: HOStaslc: July HOKc. OOKN-No. 2 higher: cat •IKKc.Mav 48Mc. July :i!l«c, OATS—Ko.'J firm; cash 2ll'4t" Jul July .I ,u ly May known residents of Pittsburgh, Pa.,was found yesterday in one. of the settling basins of thr (iniinl avenue reservoir. The deceased was siuyic, :;n yeavsof age and had been ve-it/m*/ his brother, J. S, McCnllough, .lr. No Unjie For trie Hettlrrs. Torr .KA, Kan.. April 'JO. — In the United States circuit court Judge Biner rendered his final decision refusing an Injunction lvstrning the Missouri, Kansas A. Texas from ejecting settlers from their lands in Allen county. *!>.7'.!(i. LAUD-rash *0.1?V4 May *(U7jf. Sfl.iio. SHOUT miiS-Plrnii cash *».47M; $r,.4TVi; July »5.B2!4. RYK-nufl, 70i4®71c. UAKI-EY—No. ii nomilial, CTiaOOc. FLAX SEB1>—Steady. f)7c«. TIMOTHY SEBD-Hrm: »l .:w »i.:i:i. MJTTEH-l''irm BCHiS—Firm. Kiln*** City. KANSAS CITY. April till. Wheat, torn and oats were very dull this moraine, nothing being traded in except April corn, which sold for :itic. FLOUR—Unchanged. BTJTTKIt—Steady ami unchanged. KOCIS—Steady and unchanged. HAY—Unchanged. PLAXSliKD-llnchaugcd. Receipts. Shipments. Wheat IH.UO0 115.000 Corn o.ooo 'io.ooo Oats none none St. I'IOUIH. ST. bums. April 20. WHKAT-Casli higher, Hoc: May S4«c; Jlllv 70c: August 7KKC. COItN—Plrm; cash 37c: options higher; May !MI«c; July 117c. OATS—Higher; cash :<0%c; May :!0*c; July nT'^c -T'OHK—Ixtwer; sio.oa@io.sr>. I.ABO-Nemlnal. MVK HTO<:K. St. LnulK ST. LOUIS, April 20. CATTl.E-Iieceipts 2.000; strong. HOGS—Receipts 5,000; easier; fair to choice heavy $4, ir,i?M.110: mixed .'l.no®4.r.O; vorkcrs fAAOiH-t.M). " SHEEP-Receipts 500: strong. Chicago. CHIOAOO, April; The Evening Journal reports: 1'TbB—Receipts 1.400; steady; al the CAT. advance of 2n@.'l(Jc he first of the .05. Receipts 27.000; barely steady, too manvin Hlght at other points; we again quote rough and common. S4.00<ft,4.20; mixed and packers $4.f>r,<?<,4.«0-. prime heavy and week. Top for prime steers S4.a55ji4.(l5. HOCIH—Receipts 27.000; barely butcher's weights $4 .(I "><il 1.70; a few at »4. light S4.00tfM.n-"> ' '-"' »4.ooa,4.r.o. SI1KE1" for Hist class and others 0(1; steady at advance Receipt . - «»i »r, :IO®O.:IO; lambs $r».75i», noted yesterday." Kwes sold at"$.'1.50(i^'1.50 clipped $.'..00<ij>r,.S. r )-, wether _$n.q0(#0.2, western: Kiiiisus City. KANSAS CITY, April 'JO. CATTLE — Receipts, a,000. Shipments, Steers were active and steady to 10c -' ly to 10c ind feeders Active and 2,000 - higher; $:i.40S94.-l(l; cows steady to 10c ' ' ' J1.50WI.40; higher; $l.r»0tfi)il.40; stockers active ami 10c higher, at 8:1.7." HOOS-- Receipts. 10.000. steady to fn i-Int-. dy tone higher; nil grades j:i.7r>04.4O: bulk t *.-im*.M. SHKKI'—Receipts. Active and stn.:g. 700. .Shipments, 700. 1HITCIHNHON MAIIKKT. Vroduee. FLOUR—Highest patent. S2.4U: second patent, S2.20-, extra line S2.00. IllJTTER—In demand. Creamery, Sue; finest dairy, aOc: tine, dairy, 15c: common, loc. :' : r . BOOS—In demand, 10c' "4J(fJ(- - — POTATOES—Choice, 50@ll5c. HEffl^ APPL1SS—Sl.ootfr.l.'Jft per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand. .Red. 75c per bushel: home grown, Spanish, $1.35 per nuBlici. OAHHAOK—Fair, 4c per pound. TURNIPS—In demand, :f0c per bushel. - 11ISKTS—Steady, :10c per bushel. SWEET I'OTATOKS—Plenty, J1.00 per bushel. HAY—Haled, fl5.00 @ri .a0: loose. $:i.00«,4.00 per ton. Ornlit. WHBAT—No. Bsott7tic: hard (15c; No. :i soft «7c; hard (15c. t.'ORN—aHc. RYK—No. a (15c: No. »(10c. OAT8 -24C. • UKATHS HV CIU'KIIINIJ. In Thin Manner Two Women and Six Children 'Loaf Their , Lives Ne »r London, KliKlmid. LONDON . April —A terrible catastrophe took place at Mampsted yesterday evening by which two women nnd six children were killed and thirteen other persons were seriously« injured. Jlampsted. which is n favorite holiday resort, about, four miles from London, was visited by thousands of excursionists yesterday, and as tlie day closed there was a great rush ftf people to catch the trains lr, return home. In the crush somebody fell ut tho foot of a staircase of the railway station, and in a moment the hundreds of persons above were "thrown into a heap of struggling humanity. The police at once closed the. doors and sot to work to extricate the dead and injured. There are several conflicting report* as to the exact origin o.f the catastrophe. According to one story a door at the bottom of I he staircase was suddenly closed, thus blocking the progress of the crowd. The. nflleials decline to give out any information. Four of the dead have been ichnlilicd: Emily Hamilton, aged 55; Annie Katun, aged 40; John and Thomas l<ongford, aged !) and 14. The other bodies are those of boys of from 10 to 15 years. The persoL'S seriously injured ivere sent to the hospitals. A VICTIM (IF IIIGIIIIIM>KRS, DlHapprltriuire r»l u Chinaman, Who TOM Rubbed Ity Otlii .r Mongolians. OMAHA , Neb.. April JO.— A week ago a Chlnamitu named Ah Woug, from JUuir. came to Omaha and was fleeced out of $70 in ii game of fan-la'n by other Mongolians. He had a warrant issued for the men and, in the police court thoy were fined. Wtjng has mysteriously disappeared and his washer-shop in llhiir is closed. They fear Wong has fallen a victim to the highbinders, and so the Oimilui police have been notified. The police huve searched high and low for him in Omaha, hut no trace has been found, (apt Moslyu was in liloir Friday and secured at, close a description of Wong as is possible for a white man to give * if a (.'hinauian. hut as yet AVong is missing. A l-'lrrrc Ktnrm In Neln-nska. PI.ATTK.MOI TII . Neb., April ao.—A terrible rain storm, accompanied by blind ing lightning, swept over this city last night. The lightning struck the residence of Anton k'ewliee. iu the southern part of the city and burned it to tho ground. The residence of Pat Makonoy. in the same section, was also struck and damaged to some extent. A great quantity of rain fell and converted the streets into rivers. Tile IMnite river is very high and last night one and one half miles of the track of the 11. &, M rood was washed out, just west of this plucc. The entire bottoms are flooded. Omaha, Nebraska, where the Methodist Oe.neral Conference will meet in May is in the centre of the Great Rock Island System, and parties can go via this line from Uhiengo, St. Panl or Minneapolis. Peoria, Keokuk, Iowa; Watertown, S., 1).; Denver, Pueblo, Liberal, Kansas, and Minco. in the Indian Territory. No road .entering Omaha has as wide a range of territory, and all visiting this Conference can secure superb service over the Great liock island. .Ions SKIIASTIAN , (!. T. A P. A.. C. R. I. A P. K'y., Chicago, 111. Notice. The ladies of the G. A. It., Phil Sheridan circle No. 2fi. will meet Thursday evening the 21st. The members are •eqnested to be present. MRS. 1. II. WiiKiu-'Ei,, Pres. l-'miucUn uSt. Louis Reservoir. ST. LOUIS . April no.— The remains of George S. .McCullough, son of .1. S. Mo- Cullough, oncof i lie wealthiest and best Suit. Creek. Everybody is now busy listing corn, the ground is in line condition for planting and if planting has been delayed on account of the lateness of the spring, corn will be ready to cultivate as early as usual. Oats are looking well ami growing very fast. Wheat is n splendid condition. Many farmers are using disk harrows. They disk in their oats and then disk in wheat on the oat stubble. My advice would be to use the plow even if you cannot do so much work. Once disking, if the ground is free from weeds and trash, will do very well, but continual using will be the means of short crops. The sttbsoil has to be broken so as to let the surplus moisture penetrate the earth. The genial countenance of S. V. Taft uis been visible here the past week. It's hard for Fisher to keep away from Salt Creek. A. C. Sims and his brother, in-law, Mr. Tillery, have gone to the territory to be there at the opening of the Cheyenne and Arapahoe reservation. Mr. I'oorman's barn burned last weelc. lie had one hundred bushels of oats and about three hundred bushels of corn, four calves, spring wagon and road curt that were in the barn, none of which were saved. There was no insurance. Small boy with matches was the cause. The Kureka school closed last week. Mr. Hill reports the average attendance the best iu this school of any jn the county under his supervision. This speaks well for the teacher, Miss Julia Kinder. * Mr. I'oterman, with two of his boys, has gone to Oklahoma. They have gone to wait for the strip to open. It looks now as though they would have some time to wait. A Sunday school was organized last rpo SELL OR TRADE—A hotel and res- X taurant. centrally located ia this city, doing a good business. Good reasons for ' ' ' to dispose of same. Address K. care wishing to dlsno of the NEWS, Hu tehlnaon.Kan. Government-Tests Live .Stock, Stockers »2.a5a:i.80; fat cows and heifers In UATTLB— Steady feeders ja.aMiin.afi: demand J2.00aa.50: fat steers $a.00©u.r>0. HOOS—Steady. Wagons, tops fll.OO: car 54 .10ffl )4.10. SHKKP-In demand. S:i .75@4-.00. Poultry -ami Wild Game. 'CHICKISNS -Ohlckens S2,00®:1 .00 per doz; chickens 5 >$c per pound; hens Uc per po-jnd: roosters 4c per pound: turkeys 7c per pound. OAMIi:— Wild ducks in demand J1.00((Ji2 .00 per do/..; pigeons In demand 11.00 per doa.; geese Jl .OO &l .oO per do?.. Uiinlen City l.rlrit. UAHIIKN CITY , Kan., April 20.—[Special.]—The Weather here is exceeding, ly dry, no rain worth mentioning having fallen this month. Wheat looks porfeetly splendid— could not be bettor. Alfalfa is coming out rapidly, and has already grown six inches high, and where used for pasture will furnish ample feed. Hut, like clover, great euro must he taken in feeding on it as bloating occurs instantly, and soon destroys cureless animals who greedily take hold of the first growth, which surely has danger^ us well its death in it. The elty marshal here was arrested lust week for mayhem and assault. He was found guilty bv the justice and hound over to answer ut the Slay term of the district court. Some officials "dressed in a little brief authority play such fantastic tricks before higli heaven us make the uugels weep." Usually the smaller the town, the more important and fussy the official. . Co). W. 0. Kineh, gonial bonifaeo, of the Kuukakee hotel, surprised his friunds by showing a five-leggod colt, just dropped. The unnecessary up- peudugc is a iiind leg, uttuohed to one of the others. It can be taken off without injuring the uhltnal, und this will probably be done. £k f| cr; The steam plow is Iu the field, doing splendid work, and completely astonishing all the natives. Strange to say, the laud is a little too wet and soft for easy operations at this time, but it gets better every day. The Superintendent L. M. Pickering 1 appears to be the right man in the right place, and goes right The Royal Baking Powder Declared Superior to all others. The feet that Royal Baking Powder is, in all respects, the best baking powder offered to the public has been established beyond question. Prof. H. A. Mott, when employed by the U. S. Government to analyze the various baking powders of the market to determine which was the best and most economical, after an extended investigation reported in favor of the Royal, and it was adopted for government use. Prof. Mott has continued his examinations of baking powders sold at the present day, and affirms it as his deliberate judgment, arrived at after most thorough research and a careful examination of the principal brands of the market, that the Royal is undoubtedly the purest and most reliable baking powder offered to the public. Prof. Mott, in his report, says: " The Royal Baking Powder is absolutely pure, for I have so found it in many tests made both for that company and the U. S. Government. " I will go still further and state that, because of the facilities that company have for obtaining perfectly pure cream of tartar, and for other reasons dependent upon the proper proportions of the same, and the method of its preparation, the Royal Baking Powder is undoubtedly the purest and most reliable baking powder offered to the public. "DR. HENRY A. MOTT, PH. D." Latt U. S. GwernmtHt Chtmist. Sunday at the Poplar school house. They start off with forty-eight scholars. Great credit is due to the Y. M. C. A. of Hutchinson us it was through them this school was started. Thej - commenced holding meetings last fall. They came evorv two weeks, sometimes only two or three would be out to hear them, but they continued to leave appointments. They now can see their presence crowned with success. The mugnates of the People's party with some of their followers met at the Central school house lust Thursday night and organized a club. Brother Quick was present to put new life in them. Hlatch Eisiminger is courting now he was drawn to serve on petit jury. ' ontelat Integrity Cominendint. Kiirron NKWS : Word comes from over the way, that Mr. Millard llaine lias succeeded in getting a new school district formed.which wasutueh needed in his locality. I have wondered why parents did not look after the school interests more, in the arrangement of school houses. Some children have to travel two and a half to three and a half miles to school. Surely no superintendent will deny parents of these privileges, as long as they are willing to be taxed for school purposes, and it being for the greater convenience of the small scholars who now have so far to go tosehool. Not even the present superintendent, it seems, will not be swayed fr6m making a decision in forming new districts, by threatening letters from his Alliance friends—as was told the other day—that a letter was written to the superintendent stating that he was elected by the People' party, and that this man Baine was Republican and voted against him This made no difference to the super intendent, for he was discharging his duty of the office to which he was elected—not for the Alliance-People party, not for Republicans, not for Democrats—but for the interests of th young and rising generation. I say all praise to such an officer, Let him be elected by whatever party he may be, and if we had had such men for our Inst representatives from this and other districts, we might have had some valuable laws nassed during our last legislature. I was told by J. W. Jones that he prepared bills which, as he explained them, would have been very valuable to the people of Kansas. These he handed to one of our representatives, but never heard any more of them afterward. Mention was made of this a few days ago in the paper. Give us officers, witli judgment and Tito action of our last representatives, together with the threatening letter received by the superintendent shows clearly the principles of the Alliance- Peoples' party—that the party in principle is for the party alone, and not for the people. Too strong a guard cannot be placed around a party. There are two guards that should be drawn tight and stamped as a main principle—one is, if a man has been elected to an office and shows party principle above the interests of the masses of the people for which he is to serve, never re-elect him again; the other is, if a man merited the second term.-ncver'allow him to be elected more than to the second term, and by so doing the party will be kept pure. In no ease elect a man to more than the second term. This will be strictly observed hereafter by the Republican party, if the leaders want to keep it what it ought to be, This principle, also, strictly adhered to, will prevent almost entirely a third party from springing into existence. Some men have the vague idea that after they held on office two or three terms, that they are the only persons that are fit for the office, or, in other words, they have a mortgage on the office, or else the party cannot bo run properly unless they be re-elected and re-elected, etc. This is a door-way for corruption inn party; but by observing the above pri nciples the parly is kept pun-, and the offices passed around, for no person is so well qualified for an office but what you can find many others just as well qualified. *** ' lluntsville, Kan., April 18, 1893. Republican Cominlttce Meeting. The Republican county central committee is called to meet at the court house iu Hutchinson on Wednesday May 4th, at 'i o'clock p. m. Every member of the committee is requested to bo present. J. B. VINCENT , Chairman 3. F. STOUT , Secretary. . d-w will sell my stock of Shoes 70 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR I Mean just whatt I Advertise. Call at my store and convince yourself, make a grand clearance sale of shoes, as I carry them in stock in future. 1 am going to do not want to We are going to give away a handsome dinner set of dishes to someone. Come in and sec them. "he Golden Eagle Clothing House, 1 1 South Main. A. MINCER, PROPl M No. 4 Little Judith, the 8 -year-old daughter of Sir. Muliineaux, of the Inland Christian Advocate, Des Moines, Iowa, on learning that her special playmate, a child of her own age had taken the whooping cough, took a bottle 6f mod-- ieinci which had cured her of a troublesome cough, and went over and said; "You must take this inodicine; it will do you good. Mr. Muliineaux was curious as to the result and on making inquiry learned that the little neighbor, who had been unable to rest at night, had been greatly relieved in that respect. The paroxysms were neither so f requent, severe or enduring. The cough, under the genial action of this admirable remedy, was loosened. The medicine liquefies the mucus and enables the sufferer to throw it off, The attack in the beginning gave every evidence of being a severe attack of whooping cough. Indeed it was a gen uine cuse; but this preparation, while perhaps it may not be a positive cure for the disease, is undoubtedly able to alleviate it. If it does not cure it, it will give unquestioned relief. The medicine referred to is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. For sale by C. Ii. WINBI.OW . Druggist 15 S. Main St. "OUR PLEASANT HILL^ROUTE." The AlUnourl I'acllle Railroad Con the blood, and malaria from the system. Only one pill for a dose. Try them this spring. Sold at 2. r > cents a box by C. 11. Winslow, druggist. 5-31 HtroiiK* Witnesses. Among the thousands of testimonials of cures by Dr. Miles' New Ucnrt Cure, is that of Nathan Allisons, a well-known citizen of Glen Rock, Pa.. who for years had shortness of breath, sleeplessness, pijin in left side, shoulders, smothering Bpells, etc.: one bottle of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure and one box of Nerve and Liver Pills cured him. Peter Jaquct, Salem, N. J., is another witness, who for twenty years suffered with Heart Disease, was pronounced incurable by physicians, death stared him in the face, could not lie down for fear of smothering to death. Immediately after using the New Cure ho felt better nnd could lie. down and sleep all night, and is now a well man. The. New Cure is sold, also free hook, by A. A. Drug Co. I'acllle puny. again Attention is again called to our Pleasant Hill route, the opening of which was announced in .Inly 1800. The new line reaches some of the richest and most prodtictive portions of the east, and furnishes to the public facilities and advantages not obtainable elsewhere. An unusual number of tho leading cities of Missouri and Kansas are located on this line and the counties through which it passes Missouri have a population of more than one-third the entire state. To those desiring to take a pleasant trip east our. Pleasant Hill route offers v equealed facilities. We beg to again call attention to the fact that we have the most direct line to St. Louis, and all points east. Our train service is excellent and avoiding all transfers at Kansas City. Our rates are always as low as the lowest. In formation cheerfully furnished. 5-5 P. J. LEIMIUCII , Agent &'. To OliI Sjoldlel-g. I shall open in a few days a real estate, locating engineer's and surveys office at the new town which will be located Red Rock, on the Santa Fe, thirty-seven miles soutli of Arkansas City. I have J. O. Stewart and others of the original surveyors of that land in my employ. 1 will locate' claims, re-establish corners, do the necessary improvement and filing for apiece. Forward power of attorney, and send me discharge or duplicate, and 1 will select good claims, and urnish diagrams of lands showing water und other advantages, with fil- iu/ papers. Send cheek for ¥25 with power of attorney to me at Winfiold, Klin., until the strip is opened. CAPT. JAS . W. HAMILTON. l>r, Gunn'ii Onlou Syrup. This remedy is a sure cure for all dis eases of the Throat and Lungs, caused by taking cold. It will stop a cougl: in one night, no mutter how severe. It is just what its name implies; an onion syrup, compound in such manner as to do away with the unpleasant taste and odor of the vegetable. When in need of a cure for a cough or cold, try it. Price 50 cents. Sold by C. B. Winslow, druggist. 5-31 SHILOU.S VITALIZES is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite Dizziness, and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 50 and 75 cents a bottle For sale by A. <&; A. Drug Co. Spring Medicine. Dr. Gunn's Improved Liver Pills, on account of their mild action are especially adapted for correcting spring disorders, such as impure blood, tired brain and aching and worn out body, They act promptly on the liver and kidneys; drive out all impurities from l .i 'rv-nuli Tansy -Wafers, These wafers are for the relief and cure of painful irregularities, and will emove all obstructions. Thoy are sure and safe every time. Manufactured by Emerson Drug' Co., San Jose, Cal., and for sale at A. & A. Drag Co. 106 N. Main street, Hutchinson, Kan. It is a truth in medicine that the smallest doBe that performs the cure is the best. De Witt's Little Early Risers are the smallest pills, will perform the cure and are the best. Beam's Mid- land'Pharmaey. . A gentleman in Union County, Mo., who is loo modest u man to have his name mentioned in the newspapers, was cured of rheumatism by Chamberlain's Pain Balm after trying other medicines and treatment for thirteen years. For sale by C. B. Winslow, druggist, 15, South Main street. Fine Flaying Card*. Send (10) cents in stamps to John Sebastain, general ticket and passenger agent, Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railway, Chicago, 111., for a pack of tho latest,'smoothest, slick*.* playing cards you ever saw. Just ^hcl thing for High Five parties. ForafOe^ express money order or postal noud will send you five packs. Neuralgia Cureil In 15 Minutes Mr. J. 8. Sturtevant, editor of the Waupaeo (Wis.) Post, says: "Last night Chamberlain's Pain Balm cured my wife of neuralgia of the face and tooth in fiftean minutes. Wo would not be without it." 50 cent bottles for sale by C. B. Winslow, 15 South Main, Druggists say it is a pleasure to sell lieggs' Family Medicines, as every bottle is warranted for all that the label calls for, so onr customers are perfectly safe in buying them. Sold and warranted by A. J. Baumhardt CTJSON & WATSON. Grocery and Confectionery. 315 North Main. IT CURES -THE AILMENTS OF IN MAN: RHEUMATISM . SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO NEURALGIA ) STINGS -^iU(8" BRUISES MAN-BEAST HAS STOOD THE TEST OF edy for IT CORES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES &0LL0WH0IN SHOULDER ROT SWINNCV Mustang Liniment penetrates the muscles^ membranes and tissues, thereby reaching the seat of disease, which is a property not found in any other liniment The Housewife, Farmer, Stock Raiser or Mechanic cannot afford to be without it It should be kept in every Jg household for emergencies.^ It will save many doctonnf bills. For sale everywhere at 2 5c., 50c. and $1 ^oo a bottler |

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