*s mntt.fi BIB M01N1B: AL&ONA IOWA, W1BNEBBA1T OCTOBSS (People 'who write these letters : tts just the same as if they lived /fa ffes Moines. There are over 6,000 ftf our eiistomefs WHO DO So* i,tVE IN 3ss MotSES. it keeps several people • Alt TiiK t'iMB looking after these ^letters. We take such good Cafe of j JnttH orders that every letter we eive is ftnsw^ed the day it arrives. |Why not? If Jroti want to buy a dress t>thei> dfy goods write to us about it. : WE SEND SAMPLES the "toniest," most stylish dress |oods to be found. We don't Sell 81.00 is for 25 cents nor do we sell 75'eent | goods for $1.00, but'we take good care lat our customers get the best to be had fiof the money. If yoii want to buy something and you are not satisfied with what jfjp't can get at home, don't hesitate) but write to us about it and we . try to put you on the right track. bM't buy a cloak or cape of any kind , without writing to us. Address .YOUNKEll UltOS.,— M. O. D. Des Moines, Iowa. IT MAKES SOME MEN TIRED. Jennie's Brand Mow Husband Dolled That He Wag at All Fattened. .They ware from some locality up north and on their wedding,tour. In Itaking in the sights of Detroit they Ibo&rded a Woodward avenue car for a ffide to the terminus and back. As they it beside each other, her hand in his and and his straw hat fanning them oth, a grumpy old codger on the next gat sneeringly observed: 'Mother case of love's young dream, |see!" •'.-.- f<The newly wedded looked around at im, but made no reply, and pretty soon B'said: "There ought to be a law against lis spooning business! It just makes je tired!" "Oh, it does!" retorted the young man his cheeks began to redden. "Meb|e you never spooned when you was a jfpung man?" ; "If I did it was not in such a public lace!" " •'•" 1,'What's the place to do with it? I't everybody tell right off the handle it me'n Jennie are just married?" ' should say they could." •"And that we are on our bridle iiwer?" "Yes." I 1 'And that we are just honey and Caches?" . •; . |"That's what tires me." "It does, eh? Well, it don't tire us. |he dotes on me and I'd die for her, and 5re are going to kiss and hug and lueeze hands and eat 'gum-drops as long as our $17 holds out, and you and "11 £he rest of the old mossbacks in this can lick your chops and go to ass!" • And he sat down and put one arm round his turtle dove and hugged her jtill the grumpy old man came to his ^corner and dropped off with a grunt of disgust. NEWSY MORSELS. 'England has decided to increase the pay of the native Indian soldiers by 04 cents a month. Basrelief memorial medallions of s.Oliver Wendell Holmes are being worn A by Boston people. ^ Saco, Me., is bragging of a 2,005- r pound cow that it declares is the largest "~ne in the world. The Japanese grow dwarf oaTc and | pine trees that are only eighteen inches 1 ' .igb. when 200 years old, ' A scholarship has been founded in ''memory of Jay Gould in the college of \g the University of New York. |, The maximum age assigned to t&o E pine is 700 years; to the red beach, 245; s to the oak, 410, and to the ash, 145 -years,.. . Bute Weld In Denver* I/*' DENVER, September 10,-r-My journey from Chicago was over the Chicago, Arlington & Quincy railroad, one; of /he. best managed systeins in- the ^"country, I should say, judging by the „• civility of the employes, , the comfort I"', 1 experienced, the excellence of its K'.rpadbed, and the punctuality of * T ' arrival, I actually reaphed Denver ahead of time. The Burlington Route Jsalso the best tq St. Paul, Minne- ?"japplis, Omaha apd*Kansas City. with wheels in their bead are n&tur- Jly JncJtned toward revolutions. Bow's This! „ offer One Hundred Dollars reward ' fpr any case of Catarrh that cannot be f,' cured by Hall's Patarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & co., Toledo, o. 1 We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Qheney for the last 15 years, and bell Heve him perfectly honorable in all ^ business transactions, and financially L able to carry out any obligations made fey thejr firm. It' WARPING, KINNAN & MARVIN. ' w , h °l$saje Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. l'f Catarrh Cure is taken internaj- . WBr 4'reetfy upon the blood and L;fnupa,u8 gurfaees, of the system. Testi- |,monla!s sent free, Price, 76c per bottle, . r ggp. , S9ep ^Jv*' S?nt"lm? B t,| how shapktagly prpfane J don't see wh^t you keep whoj a. com boys toll, and when, th? gas bj rnmw m- CHICAGO CONSUMES PROM WOftfHfeVERY ss Chlftf CHIcs at the Conn try Require 600,000,000 ft Vent—The Product lrfk§t 1r«ft* One-third fts Valuable At the It-heat Crop—Market for Bad Egfeg, HICAGO owes a .large debt to the < hen, considering the fact that the city consumes from $8 to $15 worth of eggs every minute. Last year Chicago used the enormous amount of 313,542,000 eggs. The magnitude of the egg . product of the United States is vaguely understood by those not directly in the trade. The leading cities of the country consumed 600,000,000 dozens last year. Laying them end to end they would form a line 170,464 miles long. In other words, they would stretch around the world over seven times, and would go around It once forming a band fourteen inches wide. The product handled for daily consumption last year at an average price of 17 cents a dozen makes a total of over $100,000,000,, while the value of the wheat crop was less than $300,000.000. Eggs are used in many ways that the general public seldom thinks of. If the hen should stop laying not only would the gourmand suffer, but the arts would come in for a large share of hardship. The number of eggs used by photographers, artists, painters and paper hangers, bookbinders and chemists, and in the mechanical arts In general, is something enormous. Even the poor, despised bad egg has come to be a necessity for certain uses other than those of the stage. A few years ago It was discovered that the yolk and decayed parts made the finest of preparations for (Inlshing leather. When properly worked up the bad egg is barreled and sent to France, Germany and other countries, to say nothing of large quantities used at home. It has become. Indispensable to morocco and kid dressers as well as to glove manufacturers. The proportion of bad eggs coming into Chicago has been reduced to a minimum since the candling system has come into vogue. This has been reduced to almost a science. Experts are required for the work. Before being shipped to the city markets the eggs are taken into a dark room and examined in front of a candle. By this means any spots showing signs of decay are discovered and only good ones are sent to the market, thus saving the freight on poor stock, while the housewife is saved annoyance. In the early days of the commercial history of eggs farmers employed primitive methods for the preservation of eggs in store for the winter months, when the supply is almost cut off and the market price abnormally high. In January the price often used to run as high as 50 and 60 cents" a dozen, while In the spring and early summer the supply was a drug and dear at from 4 to.'8 cents. The eggs were packed in oats or sawdust and also preserving fluids. This process was far from satisfactory. The preserving fluids had a tendency to weaken the shells. A process came Into use by which the eggs were dried by artificial heat and ground up into the shape of meal for packing. Such egg meal found favor with bakers and was practical for use on ocean vessels. The cold starage system of preservation was hit upon as the most successful, and it has assumed vast proportions, millions of dollars being expended In plants. Chicago has several of the largest concerns of the kind in the country. The old method of using" ice is being gradually dispensed with in view of the improved facilities of the big storage houses. Chicago has sufficient capacity to hold 230,000,000 eggs at one time. Notwithstanding alleged discoveries by which eggs can be manufactured no process has been found successful up to date. No egg has ever been manufactured except at a greater cost than the production of the natural one.—Chicago Tribune. A New Illuiuluunt. gome day. we shall, perhaps, settle on a universal domestic illuminant. Will it be acetylene? If so, we shall want a shorter name for it, but that can be shelved for the present. Acetylene is said to give a flame ten or twelve times brighter than an ordinary gas get, or four and a half times brighter than the very best gas burner can yield. Moreover, acetylene gives out much Jess beat than gas, and very much less vapor. Add to these advantages the fact that acetylene can be liquified with ease, and kept in liquid form, and you have the claims of acetylene in the rough. It is curious that acetylene has become commercially possible as an 11- lurninant by developments in electricity, with which it will now have to qompete. \Vomon Who Support Themselves. Jn 1890, there were nearly 4,000,000 women and girls among the class called bread winners in the United States, Their number has increased in ten years over 1,200,000, or more than 40 per cent. In the various branches of tvs.de the increase in female employes was 263 per cent. This is due to the r,a.pld utilization, of women as accountants, cashiers, clerks, stenographers, typewriters and the like, During the same period the pumper engaged in the profe'ssjans show a great increase, in many instances the percentage being far larger for women than for pen'. IftOLLEY GflRS MD PILLS. from the Evening News, ftcw&rk, N. J. Mrs. Anna Barns, of SflS fish* Stteei. Newark, N. J., is a decidedly pretty brunette, twenty-six years old, tall, and a pleasant conversationalist. On the ground Hoof of her residence she conducts a Well- ordered cfttifty store. When our reporter visited her store, she In response to & question told him a tery interesting start-. •'Until about two months ago 1 ' she began, "I enjoyed the very best of health and Could work night and day if necessary. Suddenly, and without any apparent cause, [ began to suffer from intense pains in my liesd, in my limbs And temples. Almost distracted With this seemingly never •ad- Ing pain, I tried cure after cure, prescription after prescription and almost a gallon of medicine of Alt kinds. Nothing did me any good. In fact I became worse. The knuckles of iuy hands soon became cramped and the pain in uiy hips became more and more distressing each day, Business in the store had to be attended to, however, and so I was obliged, suffering as I was, to keep more or less on my feet and occasionally I was forced to go out. This was the ordeal I dreaded. Each time 1 went out I trembled when I came neanthe car tracks, for my pain at times was so severe that I was obliged to stand perfectly still no matter where I was. On one occasion I was eeirej this way while I was crossing the tracks on Market Street and there I stood perfectly rigid, unable to move hand or foot while ft trolley car came thundering along. Fortunately it was stopped before it struck me but the dread of it all lasted as long as my pain, for I never knew when crossing the tracks, whether I would not drop to the ground in my agony and be crushed to death. My anxiety to get well grew apace and I had about given up in despair when I saw in the "Evening News' 1 one day, an advertisement of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Here was something I hadn't tried before and I lost no time in getting to the nearest drug store. There 1 paid fifty cents for a bor of these truly wonderful, health restoring pills. Before I bad finished taking half of the pills I began to feel relieved: the pains in my hips gradually disappeared and for the first time in many days I felt as if there was some hope. I continued to take the pills and the more I took, the better I felt. I finished one box, got another and uow,having taken only a few of tho second fifty cents worth, I am free from all pain and as happy as the day is long. Since I began to take Dr. Williams'Pink Pills I have gained thirty pounds and now when I cross the car tracks I don't care if there is a dozen vehicles nearby. It is a great relief, I assure you, and suffering humanity has a never falling frleud in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pole People. I know what I am talking about. I speak from experience •' Dr. William's Pink Plllscontain, in acon- densed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to famales. such as suppressions, irregularities am! all forms of weakness. ' In men they effect a radical cure in all cases arising from mental worry, overwork or excesses of whatever nature. Fink Pills are sold in boxes at 50 cents a box or six boxes for $2.50, and maybe had of all druggists, or direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Med. Co., Schenoctady, £l» *• ' How to Tell When a Person is Dead. While we are decidedly in favor of cremation we do not admit that the fear of being buried alive should bo a reason to cause us to reject burial and to adopt cremation. There are two simple tests by which wo can ilways convince ourselves whether a person is really dead or not. One tost is the same that has been crowned with a prize from the French government, which had for years ottered a large reward for the discovery of any method, always applicable, always reliable, and one that may be practiced by the most ignorant. The method of determining actual death which was considered by tho French government as being worthy of tho-re ward is the following: When the lingers of a person who is supposed to be dead are fully extended but keep near together, and if placed in front of a candle light in a dark room, a peculiar bright color, duo to the capillary circulation, will bo visible whore tho fingers louch each other, if there is any life loft. The other is based upon tho well known fact that the muscles of a human being will never respond for a longer time to tho strongest-electrical current than for an hour and a half after death; while as long as life lasts, may its evidence bo over so little, the contractility of tho muscles, if not affected by some forms of paralysis—and in cases thus affected, when death seems to occur, it is always real^re- niains. — Medical and Surgical Iteporter. DISHONEST One o* the Practices hy Which ttake Mitncy but DA Great Injury. Patients often wonder why it Is that physicians are so positive in their Instructions ns to the drug store at which prescriptions are to be filled, says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, tfearly every physician uses prescription blanks furnished by a druggist itt whom he has confidence, and beating upon them the full name and address of the favored dispenser of drugs. Frequently when a disease fails to yield to powerful remedies prescribed the attending physician asks anxiously where the prescription was filled, and sometimes insists on satisfying himself by a glance at the labels on the bottles or boxes. It is a matter of current gossip thai; there is a financial understanding between the physician and the druggist, and that, in addition to his stipulated fees, the former gets a percentage on the amount charged for preparing the medicines called for in the series of hieroglyphics which go to make up a prescription. The code of ethics, idiotic as it is in some of its statements and requirements, has at least the merit of demanding professional respectability, and anything like a rake-off on prescriptions is a distinct breach of the strict code of laws laid down for the guidance of the medical profession. The doctors themselves are practically a unit in denying that they have any business understanding at all with the drug trade or any members of It. They give a reason for insisting upon certain druggists being patronized the danger that is incurred from an offense, which, in some cases, is an actual crime, and which IE known among doctors, nurses and druggists as "substitution." Some physicians, with a view to still further protecting their reputation and theli clients' health, prescribe special compounds under names and signs known only to thamselves and the particular druggists In whom they place confidence. Others, who are of a less inventive turn of mind, prscribe drugs recognized in the national, and international pharmacopoeia, but but. distinctly decline to assume responsibility for a case if their prescriptions are filled at an^' drug 1 stop which hanpena to be convenient""for "the patient or hie nurses. Highest of Ail ia WOMAN RIDES BRAKE BEAMS. Had to Take a Railroad Journey unU Thcro Was No Other Wny. Upon the arrival of 'a Burlington freight train at Huntley, Mont., a recent morning the trainmen discovered a young and handsome woman and a boy riding upon one of the brake beams in approved tramp fashion. The woman gave her name as Mrs. Peterson anc 1 said her husband, a barber, had dei serted her and a baby several months ago at Billings. Besides herself and baby she had a mother and little brother to support. A few days ago sh« spent her last money to purchase a ticket for j her mother and baby to Sheridan, Wyo., where they have friends, and took the little brother, climbed on a brake beam of an outgoing freight, and had been riding nearly all night when discovered. The trainmen gave them a place in the caboose the remainder of the journey. An Idyl of the Sur£ A maiden of Boston, Oue morning while tossed on The waves of the nurf at Long Branch, Set up u wild squealing, With such piercing feellug, That every face near her did blanch! She kicked and gyrated, In a way animated, While her face wore expression of woe, Till when rescued she stated, In voice with fear freighted, Tliut a lobster shook hands with her too, — Life. Somebody, Somebody's eyes have grown dimmer, Oil iu some quaint old home, At morn, wlillo the evening stars glimmer, - Watching for some one to comp; Watching, while heart grows sicker, As day after day glides along; Watching, while tears fall the thicker, Choking the lullaby song. Somebody's wandering over Lands far sway from his owu, Sees, of old, the sweet clover That grew by the old door stone; ' Loagg to go back and to mingle, As Jn the dim days of yore,— With those round tho old cottage mingle, Those, who, itlas 1 are no move. Somebody's prayera are ascending Ever for dear ones away; Prayers, that Ills blessings Attending-,, May keep them from going astray; Prayer* that float nearer and nearer The thron@ of tho Father above, And, reaching the ear pf the Hearer, Are answered iu lufloitc love. gomebody'8 life worfe l» ended; Patient they w«lt MOW to go; L.ong have they falthfujly wended TpHsQifle paths here below; > goon tho reward they'll b,e reaping • Made Him Apologize, 1 That Christian IX. of Denmark, whose Illness is at present causing much anxiety, brings up his children In the way they should go is sufficiently evidenced by the following anecdote: One day at the dinner table the young prince asked his father what was the meaning of a word he had never heard before. This word, "lusing," Is the Danish equivalent for our "box on the ears." The king asked his son where he had heard such a word. The boy, blushing to the roots of his hair, confessed, after a little natural hesitation, that he had been out in the streets amusing himself by ringing the bells and then running away. But at one door an angry porter rushed out and shouted after him that he would give him a "lusing" If ever he did such a thing again. When the prince had finished his explanation his father exclaimed: "Very well, to-morrow you shall go with me to that very house and beg the porter's pardon for such rudeness." Accordingly, the next day the king went with his much-abashed son and made him apologize. Very Tired Indeed, It has remained for a little girl in Brooklyn to nearly if not quite equal a famous witticism of Leigh Hunt. Of course she spoke in childish innocence, where the English essayist and wit used -his ripened intellect, Hunt, in describing an exceedingly warm day, it will be remembered, spoke of It as one which tempted him "to strip off his flesh and and sit in his bones." The dear little Brooklyn .miss had been romping and running all day. Toward nightfall her father met her. "Are you not very tired, little • one?" he asked, "Oh, not so very tired, papa," she replied. Then in. a burst of confidence she whispered, "Only I do feel as though I'd, like to take my legs off and carry them a little while," Baking « * W^ «P^ g* Powder liana. ' The granite monument marking the Mexican boundary line at Tia Juana, in pan Diego county, was upset last January by a flood, shortly after It was erected by the international boundary commission. This elaborate shaft fell made to recover it, The sand was probed, for 'a djeptb. of twenty-five feet, but no- trace 9* the lost mpnuinejat $oul4 be fQunJ, It has been necessary \o. buy a n,ewiUf fpr aaather *fta i«et; An Old Mftgter. Way—You seetaed to be so in lovo With your art that you would never marry, and yet here you ha^e eloped with a inaH did enough to be your grandfather. Ethel'-Ah, my deaf, yoii htve no idea ho'w difficult it is to find an old master in this country^ particularly one worth $30,000 A year. ;; __ finishing* Touches. Smith—I suppose the lawyers hare all the money of the Coldpiunks' estate by this time? Robinson—Not only that, but they are going to have the heirs examined in supplementary proceedings in order to collect balances still due. A Map of the United States. The wall map issued by the Burlington route is three feet wide by four feet long: is printed in seven colors; is mounted on rollers; shows every state, county, important town and railroad in the Union and forms a very desirable and useful adjunct to any household or business establishment. Purchased in largo quantities, the maps cost the Burlington Route more than fifteen cents each, but on receipt of that, amount in stamps the undersigned will be pleased to send you one. Write immediately as the supply is limitod. J. FIUNCIS. G. P. & T. A., Burlington Itottte, Omaha, Neb. Some swift people fancy that tbe'dust was tuacle solely for thorn to throw into tho eyes of their rivals. Among Tho OrarJcu. The Land of Big. Rod Apples, is on attractive and interesting hook, handsomely illustrated with views of South Missouri scenery, including the famous Olden fruit 'arm of 8,000 acres in Howoll county. It pertains to fruit raising in that great fruit belt of America, tho southern slope of the Oztirks, and will prove of great value, not only to fruit growers, but to every former and homeseeker looking for a farm and a home. Mailed free. Address, J. E. LOOKWOOD, Kansas City, Mo. The white of an egg, applied at once to a burn or scald, gives prompt relief. According.To Oreeloy! "GO WEST." But before you go, write to P. 1. Whitney, G. P. & T. A.. G. N. By., St. Paul, Minn,, for printed matter descriptive of the Northwest country, which offers so many inducements to new settlers and investors. Whoso escapes an injury avoids a gain.— Theodore Parker. Aft Intelligent There is an American story of ft juror in a triiil for murder In one of the backwoods settlements of the for West* Great difficulty had been experienc«d in getting ft jury ; eleven jurors hftil at last been sworn in, and there only WS» maiuccl one inan of the panel, Ho Wa« o small, lean* lank fellow, with, t shrewd face and uncouth demeanor* • and his apparel seemed to show that never before had he been within sight or sound of civilization. He was asked . tho usual questions as to whether he had formed any opinions about the case, whether he had any prejudice against tho prisoner, of whether ho was conscientiously opposed to capital pun* ishmcKt. to all these questions he returned a decided negative. Tho judge and tho council for the prosecution and for tho defense did not any of them specially like the man's manner ; but it was late and jurors wore scarce, and so he was accepted. In accordance with an old form surviving strangely in out-of-the-way places, ho was set before the alleged murderer and the judge said : "Juror, look upon tho prisoner ; prisoner, look upon the juror" When this command was given, the little man leaned forward and scanned the culprit carefully from head to fool for some moments : then ho raise.) h s head and turned to ihe judge and said, in a lirm and solemn voice : "Yes, jndgo, 1 ll-.ink he is guilty !" — Saturday PITS—All Fits stopped f roo by Dr. Kline's Grcnt Nerve Kegtorer. No Flu after tli« Ursulay'H uto. Marv«lou»cure». Treutlseaml »2trlnlbotllefi'cetj I'll cases, Bend tolJr.Klinu.OSl ArcliHt.,rhUtt,,I'a. Even the wives of the best husbands in tho world are eager for an opportunity to earn a little money tor themselves. Piso's Cure for coumimntlon has saved me many a doctor's bill.—S. F. HAMDY, Hopkins Place, Baltimore, Md., Dec. 3, '04. St. Peter's, Rome, can acoommodateo G4,- 000 worshippers, and St. Paul's, London 32,000. • II the Baby Is uucung M-eetli. He sure and use that old and well-tried remedy, Mns. WINSLOW'B SOOTIIIKO Bvnui' for Children Teething* A bluff works as succossfuly in a lovo affair as in a poker game. "Hanson's Magic Corn. Salve." Warranted to euro or money refunded. Auk your Kt for it. 1'rlco 16 euntt*. Even a woman weighing 200 pounds with good health, money, ami happiness, likes to be called a poor little thing. Co«'» Congli llnlcnm IB tlio oldest-, and best. It will break up a Cold quicker than anything eluc. It in always reliable. Try It. When a boy firsts starts ni the shoe shining business, lie nearly woiks himself to death on one pair. ' "A dip oi" I»jarlcs* T«:a at night moves the Bowels in the morning." Tho blueberry crop in Maine is phenomenally large this year. Michigan, too, has a big crop. There In plonmire and profit find no uninll satlufuotlon lu abating troublesome anfl [jftluful Ills by using Farkur's Ginger Tonic. The young men are getting entirely too particular. They now ask the girls how far away they live before offering to take them home. It I* ia oaiy to remove Corn* with Hlnrtorcorns thivt we wonder so many will eimuro thorn, (jet. HlndorooruB and soo liuw nlculy it lukea them oir. Latest geological calculations make the sartb l,52o,T80,000 years old. I lor Ilnavun. "I saw Mrs. K. going into an dilution sale last Monday. Isn't her era/,o iur bargains extraordinary?" "I believe she could die happy if she knew sho would be laid out on a bargain counter .and be buried as a remnant." Tho man who finds the north pole gets, tho persimmon. <<al DATCUTQ GetRlohQnlrklj.—8«id for "100 Inventions Wan. TAI CN I O M," K.lK" T»U) & Compuny, 1)45 IJroadwny, N.V. MUSIC Send for cat. A.Kuhn&Co.,17<8 Choutoau Av6., St.LoulS. |JOIINW.J . J WnnliliiKton,».«: 'Supcessfully Proseoutes Claims. I Late PrlnolpBlHiaminorTTS. Pension Bureau. I Syrululastwnr, ISadJuulcatluBclulms. atty eiiic* Cattloliklcs and all liliida ot Rhine whole for Robe* anil Rugs. Soft.Tlgfit, moth-proof. Get our tan circular. Wn make fi-lslivn, coon and Bu'.'.oway fur coats and robes. It yourdculerilon't keep them get catalogue from us. CuoBBYFuiBiANFunCo.,UrackelDl't',irocliC8ter,N.T. I nmn BALSAM SOlcamo and beautifies tho bait. 1 Promotes n Inxurlunt growth. 1 Never Palls to Beutore Gray I Hair to its Youthful Color. ICuicj Rcnln dlieaie> If hair fulling. « Me.andgl.OU.at Drugging Walter BaRer 1 Co. The Lorgeit Manufacture™ of PURE, HIGH GRADE: " COCOAS ami CHOCOLATES On this Continent, have received HIGHEST AWARDS from the great Industrial and Food EXPOSITIONS IN EUROPE AND AMERICA. In vlcw of tho many imitation,, oflho lubrbnnd wrapper* on imr eootlfi, consumers should nmV lire- that nur placo of mnnti' ire, namely. DoreheNtvis t- •)• la printed on each package. SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE, WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD. DORCHESTER, MASS, W.TV.IJ.--D,M. — 1213 No. tO When answering advertisements kindly mention this paper. Host® ( " people go to work in the wrtmg way to cure a t when St. Jacobs Oil -o^h /N df*i >% /V_rf^ STEEL WEB PICKET FENCE, AJ»0 CAJII.KJJ JPOUJLTKV, Wo manufacture a complete line ot Smooth Wire fenolnif Bud euarnntea every atMele to b« jented. If you consider quality we oa.ii euve you money, ilsuuloaife fi'<'o. » *v GABLED FIELD AND HOG FEHCb. K A Jill IT . Kalh rvciiM 3 ' High street, KAUB, can, without doubt, be cured in its early stages, It is a ' battle from the start, but with the right kind of weapons properly used it can be overcome and the insidious foe vanquished, Hope, courage, proper exercise, will^l power, and the regular and continuous use of the best • nourishing f ood-meigm^ in Scott's Emulsion wasting can be arrested, the lungs healed, cough cured, bodily energies ren§wed a&d th$*pfpi powers made to assert themselves, and that are beginning to, find Ip4gm§nt This repwne4 preparatio o, f (". , t.\ .
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