Newspaper Page Text
THE EASY OIL.
'1 Scott's Emulsion is
the easy oil"easy to
take, easy in action.. Its
use insures deliverance
from the griping and nau
seating sensation peculiar
to the raw oil. Nobody
who has any regard for
their stomach thinks of
taking cod liver oil in the
old way when Scott's
Emulsion is to be had.
It is equally certain that
no one having a regard for
their health will accept a
cheap emulsion or alco
holic substitute for Scott's
Emulsion. It fulfills ev
ery mission of cod liver
oil and more.
SCOTT & BOWNF. 40P Pearl Street, New York
LIFE TERM GIVEN
AN INNOCENT MAN
CONFESSION OF DES MOINES PRIS
ONER CLEARS JAMES BURNS.
George Beveridge, Now Serving a Sen
tence, Breaks Down and Declares He
Committed Perjury in the Corcoran
Murder TrialAffidavit Is Secured
for Use Before Legislature to Secure
Journal Special Service.
Dea Moines. Iowa, Dec. 2.Conscience-smitten,
George Beveridge, who is now in the county
jail serving a sentence for drunkenness, has
broken down and admitted that three years ago
he committed perjury by which James Burns
was convicted and sent to the penitentiary for
life for the murdr of Jerry Corcoran in an
Kast Des Moines saloon. He testified at the
time that he saw Burns place morphine in Cor
He now makes affidavit that all were eating
morphine and Corcoran, unused to the drug,
took too much. His admission makes him lia
ble to three years' imprisonment.
The affidavit will be used before the legisla
ture to get a pardon for Burns.
Coach Hamilton Wins Bride.
Coach C. Bernard Hamilton of Des' Moines
college has won Miss Eva Cassidy, youngest
member of the faculty, as his promised bride.
Her enthusiasm over the game brought on a
meeting, and ever since the season opened the
athlete has been her enthualstic admirer. He
proposed several weeks ago, but she hesitated.
Thanksgiving day the last game of the season
was lost to Penn college at Oskaloosa. Down
hearted, the coach left the gridiron, but Miss
Cassidy was on the sidelines and met him with
a smile, and the remark: "It will be yes any
PARKER DECLARED ELECTED
Court Renders Decision in Menominee
Contest for Sheriff.
MENOMINEE. MICflTJudge John V. Stone
today rendered a decision declaring S. C. Pack
er duly and legally elected sheriff of Menominee
county at the last election.
The election was, eom:estea ny Josepn Erailtz,
who, it }ia understood, will appeal to the higher
Many people are afraid of ghosts. Few
eople are afraid of germs. Yet the ghost
germ is a
to a size
Germs can't be avoided.
They are in the air we
breathe, the water we
The germ can only pros
per when the condition of
the system gives it free
scope to establish itself and
develop. When there is a
deficiency of vital force,
languor, restlessness, a sal
low cheek, a hollow eye,
when the appetite is poor
and the sleep is broken, it
is time to guard against the
germ. You can fortify the body against
all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It increases
the vital power, cleanses the system of
clogging impurities, enriches the blood,
puts the stomach and organs of digestion
and nutrition in working condition, so
that the germ finds no weak or tainted
spot in which to breed. "Golden Medical
Discovery" contains no alcohol, whisky
or other intoxicant.
"Your 'Golden Medical Discovery' Is a
sick man's friend." writes Geo. N. Turner.
Esa.. (Ex. Financial Secretary International
Brotherhood of Teamsters), 8208 California
Street, Denver. Colo. "For the past seven
years my health gradually failed. I lost' my
appetite, became nervous and debilitated,
very despondent and unable to sleep. No
medicine helped me until I tried Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It put new life
into my veins and increased vitality until I
could once more enjoy life and attend to my
business. Eight bottles affected a complete
cure and gladly do I recommend It."
Dr. Pierce's Pelletsonly one or two a
day will regulate and cleanse and invig
orate a foul, bad Stomach, torpid Liver
or sluggish Bowels.
Climates wear out. Smokes, Sprays and"Spedflo"i
Here onlytemporarily: theycannot cure. OurCONOTITC.
TIONAL treatment, founded 1883. permanently eliminates
the CACSK of Asthma and Hay Fever, so that aothlng
brings back theold symptomsorattacks. WriteforI
SPENT IN PIERS
ORE SHIPPING CAPACITY AT DU-
LUTH WILL BE INCREASED.
Great Activity Displayed on Mesaba
Range and Output May Beach 6,000,-
000 Tons a SeasonMine Develop
ments Cause Roads to Extend Carry
89. containing reports of many illustrative casesthat
haveSTAYED CCRBDfofor.years. Mailed FHBB. Write
i back the old symptoms or attacks Writ for
85 containing reports of many illustrative
P. HAKOIJ) HATBB, Buffalo, K. T.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Dec. 2.There are now under
contract ore shipping piers for use the coming
year that will cost $3,250,000, five in all, and of
a total shipping capacity for at least 6,000,000
tons a season.
This is a pointer as to the expectations of the
ore roads of business in 1906. The latest of
these new docks is for the Great Northern rail
road, a contract for which was let yesterday.
The Duluth, Mlssabe & Northern is doing more
work for next year than any other Lake Superior
road, and is spending In docks, double tracks,
rolling stock, shops, new main line, etc., not
less than $4,500,000. This road will be able
in 1006 to move more than 10,000,000 tons of
ore with the utmost ease.
The greatest activity on the Mesaba range is
near the village of Hibbing. from which more
than 9,000,000 tons of ore have been moved this
vear. Of this vast amount the Steel corpora
tion alone will ship about 5,000,000 tons. These
mines are under the immediate direction of P.
Mitchell, as manager, and W. J. West as assis
tant manager, and are divided into four groups,
according to locations.
The largest shipper of the corporation in the
district is the Burt, which includes an adja
cent forty-acre tract belonging to the state
school funds, and from there will be moved
this year about 1,750,000 gross tons. This
will make the mine the largest shipper in the
state aside from the Mountain, also a Steel
corporation property, eighteen miles east.
Burt's Active Operations.
The Burt was a shipper in a small way from
underground workings up to three years ago, but
has since been stripped for open-cut mining.
Continued stripping for three years has now un
covered an ore body 1,200 feet long and about
S00 feet wide. More than 12.000,000 cubic
feet of earth and other overburden have been
removed during this period. Stripping is still
in progress and will be continued thrnout much
of the winter. It is the intention that strip
ping shall be extended north, widening the area
for some time to come, and the importance- of
the mine as a producer is far from Its maxi
A short distance east of the Bnrt is the Mor
ris, also of the Steel corporation. This property
was .not a shipper till late in the summer of
1905, tho it had been partially developed by
stripping' the year before. It holds the world's
record for a new mine, and is a proof of the ra
pidity with which a Mesaba mine can be brought
into operation. Its product this year will not
be less than 1,000,000 tons. It has been de
veloped along the lines of engineering adopted
by the Oliver company and the precise condition
of.its ores and the tonnages of various grades
that could be produced at varying depths were
all known before the first shovel was Installed
at the pit.
First Shipment This Tear.
The third great property in the Hibbing dis
trict is the Monroe-Tener, which Is making Its
first shipment this year. This is an enormous
ore body and is being deTeloped for both un
derground and milling mining. Its shipments
for the year should be about 100,000 tons, all of
which has been coming out of drifts and cross
For three years this mine has been in prog
ress of development, and another year will be re
quired to see the extensile plan carried out
commensurate with its importance. It is said
that the development will cost not far from
The Hull-Bust mines, which cover a mile in
length and are south of the Mahoning ore de
posits that have not been opened, are being de
veloped as an open-cut mine, and all the past
summer stripping has been under way oh an ex
tensive scale by the Oliver Iron Mining com
pany direct, without the intervention of con
Will Use Steam Shovel.
Pillsbury mine, also belonging to the Steel
corporation, was the original discovery at Hib
bing, and has been a shipper since 1897. It Is
being changed from an underground to an open
cut mine, and its production Tor 1906 Trtir-be by
steam shovel. For this year it has produced
about 150,000 tons.
Glen, Clark, Sellers, Chisholm, Myers and St..
Clair mines, all of the Steel corporation, have
produced from 800,000 tons to 60,000 for the
last named, a total of about 1,300,000 tons.
Myers is a new mine, the rest of a few years'
Other mines of the Hibbing district include
the Mahoning, with an average shipment of
1,000,000 tons the Stevenson, which will pro
duce about 1,550,000 tons the Leetonla, Cy
press, Agnew, Utica, Jordan and others," whose
season shipments should make the total from
Hibbing about 9,000,000 tons. The district is
served by the Duluth, Missabe & Northern and
Great Northern roads, the former handling near
ly all the mines of the Steel, corporation, the
latter most of those outside. It is an aston
ishing fact that in the seven miles of the Me
saba range, of which Hibbing is the center, there
originates more than one-fourth of the entire
product of Lake Superior's 120 mines.
DAMAGE CLAIM EXCESSIVE
Jury Awards Plaintiff $550 in Suit for
$10,000 Against Railroad.
WINONA, MINN.A United States court jury
has given a verdict of $550 in favor of Joseph
March in his $10,000 damage suit against the
Milwaukee road for injuries received in an ac
cident near Dexter about a year ago The rail
way company admitted its liabUity but main
tained that the damages demanded by March
were altogether excessive. The $50,000 dam
age suit of Oscar A. Newsome against the same
company is now being heard.
A suit has been transferred from the Roches
ter district court and will come on for trial
at the May term of the United States court in
this city. It is that of Pauline E. Mueller as
administratrix of the estate of her deceased
husband, Carl F. Mueller, against the North
western road. In driving across the North
western track at a crossing two miles west of
Dover, Feb. 22 last, Mueller's sleigh was over
turned and he was thrown out, receiving in
juries that it is claimed caused his death. The
claim is set up that the crossing was poorly
planked and that the snow had not been prop
erly cleared away, thus causing the over
turning of the sleigh.
WILL AVOID WINDY CITY
Victim of Fraud Leaves Mankato, Con
vinced He Was Bunkoed.
MANKATO, MINN.John N. Perrett. the
Grafton, W. Va.. man who was buncoed out of
$2,700 at Chicago last August, believing he
was buying a half interest in the $200,000 mill
ing plant of the Hubbard Milling company, has
left for his home. It took some time to con
vince him his transaction was not genuine, and
he only gave in when it was shown that R. D.
Hubbard was in this city the day that Perrett
first met 1he man who impersonated Mr. Hub
No doubt is felt by any who have conversed
A reliable medicine and one that
should always be kept in the home for
immediate use is Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It will, prevent the attack, if
as soon as the child becomes
oarse, or even after the croupy cough
appears. There is no danger in giving
it to children, for it contains no opium
or other harmful drug.
with Perrett that he actually paid over the
According: to his account of the transaction
there were four wen in the deal, the man who
impersonated Hubbard, an alleged notary public
giving the fictitious name of E. W. Martin of
Blue Earth oounty, Minnesota, and two wit
Perrett was advised to go to Chicago and try
to secu.-a the punishment of these persons, but it
is believed he decided to give the windy city
The criminal case against E. C. Herring,
charged with having obtained the signature of
Mrs. Johauia Schissler to a chattel mortgage
and note for $350 by false representations, was
dismissed in the district court soon after the
SKI CLUB BUST
Snowfall Makes Possible Good Sport at
RED WING, MINN.The Aurora Ski ,clnb
was out in force for the first run of the season.
It is the first time there has been snow enough
at this time of the year for the sport. It
was expected to ski on the new hill, but parts
of the slo^e were windswept and the new slide
Is too dangerous to use without a plentiful supply
of snow. The run was held .on the west knoll
and some excellent distances were made, con
sidering the short start and slope. A contest
developed between Julius Kulstad and Ole Mang
seth for the long standing Jump. Kulstad won.
Heretofore the girls' department at the state
tialning school has been in charge of two family
managers. These officers have been abolished
and it will in future be in charge of a matron
and assistant matron. Miss Edith Kassing of
this city has been selected matron and Miss
T. C. Benton of New Paynesville is her assist
Sorry Plight of Stillwater Prisoner,
Who Expected to Meet Family.
STILLWATER, MINN.Ludwig Rohmer not
only missed his Thanksgiving dinner and the
dramatic entertainment at the state prison, but
he and his young wife and two small children
were prevented from uniting in such feast at
Mountain Lake, in southern Minnesota. Rohmer
is a Dane who has been three years in this
country and is 22 years old. His' term of a
year in the state prison, for larceny In Minne
apolis, ended on Wednesday.
When released he was turned ver to the
sheriff here, who held him for Sheriff Hiser of
La Page county, IlL, who was armed with a
requisition from the governor of Illinois and
honored by Governor Johnson of this state, and
who took him back to Illinois to answer a charge
of embezzlement. It is said that he was sent
to a bank with $100 in cash and some checks
by an employer in Illinois. He left the place,
it is charged, used the money and sent the
checks and bank book back by mail.
The young man's wife has been working for a
farmer named Earl Moulton at Mountain Lake,
to support herself and little ones. She had se
cured work for her husband and arranged for
a Thanksgiving reunion. The husband telephoned
his wife of his new misfortune and shed tears
in the county jail here over his folly.
FINDS BENEFIT IN STORM
Eveleth Reports Beneficial Results from
EVELETH, MINN.Altho business of all
kinds was greatly obstructed by the recent
blizzard, the results will be beneficial in a gen
eral way. The ore season was about over and
shipping would have ceased altogether this
week whether it stormed or not. The snow
will make hauling of materials much easier
as there is now a good bed for sleighing. The
work in the lumber camps was scarcely inter
fered with by the wind, while the snow comes
just at an opportune time.
The St. Louis river is freezing at the edges
and some thin sheets of ice are going down
stream. When the stream freezes completely,
as it doubtless will In a few days, banking of
logs will be made easy and homesteaders will
be enabled to cross the river at places where
there have been no bridges. The Adams mine
stripping and the Tayal-stripping will be pushed
tUl the frost gets too thick, and it is thought
the work can be continued till nearly the close
of the year.
When the orders came yesterday morning
for the Adams-Spruce mine to stop loading cars
from the pocket and stockpile, every bit of
last year's stock had been cleaned out. The de
crease in general business due to the departure
of railroad men and stripping crews will be off
set this winter in Eveleth by. the nearness of
several logging camps. The W..T. Bailey Lum
ber company is operating only three miles from
here the Northern Lumber company, two miles
the Oliver Iron Mining company, eight miles,
and John Smith, sixteen miles.
ADA, MINN.Nels Basne, a teacher in. the
schools at Wai.kon, accidentally broke the leg of
one of his pupils while attempting to punish him.
He did all in his power to atone for the injury,
paying the expenses incurred by the accident.
tAKB -CITY," TOTNN.The npper works of
the steamer Verana. owned by -Captain L, Y:
Lenhart and used in operating the ferry, be
tween this city and Stockholm, Wis., were
burned yesterday, entailing a loss of over SI,500,
with $850 insurance. The boat was built last
winter and was valued at $4,000, and was pop
ular for small excursion parties. It will be re
built this winter.
WEBSTER CITY, IOWA.The Durr dry
goods store at Eagle Grove was burned late
yesterday afternoon. The loss is estimated at
0 What damage the Are did do was done
th water. The loss is fully covered by in
HASTINGS, MINN.Fire destroyed the resi
dence of Frederick Drager at Douglas, occupied
by Joseph Grouse. The loss was $2,000, par
tially covered by insurance.
PRBSSCOTT, WIS.Charles Keichler and Miss
Rosa Wolf of Oak Grove were married here.
Both are well known in this city.
LA CROSSE, WIS.Miss Clara P. Hanson and
Iver G. Iverson were married yesterday at the
home of the bride's parents, Rev. E. O. Vik
officiating.Miss Susan Hostwell andn James
Grlmmel were married last evening at the home
of the bride.
MILFORD. IOWA.Francis E. Harter and
Miss Emma Strike were married Thanksgiving
Day at the residence of the bridegroom's par
ents. Rev. H. C. Chambers officiated.
LAKE CITY, MINN.Mrs. Ruth Stringham,
aged 83 years, died suddenly at her home in
this city. She was ill less than a day. She
was a pioneer of the county.
HASTINGS, MINN.Jocob Hahm died at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Joseph Lautner, in
South Hastings, age 78 years. He was a former
resident of La Crosse. The funeral will be held
from St. Boniface church Monday morning, Rev.
Conrad Glatzmaier officiating.
WINNIPEG, -MAN.Major R. J. Whitla, one
of Winnipeg's pioneer business men, head of the
big wholesale house that bears his name, died
yesterday after a lingering illness.
NEW RICHMOND, WlS.-^Wellington Pierce,
a pioneer lumberman of this section, died at his
home here yesterday morning. He was born
in Lexington, Me., in 1822, and came to New
Richmond in the early sixties.
MANKATO, MINN.Mrs. McRae. an aged resi
dent of Garden City, died at Rochester Tuesday,
where she was vlpiting a daughter. The remains
were brouzht home for burial.
WATBRTOWN, WIS.Rnnin W. Gardner,
known to the show world as Bobby Beach, died
last night. He was Rtricken with paralysis a
week ago and only rallied at intervals. He
was about to start on the road when stricken.
LEASES TRIAL ORCHARD
Wisconsin Horticultural Society Will
Experiment with Fruit Growing.
BARRON, WIS.A committee consisting of B.
J. Coe of Fort Atkinson, Lewis 6. 6. Kellogg
of Ripon and S. M. Marshall of Madison, repre
senting the State Horticultural society, has com
Eleted arrangements to establish a trial orchard
ere. Five acres of ground have been leased for
twenty years, and apples, plums and cherries
will be the principal fruits grown. Many Bar
ron county farmers have already grown good
apples of various varieties.
This is said to be the greatest historical ronlance ever wrto^
Travelers* Samples and
short lengths of every
kind of silk and velvet
made, in lengths of one
fourth to one and one-half
yards, for fancy work, for
shopping and party bags,
and a hundred other pur
posesworth from 25c to
$1.50,' each piece goes for 6c, 10c, 15c,
25c to 69c.
IT^% White Japanese Habutai, extra
I heavy and brilliant, very desir
able for jackets to be worn over light
waists, for children's dresses, underwear,
etc., 20 inches wide, the regular 39c qual
-2,000 yards of new corded wash
silks in the very best quality
made, sells regularly at 50 cents all good
colors, y^ry desirable for waists, dressing
sacques, jchildren's dresses, etc.
Crepe de Chenes, in white, ivory,
creamy light blue, pink, Nile and
b^lackfj these silks sell in regular stock at
ACkg* Pliin Colored Taffetas, black Taf-
"*f fetas, Jacquard Taffetas and
Louisines, solid ^colored Louisines, glace
-Taffetas, hairline and checked Louisines,
black Peau de Cygnes, Taffetas and Louis
ines also ten pieces of good plaid Silks,
colored Poplins, etc., worth to $1.00 a
Lace Aisle Colored Peau de
Cygne, very heavy, rich silk fab
ric, every popular shade, actual value $1.00
LOST FOR THREE DAYS
Wisconsin Contractor Found Helpless
in Woods by Homesteader.
GREEN BAY, WIS.Knuth Knndson a con
tracting carpenter, while huntins deer near
OecU, was lost in the woods for three days liv
ing on one rabbit, which he managed to catch.
At the end of the third day, he was found in a
half-starved and frozen condition by a home
Each Silk Dress, Silk Waist, Silk Skirt or
Silk Petticoat Pattern will be enclosed in a
neat box if desired*
Mr. and ^Irs. 3. Joseph Platteri celebrated
their golden wedding anniversary yesterday by
being remarried at St. Patrick's church. A
reception followed and among the guests were
the ten children and sixteen grandchildren of weather in a cabin with the roof tor off. He
imagines he is a leader In the Salvatio Army.
form nor in any. other publication but,THE|JOURNAL'S SUrs^AXii.MAiSAZINE^Mi"-^^^i
^iTHiSSALJE OPENS MONDAX A ,9 O'CLOCK A M.^l
LUNCH IN OUR BEAUTIFUL TEAROOMS.
Silt History Repeats Itself
For Mondaythe Third Day
E quantities of fine Silks bought for this, our Fourth Annual
Silk Sale, probably equal in yards all of those gone before,
or nearly two hundred thousand yards. Of course, the vast
throngs of buyers, Friday and Saturday, reduced the quantities then
displayed. But there were many that could not be shown on' account of
lack of space. These go on sale Monday for the first time.
2,000 New, Fresh Remnants and Travelers' Samples for Monday,
and these very special lots will be added to those already mentioned.
Enough for allsilk enough to last many daysbut come early in the
morning to insure easy selections.
Every yard of Silk and Velvet reduced for this sale, except Skinner Satin,
OQp Fancy Silks of many descrip
and checked Louisines and wash Taffetas,
colored and black Taffetas, Habutais, etc.,
worth to 75c a yard.
MUST PAY FULL AMOUNT
Lawrence County Commissioners Can
not Take from Town Lots Tax.
DEADWOOD, SP. D.The state's attorney of
Lawrence county has decided that it will be
Illegal for the county commissioners to re
ceive eight-ninths of the tax on town lots in
order to meet the iaise of 12& per cent recently
made by the state board of equalization. This
will make it necessary for Lawrence county tax
payers to pay the full amount of assessed taxes.
An attempt has been made to reduce the amount.
Abraham Rhodes, a well-known assayer of
this city, has been found by the sheriff of the
countv in a demented condition at an
Don't have a failing out with your hair.
It might leave you I what? Better
please it by givin it a good hair-food
\f a out,d becomes sof and smooth, and all
New plain silks, check and print
ed warp Taffetas and Louisines,
pompadours, printed satin liberties, Peau
de Cygnes, Jacquard Taffetas and Louisine,
black Taffetas, etc., worth to $1.25 a yard.
lCkf* Hundreds of yards of beautiful
07C shirtwaist suit silks, including
Chiffon, Taffetas, Peau de Cygnes, Jac
quards on Taffetas and Louisine grounds,
warp prints, hairline stripes with swivel
dot, new 1906 styles also black Taffetas,
Louisines, Indias, etc., worth straight to
$1.50 a yard.
ZCkf Crepe de Ohenes, in white, ivory,
vi7C cream, light blue, pink, cham
pagne, Nile, lavender, gray, tan, brown,
navy and black. Worth to $1.00 a yard.
New Plaids, new checks, rachet,
cannelle, dotted and swivel Jac
quard effects on Louisine and Taffeta
grounds, Dresden Taffetas and Louisines,
black Taffetas, Peau de Soies, Peau de
Cygnes, Satin Duchesse.
QQf* Beautiful plaids, lovely shirt
Oe7w waist suit silks, 27-inch Chiffon
Taffetas, pompadour effects, Louisines in
real swivel dot and ring effects some fine
imported silks in stripes with Jacquard ef
fects, black Peau de Cygnes, Peau de
Soies, 27-inch guaranteed Taffetas, satin
Duchesse, Louisines, etc., worth to $1.75
Dayton Dry Goods Co., 7th and Nicollet, Minneapolis, Minn.
serted cabin near Nahant. He was wrapped in
gunny s.icks and had been sleeping in the coldest
Hai hair stops coming
topravhafr. Sold for 60 years. J5ilf%2S'
"%k ^*^&Mj naF Sunday Magazine tomorrowl
O Grand qualities in imported French
'OC plaidsScotch plaids, beautiful
domestic plaids, fine imported Taffetas
showing warp print and pompadour ef
fects, worth more than double this price
grarfd qualities in shirtwaist suit silks,
some beautifully printed satin liberties
and Crepe de Chene, black, silks of al
most every weave, silks in this lot worth
to $2.50 a yard.
A table filled with the
choicest silks ever offered at
this price, lovely pompadour Crepe de
Chenes, beautiful warp print, and pompa
dours on Taffetas and Louisines, grand
qualities in foreign and domestic plaids
and shirtwaist suit silks. Your best black
silk wants can be filleVi from this table at
wonderful price concessions.
These Great Bargains at
OtLO/ iTYff On all Velvets, ineljud-
/O V-M.1 ing Velour Chiffons,
Ombres, Panne, Broadtail, Coating Vel
vets and Silk Furs, beautiful color com
binations in all worth up to $12 a yard.
O^' A yard for our regular 85c Taf
"OC fetas, in white, ivory, cream and
For $2.00 quality, double
width, black Crepe de Chene.
For $2.50 quality, double
width, black Crepe de Chene.
Dress Silk Offer
One hundred pieces Colored Peau de
Cygne, actual 75c quality (a beautiful fabric
for full gowns). Special, 47c.
Bow to Cure
I searched the whole earth for a specific for
rheumatismsomething that I or any physician
could feel safe in prescribingsomething that
we could count on not only occasionally, bnt
with reasonable certainty. For the ravages of
Rheumatism are everywhere and genuine relief
After twenty years of search and experiment
I learned of the German chemical I now employ.
And I knew then that my search and my efforts
were well rewarded. For this chemical. In com
bination with others, gave me the basis of a
remedy which in the cure of Rheumatism Is
Tactically certain. In many, many tests and
cases this prescription has with regu
larity justified the confidence I had In it.
MUd cases are sometimes reached by a single packagefor sale by 40,000 Druggists..
Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Tablets
SIR NIGEL" by Conan Doyle
begins exclusively in The* Jour-
I don't mean that Dr. Snoop's Rncnmatla
Tablets can turn bony joint* into fttah if Ala.
and never failthat is impossible. Bnt they
wiU with reasonable certainty drtv* from the
blood the poison that causes pain and swelling,
and then that is the end of the pain and well
ingthe end of the sufferingthe end of Rheu
Any Rheumatic sufferer who writes may re
ceive my little book on Rheumatism, inctadinf
professional advice as to diet. etc.. free. WttI
the book I will also send without ebarg* my
"Health Token," anB intended
MVwui HM|V *U#
Token, an intended passport to good
Address Dr. Snoop, Box 8899, Racine,