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COSTLY WOODS FOR FUEL.
i e-i- .rwAMir'
The good times of 1902, when a fat
hog brought $20, will long be remem
bered. The aster, we find, Is subject to more
Insert pests than any flower which we
try to grow.
Clean grainflelds are almost Impossi
ble where there Is neither rotation of
crops nor sheep.
The largest and handsomest apple
grown Is the Wolf River, and It Is at
the same time the most wortLless.
We note that one of the reclaimed
lake beds in a Western state Is afford
ing the finest kind of duck shooting
The easiest way to keep a good hired
rM in the farm house is to get a good
looking hired man. We know that this
There is quite a risk in holding hog3
at this season of the year, and just as
soon as they are fit for market it is best
to let them go.
We sometimes think that a man's
reputation suffers almost as much to
he known as small, mean and stingy
as to be rated as dishonest.
The pansy bed has been a delight all
summer, the cool, moist season having
contributed to the very best develop
ment of this favorite flower.
A cornfield Infected with both pocket
gophers and wild morning glories is in
a bad fix, and the sooner such a field is
turned into pasture the better.
The canna roots should now be taken
tip and set on the floor of the cellar.
Let them dry out, and they will be all
ready for planting next spring.
The geraniums which have bloomed
in the garden this summer may be
taken up, potted and if well cut back
will afford a lot of bloom all winter.
A clover sod is an ideal preparation
for almost any sort of crop. There
should be at least 20 acres of such land
available each year on every quarter
If the hogs of the Northwest manage
to get away with all the soft corn
there is in the fields this year and not
get the cholera, it will be a piece of rare
Twenty thousand Americans have in
vaded the Canadian Northwest this sea
son and have either bought or home
Eteaded a cast tract of the fertile land
of that region.
Great Britain imports yearlv nearly
$100,000,000 of butter, and Denmark
furnishes seventenths of it and makes
it largely out of dairy rations imported
from America. This ought to be
The Hibernal apple is every way as
poor as it looks to be. The most that
can be said in its favor Is that it is so
hardy that it will probably do fairly
well where other apples cannot be
They say that a goose will live to be
70 years old, though Just why this bird
should be so long lived it is hard to
see when the more useful hen lays and
cackles herself out inside of four or five
Where we live, while the second crop
of clover was unusually fine and full of
bloom, there Is hardly any seed set,
continuous wet and cold weather dur
ing the blooming season having kept
the bumblebees from working.
More money is made from the Ben
Davis apple than from any other vari
ety. It is red for one thing, grows large
and keeps well. It holds its own as a
market apple In spite of the fact that
the quality is of the poorest.
We came across a properly fed rape
field the other day. It was full of seem
ingly bare stalks of rape a foot or more
high, these covered with little buds and
shoots, tender and toothsome, which
the hogs nipped with eagerness.
It 6ecms queer that a man will work
hard on a farm for 30 years to ac
cumulate a little property and then fall
an easy victim to some shell game fnkir
whom he knows nothing about. More
men of CO need guardians than have
It has been demonstrated thn past
Reason that the soil of Cuba will pro
duce the much wanted sea island cot
ton in the greatest perfection, a staple
three and a half inches in length being
grown. This fact makes any land which
will grow this kind of cotton worth
over $100 per acre.
The Gravel Road.
Wherever a piece of graded highway
on the black prairie soils of the country
has bene graveled a very practical oh
Ject lesson has been given of the value
of this method of making a good road
out of a dirt road. We think that two
applications of the gravel are much
better for the road than where the
whole amount is put on atonce, the
first coat of four inches to be allowed
to incorporate with the muck soil and
form a good foundation for a later coat
of about four or six inches more gravel.
Thus built, supposing the roadbed is
property drained, such a road will last
Indefinitely, with only a scant repairing
Jrom year to year.
There is a good deal in the papers
about ginseng and the great profits con
nected with growing this plant. It is,
however, a very infant industry, as
there are less than 25 acres of ginseng
all told In this country, aalf of which
Is found in two counties in the state of
The traveling public will have to
reckon with the automobile as a horse
scarer all over the country. These ma
chines are going to come Into general
use and before five years will be so re
duced In price that common people who
can afford to keep a horso will have
them. The averago horse is very much
afraid of them.
The buffalo grass and the blue joint
grar.s, the two principal native grasses
of the Western prairie, have never, so
far as we know, been successfully
propagated from seed upon land which
has been under cultivation. Like other
wild things ,they shun civilization and
disappear with the Indian, buffalo, coy
ote and rattlesnake.
The localities where the biggest crops
of corn weer raised during the lata
census year, taking an average yield
for a whole county, were two counties
In Illinois, three in Indiana and one in
Pennsylvania, the average yield for the
five counties being over 52 bushels per
acre, Tipton, Ind., leading with B3.7
bushels per acre.
Best beefsteak is quoted at 44 cents
a pound In the city of Berlin, the same
kind which is obtainable in this coun
try for 25 cents. Other meats are also
scarce and high priced. It seems queer
that for the benefit of the few stock !
raisers In that country the government
should see fit to bar out the cheap meat
products of this and other countries.
Nineteen hundred and two has been
a sort of freak season. We have noted
more abnormal growths among fruits,
grains and vegetables than we ever did
before. Potatoes appeared In large
nodules on the vines, corn grew un
usually tall and set from two to four
ears on a stalk, cabbage and celery have
gone to seed the first season, while
strawberries and raspberries set a sec
ond crop of fruit.
A farmer friend of ours after 30 years
spent in pence and quiet on his farm,
having retired to live In town, thought
he would take an active interest in
politics this fall and so came up as a
candidate for an office. He tells us that
while he knew there was a good deal
of meanness In men he still had no idea
of the depth of their total depravity un
til he got into politics. He says he can
hardly now trust his best friends.
There are two things about which
nothing bad Is ever said the brome
grass and alfalfa. The former is of al
most Inestimable value to all that large
territory where timothy and the clovers
will not do well for lack of sufficient
moisture, while alfalfa is proving the
redeemer of a principality of hereto
fore worthless lands In the West. No
fact is better proved than this where
grass can be made to grow there will
follow all other good things in an agri
What He Has To Buy.
The man who lives and works in
town has to buy hay, corn, oats, poul
try, eggs, milk, cream, buer, meat,
vegetables, fruit, flour, meal, fuel and a
host of other things which enter into
the daily living of a family, while a
man on a farm can produce all these
things named and have them of the
very best. The town man finds that a
salary looks like 30 cents when he has
bought all these necessaries of living.
The government can sometimes In
terfere with the common business of
the people to their great advantage. In
France the government assumes to reg
ulate the breeding of the horse, and
none save sires reeistered by the gov
ernment is used. The result is that all
the world goes to France for its fine
draft sires. The Danish government
takes a hand in the creamery business
of that country and by compelling the
scientific education of the dairymen
and butter makers and Inspection of the
product monopolizes the English mar
ket. To some extent American enter
prise Is accomplishing here what legal
and governmental interference Is ac
complishing there, but as yet not in
nearly so efficient a manner.
Beauty and Utility.
We have growing on the lawn a
Wenlthv nnnle tree which is very at
tractive and symmetrical in appearance,
and, looking at it, we are impressed
with the fact that we mleht often set
out valuable fruit trees for ornament
and shade In place of the other kinds
which bear no fruit. There is no hand
somer lawn tree than the cherry if
properlv cared for. with its thick and
glopsy foliage, profuse bloom and rare
red fruit. We lately passed by the town
residence of a man who had set a row
of apple trees in front of his home out
side the sidewalk, and they were pro
ducing lots of nice annle3 for him and
the pucllc as well. Where utility can
be practically combined with beauty it
should always be done.
The increasing use of machinery on
the farm has of course increased the
number of accidents happening to the
men who operate it, but after all we
hnve noted that more men have been
killed this year by sliding off from
loads of hay and grain on to pitchforks
than In any oth,er way.
It Is no small thing in his favor that
the farmer never hai to sell his produce
on tick or keen book accounts or dun
or sue people. He just expects and gets
the cash for all he has to sell, while the
merchant has to charge things and
carry a line of credit which often
amounts to as much as his capital
One of the best farm tenants we hnve
come across is a Swede with a large
family. He has worked the same farm
for 13 years and has always mado
money for his landlord and for hlmBelf,
while the farm is In a more productive
state than ever before. This landlord
is wise enough to treat his tenant liber
ally, furnishing him good stock and
seed and such a share of the crop and
farm income that his tenant can pros
per. The dairy and chickens kept on
this place alone constitute a gretty good
How He Got a Start.
Ten years ago he was a common la
borer living in a small Western town.
He had a wife and four children, and,
as his labor was of the unskilled sort,
he rarely received more than $1.50 per
day. Deducting his lost time, his aver
age earnings were not over $100 per
year. It is easy to see that with such
a small income he would have but little
left after barely supporting himself and
family. He had the honorable ambi
tion to do something better; but. being
without capital to make a start. It seem
ed to be a hopeless case. Finally he
hit on this plan: He rented five acres
of good land near his home at $G per
acre. He hired a man to plow and drag
it. then he nlnntetl nnp npro rif nntnna
one acre of cabbage, one acre of pota-
iuea. one arce or popcorn, hair an acre
Of tllrn'nS and linlf on nrro r,f mnlnni
and cucumbers. Aside from what he
raia out to nave some horse cultiva
tion of the crop he, with his wife and
children, took care of these crops. Now
here is the result: Three hundred hush
els of onions at 70 cents, $210; cabbage
crop, $S0; potatoes, $50; popcorn, $45;
turnips, $20; melons and cucumbers,
$C0; a total of $465. or as much, deduct
ing what he paid out for rent and help,
as hp had prer enrnprl fn a vcav n-lian
working for others by the day. In ad-
uiuon ne nan ail nis tamily wanted to
use of the prniw rrr,-vun anA Antl..
crop had grown and disposed of inside
Of five niftnth Inflvinfl. Vltm aatran
months to work out as he had always.
nunc, ui tuume ne couiu nave done
Detter ir ne had had his own team and
tools. The case is cited just to show
wnai a man can do wno has absolutely
nothine but hfq h
It proved a getting out of the woods, a
SteD in advance fnr Tilm nnfl nlhnra
may do the same thing, perhaps not
quite so wen, pernaps Detter.
A Wet Summer's Compensations,
While crop losses were severe and
almost total in valley locations during
the past summer by reason of the un
usual floods all through the West and
Northwest territory, the compensations
oi a wet season are not to be over
looked. Throughout all the region so
drenched five previous years of short
rainfall ruined the water powers, made
brooks of the rivers, dried un the
springs, exhausted the subsoil moisture,
converted lake beds into cornfields,
Killed tne trees both in grove and orch
ard and ruined the pastures. The down
fall of 36 inches of water and in manv
localities much more during the months
of May, Juno, July and August has
wrought out a marvelous transforma
tlon. The rivers are once more bank
full, every spring a-spouting, the earth
saturated to a depth of ten feet or more,
the lake bed cornfield Is converted into
a lake once more, all tree life has made
a phenomenal growth, and pastures
have been knee deep, as in June, all
summer. It is all in line with nature's
way of balancing things up, and all
will feel better to think of the blessings
brought by the rains rather than on the
losses they may have entailed.
MEN AND WOMEN.
Forced to abandon all literary work
during tho summer because of con
tinued illness, Dr Cyrus Townsend
Brady, the author, has undergone an
operation at his home in New York,
The surgeons did not discloso the na
ture of the operation, but announced
tnat it was a complete success.
Cnntnln W. T. Rice, who hnn bepn
mayor of Bristol, Tenn., ever since
that place became a city, resigned tho
other day, pleading that being 70
voara nf nee he was eettine too old
to properly fill the place. In response
io general aesire aniuiig uie citizens
ne hnB just witnarawn nis resigna
tlon and will serve out his term.
Pixley Ka Isaaka Seme, th9 first
Zulu to enter an American university.
has succeeded in passing the severe
entrance examination at Columbia
and has matriculated for an eight
years' course in medicine and sur
gery. He has been in this country
sinco 1898 and is 21 years old. His
purpose is to practice medicine In his
Dr. Albert R. Ledoux, an assayer of
world-wide repute, recently undertook
to ascertain the exact amount of copper
which was available in the entire world
In the hands of metal dealers. This
amount he found to be less than 90,000
tons. The results were obtained by cor
respondence with the dealers and
Papa and the Count.
"Tell me, frankly, count, how much
"Realy, sare, you questlone covers
me wlz confusione.
"That's all right. Confide In me. If
you are to marry my daughter I want
you to be epen and honest. How much
do you owe?"
"Nothing! You owe notthlng?"
"Alas, eet ees too true. Nobody weel
trust-a-me." Cleveland Flam-Dealer,
This Is no time to give a party power
that never elves the country Rood
Factory's Furnaces Fed With Rose
wood, Ebony and Boxwood.
People have turned to everything for
fuel during the coal famine brought on
by the present strike, but it is doubtful
If the furnaces of more than one fac
tory ure fed by costly imported woods,
where every ton burned means a value
of from $30 to $10 gone up in smoke.
The one firm In question is located
In Cambridgeport. Its engineers have
found that hard woods like ebony, rose
wood, boxwood and llgnum-vltae, well
seasoned, burn almost as well as coal.
Ihe only precaution which they take
Is not to burn coal and wood at the
same time. They stoke their fires with
$ tu wooti tuel part of the time and with
scarcely less expensive coal fuel the
rest or the time.
On the face of it, it may look as If
the concern's managers are throwing
away (or burning up) good money, but
with them it is a plain business propo
sition. As one of ther.i explained this
morning, they have unusual storage
room, and for many years have been
constantly in the market to buy. Dur
ing the course of this time they have
picked up a large amount of wood at
extremely low prices. When, for In
stance, the National Mahogany and Ce
dar company was formed of Beveral of
the most prominent New York and Bos
ton wood concerns the individual firms
composing them had a general selling
out of stock, and when the same trimt
disintegrated a short time later, there
was another sale, and at both of these
the Cambridgeport company profited in
good wood at reduced prices. So if fine
hardwood, worth $40 a ton, cost them
than here. It sounds epigramatlc to
use it under their boilers rather than
buy bituminous coal at very nearly that
price, or anthracite coal at half as much
again. Boston Evening Transcript.
A CURE FOR RHEUMATISM.
Bridgeport, Wash., Oct. 20th. Rheu
matism and Kidney Trouble seem to
be the prevailing ailments In this ter
ritory and particularly In Douglas
A remarkable and plainly sure cure
has, however, recently been introduced.
It is called Dodd's Kidney Pills and
although but a short time on the mar
ket, it has already worked many won
One of the most striking of these is
that of Mr. John Higgins, who for a
long time suffered with Rheumatism
and Kidney Trouble. The pains of
these diseases had combined to make
his life very miserable indeed, and he
could get nothing to do him any good
till he heard of this new remedy. He
tells his experience with it in these
"Dodd's Kidney Pills have done more
for my Rheumatism and Kidney
Trouble than anything else I have ever
used. There is more virtue in tnem
than In any other medicine and I will
always highly recommend them to all
of my friends."
TOPAZ WEIGHING TWO POUNDS.
Huge Brazilian Gem May Find Its
Way to the Vatican.
An interesting storv of a valuable
topaz now in the possession of Slgnor
Nlcol Carelli comes from Naples. The
topaz, which Slgnor Carelli brought
back from Brazil some years ago, Is so
largo that it is said to weign over two
A Neapolitan artist, seeing the stone,
begged to be allowed to engrave the
figure of Christ on it it cameo. The
work is now finished and Slgnor Car
elli has been looking for a purchaser.
The value of the jewel is, however, so
great that even the pope, to whom it
was offered, could not afford to buy It.
A committee has been formed In Na
ples', it Is reported, with the purpose of
buying the jewel trom us present own
er by public subscription and offering it
tn l pn VIII ns a lubilee nresent. It is
to bo hoped, therefore, that this won
derful treasure will bo seen uy visitors
to the Vatican museum. Slgnor Car
elli declares there Is no other such
stone in the world.
There Is more Catarrh In this section of
the country than all other diseases put
together, and until the last few years wns
supposed to be Incurable. For a great many
years doctors pronounced It a local dis
ease and proscribed loral remedies, and
by constantly fulling to cure with local
treatment, pronounced It Incurable. (Sci
ence has proven catarrh to be a consti
tutional disease and therefore requlrts
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co.. Toledo. Ohio, Is the only constitu
tional cure on the market. It Is taken In
ternally In doses from 10 drops to a tea
spoonful. It acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. They
offer one hundred dollars for any enso
It falls to cure. Send for circulars and
Address, F. J. CIIENF.Y & Co.,
Sold by Druggists 75c.
A Cheaper Fuel.
Over In Germany what is called bri
quettes are made from a cheap soft
coal, peat and the dust and waste of
coal mines. They are the principal fuel
for domestic use In the cities, and are
also used for firing locomotives and en
gines for manufacturing purposes. The
output of this fuel or 1901 v.-as over a
million and a half tons, and the pres
ent price at which it is sold ia a little
above $3. Seven or eight years ago it
was sold at about $2.35. The Increase
In price is the result of a briquette
"trtu-t." Trusts are not organized for
tho health of stockholders In Germany
any more than they are in this coun
try. People who are In favor of mu
nicipal ownership are given something
to think about in connection with the
manufacture of briquettes. We have
the material In abundance and need the
fuel. The process of manufacture can
easily be learned, and then why not
every municipality have its fuel-making
business, and so become Independ
ent of coal strikes and coal trusts?
Mother will And ..Irs. Wlnalow'a Boom
ing Syrup the best remedy to use for their
children during thj teething1 period.
Retain the Patronage.
Her Papa "Yo' asplah ter marry
mah daughtah, ssh? H'm. Whad am
yo'r prospec't?" The suitor (a widow
er) "Ebery single one ob de pussons
fo" whom mah late lamented wife done
washin' fo' hab promised ter llber'ly
paternlze her successah." Judge.
Minn nmn whii iHiniiiHimiHTI' - - -- 1
The Kind You Have, Always Bought hits borno the ig;iia
ture of Chiis. II. Fletcher, mid has boon mnle under his
personal Mipervisicm for over :iO years. Allow no ono
to deeeivo you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and.
Just-as-pood nro but Experiments, and endanger tho
heulth of Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is n harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Parc
prorie, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Jiarentio
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Peverishness. It cures Diarrhoea uml Wind.
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Dowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea The mother's Friend.
The KM You Have Always Bought
THE CCNTAUN COttHHV. TT
KING EDWARD'S LIFE.
Thousands of Insurance Policies Have
Been Issued on It.
A recent London news item says
that thousands of insurance policies
on the life of the king have been Is
sued during the past year; that the in
surance which was at first taken by
people who had business Interests
which would bo specially affected by
the life or death of the king has ex
tended to others who are mere gam
blers and take the Insurance merely
as a gambling speculation. This item
says that there are thousands now
gambling on the life of their ruler.
The rates on tho king's life are also
stated to have been raised, when the
magnitude of these Insurance specu
lations began to increase, until it went
up from 3 per cent to 10 per cent, and
most of the policies are said to have
been made for a short time, and de
signed to run only long enough to in
clude the coronation. It is possible
that there are some features of these
Insurance policies on the king's life
that have not been fully explained to
us on this side of the water. But, un
less the news concerning them is al
together untrue, the insurance compa
nies In England are carrying on a bus
iness that In this country would be
deemed utterly void and peculiarly
pernicious. Without any regard to
the question of the king's consent to
such insurance, which, of course, he
does not give, many of the insurance
policies, if they are at all such as the
news items from London have de
scribed, are contrary to the public pol
icy recogn.zed by the courts of this
country, because they are issued to
people who have no insurable inter
est. If the English courts uphold
policies of this kind they furnish one
striking instance, at least, in which
the unwritten law of that country is
on a lower level than that of this
country. It has often been said that
gambling is far more general In Eng
land than in this country, but it does
not seem possible that the English
courts can regard it as a legitimate
branch of the insurance business.
Case and Comment.
A KLONDIKE AMUSEMENT.
It Is an Eskimo Race With Dogs De
scription by a Traveler.
"Yes, the Klondike country is in a
much more settled state than It was
thrco years ago, when I first went
there," remarked C. H. Johnson at the
Brown Palace hotel. Mr. Johnson is
Just returning from a three year's trip
to the gold fields in Alaska and is re
turning much richer than when ho left
Atlanta, Ga., his home.
"One thing that amused me very
much." he continued, "was the way
the miners in that region had of en
tertaining themselves. For a small
sum, ono can hire a couple of the Es
kimos with their dog sledges to run a
race, but there must always be a
prize for the winner. In addition to the
sum agreed upon in the beginning.
"I remember the first race I ever
Dcheld, was from Fort Yukon down
the river 23 miles and return. These
two men, Alukuk and Nowekakat, by
name, had relays of dogs placed every
ten miles, always reserving the best
dogs for the last relay. Well, It
seems that there was considerable
rivalry between these two, for the af
fections of an Indian girl, and conse
quently not the best of feeling be
"On the day of tho race both men
had borrowed from their friends all
tho best dogs for miles around, and
the indications were that we would
see a good race, and we were not dis
appointed. After much wrangling be
tween the two, and much yelping by
the dogs, they got started, and what
a sight It was. Each man lying at
full length on his aiedgn and yelling
at his dogs, as though his life depend
ed on it.
"All went well until the last relay,
when the friends of one man attempt
id to foul his opponent by throwing
:lubs over the Ice in front of the dogs
ind causing a general fight, In which
many heads were broken. This, of
course, caused some delay and allow
ed Alukuk to gait, the lead. This
ead he kept until within 100 yeards
f the finish. When Nowlkakat forced
sis dogs until the sledges were neck
ind neck, and he finally won by about
"Who got the girlc' Why she
urouldn't have anything to with either,
Mit went away with a half breed In
llan trader." Denver Republican. ,
2TTBAL N. V.
In Use Foi
Over 30 Years.
MURRAY STRICT. NCW YORK CITY
The Census Shows a Healthy Growth,
Notwithstanding the emigration,
Scotland has still a plenty of the old
stock left, as appears from the last
census of Great Britain. On March 1,
1901, according to the returns which
have just been made public, the popu
lation of Scotland was 4,472,103. of
whom 2,173,755 were males and 2,298,
348 females. The total Increase since
the ensus of 1901 was 11.09 per cent.
There are 150 inhabitants for every
one of the 29,796 square miles of which
Scotland consists. About seventy per
cent of the population lives in towns.
Some of the counties are very sparsely
populated. Sutherland, for Instance,
having only eleven inhabitants to the
The census shows that 28,106 inhabi
tants o! the Highlands of Scotland can
not speak English, their language be
ing the Gaelic. In addition, 202.700
Scotchmen and women who can speak
English use the Gaelic language when
not conversing with the Anglo-Saxon.
The economic condition of the people
shows a slight Improvement since the
census of 1891. In that year 22.16 per
cent of the Scotch families resided in
dwellings having only one room. In
1901 the percentage had fallen to 17.61
Andrew Carnegie has given the people
of his native land $10,000,000 for the
education of young men unable to pay
thoir way through the Scottish uni
versities. That was a splendid bene
faction and ought to be a most useful
ono. Yet, it Is said, many Scotchmen
regret that the endowment has been
made, fearing that their sons will be
less studious than they were when an
education could be obtained only
through the great sacrifices of parents.
This ought not to be the result of Mr.
arnegle's munificence. The Scotch are
a strong, self-reliant, progressive peo
ple. It Is not probable that the ris
ing goneration. which has inherited so
many fine qualities will be less studi
ous or ambitious or resolute of purpose
because Mr. Carnegie has made It easier
for young Scotchmen to enjoy the ad
vantages of university training. From
The Baltimore Sun.
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
Sea Fac-Simlle Wrapper Below.
Very small and as easy
to take as sagar.
FOR BILIOUSNESS. ,
FOR TORPID LIVER.
FOR SALLOW SKIN.
FOR THE COMPLEXION
M cSSti I Purely TegetaMeyWXw
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
FREE ELECTRIC BELT OFFER
ttflTU tru Bf.e'
rm waning vyTJR-Cvv
TRIAl jroirawa on, m feral ih tt Mvofn m9 1y '
lUlUfeLBklia ALTJKJUTIMI (1 KHBNT Fi-AUKIC HU.1H to '
any r4rof tLU paper. N kmi la i vry to '
.utM.ui..Mri. COITS ALMOST ipThlN0M4 :
with mast n other tra&tineot. TaraCtaaIlthrtf ;
tria belU. MfUftMM ud rtav4tot felL 4jL.il. CI KK IMaiat -lbs
iUM.t-a.lt. Ob 1 7 Mira mt far til arM 4 )
ta 4Ur4n. For Bplt teal (
dentin, evtatfaa-up, cut thU aL w:t and mall to ua. I
8SAR8, ROEBUCK CO., CHICAI0.'
1 1 PILLS.