IT 18 MOST EFFECTIVE.
Says It Will Break Up a Cold in 24
Hours and Cure Any Cough That
A noted authority on diseases of the
throat and lungs, who established a
camp for consumptives in the Pine
Woods of Maine, and whose remark
able cures there have attracted great
attention from the medical world, says
that his entire treatment consisted of
fresh air, nourishing food and the Pure
Virgin Oil of the White Pine Trees
mixed with Whisky and Glycerine, in
the following proportions:
0sM Virgin Oil of Pine (Pure)..%oz.
Good Whisky 8
Used in teaspoonful doses every four
It is claimed that the above mixture
will heal and strengthen the lungs,
break up a cold in twenty-four hours,
and cure any cough that is curable.
The ingredients can be secured from
any good prescription druggist at
small cost and can be easily mixed In
your own home.
Inquiry at the prescription depart
ment of a leading local pharmacy
elicited the information that Virgin
Oil of Pine (Pure) is put up only in
half-ounce vials for dispensing. Each
vial is securely sealed in a round
wooden case with engraved wrapper
with the name—Virgin Oil of Pine
(Pure) guaranteed under the Food
and Drug Act, June 30, 1906. Pre
pared only hy Leach Chemical Co., Cin
cinnati, O.—plainly printed thereon.
Only the cheaper Oils are sold in bulk,
but these produce nausea, and never
effect the desired results.
"After all," said the philosopher,
"the real joy of a thing is in the an
ticipation of it."
"Well,"' replied Henpeclc, "if there's
any joy in matrimony that must be it."
In a Pinch, Use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE.
A powder. It cures painful, smart
ing, nervous feet and ingrowing nails.
It's the greatest comfort discovery of
the age. Makes new shoes easy. A
certain cure for sweating feet. Sold
by all Druggists, 25c. Accept no sub
stitute. Trial package, FREE. Ad
dress A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
,/v .rr A Relative.
During our last election I listened to
a colored man who was trying to
swear in his vote. He had a friend
aong as a witness.
"Is this man related to you?" asked
"In what way is he relate to you?"
continued the judge.
"His wife do ma washln', sah."
HIS DELAYED MESSAGE.
Tenant Had Taken the Matter Into
His Own Hands.
The tenant faced the landlord with
a determined look.
"The man you let into the vacant
suite last week," he said, "plays the
"Does he play much?"
"No he only plays a little. He
plays a great deal of the time, but he
only plays a little."
"You mean that he's a poor player."
"I mean that he's a player with poor
taste. Any flutist that gets up at 2
o'clock in the morning and tootles out
scales and things isn't much on taste,
to my way of thinking.'
"I'll have to have a talk with him,"
•laid the landlord.
"It's no use," sighed the tenant.
"He won't listen to you."
"We'll soon flnd out about that,"
said the landlord, as he reached for his
"It's no use, I tell you," responded
the tenant. "Him and me had a fight
last night an' I broke his flute an' he
moved out this morning. That's what
I came in to tell you." Cleveland
THE WHOLE FAMILY.
Mother Finds a Food for Grown-Ups
and Children as Well.
Food that can be eaten with relish
end benefit by the children as well
as the older members of the family,
makes a pleasant household commod
Such a food is Grape-Nuts. It not
only agrees with and builds up chil
dren, but older persons who, from bad
habits of eating, have become dyspep
A Phila. lady, after being benefited
herself persuaded her husband to try
Grape-NutB for stomach trouble. She
"About eight years ago I had a se
vere attack of congestion of stomach
and bowels. From that time on, I
had to be careful about eating, as
nearly eve.-y kind of food then known
to me, seemed to cause pain.
"Four years ago I commenced to
use Grape-Nuts. I grew stronger and
better, and from that time I seldom
have been without it have gained in
health and strength and am now heav
ier than I ever was.
•••... "My husband was also in a bad con
dition—his stomach became so weak
that he could eat hardly anything with
5 comfort. I got him to try Grape
nuts, and he soon found his stomach
h-^trouble had disappeared. v.
"My girl and boy, 3 and 9 years old,
do not want anything else for break
/ast but Grape-Nuts, and more healthy
4 ^..children cannot be found." Name
\given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
•I'SMich. Read the little booklet, "The
sRoad to Wellvllle," in pkgs. ?There'«
The legislative session, which just
closed its work, started as a reform
body, and has devoted a great deal
of attention to laws curbing corpora
tions, and placing them under more
stringent legal control.
The work of the session will stand
out probably for years to come, as
the session which took more advanced
grounds than any other legislative
session ever held in the state in re
gard to reform laws. Even the Popu
list legislature did not approach it in
the advanced ground taken, and the
Populist legislators were looked upon
as revolutionary in their day.
First in this line is railway legisla
tion, the bills passed in that line be
ing to reduce railway passenger rates
to two and a half cents a mile under
order of the railway commission au
thorizing the commission to investi
gate the conditions in the state with
the assistance of exiiert assistance,
and secure the actual value of the
roads in the state, on which to base
a new scale of freight and passenger
rates preventing the paralleling of
railways within eight miles, unless
by consent of the railway commis
sion limiting the working hours of
railway employes requiring connect
ing tracks to ibe put in at junction
•joints of railroads providing for
collection of double damages from
railways in case of loss of live stock
from accidents on the track, where
the company refuses to settle out of
court, the same provisions for loss
from fires set by carelessness of rail
way employes providing for taxation
of railway property other than mile
age, and the anti-pass law. These
last two apply to telegraphs, tele
phones, express and sleeping car com
panies as well as to railroads.
The anti-lobby law also has aimed
as much at the railways as at any oth
er proposition, as they have been
looked upon as the most active in
that line of work.
State to Control Telephones.
The telephones have been placed
under control of the railway commis
sion through one bill, and under con
trol of a state telephone commission
iiy another measure, which provides
for a commission to be composed of
state officers and a competent tele
phone man, but as the senate has re
fused to pass the bill providing for tho
salary of the telephone man on the
commission, that law likely will noi
be effective for the present.
The political laws passed have been
the primary election bill a bill to re
ijuire candidates for office to file elec
tion expense accounts with the proper
jfficials, and a measure prohibiuni
campaign contributions from corpora
In the lines of legislation regarding
morals, the saloon question was at
tne lead, the referendum being in
voked to firing about a vote on county
local option, and laws being enacted
to prevent the establishment of a sa
loon within 300 feet of a church or
school to prevent saloons within
Dne-third of a mile of any university
3r academy allowing city councils
to establish saloon limits, and pre
venting more than one saloon to 3f0
inhabitants in a town. Other bills in
that line are to prevent Sunday thea
ters, or games and sports on Sunday
where an admission fee is charged
to prevent gambling, making the act
a misdemeanor, and making the own
er of a place where gambling is car
ried on legally liable for any losses
Galve9ion Plan Adopted.
Among the general bills of impor
tance are the one providing for con
trol of cities by commission \inder
what is known as the Galveston plan
the educational bill, which is a com
plete revision of the educational
laws, prepared by a commission ap
pointed by Gov. EI rod for that pur
pose and the divorce bill, which is
expected to wipe out the divorce colo
nies which have been located in the
btate ever since its organize Hon
Many other bills of general local im
portance have been enacted, over 150
new laws being added, many them
passed as emergency measures, and
in effect at the present time.
At the same time Vbi 11 which were
considered important have been de
feated, among them «a road law wip
ing out road labor and requiring all
road taxes to be paid in cash the
county local option bill the bill to
apply the provisions of the Carey act'
in this state the game bill prepared
by the anti-cigarette law, and the
equal suftffrage amendment to the
Foil Divorce Law.
Contrary to expectations, the di
vorce industry of Sioux Falls and
South Dakota has not received its im
mediate deathblow as the result the
state legislature's enacting a law
raising the period of residence from
NEW DEPOT OFFERED.
The new Great Northern station and
freight depot at Aberdeen has been
turned over to the railroad, and trains
now are running in and out of the
building. The road plans putting on
a new line of coaches to the Twin
Cities and makine other improve
ments in the service. The new sta
tions is a handsome structure, and
makes a splendid terminal for the
BREAK RECORD AS REFORMERS
South DaKota Legislators, Especially in Corporation Curbing,Outdo
Even Popvlists—Increase "Lid" Laws—Saloon and
Gambling Restrictions Are Multiplied.
six months to one year and compell
ing absolute publicity in divorce pro
ceedings. Those interested in the in
dustry have decided upon sensational
coup, which will prevent the new
law's going into effect for at least
nearly two years.
The referendum amendment to the
state constitution, which was adopted
in 1899, and which is a relic of the
Populist administration of state at
fairs, is the weapon which will pre
vent the new divorce law's going into
effect at the time expected by those
who pushed the measure through the
legislature. Had the new divorce
lay contained an emergency clause
the referendum could not have been
Work Already Begun.'
It was officially announced that the
referendum amendment will be in
voked, and this will prev°ut the new
divorce law's going into effect until
after it has been submitted to the
voters of the state and receives a
majority of the votes cast. It cannot
be submitted to the voters of South
Dakota until the next general elec
tion, to be in November, 1908, and in
the meantime the present law requir
ing onl ysix months' residence will
be in effect.
Knowledge cf this is expected ui
cause a great revival in the divorce
industry, pending the result of the
vote upon the new law at the election
a year from next fall.
In order to invoke the referendum
it is necessary to file a petition con
taining the signatures of 5 per cent
of the qualified voters of the state
asking that the law be submitted to
a vote. These petitions already have
been prepared, and will be circulated
immediately for signatures,, and will
be filed before the expiration of nine
ty days from the passage of the new
divorce law as required by the refer
endum amendment to the state con
Oppose Sunday Law.
It is also officiall announced that the
referendum will be invoked in the
case of the new law prohibiting Sun
day amusements ill South Dakota,
such as theatrical performances and
LAWMAKERS SHAKEN IN WRECK.
,-ive South Dakota Solons in Smash
Up—No Lives Are Lost.
Five stal legislators and other pas
sengers on the west-bound Milwaukee
rain had narrow escapes from serious
-iijury and possible death eleven miles
west of Aberdeen. The train, with a
loijble header, crashed into a freight
tain going in the same direction, and
the pasaengets got a severe shaking
A high wind, which blew- the loose
.snow in clouds, prevented Engineer
Slater on the front engine of the pas
senger train from seeing the freight
train, and the 'only warning he had
was a flag thrown through his win
dow by the brakeman of the freight
train, who had run back to stop the
Slater applied the air brake, and
both engines were thrown off the
track after demolishing the caboose
and a freight car. The engine crew
jumped, Slater hurting his hip badly
and Fireman Rittenberg sustaining
body bruises. Several passengers were
thrown from their seats.
The wreck happened a few feet
fiom a deep ravine, the scene of a re
cent freight wreck. Had not warning
been given it is believed the wreck
would have resulted in the loss of
The legislators on the train wore
Representatives Parmley of Edmunds
county and family. Foncannon of
McPherson and Bibelheimer of Wal
worth and Senator Overholzer and
wife of Walworth and Hepperlee of
McPherson. They were on their way
home from the capital.
FARMERS GET LIBRARY.
Women's Clubs Circulate Reading in
The newly organized Aberdeen Fed
eration of Women's clubs has estab
lished a traveling library to supply
the surrounding country with books
and periodicals where access to circu
lating libraries is denied. Boxes of
books and periodicals are being
shipped out into the country. A del
uge „of applications are being received
from all parts of the county.
A campaign against dandelions and
weeds will be actively carried on by
the clubs as soon as the necessity'
arises for it in the summer
The plan is to have, small boys pick
dandelions, roots and all, for a stipu
lated sum per bushel and to pull the
weeds, roots and all, for so much a
sheaf. It is expected that the work
will be a great success in beautifying
State Bank Organized.
The Farmers' State B&nk of Tolstoy
with ?5,000 capital, has just been or
ganized, with H. E. Hegnes of Brent
ford and Thomas A. Way and J.
Holmes of Aberdeeu as incorporators
Tolstoy is twenty miles south ol
Bowdle and is a new town.
Pure Food Troubles.
"Did your discomfort result from
eating too much preserved fruit?"
"No, I felt all right until I accident
ally read the confessions on the label
if A /M'
There was a time, and that notmo*e
than thirty or thirty-five years ago,
when the idea was very prevalent in
the older Eastern states that the prai
ries of Dakota were not adapted to
permanent, successful farming, and
that no amount of improvement would
ever make them profitable to the till
er of the soil.
The devastating prairie fires seemed
always to swoop down upon the ven
turesome liomeseeker who should at
tempt to wrest a livelihood from the
soil, and greedily devour all that hard
labor had accomplished. In the win
ter the wind blew an icy blast, and in
the summer its hot breath parched
the soil and ruined the crops. The
rainfall was frequently scanty and al
ways uncertain, pure drinking water
was often not obtainable, the soil,
though apparently rich, had not the
sustaining qualities of that of a tim
ber country, hardships faced the set
tler at every turn, and if ever he did
succeed in raising a good crop he was
so far from the markets that he could
not dispose of it favorably.
Such a discouraging picture as this
could have few attractions for the
farmers of the Bast, and settlers did
not come In large numbers Into the
territory, which Is now the state or
South Dakota, until 1880-1883, al
though several of the eastern counties
had a fair population and a few strip
ling cities before that time.
Railroads Bring Settlers.
The coming of the railroads in tL^
'70s, during the time of the rush of
goldseekers to the Black Hills, inau
gurated a great homestead boom over
the' entire eastern section, and set
tlers came in large numbers.
Then followed the inevitable period
of disaster, because these homestead
ers did not understand the nature of
the soil and the climatic conditions.
Many of them were without means as
well as without experience, and were
obliged to run in debt for their farm
ing machinery, seed, horses, cattle,
and the necessities of the household.
The majority placed their sole reli
ance upon wheat, and when the crop
failed, as it did on many occasions,
it meant the loss of their entire in
Hundreds gave up in despair and
sought homes elsewhere, for it verily
seemed as if all the tales of the un
kindly elements in the prairie country,
which had been circulated in the
earlier days, were entirely true. Those
who remained gradually learned
through bitter experience that It was
best to divide their farming, interests
and plant other grains as well as
wheat and give attention to the rais
ing of cattle, sheep and hogs to their
poultry products, and to dairying. Bet
ter farming machinery was manufac
tured, and great care was taken to
Improve farming methods. The re
sults can be seen in the marvelous
prosperity of the past ten years or so.
Diversity of Interests.
Even yet there is room for vast
improvement, as it is very probable
that even the best farmers do not
get the fullest returns from the soil
that it is capable of yielding, for
tJouth Dakota soil is marvelously fer
tile. In the portion of the state
east of the Missouri river the soil is
almost entirely glaciated, and has
proved itself to be well adapted to
the cultivation of wheat, corn, oats,
barley and flax. Mixed farming is
generally practiced throughout this
region, although there are also large
ranches devoted to the raising of live
stock for market, and also finally
equipped dairy farms.
A good example of the diversity of
agricultural interests and the general
prosperity to be found In South Da
kota cities and towns is to be seen
in Moody county. It lies on the east
ern side of the state, in the region
which received the first settlers. His
tory records that in the spring of 1857
hardy pioneers found their way into
the valley of the Sioux river and es
tablished themselves in little settle
ments between the Medary, in Brook
ings county, near the northern boun
dary of Moody county, and the site
of Sioux Falls to-day.
The population grew slowly until the
homestead boom of 1880-1883, and
then large numbers of settlers rame
into the county.
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
crossed the county from east to west,
and also built along the Sioux river
from Sioux Falls Junction south, so
that gives the county excellent rail
road facilities, thus enabling the fnrm
ers to market their produce readily.
According to the census of 1900 the
population of Moody county numbered
8,326, but during the six intervening
years there have been many who
have taken advantage of the excellent
opportunities which it offered to those
who desired to purchase fine fanning
land at very reasonable prices. There
Masons to Celebrate
In Easter week the Scottish Rite
bodies of Aberdeen will have a four
days' ceremonial and initiatory ses
sion. It is expected that many visiting
Masons will be in the city during the
week. The work of conferring the de
grees wilt begin on the evening of
March 25, and the work will wind up
on the evening of March 28, with the
Maundy Thursday banquet and the
beautiful ceremony of extinguishing
the lights. A large class of candi
dates already has made application
and many more are coming in.
C00D FARMS IN SOUTH DAKOTA
Diversity of Interests Fovnd—Mixed Farming Is Generally
Practiced—L^rge Ranches Devoted to Stock Raising—
Well Equipped Dairies Yield Good Profits.
are still uany choice tracts to be se
cured at figures which seem to be
ridiculously cheap to those who are
accustomed to prices in the older
While a large part of the school
lands in the county have already been
sold, there remain yet many rich acres
which will at some future day be of
fered for sale to the highest bidder,
and fortunate will be the man who
Flandreau is the seat of the county
government, and its citizens number
about 1,500. It is considered one of
the important cities of the Sioux val
ley, and well deserves the distinction,
a site is progressive, and its business
enterprises and well financially, in
creasing in extent and influence each
year. It has good schools, and there
are several religious denominations
represented In its churches. The
homes are pretty, comfortable and at
tractive, and city ^building lota are to
be purchased at prices which place
them within the reach of ambitious
young men who wish to own their
homes while establishing themselves
in business. Flandreau offers excel
lent opportunities for investment of
capita] in either wholesale or retail
lines, for the demand for merchandise
of all kinds is steadily growing
throughout the state, and the large
cities of the eastern counties will na
turally become the distributing cen
ters for the country districts.
One of the schools which the gov
ernment maintains for the higher
education of the Indians is located at
Country Well Watered.
Moody county is watered by numer
ous small tributary streams of the
Sioux river, which flows from north
to south, dividing it into almost equal
portions. The government figures,
taken at Flandreau, for the rainfall
in this portion of the valley from
April to August, 1905, inclusive, give
22.69 inches, the highest amount
reached in this part of the state.
Crops are excellent throughout the
county, cattle raising is carried on
to a considerable extent, and dairy
ing yields fine returns. At the annual
meeting of the Flandreau Co-operative
creamery, held last month, the re
ports showed that the business was
in a first-class financial condition.
The creamery, which is established at
Egan, also had a very prosperous year
during 1906. The aggregate amount
of cream purchased was 259,233
pounds, for which the farmers re
Prosperity is general throughout the
county, and the farm houses are com
fortable and often supplied with many
of the modern equipments to lighten
the labor of the housewife. There
are extensive lines of rural free de
livery of mail which keeps those who
live on farms distant from the towns
in touch with the outside world.
PROVED HIMSELF HERO.
Son of Ranchman Rescues Drowning
Boy From Missouri River.
Ernest Senechal, son of Capt. Ed.
Senechal, a well-known Missouri river
steamboatman of Fort Pierre, proved
himself a hero and saved the life of
a young son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Lebidee of this place. The boy was
playing about a log raft in the edge
of the Missouri river when he lost
his balance and fell into that treacher
ous stream. The high water, swollen
greatly from the recent melting of
snow, was running like a mill race,
and in a minute more the boy would
have been carried beyond all human
Ernest Senechal chanced to be near
at hand, and, hearing the cries of the
drowning boy, rushed to his assist
ance. Young Senechal was In a skiff,
and by a few strong strokes rowed the
boat below the floating boy, catching
him as he was swept along by the
current. By this time the boy had
become unconscious, and young Sene
chal had to exert all his strength to
haul the limp body Into the boat. Aid
was summoned when the boy had
been taken to shore, and by the hard
est kind of work he was brought back
Many narrow escapes from drown
ing have been recorded at this place,
hut none more narrow than in this
The number of births and deaths in
Beadle county during the month of
February, as shown by the vital sta
tistics report, was less than hereto
fore. Only four deaths occurred, and
there were but twelve births, seven
males and live females. Six marriages
were solemnized. Intention to be
come citizens of the United States
was made by three foreigners. No
divorces were ganted duing the
Some surprise was caused by the
arrest of E. A. Caldwell, a well-known
Fairfax business man, on the charge
of selling liquor to minors. As the
result of his preliminary examination
the defendant was held for trial dur
ing the next term of state circuit
court in Gregory county.
STOCK LOSSES OF 40 PER CENT.
Not for Twenty Years Has Rapid City
Country Had So Severe a Winter.
It is estimated that the loss to cat
tlemen north and east of Rapid City
will be in the neighborhood of 40
per cent. The winter has been the
most severe in twenty years, and had
it not been for the fact that the rail
roads buiMing west were in a posi
tion to haul feed to the cattlemen,
the loss would have been much
4 Condition Which Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, the Great Blood Tonic, Have
Been Curing for Years.
There is no more perplexing trouble
tor a physician to treat than debility
cases, especially in women, in which
there is no a ue disease but in which
the patient every day sinks lower and
lower despite changes of medicine and
That Dr. Williams' Pink Pills win
restore ho-lth under these conditions
Is no spec mtion but the fact has been
proved in hundreds of cases similar
to that of Mrs. Sarah Ramsey, of 1008
St. John St., Litchfield, 111. She says
"I never felt well after my first
child was born. I had a gnawing pain
In my stomach and could not ho3d any
food down. My head ached a great
deal and sometimes the pain went all
through my body. I had dizzy spells
so that I could not stand and seemed
to be half blinded with pain. These
spells would often last for over an
hour. My blood seemed to be in a
very poor condition and my hands and
feet were like ice. I seemed to be
growing weaker and weaker and could
not get around to do my work in
the house. I was extremely nervous
and the least excitement would bring
on a dizzy spell.
"For a number of years I was under
a doctor's care but seemed to get no
better. I had heard about Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills and I began to take
them. I soon felt better and gained
in weight and strength. My nerves
are strong now and I am a well woman
in every way."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold
by all druggists or will he sent, post
paid, on receipt of price. 50 cents per
box, six boxes for $2.50, by the Dr.
Williams Medicine Company, Schenec
tady, N, Y. A booklet of valuable in
formation, entitled "Plain Talks to
Women," sent free on request.
His Greatest Fear.
Good Man—And do you think, for
one moment., my good man, that stuff
is going to quench your thirst?
Old Soaker—Heaven forbid!
A MID WINTER VERDICT
"Bright Sunshine All Winter," Is What
a Western Canada Lady Says.
Maidstone, Sask., Canada,
Feb. 4, 1907.
C. J. Broughton, Esq.,
Canadian Government Agent,
Being so well pleased "with Canada
we wish my father and brother to
come here. Will you please send them
reading matter on Canada.
We have been here nearly a year
and are delighted with this country.
We have lived in Illinois, Iowa, and
Michigan and we find Canada away
ahead of any of them. We have had
bright sunshine all winter so far, only
two nice, easy snow storms. If it was
not All right you know I would not
want my father and brother to come
here, but we think it is grand.
V&a Yours truly,
(Signed) MRS. ED. TROUPE.
The pesfelmist derives a lot of pleas
tire from his efforts to spoil the pleas
ure of others.
CA8E OF ECZEMA IN 80UTH.
8uffered Three Years—Hands and Ey»
Most Affected—Now Well and Is
Grateful to Cuticura.
"My wife was taken badly with eo
zema for three years, and she em
ployed a doctor with no effect at all .r
until she employed Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. One of her hands
and her left eye were badly affected,
and when she would stop using Cu
ticura Soap and Ointment the eczema
came back, but very slightly but it
did her a sight of good. Then we
complied with the instructions in us
lng the entire set of Cuticura Reme
edies and my wife is entirely recov
ered. She thanks Cuticura very much
and will recommend it highly in our
locality and in every nook and cor
ner of our parish. God bless you for
the sake of suffering humanity. I. US.
Robert, Hydropolls, La., Jan. 5 and
Sept 1, 1906."
An old bachelor wants to know what
life without love Is if it isn't married
Important to Mothers. ."i(/
Examine csrefslly every bottle of CASTORIA,
a tare and enre remedy for infanta and children,
and see that it "k*-
Dae For Over 80 Yeara. %•,
Xhs Kind Too Have Alwigi Bwfhl
A girl with a swanlike neck may bes:^.
all right in a novel, but she doesn'tsilSli
show up so well in real life.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
Sold by DrusstoM, price 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS.as tb«ycannotreMh
the Beat of the disease. Catarrh a blood or constl
tutlonal disease, and In order to cure It yoo must take .*rv-£
Internal remedies. Ball's Catarrh Cure Is taken
teroAlly. and acta directly on the blood .and mucous
surface*. Hall's Catarrh Core la not a quack medl-
with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the&fcjta
mucous surfaces. Tbc perfect combination of tbe^#r
I I a
eults In curing catarrh. Send for testimonials, free.
F.J CHENEY CO., Propt., Tolado O.'i
One of the best, things out is a de
Especially worthy of notice ia Garfield
Tea, Nature's remedy for constipation,1
sick-headache, liver and kidney derange
ments. It is made wholly qf Herbs.
Character is the only absolutely in
"Panthers and Grizzly Bears.
Ship Fura, Hides, Pelts McMillan Fur A4
Wool Co.. Minneapolis. Writ* -for prices.
c' VkT 1
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