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' . SUNI'8
ONION sruk' AND CROUP. GRANDMOTHER'S ADVICE. e nsingfetmr Bly of mine ohildrel mn only rot .Ofy~t oinbe Colon nd Ceou w Uon 3yrOp .x I iejetaeeeoios to-d It wee ihrty we? g. Wtkioh faabidrey prneret7 8 to' rdle.eoant to _the t ttast. ubld e ee bot s0 oe. aike lo substitute r Ilt. Ther'. nothing as good Lor sale by the Parchen-D'Aohea l Drug Co., Helena. O MORE BACK ACHE 0 'kwO1BLES ,AVEL; CONSTIPATION, INFLAMATION ofrtT BLADDER. AND SALL KIDNEY D/SEASES.. **Oooaaeo.ooooaooeoeoee.Ha,.,v .,.ý i R.I.P.A.N.S STABULl$i ea REGULATE THE S 8TOMACH, LIVERAND BOWELS " S AND PURIFY THE BLOOD. RIIPANS TABULES are the beet .edl. i kne knows for Ilidgeeion, Ilillou.nes, Slheadaehe, Coestipaiou., Dyspepia, Chrenle " L[ver Tro.blebi I)ii.ýne, BadCompleaion, DIysentery, Ofenlre Blreath, and all di ordeer of the tomaech, Liver and Bowels. SRlipons Tabulee contain nothing injurious to Ste most delicte constttuton. Are ieaset to " 1 take. safe, effectual, and give immediate relief. $0 : drH be obtlned b appllcatlon to nearest The Celebrated French Cure, .a.-. " APHRODITINE " re.,n e Is 80LD ON A POSITIVE GIUARANTEE o to cure any form of ( nervonus disease or -, any disorder of the generative organs . ' t of either seox,/ whether arisngi// from the excessive //.'.'/F. BEFORE eot stimulant., AFTER TobaccoorOpiumin, orthbrough youthful indiscre tion. over indulgence. &c.,such as Loss of Brain I Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains in the back, tSeminalW eakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Lcuorrhc.a, Dirz tine-s, Weak Memory. Loss of Power and Impo tency, which if reglectedl often lead to premature old ane and insanity. Price $1.00 a box, 6 boxes for F5 S. teut by mall on receipt of price. A WRITTEN GUARANTEE is given for every SL.0t order received, to refund the money if a pnanent cure is not effected. We have thou sands of testimonials from old and young, of both sexes, who have been permanently cured bytheuseofAphroditine. Circularfree. Addroa THE APlIHRO MEDICINE CO.. Weotern Branch. . Herx 27, POrrTLARD, 0.t Sold by the Parchen-D'Acheul Drug Co., Helena, Mont. 1894. Harper's Bazar. ILLUSTRATED. HAPEzn'S PAZAIt is a journal for the home. It gives the fullest and latest infirmation bhout kaohione; and its numerous illuetrat en-. i-aris designs, and pattern-shoet st;poloments are in dispensabli alike tn the home io--ros-makoer and the profeslsional moniste. o oexpenrse i rpare to make its artistic attrartiv.tnose nf thu highest order. Its bright atories, an sing oormnedi.. and thoughtful essays nat;sfy a!l tastes, ind its last page is famous as a nludyet of wit and lumor. In its weekly issues everyt~ineg is in cluded wlioh is ot intoreot to w-,meu. ' he Serials for 169h will be written by Wil.ian Blaol and Walter -Besant. 'hort itories will be written by Mary E Wilkins. Maria toui-e Pool bloth Mernery I:tnart, Marion Hiarlad, ansil others. Ount-door Sport and c In door (eamon, Snciel Intertainment, hthibroidery, and other interesting topic. will roeeive constant atten tio. A new nerles ls promise I of "L.ofee and I epatee." HARPER'S PERIODICALS. Per Year: BARPFR'S MAG ZINE .................. 00 A PER' \ .KLY ........... . .0 RARE rER'l HB.ZAIt .... ........ .... 4 03 HIARPictP'S YOUN IPEOI'LE ............. t.n1 Postage free to all subscribers in the United States. Canada, and Mexico. The Volumes of the [tzar begin with the first Nomber for January of each yore . \1 hen no tin:e is mentionedol. enacriptions will hbegin with the Numbr.r current at the time of recoipt of order. Boundl Volumes of HAor-R'e B.ioae for the years back, in neat cloth binlinot, wilt he seit by mail. postaget psi4, or by epeisa., freq of ex pence provldai the treighit doen nlot exci-3n one dollar Inr volume), for i7.(M per volneio. Ct;oth Catse for eaoh volume, suitable for binding. will be sent by mail. post-paid, on receipt of I1.(l each. ltemittances should be made by Poat-otfflie Money Order or Draft, toavoid chance or loss. Newspapers are not to copy this aldvertisement without the express order of Harper & brothers. Address: HARPER & BIIIOTHERL. Naw YonL. 1.894. Harper's Weekly. ILLUSTRATED. HAaPEn'e Walrot rt s beyond all qestlion thd leadirg journal ti Amenrica. in its splendid i instratlone, in its sorp. of uistinllehtnd con tributors. and in It vast army of reuslern. In special lines, It draws on the Lixhest order 'if talent, the molen e t blted mby postion and train ing to treat the leading totiios of the iley. in hcotion. the moat iopular stiry-writer rcon tributle to its coturnins. tnucrb dlrawings by tihe foremost n r~iiat illustrate its aprcial articles. its atories. and every notable event. f phtiie intor est: it ontains portraito of tl.e ditlicuniuhaed meon and omen who a ae mbking the hiitory of the time. whilo special attention is given to tie Army end Navy. Amatner i-rort. a'ld Music anld the Drama, by dlirtiiguisheid experts. Ina word hI. artm's WIr Enti, combinee tisre es feltures oftihe daily poaler anil the artistic and literary qualiiest of the mganzine with the solid critical character of th roeview. HARPER'S PERIODICALS. ]'er Year: HAI PIt',S MAGAZINE .................54.. 0 HA RPEIt . t EE li i.....Y.. .......... 4 f JtallPEli'S NAZ It ...................... 4.00 HAnil'lrIt' Ytnhlfti PI'ItE ............. 7.tt Postage free to all obecrtbers in the United BIta'g.: Cinda. anrd Mexico. The Vdlumee r,f thie \Vret.,y begin with tle flrt number for January of each year. When no time Ce mentil.nrd. eusi, r; tione w.ll login with ttiu nunibr curreaat at tti tilne of rocei.lt of or,!e . -ound Volumes of 1tAIInrPcna WH'EtitY for three years hack, In eat bIlotuih biing, will I:.e sint by mail. petege paidl, or bty xpri.ss, free . f expe.un iprecided tile frneight iloen. not rscee one ldollar per volume), for $7i.0) P:er rv!umo. ('lth Cares for each voluale, eiitalle for bindiang, wili be sent by sain. p-.t paid on receilt of $1.00 ea-h. tienltttances hould ho maid by Post-ntfice. M:ne-" Serder or Draft, to aneid lhan s of lies. hn.wepapers are not to copy thi.s advertise anent witniout the exllrea order of Ilarper A erol inore. Address: ARPlPE & LIROTLXIe . law Yost. OF AMERICAN T1LEGIAPN SysGm of Private Ownership Com. pared With Government Owner. ship in England. The Western Union's 760,000 Miles of Wire, Belting the Great Globe. A ITai With CaL R. C. Clowry, Vice. President and General Sportnaea. dent of the Comap.ay. Some foeling has been aroused in tale graph circles by reason of recent publioa tions of the chief engineer of British telo graphs, who olaimed, after a visit to this coentry, that the English compared favor ably with their Awe loan cousins. To learn his views upon this subjeot, a Chicago Inter Ocean reporter called on Col. It. C. Clowry, vice-president and gem eral superintendent of the Western Union Telegraph company, and chairman of the committee on electricity at the World's fair. "Col. Clowry, did you read the tele graphic dispatches recently published in which Mr. Preece, the chief engineer of the British telegraphs, is quoted as saying that there was only one branch of electrical in dustry In whicoh England compared favor ably with their American cousins, that be ing telegraphy, in which they were cer tainly ahead?" "Yes, I read the article you mention." "'I sppose you also read the interview with Mr. Preese published in the New York Sun last August?" "Yes, I read that also." "What is there to be said in reply to those statements of Mr. Preece?" "Well, a good deal can be said in refer enee to the matter. 'In Mr. Presee's later view In the Sun he states that the 'ale. graph facilities in Ensland are greater than they are here, for we go to every town and every village. Irrespective of the fact that they pay or do not pay, while in the states the places that pay appear to me to be the only ones that receive the attention of the telegraph companies.' In reply to that statement I Quote from the annual re port of the British postmaster-general, who says: "The department has ceased to require the repayment of the capital outlay for telegraph extensions made under guarantee, and the puarantes is now required to cover only the expense of working and matnten. ] ance. By ast of parliament the rural sani tary authorities are empowered to under take guarantees for telegraph offices at plsces within their districts and to defray the cost out of the rates. As the result of this concession there has been a considera ble extension of the telegraph system in rural districts.' It will be seen by this that the telegraph system of Great Bitain le not extended to small towns exzcptiunder a guarantee to cover the wirking and main tenano. The statement of the )ostmas ter general is, therefore, in direct contra deotion of that of Mr. Preece. "Under the Western Union system, the telegraph extends to every railway station, grest and small, in the United States, with out expense to the publio. and we are only too glad to extend our lines to other towns not connected with railroads, where, as in Great Btitain, the expense of working and maintenance is guaranteed. Not eithstand ing the statement of Mr. Preeco that the telegraph in Eneland extends to every town nod vuillae, it is a fact that there are telegraph offices established at less than one-third of the postoffices. 'I notice, also, that when asked by the Sun reporter if he considered government telegraphs a success in England, Mr. Presce said: 'Yes. they are undoubtedly a sucoss in England.' On the other hand, tho British chancellor of the exoheaner, in laying before the house of commions last April the annual budget, said In tia speech thereupon. 'that the operations of the British government teleg aphs frr the fiscal year showed a "bad revenue," and an excess of actual working exusenses over receipts of £115,000 ($500.000), to say nothing of the interest on the £10,000,000 ($50,000,000) of bonds issued for their acqui sitiou. lie also s'ild that snes the pur c.nese by the government o: the telegraph lines, including the moderate interest they I ought to have paid upon their coat, thI loss on that transaction had been £1,500.000 (nbout $22,000,C00) which osult was rounded on a miscaleulation, and for any thing that can be soon to th, cont cry it is a revenue which is going from bad to worse and not likely to improve.' According to these figures the British government has operatrd the telegraph system for about twenty-two years at a loss of about $1,000 000 a year. The tolegrnph is used mostly by banker<, meacbants, manfaoe turers, brokers. and specu:utors, so that, according to the English plan, a large ma jot ity of the people who never 1use the tOle vraplt have to make up this yearly deflct of $1.000,000 in order to afford the partiesi reat named low rates on their massaer., lint, while for short distancesa the word i rates in lEglend are lowes than they are here, still, owing to the different methods in voOgur in the two countries for counting the number of words in a message (inll G eat Britain the wo de in the address and signature lire counted, while we do not count them), the cost to the sender on an average message is about the same. The long-disteance rates on the codtilent, and between Enklaud and the continent are much higher than those for simiular dis tances in the United Sthtes. "lRoperding the statement in the Sun article that 'Mr. P'roece's department is the Western Union and Ameriean Bell 'Tele pone comopanies rolled up into one, and half a dozen snb- ptarine cable companies thrown in,' etc., I will merely call attention to the fact that the B'itish telegraph system corn prises but about t0,000 miles of line, 19J,000 miles of wire, and 8,000 ollices, extending over ant area of about 120,000 square miles; while the Western Union telegraph system alone comprises about 190.000 miles of. line, 750,000 miles of wire. 8,500 miles of ocean sub-marine cables, and 22,000 offices, ex tending thiroughout an area of more than :3.000.000 square miles, being, therefore, about quadruple the British government telegnath system, and extending over an area twenty-fon- times as great. 'the cap. ital accouut of the cost to the British gov ernment of its telegra, h system is $50,000, 000. If the Western Union 'Telegraph com ,any's capital account was in proportion to its prore ty in the same ration it would be over $2000.00.003. "Mr. Preece ln his interview says that: 'In England the telegraphs belong to the poople; they are maintained by the people; they ire supervised by the people; for every Englishman has the right to com plain of any delay or anything wrong, not only through the press, but in the house, of parliament. and every coomplaint of every kind received from any member of the public receives as uach attention as though it came through the houses of par liamne.nt. "Now, an examination into the conditions under which telegraphic business is trans. acted in the two countries will show that In the United r Lttes there is sharp comueti tion, two comoeting companies having always been in the field-sometimes more; and that our business men fully appre cia;e the value of comnpetliton as ain incen tive to prompt and efticient servies. know ing that if one company does not give sat iatoetion they can trausfer their pasronage to another. Again. as the telegraph aervice in America is essentially unile: the control oft the people (Leing amenable uander the law to eve.y inhabitant of the country), should er ors or anaaecesary delays occur in the transmisiou of messages the public hayv. redress through the courts, and can and de recovrr damages, and it is a crime under the law for employes of teleg aoh compalnies to divulge or make improper nue of the contents of messages. "On the other hand, whe:. the govers. 1meet he a mee pl 4 y i1 se t. Shot ,ph i ý .I m t e a ththere no o a. tf tever fr 4e4 set atItetlsifon of inewS oI' [ tee the.ludtneg of the aetue. a tt bUiter ar aeorrothde Itaw proval d, and the govitrh 'Ms15I dlor e etrtol of the .t hpe eesop•tke Over thocant itet . " Ree. teitch ouldpt bie eatoe4 people ol the ir et. Now te paile attention ,to th/mot that S:I . of the eompetiicg telegieph a he United Sterte are, in the prons who have been in the buadeit ii thair lives, thtetaeur of tthirp'p l l pend ilg upon their efficiency. tl J teole. gaph hasiae wase otrll gov ernment;" polttloat lyalbty4o .part , in power would be mone apt to be ,rdsd as the gaoga of quliaietlor 'thate blity to pefor.nm the duties of the peoiitiesi. . "'on.teen years ago Lrt. .. first visited this coutry, aend at` ip.t time J understood him to say that t was not an operator In Europe Who, .ald s.d by sound, althonugh the sound rqd system had been in vogue in this o. n .or up ward of thirty years. On hi 'return to England he stated in a paeer beftre a so ciety of which he wee a member that Eua. land wee twenty years behind the United States In its telegraphhls de teioVteaet, and for this he was severael" crtoJles by some of the Engllh papers. A bo. egi t years later Mr. Preeoe again visited this eoonn try and stated that they were mlakg con ldarable progress fn the dlirteif n of in troducing tihe Ameri0sn; or M sae, sound. reading system. He againe isted bte Unitesd States thip year and informed me that it would be very difficult to diuiufltish an English from a Western Unrio, telg aph office, they were so much alke-.nod that the American Morse, pr p.,uud rading sys tem, was in general use 'n .Uglsud. 1I appears, therefore, that M'. Fire has in troduced the America systeS 't his own country, sad in this he bhee m iswn great wisdom, as it is, and always hb been. verr much superior to the European system. I it had not been for Mr. Preeors visits to the United States end his ability to adopt our system and imcrovemsnts, .am afraid that the English would still be oragglin along with the old-fashioned dial needle instauments, as they are singularly averse to what they call 'American Innovations.' "Darinl the past summer I hsive sot and conversed with representative eitectrielans from nea ly all parts of' the world, who came here to visit the exposition. Each of them has inspected the Western Union office and system in Chieago, and In every eass sea stated distinctly that «the p ogress of telography in the United tatJes was very far in advance of what it. wa in Europe. Our inslrnmentes, witchboards, etc., ap pear to be a revalation to most of them. Then again, the United St.ite is the only country in which telegraph lines are operated direos from the dynamo current. In Europe they still adhere to the old bat tery system (in some oases sling storage batteries), and the gentlemen who visited me wele seuorised to see the great advance we have made in this direction. The only European instrument which we have adopted in this country sie the English Wheatstone, which we work to advantage on some of our long cirouits; while in Eng land they are gradnally substituting our Morse system, including the duplex, quad replex, etc.. for their old maohinery. In feaet, an electric manufacturing'company of Chicago is shipping telegeera;hio instru ments to nearly all parts of Europe. It ap pears to me, therefore, that the United States is very much in advance of all Euro pean countries in all branches of electrical industries, the telegraph and telephone in eluded, and, in fact, in all mechenical In dustries, very nearly all of the preat inven tions having been made by Americans." "Have you anything to say in reference to the electrical exhibit at the World's fair?" "The electrical exhibit was a very fine one; but no satisfactory exhibit of eleo trical industries in the United States could be given within the confines of nny single building. To appreciate thebxtent of such industries one ahoa!d travoe all over the country and see the thonuands'of cities and towns which art lighted by e y tricity and furnished with traneportetip..or the too pl1 by means of electric street railways, r.nning at a speed varying from five to twenty-five miles an hbor. This list which I hand you will give y6u somut figures from which you can foam an idea of the extent of exhibits from the different countries, as they appeared in the e'ectriot.y building at the World's fair." The list shows the following flg'es: Equare feat. United Etate occupied.... ... .... 14,,97 (iermany occupied ..... ...t.......... 24,172 Franc occunpied ................} ........ 0.ii2 Great Britain occn u ie l ............ ....... 5.031s Japan Oecipieed .................1 ......... 1,103 Austria .oec pied ...... ..........n . 1.010 Italy occupied..... ................ 1.000 Lt.ther countries, less than (each)......... 1,.00 Hlobson's Choice. A physician of Ocosta, Wash., while botanizing in the woods near that place recently, stumbled across a big black bear, which got annoyed at his presence and clhsed him. The railroad was a few yards away, and the doctor took the track and sprinted along it, a few yards ahead of the beast, until a long trestle was reached, when the bear halted and squatted down to watch the doctor hop along the ties. When he was a third of the way across, a freight train appeared at the other end. Out on a high trestle, with a bear waiting for him at one end and a freight train coming for him from the other, the doctor felt that the situation was embarrassing. He dropped to a supporting beam, hung from the end of it while the train passed overhead, and then continued his way home by another route.-Brooklyn Cit izen. A Quarter Century Test. For a quarter of a oentury Dr. Kina's New Discovery has been tested, and the millions who have received benefit f om its use testify to its wonderful curative powers in all diseases of throat, chest and lungs. A remedy that has stood the test so long and that has giver universal satisfaction is no experiment. Each bottle is positively guaranteed to give relief, or the money will be refunded. It is admitted to be themost reliable for coughs and colds. Trial bot tles free at Parohen-I)'Aeheni Drug Com vany. Large size, 50c. and $1. The Decadent Train Bobber. Within a short time everything connect ed with the long established business of train and bank robbery has changed, says the Kansas City Star. The uplifted arm is no longer the style. The passive policy has been abandoned. .Men like John Kloehrof Coffeyville, who shoot robbers. have beconme the heroes of the hour. The train robberis no longer fit material for a dime novel. As far as literature goes he is not "in it." Hie is nowhere. Ile is a poor, mistaken man, and misfortune has marked him for her own. He is no longer defiant and daring. Ile is a needy young lman driven to crime only by a desire to relieve the necessities of an aged father. It is no longer needful to invest in high blooded horses and winches ters and masks. The train robber's occu pation has lost its glow and glory. The time has come when he is hunted and shot at like a common thief. Ilis career will be short lived. Ladles Appreleite A good remedy and there is not anything on the market that rquals French Tansy 'T'ablets for the relief and ouears of psainful or i regular menses. 'Illsea tablets remove all obstructions, no matter what the cause. Manufactured by A. Augendre. Pa is, Franc,., and for sale only by Perehen b'Acheal Drug Co.. lielena, Mont., sole agents, Price $2 per box; sent by mail securely sealed. During the past eightv yensr the organized labor of Boston hais Ireiclced the working hours in that city uixlit 2l1,520,000, and the wages were Increased about $500,000 annually. People who have tried it say that there is no better medioino for dynpepsia than Av er's Srsaparills. It may not give one the stomach of an ostrich, but it so strengthese the alimentary organs that digestion of or dinary food becomes easy and natural. WITIOUT IRIT RESERVE I will *eil ti `ooest'o the lne i thirty daye' 131y tools ofiDlamDndQ a Watches and + Jewelry. " Special bargains in Ladies Gold watches Roger Bro's. A. No. I Tableware, eto, Solid Silverware, Souventr Spoons Montana Sapphires, Cooks, Opera and Field Glasses and Hold-. era, Card Cases, Tea Sets and Trays. Come and examine our stock and prices before purchasing else. where A. GOLDBERG, O SOUTH MAIN STREET. Thoma s. Oak. Henr- .P Hoary C. oaolls olSens. fomlW ,ERN N ADIF10 R.R. Runs Through Cars BETWEEN ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, DULUTH, FARGO, GRAND FORKS and WINNIPEG -AND HELENA, BUTTE, SPOKANE TACOMA, SEATTLE, PORTLAND. Pullman Sleeping Cars, Elegant Dining Cars. Tourist Sleeping Care TIME SCHEDULE. IN EFFECT BUNDAY, NOV. 19. 1893. TRAINS ARSria AT HLUENA. No. 1, Pacific Maill. west bound...... 0:25 a m No. Atlantic Mail, et bound........ 9:15 a. m No. 8, Marysille .crommod-tijn...... t:O a, n No. 9, Wickes,. Boulder and Elklorn aocommouatlon (daily except .un da........... . :SOp. No. 109, imini mixed, IMondays only) 2:A p. i TRAINS DEPARNT ROM HELMIA. Na. 1, Faeiic Mails west bound........ 9:385 in Ho. AS. tiantic Mail east bound....... 2 a, n No. Maroville accommodat;on.... 9:50 p, No. 10 WLckee Bloulder and Elkhorn accommolation (daily except bun da ) ............ ................. . 7:15m s. No. 101, imini mixed. (Myonday only) 10:-J a. in For information, time cards, maps and tickets call on or write .. D. EflD L.I GENERAL AGENT. HELENA. MONTANA. --08- CHAS. S. FEE; G. P, & T, A., ST. PAUL. MINN. THE SUN The First of American Newspapers CHARLES A. DANA, EDITOR. The American Constitution, the American Idea, the American Spirit. These first, last, and all the time, forever. The Sunday Sun Is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the World. Price 5c. a copy. By mail, $2 a year Daily, by mail............ $6 a year Daily and Sunday, by mail.................... $8 a year The Weekly.............. $1 a year Address THE SUN, Nep York. DATON'S NERVE TONIC AND VITALIZER. Q3ickly cures general and nervous debility, pronat exhaustion. Nours thenia eta. Completely. perfeotly and p.rmanently reaJuv pating the vital oenergioe; ncreasing nervous tower. renese in tbe ambition of youth and the ioorage Wf rp.hood; restoring to enfeebled. soerrated, ezr. , devitalized or overworked eon and woene tierfe or onstitutional powers. Its extraordinary ouratire power manifeest [tselt anmet immedirtoly it in taken. On this po:nt the evidence Uf those woo have taken ittoi nniform and poSitiv,. 't'hey ray they can feel the effect of every dose d.ing them guoo i. It lea powerful nerve invlgorating tonic, impertino its restorative inflnuence througih the medium of ti.e aervou sy ternm to every organ and tseuoe n the body. It maker but little ditterenCe whether the onetitutluuoal vigor has been undormined by acuti disease. overwioLrk,. or certain mischievous indiscretion: or whether tihe broken down on. lition is ralied b. one name or other. so long ua thelre s nervoun exhaurt,.n general or loonl weakunes--p- long as erervation end debility are the tDpe of hus ailment, this ito the remedy. THitiW. WHO U'r t it from the resultns of over-mentel or phy.ioal exertion, hardohip. nposure. hidden d.ians. raprise or who have brought npon themelrvee aserne ,.f afliHcttors by ignorautly or wilfully violating natuore'slaws will Ind in s atan's Vitalizer anl Nerve Touie tiho remedy of their eertsn relief. It spestllyi ,remove all evidenco uf progressive physical deterioration. and restoree toe enfeeled eneries to their snatnlia vigor. EIIlENEVEst 'I Hsil n sy weaknee of the litol r-ano, nerv, usasee prostratione of the pbysira or mental rnerle. roonfion of ides, lae of self.-aotidenoe. irritabllty of temper. melan..oly. owalirdioe. wtuanres of the knees and back. palpt atison of the heart. draggingn pain in theb loino.. headache. irritation of tie kidatys and bladder milky urine. pernicious and hidden wea.tem, recniting in a fausore f the mental and physical power. o,.ne|itntintg an impediment to soccee end onihttlng him or her for ihe duties and responlibilitie of life, it ii the remedy po ex.oellsue o A single opackage will be eutficent to inaugur ate the wortk ot regoeration ad aore tn many c.ase. iut stubborn cases often reqaireo more. II will be sent postpaid. enoured from observation, eor *.1 pir paLckae, or 6 paekIges ar *5.Ot fonr ,I. or or top . .. . .. CATONf MED. CO.. Boeto.. L SENIRELY NEW s The Independent's Late't and Best Offer! THE "MOMNE QUEEN" WOR.L D'8 ý.A.:eR SOUVENIR COOK BOOK Is handsomely bound in; White Leather, with Embossed Cover and contains 608 pages The Book is sold only by subscription, the retail price being $20.0 per copy. BY A SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT THE INDEPENDENT Has obtained the Exclusiva Newspaper Right in the Northwest, and makes the following GREAT OFFER! Any person who will send Two. Dollars and 'Twenty-Five Cents in payment of one month's subscription in advance for the Daily and Sunday Independent will receive the paper by mail or carrier for one month and the "Home Queen" Cook Book, express or postage paid. *With The Weekly Independent. Any one sending Three Dollars will rsceive The Weekly Indepenlent one year and the "Home Queen" Cook Book, express or postage paid. IT IS A TREATISE ON CO.ERY, DOMESTIC ECONOMY, Table Etiquette, Hygiene of the Home, Etc. Lodorsed by Lady Man:ers of the World's Fair. HOW INDORSED. More than 130 of them have contributed directly to the Recipe department, these contributions having been secured for this took from every State and Territory in the Union, Alaska not excepted. More Than 200 Contributors. Many of the wives of the Governors of the different Statds, and more than sixty other ladies of position and influence have also sent in their contributicns of oto:ce and well-tried recipes. Cam. ing as these have from every part of the country, from Alaska to Florida and from Maine to Calilorn;a, they represent etrery style and phase of cookery of every locality and secticn of America. We claim without fear of contradiction that we present in the "Home Queen" the grand3st aggregation and variety of tried recipes in trotlued into any cook bcok extant. AUTOCRAPH SICNATURES. The autograph signatures of the contributors, with their ad dress and official position, will, in near.y every instance, to found attached to the recipes, which not only attest their gealuineness, but add in mensely to the taking features oi the book. These sig natures ha'e omen procured, engraved and introduced into the book at considerable labor and expense. PORTRAITS. Fine half-tone portrait' of nearly one hundred of the Lady Managers of tt e Wurid's o air, ugether with portraits of the wives of the Governor' and o'hers cecupying leading positions, have been secured, and will ald no little to the interest and Int:insio value of the "Homr Queen." Miss Juliet Corson, 'Ihe founder of the Cooking Schools of Amer!o.a, and who was appointed, by the advice of Mrs. Potter Palmer, to take charge of the Cooking School and Dep. rtmcnt of Ccokery in the Miew Y rk Exhibit at tle World's Fair, has also consented to contribute to our Recipe deparm nt, a d her portrait willalso appear in this bfnk. Miss Corson was formerly connected with the Minnesota State University. Two Thousand Choice Recipes Will be found grouped under the following headings: BsteAD. lee Creams and Ices. Bircuits, Rolls and MuSine. Jellies and Jams. Gridd;e Cakes. Wales. Etc. Moats. Unleavened Bread. auoes for Meats. Grains and Mushe. Pastry and iss. Puddines and rausce. CAKL. YPreserves. Layer Cake. Piokles. Cookies and Jumbles. Sweet Piakles. G.nar Breads. Poultry and Game. Crullers and Doughnuts. lalads. Frosting and Icingo. hell-Fikb. MISCELLANEOUS. Vegetables Creams and Custards. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Confeetionerr. Canning Fruit and Vegetables. The Toilet. Catsup. MiscellaneoaL Drianks The Laundry. Eggs. To Cleanse Clothing. Flsb. Dyeing. Fruits. To ep PFalit and Vegetables OTHER DEPARTMENTS. Aside from Re:ipos the following topics are oarelully treated. Food and Health. How to Carve. Foods in GUnertt. How to Select Meets. T'able Etiquette. Hints to Hosee-Keepers. 'l'be Moraion Meal. Diseased and Adolterated Food. The Mir-Day Meal. Warming and Ventilation. The Evenlng Meat. Drealaae and 8ewerage. Party Sappers. Poletmeng, Drewatig sad Aeelteak Table Napklas-Hew to Fold Them. Distafeehasta.