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1 UplhoflsterSes and Couch Covers So the Rummage Salle. 1IESE lots present excellent opportunities in that thev embrace many of the best-selling goods and pat terns shown this season and price them at figures that command recognition from those who appreciate un usual values. Upholsteries in quantities, in many instances sufficient for entire suites?and in some for a chair or so. The line is worthy of inspection. t Upholstery aod Drapery Fabrics. t $ ! i $ I I 15^ 3H 10 5 3 3 2 IO 6M 2J4 5 2 ?7 JA //?2 I I sM 834 10^4 20 21 614 5 iV* 6 H 4'4 8 21/* 10 4?'8 9 lA J 17XA yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards yards vards IVm Red Damask $3-75 Rose Damask ?2.oo Red Brocade $4-5? Green Damask $1-5? Rose Brocade $7-5? Cream Brocade $4.00 Blue Tapestry $4.00 Rose Damask $4.00 Rose Brocatelle $4-5? Rose Brocade $4-5? Rose Brocade n>3-?? Rose Damask $3-5? (ireen Brocatelle $3 ?? Cream Damask $3-75 Cream Brocade $4-5? Red Brocade ?* $6.00 Green Rep $r.oo Rose Brocade $4.00 Rose Damask $^-5? Rose Brocade $3-5? (.'ream Brocade $6.00 Green Tapestry $I-5? Red Damask $2.50 Red Damask $2-75 Red Damask $4.00 Red Damask$4*5^ Red Damask $5-?? Cireen Damask .,?...???????????????? $3*^^ Red Damask $2.5? Red Damask$2.^o Red I)amask. ?*????? ? ??? $4.00 Red Damask $2.50 Now. $2.75 $1.25 S3.OO $I.OO $5.00 $3.00 $*.00 $3.00 $3.0? $3.00 $2.25 $2.50 $2.25 $2.75 $3.00 $3-50 $0.60 $3.00 $i-95 $2.50 $4.00 $1.00 $1.50 $2.00 $3.00 $3-5o $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 $1.50 $3.00 $i-95 3 13 ? 8 3 * V 5 * First Quality Art Tick= iregs, Famcy Taffetas and Cretooraes. Was. yards 30c. yards 30c. yards 30c. yards 30c. yards 30c. yards 30c. 51 Yi yards 30c. 10} j yards 30c. 6 yards 30c. 1V2 yards 30c. 6 yards 30c. 42x/t yards 30c. 21) 4 yards 30c. 11 yards 30c. I?4 yards 30c. 46 yards 30c. 26l/2 yards 30c. 9J.2 yards 30c. 34'.I yards 30c. 6 yards 30c. 3/'ii yards 30c. 40 yards 30c. 26J4 yards 30c. 10 yards 30c. 2114 yards 30c. too remnants of Cretonnes, Taffetas, etc.,.ir/2 yards to 3 yards, at less than half price. Now. 18c. 20c. 15c. 20c. 20c. 15c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. 20c. JOC. 20C. 20c. 20C. 10 Couch 1 Couch 4 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 6 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 4 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch 1 Couch Cotaclhi Covers. Was. Covers. $4.50 Cover.. $4.50 Covers . $6.50 Cover.. $8.00 Cover.. $6.00 Cover. .$10.00 Cover.. $6.00 Cover. . $6.00 $6.00 $4-5? $6.50 $6.50 $6.50 $6.00 $4.00 $7.00 $4-5o $6.00 $6.00 $7.00 Cover. Cover. Covers, Cover., Cov Cov Cov Cover., Covers. .-er. ver. er. Cov Cov Cover er. er. Was. Now. $3-05 $3-75 $5.00 $5.00 $4.50 $6.50 $3-5? $3-5o $2.50 $2.75 $3-50 $3-5o $3oo $4.00 $3.00 $5.00 $3-25 $4-50 $4-50 $5.00 | v ? Y I y i s 1 ? I f f i y J -Y Y 1 Y ? i 1 Y t I I Y Y Y Y Y t Y ? I | jr * t f f Y I | i I I I Y Y Y Y | t R13amimage Sales off Lace Carpets and WallII Papers are but these sates wnED end shortly. Curtains, ami progress, W. B. MOSES & SONS, F St., Cor. nth. HH! ji 8 Machioes 3i i X 'ii effect an economy in PRINT ING and trivc clean, "new" ? type for your work always. >;;< W e r.se typesetting machines. & A iiljcht aj> well as a Jfe day force of Printers here to ns3uro the best K of service. ?? Consult about lit t'.e as well as big work. ) Byron S. Adams, ? ??I Kerer dot." 512 lttb St. N. W. 'S, ii Satisfaction 1n the highest poesible degree 1m obtained in palnlluf when NKW I'liA PAINT !s n*ed. It girt--* a I,t iter fluisb, protects the aurfaca better and laste uiu^h looker than ordiuary paint. Try it. Sole I>. C. agent*. T ^ J 7^" "(Of f* r>'C ?t. n w. V. . 11 Co DUikCir Kssxl.) -I'botie 2731. 3 7T * HI* VO'Ct | VICTOR | TALKING MACHINES $ ON EASY PAYMKNT8. & Largest ?tot'k mucbinec and recor<Sii In 4v :)< * f ty R?cords at retluctd prices. The Si s VlCl"i?K Is so far superior to the other i: i u.U that tbey u?-ver fall to plvaae the ij- i . ^t fritkal. Come aa?i bear them. Muat S U- i? i ?! to ^ -.ppreeiate*!. Ti* JC:iN F. ELLIS & CO., S 6SI I'EN.NA A\ K. N W. S" W. : auii Kct?ll VICTOR KrpramtltlTM. ECORATIVE ART ?111 TAINTING ?n.l PAl'ERnANGING finds its truitt interpretation in the work eieeiitfil by Plltt. !Ie U a f??t ma?Ur *1 both. t".arg?a low. L'rop poatal or 'phone. PUft" 1TJ7 Ttb St. N.W. Y AND b FILING FACTS 27?The Modern Business Man hates nothing so much as Sheer Waste. ?J The steps you take?when records might be placed within arm's reach?mean energy simply thrown away. q Wouldn't you like to know about this "Y and E" Vertical Tray Outfit with a capa city of 3,000 letters or papers? q J UST 'PHONE US to mail you "Y and E" Vertical Booklet 510. YAWMAN & ERBEMFG. CO., ?DL - - - TWELFTI" STREET. 'Phone: A1 4 TWELFTH Main 2965. 014 STnEtr Ja2T-10d t'sixtrhaugar. 'Phono North 1425-H. RHEUMATISM Cured in Few Hours. I WILL KKFUND YOUB HONEY IF IT FAILS. MUNYON'S Itb?um*tl?m Cure rolleTea palaa In lags, anua, back, stiff or swollen Joints In a few hours, posi tively cures !n a ftw days. Oootalus co morpliioe or drug to put tbe O.isease to sleep, bat drives It from the system. If you havo Iiysiicpsla or an/ liret tronble, use Man yon'a Paw-Paw PIU?. The/ core BUloosneaa, Couatlpatloii aud all Impurities of the blood. Pries ?Ji cents. All druggists. MUNYON. n.i22 w.f.ni.tf,2S VIBRO MASSAGE FOR TME SCALP. Absolutely the best treatment. Cleans tbe scalp and stimulates tbe pores to healthful action, en courasluc the growth and strength of the hair. Consult us about It. For ladles. THE MAR3ELLK, T17 Uth St. B.w. JS34WU0 Routes as Given in an Interest ing and Venerable Map. RATHER SHY ON GEOGRAPHY Bill Introduced to Create the Volun teer Retired List. SURVIVORS OF THE CIVIL WAR Only Thirty-Nine Major and Brigadier jr . Generals Left?Casualties of the Great Four Years' Contest. By WILLIAM E. CCHTIS. Written for The Star and tie Chicago Record Herald. Representative Mann of Illinois has by re quest introduced In the House a bill to create In the War Department a special roll to be known as "The Volunteer' Re tired List." And upon written application, the Secretary of War can enter upon that iist the name of every surviving major gen eral and brigadier general, and every sur viving colonel of the Union volunteer army during the civil war who has received a brevet as brigadier or major general, Each person so entered must have served not less than two and one-half years In the volunteer army, and shall have reached the age of seventy years, when he shall be entitled to three-fourths of the pay of his actual rank, or the same that is now re ceived by retired officers of equal rank in the regular army. This bill is accompanied by a petition signed by twenty-one brigadier generals and ninety brevet brigadier generals, in J(Lhn L' Beveridge. William Birney. William Sooy Smith. James B. Weaver, Green B. Baum and Stewart U Woodford. It is claimed in the petition that of the lrfl major generals of volunteers in the I nion army appointed during tho civil war and not transferred to the regular army, only three survive, and that, of 548 brig adier generals, only thirty-six survive. Ihese veterans have an average age of sev enty-four years, ranging from sixty-flve to ninety-three years, and the youngest probably will not survive more than ten years longer. Interesting Statement of Facts. Gen. Green B. Raum supports the petition with a very Interesting statement of facts. He says that not more than 150 of the sur viving officers of the great volunteer army of the civil war would be eligible for the proposed retired list. "This statement," he says, "is definitely verified by the fact that of the more than COO persons who were ap pointed major general.-? and brigadier gen erals of volunteers only thirty-nine survive. This short line is led by the venerable major general of volunteers, now ninety three years of age. Of the colonels of regi ments who were appointed brevet brigadier generals and whose service brings them within the provisions of this bill but few remain." The regular army on the 1st of May 1865 consisted of (>2,000 officers and men.' The volunteer enlistments in the Union army am ing* the four years c? the civil war num berede 2,731,519 officers and men. The following table shows the losses of killed and wounded in the regular and the volunteer armies: Killed In action: Befalara. Volunteers. OWoors loo . Enlisted men i 519 Died 'rom wounds: 1 8 C"'916 Officers 4r2 ? .>?, Eullatedmen II 6.^3 40,'TOT TTota,1' 8.73? 110.065 In addition to these 248,000 volunteers died of diseases and casualties incident to the service and hundreds of thousands were wounded and recovered. In presenting the petition General Raum claims that there "has been no legislation whatever by Congress especially recogniz ing the services of those volunteer officers who commanded brigades, divisions and army corps in that mighty struggle which country at larg* (or U? neglect of the g*o eral officer* of UN Union amy; In answer to an Inquiry from William Hebron of St. Louis, the officer* at the N*ry Department t*U me that the trousers of sailors were orlgtnslly out wide at the bottom in order to fire their leg* free p?y In climbing the rigging, and they were cut very snug- at the top In order that they can be worn without belt or suspenders. Thia practice prevails In all navies, although It is now merely In obedience to a tradition. The necessity no longer exists. The sailor of today is a machinist. He very seldom "goes aloft" because there la nothing to go for. and usually none to go to. The mod ern battleship and cruiser are without sails. Great Commercial Ports. New York haa advanced in commerce and Chicago has fallen off. HOngkonk has be come the greatest port In the world?greater than London, or Antwerp or Liverpool. Antwerp has passed New York and London and now stands second In the list. The following table will show the total tonnage of vessels that have entered and cleared tho ports named In the year stated: Tear. Total tonnage. Hongkong 1904 19.aH.8iW Antwerp 1804 18,713.410 London 1904 18.639.189 New York 1900 1S.2M 770 Hamburg 1904 17.451.209 Liverpool 1904 14.716.980 Chicago 1905 12.441.S30 Singapore 1903 11.104.919 Marseille 1904 9.707.819 The returns from Marceille are Incom plete, as they cover vessels with cargoes only. Vessels arriving and departing in bf?? last are Included. The United States Is the only country in the world where there has been a falling off In the tonnage of vessels engaged In the foreign trade. In 1855 we had vessels sail ing for foreign ports under the United States flag with a total of 2,348,358 tons; in 1905 It was reduced to 043,750 tons. In 1855 the tonnage of vessels engaged In the coastwise trade and fisheries was 5.212.001 tons, while in 1903 that total had Increased to only 6.S4&543 tons. The total mercantile tonnage of all the world is 24.500,000, of which 11.000.000 tons, or nearly one-half, are credited to Great Britain. An Interesting Old Map. Wrapped up in a bunch of old and un important documents In one of the store rooms of the Post Office Department, a map was found the other day showing the post routes that were In operation by the colonial government, evidently before the revolutionary war. The date is unknown and Impossible to determine. The legend on the map Is as follows: "An account of ye Pott Of ye Continent of Nth America aa they were Regulated by ye Postmaster-General of ye I'oat House." Down in the corner are these explanatory notes: "The Western Post sets out from Philadelphia every Fryday leaving letters at Burlington and Perth Anvboy and arrives at New York on Sunday night; the distance between Philadelphia and New York being 100 miles. The Po6t goes out Eastward every Monday morning from New York and arrives at Seabrook Thursday noon; being 150 mites, where the Post from Bostonsetts out tit the same time; the New York Post returning with the Eastern letters and the Boston Post with the Western. Bags are dropt at New London, Stommlngton, Rhode Island, and Bristol. The Post from Boston to Pisrataway being seventy miles leaves letters at Ipswich, Salem, Marblehead and Newberry. There are officers keept at Bur lington, Perth Aimboy In New Jersey. New Ixrndon and Stommlngton In Connecticott, at Rhode Island, Bristol, Ipswich, Salem, Marblehead a?d Newberry, and the three Great Offices are at Boston, New York and Philadelphia." Tho post office officials in those days evi dently did not know much about naviga tion, for, as you will see by a glance at the map, they locate Scotland across the Bay of Fundy from Bar Harbor, or Mount Desart. There are several names up In that locality which are familiar to summer resorters. Sugar-loafe Hill has a prominent place and Little Manan Island,which is now known as "Tltnan," a corruption of Petit Manan Island. You can see Winter harbor, too, located Just* south of Casca bay, and Saco river appears to be a considerable stream, but there is no sign of the Penob scot or the Kennebec. The Isle of Shoals is noticed on the map,, which is not strange, because Captain- Kldd -is supposed to have ?made It his headquarters, and the ancient towns of York and Dover appear, but Port land was evidently nojt in. existence. In those days the mail was not carried farther north than Plscataway or Ports mouth, and along the line from "Boston Town arrd Harbor" you can identify many places of the present day, although there is some variation in the spelling. Below Boston there Is a great deal of familiar nomenclature.including "Nantucker island," which Is evidently intended for Nantucket, The term PURE WHISKEY is properly understood by the public to mean a whiskey which 5s free from impurities "The word 'Pure' means wholesome or ordinarily pure, as used in Act 1874, requiring water companies to furnish pure water." Commonwealth v. Towanda Water Works, 15 Alt., 440. IMPURE WHISKEY is a whiskey containing; a large amount of impurities "There are volatile principles naturally existing in the grainswhich accompany the liquor in all its changes and give their characteristic flavor to the resulting spirit. These can scarcely be considered as impurities; but there are oth ers produced during the process of fermentation which seri ously serve to contaminate the product. Among these is Fusel Oil * * * from which it is very desirable that the spirit should be freed as soon as possible."?United States Dispensatory. "The term 'Fusel Oil' means a collection of these higher alcohols which are produced in the fermentation of the mash. These alcohols, however, pass over with the water in the still. Some of them have higher boiling points, but they are carried over mechanically, so that they all appear in greater or less quantities in the product. Now, in order that this product be good for consumption, it is necessary that this Fusel Oil be removed."?Statement of Dr. H. W. Wiley before the Pure Food Congress. "When whiskey is bottled in bond there is no guarantee in the Government's stamp that it is wholesome. It may be, as Mr. Hough says, a very unwholesome article. The Government Does Not Guarantee the Purity." ?Statement of Dr. H. W. Wiley before Senate Committee on Manufactures. , Bottled in Bound Whiskeys Most Impure As shown by recent prosecutions under pure food Saws of Minnesota " 'Bottled in Bond' is the alluring and reassuring labels on bottles of whiskey which are being sold to retail dealers in the Twin Cities, and by them dispensed to patrons. An alysis by the chemists employed by the Dairy and Food De partment of the State shows that in many Instances the whiskey contains enough Fusel Oil to kill a guinea pig."?? St. Paul Dispatch, Thursday, January 5, 1905. "In two or three samples of Bottled in Bond Whiskey I did find in the neighborhood of 0.50 per cent of Fusel Oil. These results were a great surprise to me, and on repeating the analysis I was unable to lessen the results materially."? Statement of Julius Hortvet, Chemist of Dairy and Food Department of Minnesota. "It is quite natural that any distiller, finding himself with a lot of poor goods on hand, should seek some way to get rid of what he cannot sell to his regular wholesale cus tomers, so he bottles it in bond and depends on the little green stamp to help him work it off on an unsuspecting public."?De Bar's Circular. Rectification Alome Produces Pure Whiskey 1a2ft-m&\v 12 "The manufacturer of whiskey or any other alcoholic liquors rarely purifies the products, but disposes of them to the rectifying distiller, whose business it is to remove from them any contaminations which render them disagreeable or highly injurious."?Muspratt, Page 99. "Pouring the wines into the vat was the first act toward rectification, which was followed by the rectifying process, thereby changing the wines into whiskey."?U. S. vs. 8 Bbls., 6 Int. Rev. Rec., 124. U. S. Court decision. 75-. Degrves Weft from London* t h am Chaniplain Lake New England, New York, Ne w Jersey and PE N8ILVANIAa*. jf By H'Mo!l Geographer English- utiles RofthclKO' '?^' Omwgeutt'? * ? i quota ?f-& - ..% e 4? " ? -j The Greatest Fall & 77t? PneseX ?? Sasqttahana an, $L but.'an Fort ?/. . \eu Rose and Crown Sand Mantucher * P-A Rs.or' lM a r y Baltimore An? Account of y Post' V_y Continent of NV1 America, as they were Regulated hyylbstmastersGenlofyfbst Jfouse. $?V<; The Western Post setts out from Philadelphia, every Fryday , Uetiwg Letters at Burlington and PerCAmbo\'and arrives alNew5brK on Sundtw night; the distance, between Philadelphia, and Jfew }ork. be \1ryjKdiMHes. Thefbstgoes out Eastward every Monday morning from. Jtiew -iorfc.and arrives at Seabrook. Thursday noon,; being 150 Miles, where the Pottt from. Boston setts out at the same, time; theAe*y6rk, IbsUreturning irith the- Eastern Letters, and. the Boston Post -with the Western, Bags are. dropt at Jfae London, Stommington/, Rhode island, and Bristol. The. Post, from, Boston to Pucatwmay being jo Mile.* leaves Letters at Ipswich, Salem, Marblehead aM Mew berry. "There are, offices heept at fiurlington, FkrthArnboy in, New Jersey, London and Stommington in, Connecticott, tit Rhode Island,'Bristol/, Ipswich, Salem, Marblehead and dewberry, and thej Great Offices are at Boston, ^aryork, SC Philadelphia. 7? ended In the preservation of the Union. The only provision of law now on the Htatute books for general Officers of the army," he says, "Is a pension of 112 per month at the age of seventy years." When he makes this statement Gen. Raum haB evidently forgotten the long list of special acts that have been passed by Congress from time to time granting pen sions of $100 a month and even more to general officers of the Union army. I do not think that Congress has ever failed to make adequate provision for any one who has ever been In need of assistance. The list of special pensions for their widows is even longer, and scarcely a week passes during the session of Congress that sev eral names are not added to the rolls. Gen. Raum has also forgotten that a large num ber of the general officers of the army, in cluding himself and others whose names appear upon this petition, have served In Congress and filled lucrative offices under the executive departments of the govern ment for many years. Without question ing the merits of the bill, the facts do not justify any criticism of Congress or the and "9aint Martha's Vineyard." The towns on the north shore of Long Island sound axe also familiar, and the Connecticut river la in the right place, but it was a poor geographer who drew the outlines of Long Island. And when he got west of the Hudson river he was very uncertain. There was evidently a great forest on both sides of that noble stream, whloh put Lake Cham plain considerably out of focus, but the "Sasquahanough river" is in about the right place. New Jersey extended almost as far north as Albany fort and Schenectady, The towns around Philadelphia and on the "Dellaware" are pretty well located as far south at> Cape May, and "Baltimore Town" Is of sufficient importance to havra place on the map. Approved by Pern. The government of Peru evidently has no fear of any attempt on the part of the United States to dominate the other Ameri can republics, and approves the utterance* of the President in his recent message. ?1 Commerclo of Lima, a very able and fair minded paper, comments on that subject in a candid manner. It says: "The initiative moves made by the United States meet here with the approval and Bympathy with which that country inspires ours. Also with the clear conception which we have of their Importance. When we see the whole world bow down respectfully to that great nation, and we consider that its relations with Peru have been increasing in cordiality at the same time with its in crease In power, we And no reason to doubt its efforts, and we feel disposed to contrib ute to their favorable reception, animated by the well-founded hope that they will be of mutual advantage to ail. "The doubts which some Spanish-Ameri can countries have about the Intentions of the United States are to us inexplicable. To believe that the Idea is to conquer these countries bjr forqe is an absurdity, which can easily be made evident by merely com paring the armed forces of ?a?h one respec tively, A brutal imposition by the United States would not be a question of actual power with which to carry it out, but a question of lack of oommonsense in at gjgl*. ?:;v. ,... g . . ... V. _ 3? tempting it; and In the conquest, which it Is feared Is a commercial one, or one of po litical economy, these countries would not be the ones to profit least by it, because the men of enterprise and the enormous sums of money which take part in such cases serve very efficaciously in developing the territory over which they operate. "These ideas, which have been 00 largely circulated among us lately, are also those of the new minister of Peru to the United States." HERO AT HA VAX STATION. Rescued Seven Shackled Youths From Burning Prison. Seven buildings connected with the United States Naval Training Station at Coasters' Harbor Island, in Newport. R. I., were destroyed by Ore last night, causing an estimated loss of $100,000. The build ings destroyed were the detention building. machine shop, paint shop, paymasters storehouse, carpenter shop and two s/nall storehouses. Several apprentices In single Irons were confined in the detention building at tho time the fire broke out. Physical Instructor Joseph Kii'bv liberated them by a heroic ef fort. When he reached the detention build ing he could not see the young prisoners on account of the smoke, but they an swered his call. Supported by a line of men, Kirby mads his way to the spot where the boys were in confinement, and passed tliem back one by one to the men behind him, and so out on to the sea wall. In passing over the sea wall two of the manacled boys fell over board, but were rescued. The safe was opened by the paymaster and all the monw and official documents were removed, and some of the stores were saved. One of the burned buildings contained nil of the small boats and cutters used for practice purposes. All were destroyed. For a time the famous old frigate Con stellation, which Is used as a practice ship at the station, was In danger of destruc tion, but prompt work on the part of the firemen saved the vessel. Korean Protectorate a Problem. The political situation at Seoul Korea, has been one of extreme Interest. It seems to be undoubtedly true that the Japanese have been able to put through their pro gram with greater celerity than they had expected, and that once their protectorate has been established, they are rather at a loss as to how to proceed. There is really no head to anything. The cabinet minis ters are afraid to leave their houses, and they do business when necessary by tele phone. The emperor refuses to see any one, and Mr. Morgan, the American minis ter. left without a farewell audience be cause his majesty wished to avoid seeing the Japanese minister, as he would have had to do In case he had received the American representative. The problem which the Japanese have In working out the scheme of a protectorate over Korea In all its details is a difficult one. The feeling between the two races and the keen competition betwen the lower orders of the two peoples complicate mat ters, and Increase the difficulties of the al ready delicate situation, for it must lie solved not only from the standpoint of the Japanese, but of the Korean people as we'I. ENSNARING VICTIMS Steps Should be Taken at Once to Prevent Further Trouble. Here In Washlugton, as In other cities and towns, djspepula or stouiscfe trouble are eianiarlag vic tims tn & ia?t insidious way. Nearly every mother's son of us anil (laughter, too, expects the stomach to accustom itself to all manner of ill-treatment, bat the time comes when we cannot abuse it witb impunity. Bow much bet ter It would be to take step* at once to strengthen the stomach and prevent farther trouble. Use Ml-o-na now and soothe the irritated walls of the stomach and strengthen the gastric follicles so that they will pour out their dally snpply of digestive materials with regularity. Then the headaches, sleeplessness, specks before the eyes, poor appetite, tired feelings and nervousness will disappear, and you can eat what you want at say time you like. Ml-o-na ts s combination of remedies, some of which kre but little known la thle country, end Is a positive guaranteed ccre for all disease* of the stomach excepting cancer. Jost one little tablet out of a 60-eent box before meals, for a few days, sad you wM soon regala perfect health sod strength, sad have do fear of indigestion or stomach troubles. If yosi cannot obtain lii-o-na of yoor druggist it wfll be seat by mail, post paid, oa reostpt s? petes. Bam pis smartest to ebow its vslas win h* forwarded oa request. Its Sk. % Booth Os? Ithaca, M. X.