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I T! !4 'e FOSTER COUNTY GIVES $2 PER CAPITA TO R. C. Campaign For $6,000 Nets $30,000, Judge Young Is Advised Roster county, of which Carring ton is the county seat, with a popula tion of 6,313, according to the 1910 census, has raised $10,000 in a big: drive for the American Red Cross, according to word just reoetved by Judge N. C. Young, Fargo, stats di rector of the Red Cross. The amount is nearly $2 for every man, foman and child in the county. The campaign originally was for Ifi.OOO. but met with such a hearty response on the part of the people, that when the returns were counted it was found that the fund was 14,000 oversubscribed. "Foster county has reason to feel proud of its achievrment," said Judpe Young tiday. "Any county that gives nearly $2 per capita to the Red Cross Is entitled to one of the highest places on the honor roll. The success of the campaign reflects the patriotism of Foster county's citizens in a way that can be understood." Foster county is one of the small est counties in the state. SPAIN VICTIM OF GERMAN PLAN By Associated Tr^ss.) London, Sept. 27.—That Germany offered Morocco, Gibraltar and Por tugal to Spain for entering the war against the allies is the sensational disclosure made by the former Span ish premier. Count Romanoncs, in the course of a special interview granted to the correspondent of The Rome Tribuna. Middle Course Impossible. Count Roma nones, in explaining hia 'resignation, said: "After mature reflection. I havp come to the conclusion that a middle course policy between the two groups of belligerents has been and is abso lutely impossible for a country Spain, which does not concern herself merely with her own immediate in terests, but seeks definitely to deter mine her international position In the world after the war. Conviction is Firm. "It was then that I decided to di T«ct to the kmc a message which ultimately resulted in my breaking off with the eovernment. Todav I cannot but fully approve what I had written at that time, and I am sure that in a brief time all my country men, beginning with the liberals, will hold the same view as myself. "To speak, as some enthusiastic Germanophiles are doing, of Spain's helping the central powers—even if we admit for a moment that Spain could adhere to their social and po litical program—is pure nonsense. "It has been said that a victory of the central empire would g^e Spain great advantages and would enable her after the conclusion of the war to become one of the great pow ers of Europe. ,, Spain Offered Power. "Why should 1 conceal from you the fact that this tempting mirage ha* been skilfully and insistently displayed before the eyes of the Spanish people'' Morocco, Gibraltar and Portugal were the gifts which were offered to Spain." Postmaster Hanks of Croydon ran the general store as well as the post office and one summer morning a lanky youth slouched in, removed his battered straw hat and said: "Mr. Hanks. I un'erstand there's two letters here fur me—one wot come a month ago and one wot come last week. I'm afraid my folks must be sick, or else they wouldn't be writin' so plum often. Let me have them letters, will ye, Mr. Hanks"? The postmaster glared at the youth. "No, Peleg Anderson, I won't let ye have them letters till ye settle fur that lot o' groceries wot's been owin' so long"! The young man took out some money. "I kin settle half the account, Mr. Hanks", he said. "Then", said the postmaster, in a milder voice, "I kin give ye one o' yer letters", and he did so. "Squar* up In full, Peleg Anderson, and ye'll Stt yer other letter, but not before". For Quick Results Use The Forum Want Ads. x-, Buenos Aires, Sept. 25.—(De layed).—The greatest demonstra tion that Buenos Aires has ever seen, took place today as an evi dence of the almost unanimous feeling of the people against Germany. There were 200,000 marchers in line, led by a com mission of Uuruguayan senators and deputies, while thousands lined the thoroughfares as spec tators. The populace threw flowers and tiny flags on the marchers and cheered the 100 PER CENT WAGE INCREASE ASKED BY Tie Up Operations In Great War Munitions Plants Without Notice (By Associated Press.) Gary, Ind., Sept. 27.—Operations 0- Special For Saturday Selling i'." S* .#» Banded Felt Hats Just the thing for school wear. "Worth twm the price/ Trimmed Velvet Hals Blob Black Velvet Hats, Soft Brim $1.98 of the big United States corporation mills at Gary, Ind. and South Chica go. III., largelv on war contracts, wer^ curtailed today by an unherald ed strike of approximately 360 switchmen, employed by the Elgin, Joliet & Eastern railroad, for almost a 100 per cent increase in wages. Railroad officials said they had not time to learn whether German propaganda had anything to do with the sudden revolt. Quit as Individuals. A meeting of the men who walked out with the mayor and railroad offi cials, was arranged for later in the day. The men said they could not live on present wages and that, as they did not want to get their union involved with the government, they simply quit as individuals. At 1 o'clock it was reported that only four locomotives were running. DAY OF ATONEMENT CELEBRATED IN FARGO Jeborak Honored k/ Hebrew People Throughout World—Buataeas Though ta Cut Aiidr, All Israel remembers today the passing of the angel of destruction over their dwelilnga, to the destruc tion of their enemies. The Hebrew people throughout the world, whether in the calmness of peace or engaged in the battlefield for human liberty, call upon Jehovah's name with Rladness and ko through this season in humble dependence and trust in Him who rules the nations of the world and brings prosperity and peace. On this day of atonement all busi ness thoughts are cast aside, and charity, love and the remembrance of the ideals in life prevail. THE SLACKER" OPENS AT THE STRAND TODAY The Slacker, a great war picture, opened at the Strand this afternoon. The play, one of the best war feat ures of the present day. has made great hit wherever shown, and the managers of the Strand are contident that it will be well received in Fargo. The Slacker is a war picture dif ferent from the average run of such plays, and the Strand should be till ed to capacity during its run the bal ance of the week. 1 WILL. PAY 1NTKKKST OW DEPOSIT MONEY FOR WATER MISTERS. $ The waterworks department will pay the same rate of interest allowed by the banks, in which waterworks funds are deposits, on money deposit ed with the department for water meters and left with the department six months or more, R. B. Blakemoge, commissioner of waterworks, an nounced today. Commissioner Blakemore got an opinion from the city attorney this morning that there would be no ob jection to such a plan providing the money was not placed in and paid from any city fund. MILLINERY $1.00 1 '^4'" Trimmed With Oros Grain Ribbon. Trimmed Hats (Big variety of them.) Rata utd two-toned. some have black velvet brim*, soft draped crowns of colored velvet, also large variety of plain blaok and colored Velvet Hat* ivetta Tama, (P"| FA styles, only ^1uU Large Velvetta Tama, •the new O. J, deLendrecie Co. MILXJNERY DEPARTMENT $5.00 200,000 March In Buenos. A ires-Brazil to Join War (Bv Associated Fress.) Uruguayan congressmen for their presence, gave evidence of the solidarity -of Uruguay, with the Argentine republic. All business was suspended. The demonstration was organiz ed In 24 hours. Mexico May Also Join. El Paso, Tex., Sept. 27,—-A prediction that Mexico would follow Argentine, Peru, Uruguay and Paraguay by breaking ofT relations with Germany was made here last night by an Am erican who has large interests in Mexico, but who declined to per UOWTHEY IHstrirt. Chairman. No. 1—W. H. Barnett No. 3—Peter Matson No. R-—R. J. Cone No. 6—Frank Chaney No. 7—Ed C. Anderson ..... No. 8—A. L. Wall No. 9—W. I* Stock well .... No. 10—P. J. Burfening .... No. 11—A. G. Divet No. 12—J. W. Sutherland .. No. 13—A. G. Stanton No. 14—Rev. Thos. Graham No. 15—A. J. DanFtrom .... No. 20—C. E. Nugent ...... No. 21—Matt Camttsch ..... No. 22—J. L. Carter No. 24—I. W. Smith Total Reported to Wednesday noon Reported Wednesday afternoon Pledge Increases today Seventeen of 25 districts reported 224 pledges for 8220.10 a month, and 90 service pledges, bringing the to tal to date to 3,185 pledges for $4, 033.19 a month, and 921 service pledges. Pledge increases were $1. This means an annual income of The labor department, in making public the figures today, states the BA&NESVILLE PAPER IS SOLD •Headlight Independent Reported* Purchased by Archie Whaley, For mer 8heriff of Clay County. The Barnesville Headlight-Inde pendent is practically sold to Archie Whaley, former sheriff of Clay coun ty, according to a well-defined rumor current here this afternoon. The reported sale is given further credence in the fact that the new owner has rented the basement of the Wheeler block on Front street in Moorhead, and will move the plant to this city and publish a weekly in connection with a Job printing office. Charles E. Colby, of Barnesville, owner of the plant, stated over the long distance telephone this after noon that he* had severeal offers of late and that he had been negotiat ing with Mr. Whaley. The Headlight was established in Barnesville three years ago. Later it was consolidated with The Moor head Independent, the good will and subscription list being moved to Barnesville, the city where The In dependent was started nearly SO years ago by EL J. Taylor. BARNESVILLE BOOSTS The Bftttery K* fund tn Moerfeesd Was Increased this morning by 8100, received from Orris Oliver, chairman of the Barnesville committee. This is the first of the committees to make a partial report, and raised the amount on deposit to over 8300. N. B. Remley, member of the com mittee in Moorhead, reported the sale of 18 buttons and said that every man bought voluntarily when he Baw the button on Mr. Remley's coat. Later a drive will be made to close up the fund before the battery leaves for service. In the meantime volun tary subscriptions will be received and the sale of buttons continued. The following committee Is in charge of the fund raising campaign for the Dilworth neighborhood: J. M. Manning, chairman: Louis Hanson, Edward Stearns, Owen Lamb and Maurice Manning. STUDENT RED CROSS ACTIVITIES OUTLINED ilim* Given by Mrm. X. mit" his name to be used. Expeots Active Brazil Partici pation. Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Sept. 27.— *The Journal do Commercio pub lishes an article, expressing the belief that the hour is approach ing in which Brazil and the en tente allies will make reciprocal concessions in regard to certain points at issue. It is probable, the newspaper says, that events will shape themselves In the direction of mtre efficient co operation in regard to transport problems. Red Cross Drive Nears $50,000 a Year Mark Today REPORTS? TODAY. Monthly bledges. 15 23 15 Amount. per month. 112.75 334 Annual income for Red Crostf to nooft today, 848,898.38. Cleanup work in Fargo's monthly budget campaign for the American Red Cross was highly productive Wednesday afternoon and evening, according to the reports to 2 o'clock this afternoon. Old H. C. L. Retreating, 8 220.10 3,809.14 2.95 1.00 2,959 2 t,lt» 848,398.28 Fargo. The cleanup and Friday. J. P. Hardy, chairman Labor Bureau (By Associated Press.) Washington, Sept. 27.—Retail food prices, reports to the bureau of Labor statistics show, declined approxim ately four per cent during: the month ending July 15. tor fi- FUND IN BATTERY H. CMtaia at Meorkead iSormal tell eel Thla Morning. In introducing Mrs. A. H. Costaln, the representative of the Moorhead chapter of the Red Cross, who spoke to the Moorhead Normal school this morning, President Weld called atten tion to the numerous appeals that have already been made to the stu dents, to the people of the community to support activities of the Red Cross, and to the appeals that will be made in time to come. He spoke of the gen erous response of the student* during the past year, and referred to the d,'v.•-1, THE FARGO FORUM, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, MT. i Service pledges. 1 «. -10 s 48 IS.50 11.76 7.08 •.00 M.«l 4.00 '4.00 i.00 1M# .50 7.33 4.00 4.00 20.50 4.58 £.00 S S 95 1 1 II 1 I S 1C 7 3 I I 90 820 1 84,038.19 321 for the Red Cross from will continue today of Fargo branch, has not returned from Chi cago, and is not now expected back before Saturday. No details for the proposed drive on "slackers", and for pledge increases will be formulated until his return. Five thousand dollars a month, or $60,000 a year is the goal for the campaign. Is Says decline was due largely to the de crease in the price of flour and po tatoes which form a large part of the diet of the average family. Flour de creased ten per cent, and potatoes 83 per cent on the average. Red Cross benefit. Heroic France, that will be given in the auditorium of the normal school next Monday evening. The fact was cited that the various organizations of the school have out lined work for the coming year which will be carried on under the direction of the Moorhead chapter. Mrs. Costain commended the work that has been accomplished by the school, and outlined phases of activity which students of the school may un dertake. She spoke of the urgent need for workers at the Red Cross rooms each afternoon of the week the need assistance In pressing garments on Monday afternoon of each week, assistance in removing the basting threads from finished gar ments women to assist, in knitting stockings, sweater coats and mufflers. In answer to the question, "How many of you have given a brother or relative to the war?" very many hands in the room virere raised, and Mrs. Costain's appeal to the young women to learn to knit garments for these boys and men was met responsively. MOORHEAD CHURCH SOCIETIES MEET. The Ladies' Aid society of the Swedish Lutheran church of Moorhead will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Nels Lindblom, Fifth avenue south and Eleventh street, Moorhead. On Friday evening a literary and musical program will be given at the church parlors by the Young People's society of the church. Refreshments will be served by Miss Clara Euren. EAST SIDE NOTES Andrew P. Brown, the well known barber of Hawley, was a Moorhead visitor this morning. George Gregg, Galesburg, 111., is in Moorhead to look ffter his farming Interests. H. W. Apmann, a Sherburne county farmer, is in Moorhead today. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ennis are guests at the Comstock hotel. Mr. Ennis is one of the potato buyers who has made his headquarters at Moof head for several shipping seasons. Joel Anderson, prominent Holy Cross township farmer, was a busi ness visitor in Moorhead today. Mrs. Catherine McCoy, Grandln, is visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Peter V. Dwyer, in Moorhead. John Olness, Kragr.es farmer, left last night for Minneapolis, where he was called as a witness in the case against John Ness. BIG FORCE TO STRIKE IN WEST SHIPPiW YARDS (By Associated Press.) San Francisco, Sept. 27. Thirty thousand metal .trades mechanics here will resume Work Friday on one eighth of the United States govern ment's entire shipbuilding contracts, tied up the last ten days by a strike, in compliance with orders issued yesterday by the Iron Trades coun cil. Work will be resumed on a tempor ary wage schedule, promulgated in conference last Sunday, which has been ratified by a vote of the unions'. The council reserved the right to call another walkout if the permanent wage scale, to be drawn up by the federal board of conciliators, is not satisfactory. The council expects this permanent agreement to be drawn up within six weaks, it was announc ed. flThe employers and the men were given th\ty days by terms of the temporary agreement in which to pass upon the permanent schedule after it has been decided upon by the board. The temporary agreement made public yesterday provides for a sub stantial wage increase and an eight hour day, with time and a half for overtime and double time *for all work after 11 p. m. Make Strike Plans. Seattle. Sept. 27. Labor loaders asserted positively last night that there was only one way of averting the strike of nearly 12,000 metal workers in three large steel ship yards in Seattle next Saturday morning at 10 o'clock and that was by granting the new scale, which in creases wages 33 per cent. In preparation for the metal work ers' strike, the Metal Trades council yesterday opened strike headquar ters adjoining those of the striking shingle weavers and timber workers. Officers of the Metal Trades council said that the calling of their strike would simplify the lumber boycott question, inasmuch as if the new metal trades agreement is signed by the shipyards and contracts closed shop it will automatically settle the status of the 10-hour lumber. The articles specifically reserve to the workers the right to refuse to handle materials of any kind "un fair" to organized labor. Riotvat Portland. Portland. Sept. 27. Police and deputy sheriffs clashed with ship yards strikers late yesterday, when about 200 men attempted to picket the plant of the Willamette Iron and Steel works, an "open" shop. The strikers were stopped a block from the works by the police ai.d were ordered to disperse. They re fused and several arrests were made, based upon an ordinance prohibiting picketing-. Later, when the day crew from the shipyard boarded street cars, two blocks from the plant, bound for their homes, squads of strikeca sought to stop the cars, but failed, owing to the police vigilance. The strikers threatened to demand that union street car men walk out if ordered to haul non-union men. Policemen were put on the cars and no violence was done. There was no general resumption of operations at shipyards against the strike in effect yesterday, but a few plants were working partial crews. Several yards announced they would open today. Negotiations continued yesterday with Washing ton, D. C., by telegraph bv Jtjpth strikers and plant owners, produced no definite results, it was said. House Carpenters Resume Work. Astoria, Ore., Sept. 27. All the house carpenters who struck here last Monday in sympathy with the shipyard strikers, returned to work yesterday. The crews at the saw mills are being increased gradually each day. The president of the local ship carpenters' union stated yester day that the union will hold out for a closed shop no matter what other inducements are offered the men to resume work. MEET THIS EVENING. The Young •People's society of the Swedish Lutheran church will hold its regular meeting at the church this evening at 7:30 o'clock. Rev. Wm. Edwards will speak on the subject of Influence of Character in Develop ment of Real Life. Ambrose McCoy, Grandin, was a business visitor in Fargo on Wednes day. B1Q DEMONSTRATION Honest Advertising is a topic we all hear Dow-a-days because so many people are in clinfd to exaggerate* Yet has any physician told yon that we claimed unreasonable remedial properties for Fletcher's Caatoria? Just aak them. We won't answer it ourselves, we know what the answer will ha. That it has all the virtues to-day that was claimed for it in its early days Is to be found in its increased use, the recommendation by prominent physicians, and our assurance that its standard will be maintained. Imitations are to be found in some stores end only because of the Css toria that Mr. Fletcher created. But it is not the genuine Csstoria that Mr. Fletcher Honestly advertised, Honestly placed before the public, and from which he Hoaeatfy expects to receive his reward. Genuine OMtoris always bears the atgnatoreol FOR CQMEANY Continued From Fage^Ohe. bri.ef program will be offered. City police, the city banu, members of the Fargo Home Guard, Company aux iliary, Red Cross, G. A. R., W. R. C., Sons of Veterans, W. C. T. U., school children and others will be seen in the line of parade with the honored men. The chairmen will ask Chief of Po lice Louis- Dahlgren to issue traffic orders to bar automobile from Broad way during the parade. Contributions For Fund. Just prior to the parade, the Rotary, club will distribute envelopes among- the crowds, suggesting con tributions to tjie Company fund. Two big flags, carried by groups of girls, will be carried down along each side of the street, and the people will thus have an opportunity of deposit ing the envelopes in the flags. TEOOPS PROTECT TWO Will Not Deliver Generals Who Aid* ed Korniloff Rebellion. (By Associated Press.) Petrograd. Sept. 27.—The military organizations on the southwestern front, in an agreement with the Kiev group of the workmen's and soldiers' delegates, have refused to hand over to the commission investigating the Korniloff revolt. Generals Denikine and Murkoff. as well as others who supported General Korniloff. SIX-YEAR-OLD IS HEIR TO PEERAGE -A v. t#r W The small Earl of Madeley. The little Earl of Madeley is the six-year-old son and heir of the Marquis of Crewe. Lord Crewe, in addition to his distinguished political energies and obligations, was at one time a lieutenant in the Yorkshire Dragoons. The present Lady Crewe was- formerly Lady Margaret Prim rose, the daughter of Lord Rose berry. ESTABLISH TELBf.ltAPH SCHOOLS. Dvlttth School to Have Nigkt Classes for This Profession. Duluth, Sept. 27.—K. J. Hoke, sup erintendent of schools, will co-oper ate with the government In training telegraph operators for war work by establishing night schools in teleg raphy. Dr. Hoke yesterday received letter from Lieut. Col. L. P. Wil liams, of Chicago, setting forth tne needs of the war department for telegraphers. Dr. Hoke said he had teachers ready and if he could get in struments the school could be started at once. Edward F. Kelly, manager of the Western Union Telegraph Co. here, said yesterday if possible the com pany would lend the Duluth school the necessary instruments. SMrtfe St. PaaL South St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 2T.-£ Hogs: Receipts. 2,100. 10@15c high er range, $18.00@18.#B bulk, }18.40ty 18.BO. Cattle: Receipts. 7,700 killers, 15® 25c lower steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, 00: calves. $10.06 14 50 stockers and feeders, JB.00® 10.00. Sheep: Receipts, 4,400 steady lambs, J8.00® 16.26 wethers, I7.00Q 13.00 ewes. »7.00® 10.50. MINNEAPOLIS CASH MARKET. I Minneapolis, Sept. 27.—Corn, 4 oars, J1.S5@1.98 oats, 49 cars, 62@59^: rye, 84 cars, $1.89® 1.91 barley, 73 caxs, I1.1H.&1.40 I flax, 8 cars. $3.52. & ..TOMORROW.. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER uiT SEPTEMBER Su Mo Tu We Th Fr 8a 30 lj 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 U 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 U 25 26 ,27 [fi3 29 .t' Wash Day —AT— R£0 Ri.ER UUNORf CO. 'FARGO'S OLDE8T LAUNDRY* 27 Ninth Street North Phoae 18 i Double service, .refer ring to extras, reason able rates, and constant courtesy, win for us our steady growth. Our modern equipment spells service and satisfaction. Doable Disc Records Is##, "as* U MM CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTOR TAKEN TO LEAVENWORTH Stiff Punishment Is Mitsd Oat to Kansas City Man By War Department. (By Associated Press.) Kansas City. Sept. 27.—Carl Mil ler, 26 years old. a conscientious ob jector to military service, who re fused to go ,*In our Music Co. Shoot Musie Pianoe and PhonograpHs? 516—l*t Avo. No. j' Open Bveninfs I O? fi 'Wv 1 with his contingent to MARK HESOiE -rvcrv day/out'--of-"doors' polo en ni s- seashore Four daily California trains via tha Santa Fa, tneiadtEig California also be Santa Fe da- Lux* waokl? In wi«4«» frad a«rv«» all tha baajKtlu i maala—and Grand Can you it on yonr way Through Pullman from St. FftuitadUiB wio* a wwk beginning Mot.1 the California Limitad (tor booXJiU Utt in 4*1ait f. It. ConneU, Act. Oen. Art. SD7 Metropolitan IJfe Building pursuit lar, we too often Concerned iiiiilMfir Camp Funstdn. Kansas, Sept. 19, to day will be taken to Leavenworth, where he will be placed In prison, on the order of the war department at Washington, It is understood he will be kept ia durance for the period of the war. SNOW IN UTA'iii (By Associated Press, „-.V: Salt Lake City. Utah. Sept. JT*— A snowstorm which has raged at Brighton, twenty miles from here, has left snow several inches deep. This is the first snow of the season here. Brighton has an elevation of about 7.000 feet. Stop and Think—-Kidney Diseases Killed 100,000 Last Year Health Authorities Alarmed at Increasing Death Rate Each Ymr rom Kidney Diseases of the mighty dol are absorbed in the topics of the day, pleasure, etc., to •top and consider our health. Stop oow—think—kidney diseases caused 100,000 deaths last year. Are you go ing'to be included in this year's toll? Why. you will exclaim, do so many die, why are the health authorities so the answer is, we bolt down our food, take no exercise, neg lect our sleep and otherwise subject our system to all sorts of abuse. Is it any wonder then the lil to carry kidneys be come diseased and fail in their du nes of poison elimination? Poisons ar? constantly being erejtt 4 in our bodies and if the kidneys them off they jrbed by the blood, causing ill J, mm nd misery in the form of headaches, ackachea, tired feeling, indigestion, tc. You may avoid considerable suffer ig if you heed nature's warnings and W« Males Delicious Fresh Candies Daily All our candy is home made except our line of famous "Martha Washington" Choco lates. for which we a*»' sole dealers. 3- CANDYLAND 612 FIRST AVENUE NORTH Style Life Style in Foot-Schulze Shoes is more than merely on the surface. It is built in. It has staying power. It is long lived. It is there as long as theshoes last. This style endurance is not merely sound materials alone. It is the result of scientific planning of lasts which distrib ute the strain evenly. This keeps them from losing shape, sagging, running down. This method of building shoes Ifteans comfort, too. For it in volves fit. Shoes that fit as they should wear longest andretaitUjieu trim appearance. The whole f&mfTy 'should Tfcar Foot-Schulze Footwear. Go to the Foot-Schulze dealer in your town. He's easy to find a good man to know. $ $ Pdoty Sefculze & Co* Saint Paul assist the kidneys. Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy is a re liable preparation made from herbs and other beneficial ingredients that has been used witlt excellent result* for 40 years, it assists the kidneys in their important duties, strengthen* and helps repair the waated tissues. It is very effective and it} used in thousands of homes. Read what thia grateful woman says: "I wish to say that your remedies have been used in our family for about fifteen years. We are never without a bottle of Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy in our, homeland it has saved many a doc tor's tfilL It are ab- is a wonderful for all diseases of health medicine the kidneys liver."—Florence E. and Schmidt, R. F. P., No. 1, Dunkirk, O. Sold by druggists everywhere. Sam ple sent on receipt of ten cent*. Warner's Safe Remedied tkL DesL 821, Rochester. N. Y.