Newspaper Page Text
DOINGS AMONG BEMIDJI'S
Live Correspondents of the Pioneer
Write the News from Their
O, A. Sime and Bert Haw went
to Aure Sunday.
Mike Wold is blowing stumps
on his farm this week.
Ray Dickinson is building an
addition to his barn this week.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. S. R.
Luce, Tuesday afternoon, a boy.
Nels Arbogen has gone to
Leeds, N. D., where he has rented
a faim. E. L. Gray has returned from
North Dakota, where he has been
working during harvest.
Little Christ Bagley had the
misfortune to break his leg last
week, by falling out of the buggy.
P. J. Rock is building a large
root ceilar this week. has
fifteen acres of potatoes to store
Spooner and Baudette.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Hoeched
of Baudette on Saturday, Oct. 2,
William Ford who has been
serving on the grand jury, has re
Jack E Everett is out rusti
cating on his homestead, on the
Hoclseher's Orchestra will give
a dancing party at Williams' hall
on October 12th.
Geo. Partridge took a party to
the La ks of the Woods in the
Argvle on Sunday last,
Iver Skrarnstad and family have
taken up their abode in the second
flat of the Swenson building.
Miss Jennette Harkin visited
over Suuday with Mrs. G. Op
pliger. Miss Harkin teaches
school at Roosevelt.
George E. Ericson left for the
Big Grassy region on the Wapite
on Saturday evening. George Jr.,
accompanied his father.
Albeat Berg returned from St.
Paul on Sunday morning. While
away. Mr. Berg visited at his
parental home at Center City.
Mrs. G. Oppliger, in company
with Mrs. Van Darlsect, are spend
ing a few days on the former's
claim on the Lake of the Woods.
Elbert Middleton visited with
his parents over Sunday, prior to
his departure for Ann Harbor,
Mich., where he will take up the
study of law.
Mr. and Mrs. William Harper
left on Monday moaning for West
ern Canada, where Mr. Harper
will embark as a general merchant.
Their many friends will regret to
have them leave town.
When the Modern Woodmen's
band is organized both Spooner
and Baudette will be treated to
first class music, as the best musi
cians of Rainy River, Baudette
and Spooner will take part.
The English Grand Op era
Singer and Symphony Orchestra,
who performed at William's hall
on Monday evening, was more
than enjoyed by all those who
were fortunate enough to attend.
The Birthday Club gave a fare
well party in honor 5 Miss Lottie
Lynch at the home of Mrs.
Gorham on Saturday afternoon.
Miss Lynch intends to leave for
Canada this coming Wednesday,
where she will make her future
Mrs. J. R. Dundas, who has
spent several months at Scotland,
returned the first of the week.
Mrs. Dundas had a delightfal trip
and the visit to her old home in
Scotland was very pleasant, but
she will be satisfied to stay in the
States for awhile.
The body of Magnus Koefod was
recovered from the Winter Road
river, where he was accidentally
drowned on Sunday, while out
hunting with a companion. The
coroner at Bemidji has been noti-
Make no mistake- Take only those medi
cines the best doctors endorse. Consult
your own doctor freely. %&%&
ONCE STRAINED THEY REMAIN WEAK ALWAYS
Eye Eefects Are Always Hidden
fied and the body has been em
balmed prior to shipment to
Ashby, Minn., the former home of
Carl Eickstadt was in Bemidji on
Mr. and Mrs. August Schultz and
family were in Bemidji on Friday.
Fred Eickstadt was a business
visitor at Bemidji Thursday and Sat
Communion services will be
held in the German church next
W. B. Stewart, county superin
tendent, visited our schools last
Mrs. F. Peckels and daughter went
to Bemidji, Saturday and returned
Miss Paula Hansel left on Tues
day for North Dakota, where she
will teach a term of school.
Mr and Mrs. William Habrele
were pleasantly surprised on Sat
urday evening by their friends and
neighbors. All report a pleasant
Dick Hebert, Mrs. William Hill
grove and Miss Lily Gustafson of
Bemidji spent a few pleasant hours
with Herman Eickstadt and family
on Tuesday evening.
Melvin Rognlien was a Bemidji
visitor last Sunday.
Miss Doris Ernst went to Be
midji last Saturday.
Jack Grant was in Wilton on
business last Tuesday.
Thomas Croshaw returned from
North Dakota last Tuesday.
M. J. Lenahan of Minneapolis
was at Wilton on business last
Miss Anna West visited last
week with Mr. and Mrs. John Mc
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Rogers
drove to Solway on business last
The Ladies' Aid society met
at Mrs. Anton Guisness one day
Miss Laura Nykriem of Bemidji
spent Saturday and Sunday with
Miss Mabel Frodahl and Miss
Signe Stortroen Were visiting in
Bemidji last Wednesday.
Mrs. William Lackore and
daughter. Goldie, were shopping
in Bemidji Saturday last.
Harry Bowers and son, Roy,
returned from the harvest fields of
North Dakota last Tuesday.
Mrs. R. Chilson returned from
Dakota where she has been spend
ing the summer with her son.
Everybody in this neighbor
hood is busy digging potatoes,
which are turning out in great
Mr. and Mrs. O. Gullicksrud of
Felton are spending a few days
with the latter's parents, Mr. and
A baby boy arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. George LaTul
lippe, last Thursday. Mother and
child are doing nicely.
Robert Ernst, chairman of the
town board, and Charles Rogers,
mayor of the village, were called
to Bemidji on busines last Mon
Want to Rent Farms.
George Welsh, state commissioner
of immigration, sent the Pioneer the
following list of men who want to
rent farms in Minnesota:
M. P. Neff, Wayland, la., renter,
wants 320 acres J. F. Kilroy,
Lyndon, 111., R. No. 1, renter Luther
M. Graham, Biggsville, 111., R. No. 2,
renter W. O. Barricks, Rustburg,
Va., wants work on farm Hugh
Nesbit, DeSota, la., renter, wants
from 120 to 160 acres Ben Johnson,
Stockbridge, Mass., wants farm work
Joseph Boulanger, 87 Pine street,
Mashua, N. H., wants farm work
Homer B. Noyer, Hershey, Pa.,
wants location for bakery.
L. Latterell, the Funkley-Kelliher
merchant, returned to his home last
Tired Just as tired in the morning as at
night? Things look dark? Lack nerve
power? Just remember this: Ayer's
Sarsaparilla is a strong tonic, entirely
free from alcohol. It puts red corpuscles
into the blood gives steady, even power
to the nerves strengthens the digestion.
Children's Eyes Are Particularly Delicate
Are you sure that your child's eyes are
perfect? It is your duty to know. We are equipped to ex-
amine your own or your child's eyes and will give you an
honest report of their condition. School children's eyes
should be thoroughly examined before commencing school.
DRS. LARSON& LARSON
Specialists of the eye and the fitting of glasses
Offices over the P. O. Phone 92
Blackduck, Oct. 6.(Special cor-
respondence of the Pioneer.)
Miss Mary Ratican returned
home from Minneapolis last week.
A small social dance was given
in the City Hall on Wednesday
Mrs. Robert Ingersol is reported
very ill on their homestead near
Mrs. John Cann returned last
Thursday from a two weeks' visit
in southern Michigan.
Mr. Stevens and Mrs. Hall from
Portland, Oregon, are here for a
visit with their parents, Mr. and
Garwoods have moved their
restaurant into more commodious
quarters on Main street, in the
building owned by Abraham Pa
John Ramstad died at the M. &
O. hospital last Saturday.
was a well known character around
town and had been a good painter
and paper hanger.
Editor E. L. Oberg departed
Monday night for Litchfield,
Minn., to be present at the marri
age ceremony of Miss Marie
Oberg, on Wednesday. r.
Oberg returned home Saturday
morning. Mrs. Gamble Is Now Mrs. Williams.
The Bemidji friends of Mrs
Mary Gamble were considerably
surprised yesterday morning when
the announcement was made that
Mrs. Gamble had, the previous
evening, taken unto herself a hus
band and "leige lord," in tht
person of Robert Williams of this
The wedding ceremony was
performed at the home of Mr."
and Mrs H. W Bailey, who are
old friends of the bride.
The utmost secrecy was exercised
in the performance of the ceremony
lest some of the close friends of the
bride might become possessed of
the idea that a charivari was about
the proper thing and the bride and
groom departed on the night train
for Cloquet to spend part of their
honeymoon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Ellis.
The Pioneer, like all true friends
of Mrs. Gamble and her husband,
desire to extend their most cordial
felecitations on this most happy
Uncle Dan'l Rural Comedy.
Frank O. Ireson, the eminent
actor as Uncle Dan'l or the Messen
ger from Jarvis Section, will be the
offering at the city opera house one
night, Thursday, October 7.
This is the play in which Barney
McCauley and Mrs. Fisk first won
such marked popular success for so
many years. It tells a simple domes
tic story of New England life and
has not a few genuinely effective
Several high class specialties are
introduced throughout the piece.
Special attention has been given
the scenic and electrical effects.
They do not write as good songs
now-a-days as the old songs, and
Uncle Dan'l is proof that the real
good plays of a few years ago were
the "real goods."
Prices 25, 35, 50 and 75 cents.
Reserved seats at city drug store.
Prince Hal Given No "Dope."
Dr. Waringer, the local veterinar
ian, states that Prince Hal is again
"on his feet." The doctor wishes to
vigorously deny that the "Prince"
was made sick by an over-dose
"speed dose." According to the
doctor, the horse was given no
medicine whatever at the time he
made the record mile on the local
track at the late county fair but that
the sickness was entirely due to im
proper care of the caretaker.
Can You Ask More?
W are so confident that we can
furnish relief for indigestion and
dyspepsia that we promise to sup
ply the medicine free of cost to
every one who uses it according to
directions who is not perfectly
satisfied with the results. W
exact no promises and put no one
under any obligation whatever.
Surely nothing could be fairei.
We are located right here where
you live, and our reputation
should be sufficient assurance of
the genuineness of our offer.
W want every one who is
troubled with indigestion or dys
pepsia in any form to come to our
store and get a box of Rexall Dys
gepsia Tablets. Take them home.
and give them a reasonable trial
according to directions. They are
very pleasant to take they soothe
the irritable stomach, strengthen
and invigorate the dige stive
organs, promote a healthy and
natural bowel action, almost im
mediately relieve nausea and stom
ach irritation, produce healthy
digestion and assimilation, and
promote nutrition. Three sizes,
5oc and $1.00. Remember
you can obtain Rexall Remedies
in Bemidji only at our store,The
Rexall Store. Barker's Drug
Store, 217 Third St.
EASTERN RAILROADS LEAD
Have Better Record Than Western in
Safety of Passengers.
Chicago, Oct. 6.Western railways,
which have succeeded in carrying pas
sengers for a year without killing any
of them should be modest in stating
the fact, says the Railroad Age-Ga
zette, for the Erie reports that it has
maintained the record of safety for
five years and the Central of Vermont
for seven and one-half years. A Ver
mont newspaper, in commenting on
the latter record, says:
"The railway company has, through
poor train service, broken many a
heart and caused an indefinite amount
of profanity on the part of its patrons,
but all that doesn't count in an in
dictment against it in the mortality
column. There is no record of Cen^
tral Vermont trains ever running
down anybody by reason of their ex
IS HELD UNCONSTITUTIONAL
Indiana Law Permitting Baseball on
Indianapolis, Oct. 6.Judge Pritch
ard declared unconstitutional the In
diana law permitting Sunday baseball.
This declaration was made in his in
structions to the jury in the Carr
case. The instructions, however, are
offered only as a guide to the jury
and that body may decide differently.
DROWNING MAN IS
New Yorker Handles Rope in
New York, O 6.Whirling a lasso
in genuine cowboy faJi.on over his
head T.eaiy, a driver of one of
the ambulances of Eellevue hospital,
ca?t the lino over the head of a
drowning rran far out in the East
river at the toot of East Twenty
eighth strcot and saved his life.
John Robeitson, fifty-two years old,
of Kansas City, Mo., the rescued man,
was carried to Belkvue hospital,
wheie he is confined suffering from
immersion. His condition is not crit
Robertson walked into the rive*
while in a daze from the noise of the
city, the Hudson-Fulton celebration
and the glare of the lights.
WEDS SPANISH NOBLEMAN
Miss Fernanda Wanamaker, Grand
daughter of Merchant Prince.
Paris, Oct .Miss Fernanda Wana
maker, daughter of Rodman Wana
maker and granddaughter of John
Wanamaker, the Philadelphia mer
chant prince, was married to Count
Arturo Heren, a member of the Span
The wedding was solemnized in the
French Catholic church of St. Philippe
du Roule in the presence of a com
paratively small company.
The members of the Spanish em
bassy were in attendance.
HEARST MAY BE IN FIGHT
Being Groomed for Mayoralty Candi
date in Greater New York.
New York, Oct. 5.After a confer
ence with William Randolph Hearst
Charles R. Gehriug, chairman of the
New York county committee of the
Independence league, announced that
it is not improbable that the founder
of the league will enter the mayoralty
fight at the head of an independent
ticket. Mr. Gehring would not make
a definite statement, but implied that
Mr. Hearst has signified his willing
ness to enter the field again this year.
Worry Cause of Tragedy.
McConnellsville, O., Oct. 5.Prose-
cuting Attorney Frank Parsons com
mitted suicide by shooting himself
through the head. The tragedy took
place in his office when he was alone.
It is supposed worry over his duties
caused him to become temporarily in
IN GREAT FLIGHT
Soars Over New York Har
bor and North River.
IN AIROVER HALF AN HOUR
Starts Directly Into the Wind and
Passes Over the Numberless Craft
Anchored in America's Greatest
PortTurns After Passing Grant's
Tomb and Retraces His Course at
New York, Oct. I.Wilbur Wright,
the aeroplanist, defied the air, the
Water and the land in a marvelous
flight over the numberless craft in
New York harbor and the North river.
Starting at 9:56 and flying high Mr.
Wright went up the North river, over
the fleet of battleships and on past
Grant's tomb, encircling the British
cruiser Argyle. Returning at faster
speed, with the wind, he came back
over the water and landed at his
starting point in the most matter of
fact way possible. He had been gone
for 33 minutes and 33 seconds, mak
ing one of the most perilous trips ever
attempted. The distance of the flight
was estimated at fifteen miles.
As the aeroplane approached the
city, flying steadily but bucking the
wind, the roofs of all the buildings be
came crowded and pleasure craft
started up the river- in an effort to
keep up with the remarkable craft
that flew above them. They were soon
compelled to give up the chase, for
Wright outstripped the fastest of
As the machine pushed into the
breeze, dipping slightly occasionally
as though caugnt by a downward trend
of the air, and then again was lifted
suddenly, apparently striking a dis
turbing air current, the absolute mas
tery of the aviator was strongly im
pressed on tho spectators.
DR. COOK AT WASHINGTON
Welcomed by President of District
Board of Commissioners.
Washington, Oct. ."This is the
home of the erican flag which you
carried to the North pole," was the
hearty expression of recognition given
Dr. Frederick A. Cook by H. B. F.
MacFarland, president of the District
board of commissioners, in officially
welcoming the explorer at the munic
ipal building in the presence of a
crowd that taxed its capacity.
Dr. Cook was given an ovation when
he arrived at the municipal building
and when he arose to respond to the
commissioner's words of tribute he
was greeted with prolonged cheering.
"I fail to find words to suit my ap
preciation of your kindness," Dr. Cook
said. I am a man of few words and I
can only say I thank you."
The explorer then stood in the cen
ter of the room, beside Commission
ers MacFarland and Judson, and was
given a hearty hand clasp by thou
sands who passed in line.
KYRLE BELLEW VERY ILL
Actor Attacked by Violent Hemor
rhage of the Nose.
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 1.Kyrle Bel
lew, the actor, who is in Buffalo to
play the lead in "The Builder of
Bridges," was attacked by a,violent
hemorrhage of the nose and suffered
such a loss of blood that although
given prompt attention he fainted and
Is in a very weak condition.
It is the opinion of the doctors that
although too weak to appear for sev
eral days he is not in danger.
TWO DIE IN CANADIAN WRECK
Freight Trains Come Together, Kill
ing Fireman and B"akeman.
Winnipeg, Man., Oct. I.A head on
collision occurred near Banning, east
of Fort Francis, resulting in the death
of Fireman Woodcock and Brakeman
Lockhart of the westbound freight. It
is understood that the eastbound
train, misunderstanding orders, ran
past Tjazine, where it was ordered to
meet local freight No. 87, and met in
a head on collision.
IN DANGER OF STARVATION
Mexican Flood Sufferers Badly in
Need of Food.
Monterey, Mex., Oct 1.The suffer
ing growing out of the recent flood Is
very acute and unless something is
done thousands of people must starve.
There is great need of corn, rice and
beans. Blankets and clothing are also
needed to prevent death from expo
sure. Second hand clothing from the
United States would be most accept
Six Hundred Men on Strike.
New Haven, Conn., Oct I.Build
ing operations here were tied up by
a strike of masons and hod carriers.
The strike, which affected 600 work
men, is for an increase in wages.
Pope's Health Much Better.
Rome, Oct. .The pope had a good
night and is much better. He hopes
to resume his audiences immediately.
For severa" days past the pope has
WOULD KILL NIGHT RIDERS
Governor Willson's Advice to Inde
pendent Tobacco Growers.
Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 5."Fight the
devil with his own fire" is the method
Governor Willson advises independent
growers of tobacco in Kentucky to
adopt in their struggle against night
riders. Piles of letters are stacked
on his desk, the governor says, from
persons who have appealed to him
and asked him whether they must
pool their tobacco or whether they
will be afforded protection by the
imninniiiiiliiiiiiiiriiiiii iitiiiifiiirtiiiiiiiiiiirtnMiiliiiiiiiiiin i 1 iniHiiiimii'i minim niiii|i mmi
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and MUCH BETTER
WlflT? Because Calumet Baking Powder is more
certain in its resultsthe baking is always lighter,
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have a spoiled batch of baking by its use.
It requires less hence goes further.
IS the "full value" baking powderthe highest quality
baking powder at a medium price. And we guarantee that
it will give you more real satisfaction than any baking pow
der you have ever usedask your grocer.
Freelarge handsome recipe book, illustrated in colors.
Send 4c and slip found in pound can.
Calumet Received Highest AwardWorld's Pure Food Exposition
militia if they do not pool it.
"Organize liberty leagues and kill
the nocturnal invaders is the advice
of the governor.
In this statement the governor has
set the whole of the burley and dark
tobacco district aflame.
"No man should pool his tobacco
unless he wants to and I will pardon
any man who resorts to arms to pro
tect his home," the executive declared.
TAKES POISON, THEN
Albert Pulitzer, American Jour
nalist, Ends His Life.
Vienna, Oct. .Alber Pulitzer,
brothei of Joseph Pulitzer, publishei
of the New York World, committed
suicide in this city. It was evident
that he made doubly sure of death, foi
all the indications pointed to the fact
that he had first swallowed poison ana
then, standing in front of a mirror,
had sent a bullet from a revolvei
through his right temple. An empty
poison bottle lay on the table in Mr.
Mr. Pulitzer had dismissed his at
tendants and asked to be left alone
Some time later Dr. Pollak, who has
been attending Mr. Pulitzer, called t
make his usual visit and found hin
lying dead on the floor in front of his
Mr. Pulitzer, who had suffered
nervous breakdown, was greatly de
pressed over the failure of his physi
clans to benefit him.
New York, Oct.' I.Albert Pulitzei
was the founder of the New York
Morning Journal. He had spent most
of his time in Europe since 1897 until
two years ago, when he came to New
York and announced his intention 01
starting a newspaper in this city. The
project was not put into effect and
Mr. Pulitzer returned to Europe.
FOR ATTACK ON A BISHOP
Pope Excommunicates Inhabitants of
Rome, Oct. 5.The pope, through
the consistorial congregation, has pro
nounced personal and general excom
munication against all the inhabitants
of the city of Adria and its suburbs
for severely injuring Bishop Bogglani
of that diocese with sticks and stones
during a recent anti-clerical demon
This is the first general excommuni
cation of a city during the present
Adria is a town near the Adriatic
coast and close to the banks of the
River Po. It has a population of
nearly 12,000 persons.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Minneapolis, Oct. 5.WheatDec,
98^c May, $1.02140)1.02%. On trach
No. 1 hard, $1.00%, No. 1 Northern,
$1.00% No. 2 Northern, 98%c No. 3
St. Paul Live Stock.
St. Paul, Oct. 5.CattleGood to
choice steers, $email@example.com fair"to good,
$firstname.lastname@example.org good to choice cows and
heifers, $4 25@5 25 veals, $5,email@example.com.
Hogs?7 50ffi 00. SheepWothers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org yearlings, $B.0Q@5.26
spring lambs, $6.50.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Oct. 5.WheatTo arrive
and on trackNo. 1 hard, $1.01% No.
1 Northern, $1.00% No. 2 Northern,
98%c Oct., 99y2c Dec, 98%c May,
$1.02%. FlaxTo arrive, on traci
and Oct., $1.43% Nov., $1.43)6 Dec.,
$1.40% May, $1.45%.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Oct. 5.WheatDec, $1.-
01 May, $1.02% 1.03, July, 98%c.
CornOct., 59%c Dec, 57%@57%c.
May, 60@60%c July, 59%c Oats
Dec, 39%c May, 41%@41%c. Pork
Jan., $18.37% 18.40 May, $18.10.
29c dairies, 26c.
Eggs18^!24c PoultryTurkeys, 15
@16c chickens and springs, 13c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Oct. 5.CattleBeeves,
$email@example.com Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org
Western steers, $email@example.com stockers
and feeders, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and
heifers, $email@example.com calves, $7.00
9.00. HogsLight, $7.Af@8.20 mixed,
$7.608.35 heavy, $7.458 35 rough,
$7.45(5^7.70 good to choice heavy,
$firstname.lastname@example.org pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep
Native, $firstname.lastname@example.org yearlings, $4.50
@5.60 lambs. $1.25 7.30.
WANTS ONE CENT A WORD
WANTEDAt once, reliable repre
sentative in this vicinity to look
after renewals and new subscrip
tions, part or whole time, for the
fastest growing magazine in Amer
ica. Liberal salary and commis
sions. Live men and women
make $35 to $150 a month. Ap
pointments now being made.
Write immediately to Director of
Circulation, Hampton's Magazine,
66 West 35th. St., New York City.
WANTEDGirl or older lady
wanted at once 1001 Minnesota
avenue, to keep house for 3
children. Good wages. Thos.
WANTEDOne sewing girl and
one apprentice. Inquire Mrs
Cunningham. 5 1 8 Beltrami
WANTEDGood girl for general
housework. Inquire Mrs. C. J.
Pryor, 421 Bemidji avenue.
WANTEDLa dy dishwasher. In
quire at Field's restaurant, 214
WANTEDGood girl for general
housework. Inquire 707 Bemidji
WANTEDGood girl for kitchen
work. Inquire 1121 Bemidji Ave
at City Hotel.
FOR SALEFolding bed, China
cabinet, iron bedstead and rocker.
Will sell cheap. Inquire at 609
FOR SALERubber stamps. The
Pioneer will procure any kind of a
rubber stamp for you an short
FOR SALELarge seven-room
house on lake shore. See T.
Beaudette, 314 Minnesota Ave.
FOR SALEA No. 7 Oliver and a
No. 7 Smith-Premier typewriter.
Inquire at Pioneer office.
FOR SALEEntire household fur
niture of furnished house. Inquire
609 Bemidji avenue.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished
rooms. Inquire 915 Lake Boule
LOST and FOUND
LOSTLocket and chain, return to
Pioneer office for reward.
PUBLIC LIBRARYOpen Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays
2:30 to 6 p. m., and Saturday
evening 7:30 to 9 p. m. also.
Library in basement of Court
House. Mrs. Donald, librarian
WANTED Second-hand piano,
quote price. Address E. A. B.
1024 Beltrami Ave.
Maavfar lift if
GS3, CASOLthE zai STEAM EKC.IES, P'JLLEIfS,
HANGERS. SHAFTING, CLUTCHES ar.d ail PCR S
TRANSMISSION SUPPLIES, direct to i.ie consumer,
Largest Machine Shop rn the West
STEEL AND MACHINERY CO
FOR A FREE HOMESTEAD
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Bucklen's Arnica Salve
The Best Salve In The World.
For Roughs, Golds and Groups