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Is the one question of absorbing interest in the minds c
_THE MINO Answers it ! Whatever is right in the eyes of exacting fashion is here. WI ultra-fashibnable world is here-and in marvelous variety -affording ran taste. We deem these stocks as near perfect as it is possible to make them. brought them to our spacious and well-lighted departments that you may Eastern houses. Nor do the benefit end here-there is a decided price advai sold for, but as LOW AS WE CAN POSSIBLY AFFORD TO SELL IT. The Newest in Dress Go Mach could be said regarding these new Weaves and Colorings, but yo impossible to describe the many beautiful Fabrics in the limited space of a Orange, Mandarin, Parsifal Blue and Emerald Greens are attracting a great tiful Cloths. The following attractive lines with their attractive prices shoi Drap Loraine's in Suit Cuts, only.........- - ......... 8.00 to 8 Crepe deLuser's. from..- - .......- - -.......- - - - .50 to 15.00 Nub Cheviots, from .....................-- .......... 6.50 to 1.00 Imported Novelty Suit Patterns, exclusive design-...... .. 10.00 to 20.00 Scotch Mixtures, from...... ............ ........48c. to $1.50 yd Mohairs, in all Qualities and Colors. Melrose in Black and Colors. ......... - ...............0C. to $1.00 Prunellers in all shades..worth $1, price......---------.................. Mannish Suitings, from ....... ... .............-- - --......48c. to 70e Bioadeloths at--.....- - -................75c, 89c, $1.19, $1.30, $2.00 French Flannels at..- ! ...-- ......... ............45e., worth 50c Cravinets, Melton, Kerseys, etc. WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR Gi A showing of the beautiful new Apparel which fashion's most critical for seldom have garments expressed so much style, so much grace and so in are embodied in these garments. They: constitute the most superb stock of privilege to see. It may not be your intention to buy at present, neverthele the wardrobe of the faultlessly 'dressed woman this fall. Our popular-price Over 300 beautiful Suits for Ladies, every one up to tl OUR CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT.-We remembered the little folks and prettiest things. Cloaks from $1 to $10. Capes from 23c to $10. On Our Millinery Department Day by day our stock of Fall Millindry is growing stronger and more fascinating and in a few days will be more beautiful and comprehensive than any ever shown in Sumter. Tailor Hats from Gage and other high class makers; Dress Hats from Burby & Webb, '5th Ave., N. Y.; Sullivan Drew, Jas. G. Johnson, etc., and many French Patterns will be shown, making as a whole a charming array. Miss Louise B. Edwards of New York, assisted by half a dozen able assistants, is working hard. to please you. Kid Glove Special. We have just received a large shipment of the Famous Empress Gloves in all sizes and colors. The Empress sells the world over at $1 a pair-and are guaranteed. The price at the Minor store is....-... - ;The New Laces and Trim Are attracting lovers of the-beautiful and exclusive prices appeal to those who would have the best at economical figures. We went into the nearest and most remotea markets in exhaustive research for every worthy novelty -and our showing is a splendid testimonial of our success. As nowhere :else you will see here Laces of Guipure, Venise, Alencon, Irish Crochet, Chantilly, Oriental, etc., black, white, Arabe and butter shades, in Bands, Galloons, Insertions, Edges and Allovers. Also Dress Trimmings and Gar nitures in Jets, Spangles, Silver, Gold;Silk, Mohair, Persian and Applique in Bands, Edges and Galloons and all at popular prices. . h Every Department In both our stores, 14 and 16 South Main street are full to oyerflowing with the choicest things for Fall and Winter wear. 'TilE MINOR STORE, 5 NEW YORK CITY, Oct. 25, 1904. Mr. S. I. .Till, care of J. W. McLeod, Manning, S. C. Dear Sir: I am sending you today about 300 Men's, Youths' and Boys' Suits and Overcoats that I got for you from a big clothing sale. -These goods were bought at less than the actual cost to make them up. I think you can give your customers more than their money's-worth in any of these goods. I will get you asfew more in a few days. Respectfully, YOUR NEW YORK BUYER. We have about 500 other things just as cheap or cheaper than this lot of Clothing. Yours for big bargains. LEIBLC. I. TILL, Mnanager. I f women these Autumn days-and how satisfactorily atever is true to the styles most in vogue, and greatest in favor with the e of price and choice broad enough to meet the desire of every purse and From every fountain head we have gathered the choicest materials and have advantages of selecting not inferior to those presented by the great itage, for our plan is not to mark an article as high as it could probably be ods, The Latest Weaves in Latest Colors. u know that they are here, and we invite you to come and see them. It is , newspaper announcement. The new Leather Browus, Ouion Skin, Blurnt deal of attention, and we are showing these favorite shades in many beau ild interest you. Many are special: CAL Drap deAlma, Melrose, Poplins, Repps, . Silk and Wool Crepes, Albatross, French Serges,Cheviot Serges Sponged and Shrunk, Bouclay Cheviots. Silk finished and Silk Warp Henrietta. Granites, Mohairs, Ladies' Cloth, etc. IT V Chiffon Taffetas, Liberty Chiffon Taffetas, Peau deSoie, LI\3. Crepe de Chines, Checks and Stripes for Shirt Waist Suits. Lining Taffetas, all colors, at 35c. GPRES DE SOI-all colors, 36 inches at 50c. NEWIN * Sold inSumter by the Minor Store only. RNTS Captivating Creations, Dainty, Exclus've. PMLJLENT. Nothing Prettier, Nothing Dressier. followers will wear this season. We take much pride in presenting them, ,h material worth. The best thoughts of the world's cleverest designers Women's Outer Attire it has ever been our pleasure to present and your ss we want you to visit the department and see just what is to comprise methods are even more pronounced than formerly. ie minute, from...... ....... ...........5 to S25. 'and have a department specially for them, stoaked with all the newest The Minor Store, A City in Itself. Set the pace in these United States. The MINOR STORE sells them and uarantees every pair. A WORD ABOUT CORSETS. The president of the Dressmakers' Protective Association frankly said at a recent meeting "A woman may be dressed with the severest simulic ity, with the slightest expense, and' yet be stylishly gowned if she wears the correct corset." It is interesting to note that the correct corset used to emonstrate the new styles at this same meeting was the 0. B. a la Spirite. rhe highest type of the American Corset Makers' Art. The C. B. a Spirite Corsets are made in a large range of styles, adapted to the varied require ments of different figures, and affording the opportuniry for satisfying in ividual taste. The new straight front has won unqualified approval and zts to advantage both those of slender~build and those inclitied toward em bonnoint. It adds rounded contour to the former, reduces the proportions f tde latter, and with any figure gives the advantages of beauty and hy ienic arrangement by lengthening the waist line in front and establishing a correct poise of body. -We sell C. B. a la Corsets, and guarantee them. Price $1 and up. Sells Shoes Ct for the wvhole umter, ~. .,Cuy:E S. R. VENNING, :!eweler. Dealer :in WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, SPECTACLES, EYE CLASSES AND* ALL KINDS OF FANCY NOVELTIES. I maea spcal oDD naond HOLIDAY PRES Silverware, Hand-Painted China, Glassware and numerous other art~icles suitable for Gifts of all kind. COME AN O SEE TlH EM. All Watch. Clock and Jewelry Repairing dlone promptly and guaranteed. / ~ ~ ~ e . d a2,~ Cout MANNING~i S-C L. . D RAN , sUMTR, Being in close touch with the very best markets, I am better prepared to handle the trade than ever before, and I therefore invite an inspection of my stock. Rememnber I am opposite the Court House. Come to see me when you want Hardware, Stoves, House Furnishing Goods, Harness, Saddles, Leather, Belting, Etc. My Store is headquarters for Gun5, Pistols, Powder, Shot, Shells and the very latest 'in Sporting Goods. I also handle large quantities of other Paints and Oils, and Window Glass For Engine and Mill Supplies there~is no better place to buy. Come and examine my large line of Cooking and Heating Stoves. Every Store bought from me is warranted.. SUJMTFDR, 8. Q. Genuine Peruvian Sells itself--none better. Ten thousand tons nowv offered for sale. Nitrate of' Socla, Muiriate of' Potasha, G-errnaan Kainit, HA R Y & Co., Suter ARE HEADQUARTERS. The Substitute Bu WILL N. HARBEN, Author of "Abner Daniel." "The Land of the Chanaing San." "The North Walk MUstery." Etc. Copyright, 193, by Barper & Brother IWent I'dset thar witli a heart full o' rebellion." George stared at his friend with an expression on his face the old man had never seen before. It contained a frank admission of his helpless captivity. to Lydia Cranston's charms, and -ct it reflected tense manliness-manliness bound, bowed and beaten. "He has been courting her over a year, Mr. Hillyer," Buckley said un der his breath. "So I've heard, George." "She writes to him-she mentioned that to me once. She showed me some presents he had sent her-flowers frpm his own hothouse and other things. He's followed her everywhere; she ac cepts these attentions. Her family A.Ml favor the match." "She's jest a woman, George-jest a woman, after all--and they are all pine blank alike except in the sight of the different men who dote on 'em." George Buckley's face hardened as if under a sudden reflection. "In all your hopes for me, Mr. Hillyer," he said, "don't forget that I am the son of a Georgia convict. Remember that, and don't be too ambitious for me. I was stupid and blind to allow myself to-to -become her-friend under the circum stances. I ought simply never to have entered that house. But-now listen, and let's never allow this to come up again. No matter what I suffer now Hanks sauntered~ away. or am to suffer in the future, I shall never, never be sorry I knew her. You say women are all alike. I can never agree with you, but even if she be X comes his wife, and is proud in a way to bear his name, there will still be something, sir, behind-something that I hatve almost seen and ed-some. thing, Mr*Hillyer, that came uplin her pyes once, only once, and then darted away as if frightened at the fear of the world's opinion. But, my God, Mr. Hillyer, for one second It was mine, and I have lived on it ever since and shall take its wonderful warmth to my grave." "Oh, George, you scare me!" gasped the merchant. "I didn't know you could" "Let's dri-t '" subject forever," Buckley bre-- -'Idenly. "You've confided in me; I have in you. God knows you have hope; I have none none at all!" [To BE ColNUED.] OLD BAVARIA~N TOWNS. Mtany of the sma1ler Ones Are azere ly Walled Farm Villages. In old Bavarian districts many of the smaller towns are merely walled farm villages. These settlements of agricul turists reproduce the ancient laager for all. Each is built in the form of a parallelogram, the shorter sides hay Ing each a gateway, with double gates, over which rise central square watch towers capped with conical red roofs. A narrow road or street runs from gate to gate, with old half timber houses s?'back close to the inclosing wall. D'he ground floor of these houses af fords stabling for cattle, and from these stables the cows are driven out through the town gates in the morn ing and brought in at night. Town ships like this are merely clusters of houses intimately connected with the farm lands that lie beyond their gates. The peasantry, whether peasant pro prietors or allotment leaseholders, go in and out to their work. In eastern Bavaria, toward the Dan ube, where the better class farms are to be seen, orie finds farmhouses of wood, a greait shingled roof covering as in Holland-not only the large 'liv ing apartment, with many bedrooms, but also the stables for the horses and cattle. On such farms much of the farm work is done by girls, who usually wear short petticoats, tight bodices, and kerchiefs on their heads. Most ol' the men are either in the army or workiner at trades.___ Cures Blood and Skin Diseases, Itchirng Hu mors, Eczema, Scrofula, Etc. Send no monev-simply write and try Botanic Blood Balm at our expense. A personal trial of Blood Balm is better than a thousand printed testionials, so don't hesitate to write for i free samzple. If you suffer from ulcers, eczema. scrofula, Blood Poison, cancer, eating sores, itching skin, pimples. boils, bone pains, swellings. rheuma tism, catarrh. or any blood or skin disease, we advise you to take Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.). Especialiy recommended for old. obsti nate. deep-seated cases of malignant blood or skin diseases, because Botanic Blood 'Balm (B. B. B.) kills the poison in the blood. eures where all else fails, heals every sore. makes the blood pure and rich, gives the skin the rich glow of health. B. B. B.. the most perfect blood puri ier made. Thoroughly tested for 30 years. Costs r1 per large bottlc at drug stores. To prove it cures, sample of Blood Balm sent free by writing Blood Balm Co.. Atlanta. Ga. De. scribe trouble and free medical advice sent in sealed letter. 27This is an honest offer-med icine sent at once. prepaid. For sale by The l. B. Loryca Drug Store. .-O-. acfua~y harts .aemanetodbeshit-with oneofCpid'$sarrows?" merely becomes' senselessiforz a time." To pity. distres.ils.but human.tore MEASURING MEDICINE. Places Where They Si1 Take a Dimeful hs a Dose. A man went into a New York drug store and asked the clerk for a remedy for indigestion. The clerk sifted a pink powder into the scales. "Take a heaping dimeful of this," he said. "It will bring you around all right." The man's astonishment was almost powerful enough to drive away the in digestion without the aid of the pow der. "A dimeful?" he ejaculated. "What kind of a newfangled system of meas urement is that you have here?" "It isn't new," replied the clerk. "And it is "ery simple. Just take a dime and pile as much of this powder on it as will stick. 'That will be the proper dose. You couldn't get it any more exact if you measured for half an hour with scales and spoons." - "Well," said the customer, "this is a new one on me." Then he proceeded to measure out a dose of the pink powder. As he did so a man standing close-be side him sighed reminiscently. "Ite makes me feel young to see you do that," he said. "They used to meas ure medicine that way when I was a kid. I supposed modern appliances had driven all those old methods of meas urement out of the market." "Not at all," said the clerk. "There are lbts of places where they still take medicine by the dimeful." Herb W. Edwards Injured. Herb W. Edwards of Des Moines, Iowa, got a fall on an icy walk last win ter. spraining his wrist and bruising his knees. "The next day," he says, "ther were so sore and stiff I was afraid I would have to stay in bed. but I rub bed them well with Chamberlaiu's Pain Balm and after a few applications all soreness had disappeared." The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. Isaac M. Loryea, Proprietor. MANAGEMENT OF WIVES. What the Tactaul Husband Does vhien His Helpmeet Weeps. One thing the tactful husband does is to let his wife cry. I don't mean that he drives her to crying or that he lets her weep while he stands unsym pathetically by with his hands in his trousers pockets. his feet apart -and grinning sardonically. I mean that when an emotional woman needs a good cry he rea"'es that it will relieve the tension. He does not get up and rage about 'and kick footstools out of. the way and say, "Oh, for heaven's sake, stop crying or you'll drive me to drink!" No. He goes and pats her shoulder soothingly and says: "There, little woman! I'm sorry the cook has left and your new gown hooks up crookedly, but cheer up. Lets go out and have a jolly- little dinner, and tomorrow I'll write that tailor a letter that will make his hair curL" Then she looks up through her tears and thinks how handsome and big and strong and glorious he is, and before the dinner is over she has thought up two ways in which to economize and so pay for the extravagance of his order to the waiter, for the common purse is not elastic, and she knows it. --Tilinn.Bell in Harper's Bazar.. .To Cure a Cough. The coughs so prevalent these days usually develop before you realize what has happened. Now the best thing to do is to take the most reliable cough. cure you can get. None better than Murrays Horehound Mullein and Tar. It is made of the purest ingredients and can be given to infants as well as grown people. Above all else IT CURES. You will find it at all drug gists. 25c a bottle-extra large bottle. TH E WORD BOGUS. There Are Several Plausible The ories as to Its Origin. The word "bogus" is said by Dr. Ogil vie to be derived from Boghese, the name of a notorious American swindler who about the year 1835 fiooded the western and southwestern states with counterfeit bills,' sham mortgages and such like. Others connect the word with "bogie," a scarecrow or gdblin, and so applied to anything fictitious or chimerical. Lowell in the "Bigiow Papers" says, "I more tpan suspect the word to be a corruption of the French bagasse." This bagasse was the sugar cane as delivered in its dry, crushed.state from the mill, called also cane trash, and fit only for burning, being thus synony mous with useless rubbish. Again, according to Brewer, there is in French 'argot, or thieves' slang, a word, bogue, which signifies the rind of a green chestnut or the case of a watch, and this also brings us to the idea of an outward seeming without any solid and reputable foundation. Pearson's Weekly. Thousands Cured. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve has cured tho s ands of cases of piles. "I bought abox of DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve on the recommendation of our drug gist," so writes C. H. LaCroix, of Zav alla. Tex, "and used it for a stubborn case of piles. It cured rae permanently." The Rl. B. Loryea Drug Store. THE KITCHEN DRESSER. It Was Originally a Bench on Whicb lieat Was Dressed. Dr. Johnson tells us that the kitchen dresser was a bench in the kitchen on which meat was dressed, or prepared, for table and gives the following lines in support of his view: 'Tis burnt, and so is all the meat. What dogs are these? Where is the rascal cook? How durst you, villains, bring it from the dresser. And serve thus to me that love it not? -Shakcespeare. A maple dresser in her hall she had. On which full many a slender meal she made. -Dryden. Wright, in his "Domestic Manners of the Middle Ages," says: "One of the great objects of ostentation in a rich man's house was his plate, which at dinner time he brought forth and spread on the table in sight of his guests. Afterward, to exhibit the plate to more advantage, the table was made with shelves or steps, on which the dif ferent articles could be arranged in rws, one above another. It was called in French, or Anglo-Norman, a dres soir, because on it the different articles were dresses, or arranged." It is this to. which the modern poet refers: Thr'pewter plates on the dresser Caught' and reflected the flame, as shields G armies the sunshine. A Good Complexion, "srking eva~s and rosy cheeks re stored by using DeWitt's Little Early Risers," so writes S. P. Moore, of Na cogdoches, Tex. A certain cure for bil liousuess, constipation, etc. Small pill easy to take-easy to act. The R. B. rycna D un toe LIVING SILVER. The Process by Wich Mercury Is Extracted From Cinnabar. The chief scource of mercury is its native sulphide, cinnabar. The most important mines of this mineral in Eu rope are those of Almaden,, in Spain, and Idria. in Illyria; in Anierica, those of New Almaden, in California. The silvery metal is obtained by roasting the ores in sp'ecially construct ed open furnaces, where, by the ac tion of atmospheric air alone, the sul phur is converted into sulphurous acid and passes on with the volatilized mercury into condensers. These are usually masonry chambers, with wa ter cooled pipes, from which the fumes pass on through earthenware pipes and finally through others''of wood and glass. Most of the yield is liquid mercury, combined with soot, which is removed by agitating the mixture in receptacles of perforated iron, when the mercury. falls through. 'The quicksilver is final ly purified by straining through dense linen and is then sent out into com merce in leather bags or wrought iron bottles fitted with screw plugs, each holding about seventy-five pounds avoirdupols. SMOKING A CIGAR. Some Things That .Every User of Tobacco Does Not Know. ."It's really remarkable, considering. the 12,000,000,000 cigars smoked in the United States every year, bhow few, men really know how to smoke," said a prominent tobacco dealer. "There is one mistake in particular that even ex perienced smokers sometimes make that is in not keeping the tobacco burn ing properly. "About 00 per cent, I should say, of all the cigars sold are better on the outside than the inside. This isn't wholly to deceive the prospective buy er. It requires a good quality of leaf to shape the outside of a cigar, while the filler may be more readily composed of inferior tobacco. The smoker who permits his cigar to burn inside the wrapper loses the best part of it Prac tically any cigar-is rank when smoked through the center. The aroma is lost and the smoke is bitter and arid. "Puffing on a cigar that is not burn ing properly only increases the-diffical ty. The smoker gets more of the smoke of the inside leaves, and the whole ci gar becomes hot from the effects of the increased combustion in. the center of it. The proper thing-the only thing-' to do under .the circumstances is to light the cigar again,-taking eare that wrapper and all. are included in the lighting. If this plan were followed a 'good many smokers wouldn't change' their brand of cigars so often." Looming * rages. In what are called "looming mi rages" distant objects show an ,appar ent extravagant increase in height without alteration in breadth. Distant; pinnacles of ice are thus magnified I into immense towers or taiL jagged mountains,' and a ship thus reflected'. from far out at sea may appear to be twelve or fifteen times as tall as it is long. Rocks and trees are also shown in'abnormal shapes and positions, while houses, animal and human beings a'p pear in like exaggerated shapes.. Be fore the sandy plains of our south western' states and territories were converted into verdant fields by the Ingenuity and tireless energy of man mirages were .very common-in 'those re gions, the- Indins regarding the phe nomenon as being the work of evil spirits. _____ Reflecting Lighthiouses' Origin. Accident, not necessity, was the par ent of the Invention of reflecting light houses. During a meeting of a mathe matical society at Liverpool some years ago one of the members laid a wager that he could read a newspaper paragraph at ten yards .distance by the light of a farthing candle. This he succeeded in dping'by covering'-the in side of an earthen dish with putty and sticking bits of looking glass on it and then placing his reflector behind the candle.'- Captain Hutchinson, a dock master, was present, and -from this experiment gained the idea from which he evolted the reflecting light house as built in Liverpool. Icheaping. In parts of Switzerland the baker's wife carries round the bread in a sort of hamper, and she has not a fixed, im mutable charge, but chiaffers for a price with the customers. The old English word for this process was "cheaping," which In many places in England has been corrupted into chipping. Chip ping Norton, for instance, is really Cheaping Norton, or the place where goods were cheapened-that is. sold. by chaffer.. Donkreys In Egypt In Egypt the women still follow the ancient custom of'riding on donkeys. ~The animals are small and well train ed and carry their burdens about with out remonstrance. The riding under these conditions demands no especial skill of horsemanship. The women, make a great convenience of these lit te steeds, riding them to market or-to their shopping as well as on considera ble journeys. - Our Second a Hoi Just received, bough . World conceded to be the largest horse and you want, a good selection see this buncl Spe Several choice Dri Harness Horses. Ten smooth young South Carolina E the heaviest on the ma I, I' BOOJ-TH ll A Sad Predicament. Mabel-I was so mortified at the Pouch mansion the other night. Flo What happened? Mabel-I wanted to laugh in my sleeve, but I had on my decolette gown and had to hide the laugh in my glove. Nothig Free. Bacon-Do they give you prunes often at your boading house? Egbert -They give us nothing! We have to pay for prunes, and we get 'em six times a week!-Yonkers Statesman. A Remarkable Feat. Old Salt-Oh, the ocean's a big place. dearie! Why, many's the time I've stood for three days on one tack, and "My sakes, grandpa! I hope you had your shoes on!"-Brooklyn LIfe. Look on the bright side. If there i. a baby in the hou'se, there are t!sn enough safety pins for the grown fo'4% to help themselves.-Atchison Globe. IHERITED 'When achild I had a very severe at tack of Diphtheria, which camenearprov ing fatal. Uponrecoverytheglandsof the neck were very much enlarged, and after - the free use of iodine, the right one was reduced to its normal size, but the Jeft , - one-continued to grw-vey slowly at first, until it was about the sizeof a goose egg, which began to on the wind pipe, causng dfficult +ig, andb 1e cameverypamful..An incision was-made". and a large quantity of pus dischaged. The gland was red or as.much could with safety be taken out.ePoren yearsI worealittle'pieceof cloth aonAiit inch long in my neckto keep the place open. During this time I had to cut open by the doctor every timel cold ortheteningclogged. 'fit the orearly'Surnmer of -18841I was add ' by my wife to use.S. S.S., w . . A. . strictly in accordance-with directions took twenty-siriargebottles, andwas . tirely cured, for I have not sufedsnce that time. B. S.RAGLtD Royal BagMig. Co., Charlesto S.:,. Only a constitutional remedy anhereditary diseaselikeSdrofula. V the bloodisrestored to anormalCondition:-. and the s&ofulous deposits areca ie there is a radnal-returntobe1th &SMS.? is well3nowiasa-, -tnc tis 4the~ -only guInte. hjave Si; S hve~an~,gi=0f f Srfulatu 7 and"our ilaviseyos The Si Speii CompanyAtla WALL PAPER All Kinds of. Paperhanging and DecoratingWork Done , I make a specialty of Hotel Whole House Work. - Lowest Estimates for Hiigh <Grade Work Will guarantee uy worklo y~ on the wall' Can save yon 2.5 per cent J. 1.ORV!N, Al*Trespass Notie. Alpersons are prohibited fro a passingupon the lands of J~ .a~r:~ E. M. Mims, Mrs S. E. MimsanG z nims lA1l parties fon-rsai rhe lands owned b-y the'undersignedwi -i beprosecuted. .. F. CUT. -- - H. M. MIMS C. B. MIMS - Mns. S.L. IMs., October 12. 1904. (4v) AND FEVER TO STAY CdiED - a gwaaniced remedy forChl. Ague, Dengue. aGrlppe. sad af - Malaal Trout'es. Standard for 40 yecrs. N'o 'Quinine or other harmful Drags. No bed resuks rrom usin3 :.FoTes you 'tp' lOv3-cud~r ssica. dil~ Car ses andMle t in St. Louis, at the s Fait-, mule market in the United States. If before they are picked over. cal vers and family broke Mules. ~ustProof Seed Oats, rket, 65c. per bushel. .. .. . .