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Jewelry Watches, Chains, Charms, Rings, Stick Pins, Cuff Buttons, Silverware, Clocks. &sss OneMonths Treatment ON TRIAL This is a fair and a re W want every sick or suffering person who can't call at our office to accept it. If you're disappointed and dis couraged. tired experimenting. un»n«\ spent without navintr obtained desired if lief,this isjouroppoftunity, We'll prepare fcho treatment ou need and send it toyou. The understanding is that you take the treatment, try it and watch tlio re sults. If it's notthe best you ever bad. it the results are not satisfactory after a fair trial, it willcost you nothing:, neither will it obligate you in any way. We will treat you fair. That's all we ask from you. WRITE TODAY. \rp. We'll send you a syinpton blank and tell you about our month's treatim-nt on trial No matter Uow long you have guttural, no matter whether your trouble is Uheu matUm. Kidney or Blitdder Trouble. Ca tarrh,Nervous or Physical Weakness,Pro static or Urethral disorder. I'iles. Siric ture. Blood Poison. Skin Trouble. Stom ach trouble. Pelvic Disease or any other common trouble, we want the opportun ity to prove that our treatment can and will conquer your disease. Write toduy for symptom blank, booklet and trial treatment offer. Address DRS. FELLOWS & FELLOWS €0. DKPT. 81!) 1IK.S SOIMS, IOWA 1 MCtVAMARA CLOSE SCRUTINY of a monument shows whether expert marble cutters were employed in pro ducing it or not. I MONUMENTS put up comprise symmetry and bent of workmaaship. In price we go a& low as possible to begin with. Delicacy often forbids the buyer questioning the price. Employ us and make a saving. We guarantee it. J* A. HARRIS & BROS| LEON, IOWA Haviland China An elaborate showing of China, Plates, Cups, Dishes, etc. A big line of the very finest Cut Glass. I HUNTING ON ANOTHER'S PLACE. Inquiry and lit'ply Concerning Pro vision* of Hunter's License Law. Editor Reporter— For the benefit of the readers of your paper I would ask you to state in The Reporter whether or not a person can hunt on another person's premises with per mission of the land owner without a hunter's license. Subscriber. We have looked up the law on this question and it is our opinion that it is necessary to secure a hunter's license to hunt anywhere except on land which you own or control. In cluded in the Iowa resident and non resident hunter's license law is the following: "Section 2. No person shall hunt, pursue, kill or take any wild animal, bird, or game in this state, with a gun, without first procuring a license as herein provided." Part of Section 4 of the same law says: "The license shall authorize its holder to hunt in accordance with the provisions of this act in any county of the state, but not on en closed or cultivated lands without permission of the owner, or tenant or uifbn any public highway." Section 9 of the same act says in part: "The license shall not entitle the person to whom issued, to hunt, pursue and kill wild an imals, birds, or game in this state without being prepared at the time of so doing to exhibit it for inspec tion and- permitting it, on demand, to be examined by any person. All licenses shall be void after the first day of July next succeeding issue. Provided, however, that owners of farm lands, their children and ten ants, shall have the right, without procuring a license, to hunt, and kill wild animals, birds or game upon the land owned or occupied by them." Another portion of the same sec tion declares: "Any person found guilty of violating any of the pro visions of this section shall be deem ed guilty of a misdemeanor, and up on conviction thereof shall be fined in any sum not less than twenty-flve dollars (|25) or more than fifty dol lars (?50) for each offense, and shall stand committed to the county jail until such costs and fines are paid, but such imprisonment shall not exceed thirty days for each of fense." Section 10 of the act says: "A license in the possession of any per son other than to whom first issued, and on complaint, the license of any person hunting on enclosed or culti vated lands, without permission of the owner or tenant, may be revoked by the county auditor." Health depends, as nature shows, More on the interior than most suppose. Keep your system from impurities ro€ By using Hollistei'K Rocky Mountain Tea. W. C. Steuipel A: Co. KKPOKTKR FOR 3AI.K BILLS. Divorce. "What God has joined together let no man put asunder," seems to be in the eye of the public law to be ignored. Especially those who have taken the vow to live by one another through thick and thin, and be a living example to their children and the public in general. Yet, when the contracting parties discover that they have made a sad mistake, little do they think of these children whom they love and cherish and who are depending upon them for help and guidance through this old crooked world. The children should above all else create in their hearts a deeper love for each other and cause thepi to overlook the many obstacles that appear along life's pathway. Try to make life worth living instead of a drudge and a bur den, iook on the bright side and the (lark side will take care of itself. It would appear that there were more unhappy people in Decatur county than there should be, judging from the number that have gathered at the court house in the past few months, telling their troubles and seeking for a dissolution of the vow that should be as sacred to them as the Bible itself. Little did they think at the time when they were joined together that life was full of many stumbling blocks that would tax them to the utmost to endure. It seems as though in many of the cases those who took the marriage vow look at the present and let th^ future take care of itself. Every thing should be taken into consider ation and see if the nature of one could be adapted to the other. If more people would analyze the mar riage vow and study its meaning thoroughly, we believe there would fewer divorce cases in our courts. After exposure, and when you f6el a cold coming on, take Foley's Hon ey and Tar, the great throat and lung remedy. It stops the cough, relieves the congestion, and expels the cold from your system. It is mildly laxative. Bell & Robnson. Give the Boy a Show. It is all very well when you have nothing to do but kill time, to talk about keeping the boys on the farm, but you m»ght as well spend your time spitting at a crack. Boys will stay on a farm as well as anywhere if they receive decent treatment aft. home. The boy who is yanked out £f bed by the hair, kicked out to milk and cuffed into breakfast, as a preliminary to being popped through in the field all day, is not likely to be consumed for" his love for the glories of agriculture—nor for his sire. Give the boy a fair show, and he'll stay with you till the cows come home. If you are so mean, he .can't stay at home, don't you go to your neighbors with a hypocritical snuffle and tell about your boy's in gratitude after you have raised him. —Audubon Advocate. It does not take much brains to keep a tongue running, nor much of a breeze to make dry fodder rattle. THE LEON REPORTER. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1»U9. Santa Glaus is up-to-date and so is my stock ot Holiday Goods My purchases this year were a great deal larger than usual and I am showing the finest line of Christmas presents to be found in southern Iowa. Come in and see the big display of new holiday goods. You Can Find Just the Present You Want, Whether It Costs Little or big Money SOME XMAS SUGGESTIONS Leather Goods A complete line of Dress ing Cases, Purses, Novelties, etc. Hammered Brass and other novelties. A FOUNTAIN PEN MAKES AN IDEAL GIFT. A FULL LINE IN PLAIN, GOLD AND SILVER TRIMMED. J. R. BASHAW'S HOLIDAY EMPORIUM AND TOY CENTER Gilbert Edge Gets Leg Broken. While working with the special pile driver screw, on a fill west of Grand River, S. G. Edge had the mis fortune to get his leg broken. The high derrick that carries the hammer used in driving piling into the ground, was being raised to perpin dicular position and when almost to the proper position the ropes broke allowing it to fall back to the ground. Unfortunately Gilbert was standing under it and did not notice the accident in time to get out of the way. Realizing that if any part of the falling machinery should strike him fair, it meant sure death, Gil bert quickly squatted on the track, not knowing what-else to do. A cross" rung caught his left knee and pinned him down so that he could not move until it was chopped away. The men quickly raised him to his feet when he discovered that the left leg was broken at a point about half way be tween the ankle and the knee. The fracture was set by Dr. Landis at Grand River, after which he was brought home.—Van Wert Record. ItKi'OUTEK FOR SALK IJILI.S. NERVOUS DYSPEPSIA. If You Have it, Read This Letter. L. P. Van Werden's Guarantees Mi-o-na. was taken last August with a severe stomach trouble. The doctor said it was nervous dyspepesia. He gave me medicine for that. I took his treatment four weeks, didn't feel any better at the end of four weeks than I did when I com menced taking his medicine. I took everything 1 heard of. The first day of December, 1908, I got a box of Mi-o-na tablets. I took them that afternoon and the next day, and I haven't had one bit of pain in my stomach since the second of Decem ber. I took five boxes. Feel well now, sleep good—that is something I haven't done in a number of years."—Mrs. M. E. Maxfield, R. F. D. No. 9, Avoca, N. Y., June 9, 1909. Mi-o-na in the form of a tablet is the best prescription for indigestion ever written. It relieves after dinner distress, belching of gas, foul breath, heart burn, etc., in five minutes. It is guaranteed by L. P. Van Wer den to permanently cure indigestion, acute or chronic, or any disease of the stomach, or money back. Mi-o-na is sold by leading drug gists everywhere, and in Leon by L. P. Van Werden at oO cents a large box. Test samples free from Booth's Mi-o-na, Buffalo, N. Y. imtmca msh-o-me) Cures catarrh or money hack. Jcr breathe it in. Complete outfit, inolmling [abater fl. Eiin, bottles 50c. Drug£i»ta. Toys This store is headquarters for toys of all kinds. Every thing for the children. Don't forget to make them happy this year. A Poor Weak Woman At she is termed, will endure bravely and patiently agonies which a strong man would give way under The fact is women are more patient than they ough to be under such troubles. 25 cents per copy Books, Etc. A big line of the latest standard books, fancy bind ings, box stationery, etc. Pictorial books and book lets for the little ones. Bvery woman ought to know that she may obtain the most experienced medical advice free of charge and in absolute confidence and privacy by writing to the World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for many years and has had a wider practical experience in the treatment of women's diseases than any other physician in this country. His medieines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy. The most perfect remedy ever devised for weak and deli* ctte women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription* IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG, SICK WOMEN WELL. The many and varied symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments are fully set forth in Plain English in the People's Medical Adviser (1008 pages), a newly revised and up-to-date Edition of which, cloth-bound, will be mailed free on receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only. Address as above. That Necessary Magazine —for the thinking man—for the professional man— for the busy business man—and his family in short, it's for You THE AMBIUCAN REVIEW The Review first, because it is a necessity—that is the rule in magazine buying of Am erica's intellectual aristocracy. It is indispensable to the buisy business man, who must keep abreast of the times, because it gives him the real nctos of the day in concise, readable form it is invaluable to the thinking man, who demands only the truth and then draws his own conclusions, because it gives him just plain, straight facts. flit is helpful to the whole family. In it you will find a monthly picture OCR of all American magazines .m' $3.00 a year of 1909-10 CATALOGUE money-Mver. You can't aiford to order (or next superior agency $er year without fint seeing it. If you appreciate superior agency tervice, and demand wwmiim magazine value for the fewetf dollar*, write tor it—today. The Review of Reviews Company, New York It', free to YOU. K- & &, I •M Reviews of men and affairs by Dr. Albert Shaw, in his comprehensive editorial, Progress of the World a clever cartoon history of the month book reviews the gist of the best which has appeared in the other magazines and newspapers of the world pithy character sketches and interesting articles on the all-important topics of the day. Authoritative, non-partisan, timely and very much to the point, it's a liberal education," is the way subscribers express it.