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Loss of Power
and vital force follow los« of flesh or emaciation. These come from Ini pov crished blood. i Dr. Pierce's 5 5= enlivens a torpid liver—enriches the blood—stops the waste of strength and tissue and builds up healthy flesh—to the proper body weight. As an appe tizing, restorative tonic, it seta to work all the processes of digestion and nutrition, rouses every organ into natural action, and brings back health ! and strength. I i 1 Can anythin« ela« be '*J«t aa good 1 » to take I his at of Is Of a JOHN !.. THOMPSON SONS* CO.,Troy,N.Y, W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 50-1912. An old toper says that none are so blind as those who refuse an eye opener. Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion, allays pain.cures wind colic,25c a bottle.Aiv. The chap who poses as a "good fel low" is apt to get the short end of it eventually. X Gloomy Outlook. "It's going to be a hard winter." "How can you_tell?" "By the size of the salary I'm get ting." Gives Him a Chance to Pursue. "The best way for a girl to catch a man is by running away from him." "That's right, there's no danger of her beating him out in a hobble skirt." Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle oi CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the y/Ç Signature of In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria One Fisherman's Idea. First Angler—Look, this fish was almost caught before; see the broken hook in its mouth. Second Angler—It should have had sense enough to steer clear of hooks after that. First Angler—Oh, come, you can't expect a fish to exhibit more sense than a human being. Made-to-Order Kind. "My wife is always bringing home so much toothpowder," complained a man the other day to a friend. "Its a waste of money. As for me I just take the bathtub cleanser and scrub my teeth." The pair were walking down Chest nut street and his companion stopped in amazement. "What! hurt your teeth and gums, too?" he exclaimed almost in horror. "No," came back the surprising re ply. "You see they're the kind you buy at the dentist's." Doesn't it Push Sale of Red Cross Seals. The American Red Cross haB al ready printed over 85,000,000 Red Cross Christmas seals and probably the edition will number 100,000,000 before the end of the campaign. If the anticipations of the anti-tubercu losis workers are realized, no less than $400,000 will be obtained from the sale of Red Cross seals. Practic ally all of the money remains in the state or city where the seals are sold, only a very small percentage of it is going to pay for the cost of the print ing and distributing the seals and for the expense of running the campaign. In case any persons cannot obtain seala-in the community where they live, they can secure them by writing to Red Cross Seal Headquarters, 715 Union Trust Building, Washington, D. C. Red Cross seals cost one cent each and every seal sold is a bullet in the fight against tuberculosis. Model Breakfast —has charming flavour and wholesome nourishment— Post Toasties and Cream. Thi* delightful food, made of Indian Com, is really fas cinating. Com, says Dr. Hutchison, a notfd English authority, is of the ideal foods. As made into Post Toast ies, it is most attractive to the palate. "The Memory Lingers" one Sold by grocers— Packages 10 and 15 cts. Poatnm Cereal Co., Ltd. Battle Creek, Mich. PRESIDENT SENDS ANOTHER MESSAGE Tells Congress About the Fiscal, Military, Insular and Judicial Affairs of the Nation, Including 1 Panama Canal and Tolls Established. ! Washington, Dec. f.—Congress today re ceived from President Taft the second of his messages to the short session. It deals with fiscal, military. Insular and judicial affaira and in part is as follows: The condition of the country with ref erence to business could hardly be better. While the four years of the administra tion now drawing to a close have not de veloped great speculative expansion or a wide field of new Investirent, the recov ery and progress made from the depress ing conditions following th« panic of 1907 have been steady and the Improvement has been clear and easily traced in the statistics. The business of the country Is now on a solid basis. Credits are not unduly extended and every phase of the situation seems In a state of prepared ness for a period of unexampled prosper ity. Manufacturing concerns are running at their full capacity and the demand for labor was never so constant and growing. The foreign trade of the country for this year will exceed 14,000,000.000. while the balance in our favor—that of the excess of exports over imports—will exceed $500, 000,000. More than half our exports are manufactures or partly manufactured material, while our exports of farm pro ducts do not show the same Increase of dometffH?' consumption. It is a year of bumper érops; the total money value of farm products will exceed $9,500,000.000. It Is a year when the bushel or unit price Of agricultural products has gradually fallen, and yet the total value of the en tire crop i* greater by over $1,000,000,000 than we have known In out history. Condition of the Treaeury. The condition of the treasury is veTy satisfactory. The total Interest-bearing debt is $903,777,770, of which $134,631,980 con stiute the Panama canal loan. The non interest-bearing debt is $378,301,284.90, In cluding $346,671,016 of greenbacks. We have in the treasury $150,000,000 tn gold coin as a reserve against the outstanding green backs; and in addition we have a cash balance in the treasury as a general fund of $167,152,478.9«, or an increase of $26,975, 552 over the general fund last year. Receipts and Expenditures. JJ'or three years the expenditures of the government have decreased under the in fluence of an effort to economize, year presents ah apparent exception. The estimate by the secretory of the treasury of the ordinary receipts, exclusive of pos tal revenues, for the year ending June 30. 1914, Indicates that they will amount to $170,000,000. - The Bum of the estimates of the expenditures for that same year, exclusive of Panama canal disbursements and postal disbursements payable from postal revenues is $732,000,000, indicating a deficit of $22,000,000. For the year ending June 30, 1913, similarly estimated receipts were $667,000.000, while the total corre sponding estimate of expenditures for that year, submitted through the secretary of the treasury to congress, amounted to $666.000.000. This shows an increase of $76,000,000 in the estimates for 1914 over the total estimates of 1913. This is due to an increase of $25,000,000 in the estimate for rivers and harbors for the next year on projects and surveys authorized by congress; to an increase under the new pension bill Of $32,500.000; and to. an in crease in the estimates for expenses of the navy department of $24,000,000. The "stimate for the navy department for the year 1913 included two battleships. Con gress made provisipn for o^ly one battle ship, and therefore the navy department has deemed it necessary and proper to make an estimate which includes the first year's expenditure for three battleships In addition to the amount required for work on the uncompleted ships now under construction. Increase in the expenditures for the un completed ships, and the additional bat tleship estimated for, the other increases are due to the pay required for 4,000 or more additional enlisted men In the navy, and to this must be added the additional cost of construction imposed by the change in the elghf-hour law which makes it applicable to ships built In pri vate shipyards. The president then explained at some length the national reserve association system recommended by the monetary commission and urged congress to ex amine the plan impartially from all standpoints and then to adopt some plan which will secure th« benefits de sired. Concerning the tariff he had little to say In view of the fact that a new con gress has been elected on a platform of tariff for revenue only. Army Reorganization. part the tary thus are can In my pay line of to the of to as to In to to This In addition to the natural Our small army now conaists of $3.809 men, excluding the 5,000 Philippine scouts. Leaving out of consideration the coast artillery force, whose position Is fixed In our various seacoast defenses, and the present garrisons of our various insular possessions, we have today within the continental United States a mobile army of only about 35,000 men. This little force must be still further drawn upon to sup ply the new garrisons for the great naval base which Is being established at Pearl Harbor, in the Hawaiian Islands, and to protect the locks now rapidly approaching completion at Panama. The forces re maining 1n the United States are now scattered In nearly fifty posts, situated for a variety sf historical reasons In twenty-four states. These posts contain only fractions cf regiments, averaging less than 700 men each. In time of peace It has been our historical policy to ad minister these units separately by a geo graphical organization. In other words, army In time of peace has never been our a united organization but merely scat tered groups of companies, battalions and regiments, and the first task in time of has been to create out of these scat war tered units an army fit for effectlvs team work and co-operation. To the task of meeting these patent defects, the war department has been ad dressing itself during the past year. A comprehensive plan of reorganisation was prepared by the war college division of the general staff. This plan was thor oughly discussed last summer at a series of open conferences held by the secretary of war and attended by representatives from all branches of the army and from In printed form It has been congress. distributed to member* of congres» and throughout the army and the national guard, and widely through Institutions of learning and elsewhere in the United States. In It, for the first time, we have a tentative chart for future progress. The National Guard. Under existing law the national guard constitutes, after the regular army, the first line of national defense, ganizatlon. discipline, training, and equip ment. under reoent legislation, have been , assimilated, as far as possible, to those of the regular army, and Its practical efficiency, under the effect of this train ing. has very greatly Increased. Our cltl sen soldiers under present conditions have reached a stage of development be yond which they cannot reasonably be asked to go without further direct as sistance In the form of pay from the fed eral government. On the other hand, such pay from the national treasury would not be Justified unless It produced a proper equivalent In additional efficiency on the Its or and The tion that trol ing by uel of a of to or all to part guard. militia today cannot be ordered outside of the limits of the United States, and thus cannot lawfully be used for general mili tary purposes. The officers and men are ambitious and eager to make the£.selves thus available and to become an efficient national reserve of citizen soldiery. They are the only force of trained men. other than the regular army, upon which we can rely. The so-called military pay bill. In the form agreed on between the au thorities of the war department and the representatives of the national guard, In my opinion adequately meets these con ditions and offers a proper return for the pay which It is proposed to give to the national guard. I believe that Its enact ment into law would be a very long step toward providing this nation with a first line of citizen soldiery, upon which its main reliance must depend in case of any national emergency. Plans for the or ganisation of the national guard into tac tical divisions, on the same Unes aa those adopted for the regular army, are being formulated by the war college division of the gqperal staff. Porto Rico, Mr. Taft says, continues to show notable progress and he urges the senate to pass the bill granting the Porto Ricans American citizenship. Philippines. A bill is pending In congress, con tinues the message, which revolution izes the carefully worked out scheme of government under which the Philip pine islands are now governed and which proposes to render them virtu ally autonomous at once and absolutely Independent In eight years. Such a proposal can only be founded on the assumption that we have now dis charged our trusteeship to the Filipino people and our responsibility for them to the world, and that they are now prepared for self-government as well as national sovereignty. A thorough and unbiased knowledge of the factq. clearly shows that these assumptions are absolutely with Justification. As to this, I believe tha* there is no sub stantial difference <rT opinion among any of those who have had the respon sibility of facing Philippine problems In the administration of the Islands, and I believe that no one to whom the future of this people Is a responsible concern can countenance a policy fraught with the direst consequences to those on whose behalf it Is osten sibly urged. Our true course is to pursue steadily and courageously the path we have thus far followed; to guide Filipinos into self-sustaining pursuits; to continue the cultivation of sound political habits through education and political practice; to encourage the diversification of indus tries, and to realize the advantages of their industrial education by conserva tively approved co-operative methods, at once checking the dangers of concentrat ed wealth and building up a sturdy, inde pendent citizenship. Regulation of Water Power. ity. the in In in It a There are pending before congress a large number of bills proposing to grant privileges of erecting dams for the pur pose of creating water power in our navi gable rivers. The pendency of these bills has brought out an important defect in the existing general dam act. That act does not, in my opinion, grant sufficient power to the federal government In deal ing with the construction of such dams to exact protective conditions In the interest of navigation. It does not permit the federal government, as a condition of its permit, to require that a part of the value thus created shall be applied to the further general improvement and protec tion of the stream. I believe this to b+ one of ttT3 most important matters of internal improvement now confronting the government. Most of the navigable rivers of this country are comparatively long and shallow. In order that they may be made fully useful for navigation there has come into vogue a method of improvement known as canalization, the slack-water method, which consists in building a series of dams and locks, each of which will create a long pool of deep navigable water. At each of these dams there is usually created a long pool of deep navigable water. At each of these dams there is equally created also water power of commercial -value. If the water power thus o'oated can be made available for the further improvement of naviga tion in the stream, ß is manifest that the Improvement will be much more quickly effected the one hand, and on the other, that the burden on the general tax payers of the country will be very much reduced. Private Interests seeking per mits to building waterpower dams in navigable streams usually urge that they thus improve navigation, and that if they do not impair navigation they should be allowed to take for themselves the en tire profits of the water-power develop ment. Whatever they may do by way of relieving the government of the expense of improving navigation should be given due consideration, but * it must be apparent that there may be a profit beyond a rea sonably liberal return upon the private investment which 1s a potential asset of the government in carrying out a com prehensive policy of waterway develop ment. It is no objection to the retention and use of such an asset by the govern ment that a comprehensive waterway policy will Include the protection and de velopment of the other public uses of water, which cannot and should not be ignored in making and executing plans for the protection and development of navigation. It is also equally clear that inasmuch as the water power thus cre ated is or may be an incident of a gen eral scheme of waterway improvement within the constitutional Jurisdiction of the federal government, the regulation of such water power lies also within that jurisdiction. In my opinion constructive statesmanship requires that legislation should be enacted which will permit the development of navigation in these great rivers to go hand in hand with the util ization of this by-product of water pow er, created In the course of the same im provement, and that the general dam act should be so amended as to make this pos sible. I deem It highly important that the nation should adopt a consistent and harmonious treatment of these water power projects, which will preserve for this purpose their value to the govern ment, whose right it is to grant the per mit. Any other policy is equivalent to throwing away a most valuable national In the the to re In ad and of ad A was of and of the been cltl be be as fed such not the The Panama Canal. During the past year the work of con struction upon the canal has progressed most satisfactorily. About (7 per cent, of the execaration work has been completed, and mofe than 93 per cent, of the con crete for all the locks Is In place. In view of the great Interest which has been manifested as to some slides In the Cule bra Cut. I am glad to say that the report of Col. Qoethals should allay ary ap prehension on this point. It Is gratifying to note that none of the slides which oc curred during this year would have in terfered with the passage of the ships had the canal. In fact, been In oœratlon. and when the slope pressure« Will have or been finally adjusted and the growth of | vegetation will minimize erosion In the banks of the cut. the slide problem wil' bo practically solved and an ample sta bllltv assured for the Culebra Cut. Although the official date of the open ing has br«n set for January 1, 1915, the , canal will. In fact, from present Indies- | tlons, be opened for shipping during the latter half of 1913. No fixed date can as | yet be set. but shipping Interests will be advised as soon as assurances can be given that vessels can pass threugh with out unnecessary delay. Recognizing the administrative problem In the management of the canal, con gress In the act of August 24, 1912. has made admirable provision for executive responsibility In the control of the canal and the government of the Canal Zone The problem of most efficient organiza tion la receiving careful consideration, so that a scheme of organization and con trol best adapted to the conditions of the canal may be formulated and put In op «ration as expeditiously as possible. Act ing under the authority conferred on m< by congress, I have, by executive procln matlon, promulgated the following ached uel of tolls for ships passing through th■ canal, based upon the thorough report of Emory R. Johnson, special commis sioner on traffic and tolls: 1. On merchant vessels carrying pas sengers or cargo. $1.20 per net vessel ton—each 100 cubic feet—of actual capac . ity. 2. On vessels In ballast without pas sengers or cargo, 40 per cent, less than the rate of tolls for vessels with passen gers or cargo. 3. Upon naval vessels, other than trans ports, colliers, hospital ships, and supply ships. 50 cents per displacement ton. 4. Upon army and navy transports, col liers, hospital ships, and supply ships, $1.20 per net ton, the vessels to be meas used by the same rules as are employed in determining the net tonnage of mer chant vessels. Rules for the determination of the ton nage upon which toll charges are based are now in course of preparation and will be promulgated in due season. Panama Canal Treaty. The proclamation which I have Issued In respect to the Panama Canal tolls la in accord with the Panama Canal act passed by this congress August 24. 1912. We have been advised that the British government has prepared a protest against the act and its enforcement in so far as it relieves from the payment of tolls American ship.» engaged in the Amer ican coastwise trad* on the ground that It violates British ""Hçhts under the Hay Pauncefote treaty concerning the Panama Canal. When the protest Is presented, it will be promptly considered and fort made to reach a satisfactory adjust ment of any differences there may be be tween the two governments. Promotion for Col. Goethala. ef As the completion of the canal prows nearer, and as the wonderful executive work of Col. (roethals becomes more con spicuous in the eyes of the country and wise and of the world, it seems to proper to make provision by law for such reward to him as may be commensurate with the service that he has rendered to his country. I suggest that this reward take the form of an appointment of Col. Qoethals aa a major general in the army of the United States, and that the law authorizing such appointent be accom panied with a provision permitting his designation as chief of engineers upon the retirement of the present incumbent of that office. Navy Department, The navy of the United States is in a greater state of efficiency and is powerful than it has been be fore. but In the emulation which ex ists between different countries in re spect to the increase of naval military armaments this condition is not a permanent one. In vi>w of the many improvements and increases bv foreign governments the slightest halt our part in respect to new construc tion throws us back and reduces from a naval power of the first rank and places us among the nations of the second rank. A year ago congress refused to propriate for more than one battleship. In this I think a great mistake of policy was made, and I urgentlv rec ommend that this congress make up for the mistake ef the last session by appropriations authorizing the con struction of three battleships, in ad dition to destroyers, fuel ships, and the other auxiliary vessels as shown in the building program of the general board. tion in respect to the navies of world which requires us. If we would maintain our navy as an Insurance of peace, to augment our naval force by at least two battleships a year and by battle cruisers, gunboats, torpedo de stroyers. and submarine boats tn a proper prorotion. We have no desire for war. We go as far as any nation in the world to avoid war. hut we are Our population, our more a of of and on We are confronted by a condl the a world power, wealth, our definite policies, our re sponsibilities in the Pacific and the At lantic, our defense of the Panama ca nal. together with our enormous world trade and our missionary outposts on the frontiers of civilization, require us to recognize our position as one of the foremost in the family of nations and to clothe ourselves with sufficient naval power to give force to our rea sonahle demands, and to give weight to our Influence In those directions of progress that a powerful Christian na tion should advocate. Department of Justice. This denartment has been very actl It has with s in be of of of of be of of of the im act and for to In the enforcement of the law. been better organized and larger force than ever before In the history of the government. The prose cutions which h;ve been successfully concluded and wnlch are now pending testify to the effectiveness of the de partment work. The prosecution of trusts under the Shermsn anti-trust law has gone on without restraint or diminution, am 1 decrees similar to those entered In the Standard Oil and Tobacco cases havt been'entered In other suits, like the suits against the powder trust and th* hath tub trust. I vlnced that a steadv consistent cours' In this regard, with a continuing of Supreme court decisions upon the new phases of the trust question not already finally decided. Is going to offer i> solution of this much-discussed an«' troublesome Issue In a quiet, calm an«' judicial way, without any radical leg Islatlon changing the governmenta' policy In regard to combinations now denounced by the Sherman anti-trust law. I have already recommended as an aid In this matter legislation which would declare unlawful certain well known phases of unfair competition In Interstate tra.de. and I have also advo ented voluntary national Incorporation for the larger Industrial enterprises with provision for a closer supervision by the bureau of corporations, or n board appointed for the purpose, so a; to make certain compliance with the anti-trust law on the one hand and to give greater security to the stock holders against possible prosecutions the other. I believe, however, thaï the orderly course of litigation In the courts and the regular prosecution of trusts charged with the violation of the anti-trust law Is producing among business men a clearer and clearer perception of the line of distinction be tween business that Is to be encour aged and business that Is to be con demned. and that In this quiet way the question of trusts can be settled and competition retained as an economic A foroe to secure reasonableness In very strongly con of In ap oc in prices and freedom ,r *^*">pvidencfi in trade. WILL* . % r JJ ♦ 14 r A 1 Vk m J This is a Duke's Mixture Umbrella I * K à * Whether you smoke Duke's Mixture in pipe or cigar ette, it is delightfully satisfying. Everywhere it is the choice of men who want real, natural tobacco. 5 £ » g t a A é « * g 1 In each 5c sack there are one OTld d half ounces of choke Virginia and North Carolina tobacco—pure, mild, rich—best sort of granulated tobacco. Enough to make many good, satisfying cigarettes—the kind that makes ^rolling popular. And with each sack you get a present coupon and a book of cigarette papers free. Get àn Umbrella Free The coupons can be exchanged for all sorts of valu able presents. The list includes not only smokers' articles —but many desirable-presents for women and children— umbrellas, cameras, toilet articles, tennis rackets, catcher's gloves and masks, etc. During December and January only we will send our illustrated catalogue of presents FREE to any address. Ask for it on a postal, today. 0 a s fi § £ 1 g V 4 g % ' j & is K pgj ww a ;. iüiij SI I I Coupons from Duke's Mixture mar be assorted with lass from HORSE SHOE. J.T..TINSLEY'S NATU RAL LEAF. GRANGER TWIST. coupons from FOUR ROSES ( 10c tin double coupon) t PICK PLU G CUT, PIEDMO NT C IGARETTES. CUX CIGARETTES, and other ta£s or coupons issued by us • « § Premium Dept. p3 a a Durham, w.c 1 2 ft St. Louis, Mo. «1 '■w sks GOOD PLAN. j 3 1 L2 > fJ ! ,v <5? S3 The Parson—Do you say your pray ers regularly? Rastus—Every night. I sleeps in a folding bed now, sah. RASH ON FACE FOR 2 YEARS Sioux Falls, S. D.—"My trouble of skin disease started merely as a rash on my face and neck, but it grew and kept getting worse until large scabs would form, fester and break. This was just on the one side of my face, but it soon scattered to the other side. I suffered a great deal, especial ly at night, on account of its itching and burning. I would scratch it and of course that irritated it very much. This rash was on my face for about two years, sometimes breaking' out lots worse and forming larger sores. It kept me from sleeping day or night for a couple of months. My face look- j ed disgraceful and I was almost ashamed to be seen by my friends. "A friend asked me to try Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment. I would batbe my face with hot water and a lot of Cuticura Soap, then I would put on the Cuticura Ointment. In less than two days' time, the soreness and inflammation had almost entirely dis appeared, and in four weeks' time you could not see any of the rash. Now my face is without a spot of any kind. I also use them for my scalp and hair. They cured me completely." (Signed) Miss Pansy Hutchins, Feb. 6, 1912. Cuticura Soap and Ointment gold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card "Cuticura, Dept. I* Boston." Adv. A Perspicuous. Percy (just Introduced)—Ah! So you're the chap who makes mud heads? Sculptor—Not all of them. Every woman should have an aim In H f e oven If she can't throw a stone ' Tree of accuracy. v »'• Very Much So. When Mrs. Jibbetts was asked why she neglected her friends so, she gar* a bald excuse." "What was it?" "The baby." i Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and Invig orate stomach, liver and bowels. Suga z «os t e « , tiny granules, easy to take as candy. Adv, A small boy doesn't find it very amusing to do the things his parent* are willing to let him do. Hope is a pneumatic tire that is fre quently punctured. FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS Are Richest in Curative Qualities FOR BACKACHE. RHEUMATISM. KIDNEYS AND BLADDER Gifts A. Most Useful Present For You end Your* i X Wi IdeaJ ,, ^ The Pen That j -- fo\ The superior materials nsed. the tional care in manufacture, and the well known and the aucceaafol W< patenta, make thia pen the , the writing world everywhere. Alwaya ready and accurate. L.S. From the Beat — Store, b Everywhere Osl ,Wi © N. Ï. Fits Every Hand* T I We Want Ten Million Dollar;' Wcfk at Fwrs ■Iffgsr PHeat! Better Grading? ■»'**3 Ratura Meill These are some of tire alnuiacM thuCare voanwhenyouseiKiyonrfumto Brow A Co. in St. Lnnij—tkw Fur House in the Lars.est. Pri Market in the World. Our attended by the srealeet fur bujur* «IT this country. Furopeand Canadas Oom petition emons them ra fere*. Aj*«J ojf ro the pric«*el Deuiinf? direct w-dh joa i. can'tyoosaeKltyweca^Aaoid to pay you biggest prices? Bis Money In Trap phis Trap during spare time. Min*. Ooon__ Skunk. Muskrat. Wolf. Lynx. White Waaa tT sod other furs are valuable to ae.afid iVe a to catch them with Fanstea Animal «hit. We Ten Million Dollars* worth of »net such fox* as wo do r. >f . t .. rn will p*y Cfith for them. To got brat r—Hi jis—wortd ij F uns ten Animal Balt—(1 W* filtrante* thi« bait to iocr«*** i i*4 it. One can. at « dollar, a. Used by U S Gov Animals can't t profit for one eoced trapper« everywhere. Took Onnd PrâA VoM'iNr. A différant bait for each kind of ifiinaL Stave k «ad CTOWY COST -inctadf tor, *l*o entire outfit« for trapper*. All a* mubc price«. FMM—Trapper « Guide.Oatnv Lavra. Supply Ohteç-IWttr I» 1—with Fur Market Report. Shipping tf JWJM'H- ' LU HTMW Beat Cough Syrup. Tarte« Good. Vm Ü la time. Sold by Drurjrieta. In K CN4 FOR COUCHS AND C0L05 "