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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1908)
appeal to the "Well-Informed in every
J5P& o U 2lpn4 re < 3eoijl \ permonqat
jtuccass and creditable standing. Accor-
jngly , ft is npt clafnwfd tka $ Syrup of Figs
Spid Hlxlr 6f Senna is the oaly rfcmcdy of
knoirn ValucJ , t3ut dSc of tfian reasons
why it is the best of personal and family
laxatives is the fact that it cleanses ,
sweetens and relieves the internal organs
on which it acts without any debilitating
after effects and without having to increase
the quantity from time to time.
It acts pleasantly and naturally and
truly as a laxative , and its component
parts are known to and approved by
physicians , as it is free from all objection
able substances. To get it. beneficial
effects always purchase the genuine
manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. , only , and for sale by all leading drug
'bgCfxTtfce breath , teeth , mquth and body
fantiseptically clean 8flljg | from un
( healthy jfcrm-Iifc 5nd dJ25c55abTe o3ors . ,
which tcotli pPSparstions
feeding end deodor-
iziffg toilet requisite
of exceptional ex-
"ccllence and econ
jfor inflamed eyes ,
i throat and nasal and
uterine catarrh. At
stores , 50 cents , or g
hy mail postpaid.
Large Trial Sample
WITH "HEALTH AND OEAUTY" BOOK CENT FREE
THE PAXTON TOILET GO. , Boston , Mass.
an-rod Caratae 6ccao ia
Some of C5e choicest loads forcrcta crowiaar.
toclc raisfc-r-and mixed farmer ia theie 7 dis
tricts of SafliiotckcKKcn "r t Alberta have re *
cently bean Opened Car SottAocteat tinder tlio
Revised Iteaestsad legriaiifiBS
Entrr xaayco'wlxxiUBde bs ? proxy < oa certain
condition * ) . hy < h&tatbcr.mcifcof,6oadaaeiJtcr ,
brother * c cJstor of so. iatasdfctc homesteader.
Thousands ofbosaesSeads of 2S9 acres each ere
thus now oocfly obtafaabte n tbeca great craia-
erowine. stock-raising pM mi-r fi fanning : see *
There ywa trill find batdlbftd cflmote. coed
neighbors , cSxrobes lor ( asaSpvorettp. . schools
for your cfeSMrcn. g d Ins * , splendid cross.
* nd railroads onjiTmiWa
Entrr feefacodti case fapKXP. For
"Last B cfWe t. ac 3asta3 ae to roiea.rwutes ,
best tins * to EO aad wkoca to tocaia. af&r to
W. D. Scott , SapcriatcoAaat of Imaigrairon ,
Ottawa , Gm&da. or E. T. Holmes. 315 Jackson
St. , St. Paul , ttinn. and J. M. MacLacWan , Box
116 , Watertown , So. Dakota. Authorized
\VRIT1KO TO ADVBUT1SSSS
plcnie say 700 s w Uu advertisement
ta thla paper.
Unlike the ordinary dried
beef that sold in bulk
iibby's Peerless Dried BeeS
comes in a sealed glass jar
in which it is packed the
moment it is sliced into those
delicious thin wafers.
None of the rich natural
flavor or goodness escapes
or dries ouL It reaches you
fresh and with all the nutri
Libby's Paeriess Dried
Beef is onl/ one of a Great
number of high-grade , ready
to .serve , pure food products
that are prepared in Libby's
Great White Kitchen.
Just try a package of any
of these , such as Ox Tongue ,
Vienna Sausage , Pickles ,
Olives , etc. , and see how
ferent they are
you have eaten.
Libby , Chicago
It is the little economies that count
up most In the end.
The richest part of any manure Is
Uiat which water will wash out
In cayttle feeding cow-pea and al
falfa hay make a good substitute for
The era of big hogs seems to be passIng -
Ing away. Hogs weighing from 125 to
200 pounds the smooth , small-boned
kind briug the most money.
President Roosevelt has created a na
tional forest in the west central part
of Arkansas , covering more than 1,000-
000 of acres. This -will be the farthest
east of auy. government forest reserve.
In spite of the teachings of Prof.
Iloldcn , the Icwa corn crop \y .s G9-
OOO.CCO bushels less last year than in
the previous year , aiul much of laijj fs
soft and chaffy , owing to Vet''weather
and Into frosts ,
_ , - * ! * *
The iNuuonnl Grange has thrown its
lot vlth the Independent telephone com
panies and passed a resolution con
demning the practice of the United
States government In making exclusive
contracts with any telephone company.
A corn shoot will grow nround the
biggest kiud of n clod if given time ,
but In the meantime there are thous
ands of weed seeds between the corn
hills that are under much more fav
orable conditions. The moral of this
hint needs no exposition.
The man who can invent a treatment
for corn so that when it is planted cut
worms and Insects of various kinds will
have no use for it , will deserve a mon
ument erected to his name. Certain
compounds recommended last year by
one of our experiment stations were
absolutely without effect.
The turning of stock to pasture too
early In the spring results in little
gain. The first grass is largely water
and is about as productive of flesh and
energy as water and salt and a little
coloring matter. Of course the sun
shine and scenery offset the lack of
nutriment In the early pasture to a
Asparagus may be grown from seed.
The seed may be sown at any time dur
ing spring and summer , yet it ought to
be done fairly early , as it tikes them
about six weeks to come up. Plant In
straight rows and keep the young
plants free of weeds. The young plants
may be reset to permanent beds or
rows in the fall or following spring ,
where they will be ready for use the
second spring after seeding.
Sow celery seed and have your own
celery this coming fall and winter.
Anybody can grow It Try some of
the self-blanching varieties The seed
for the very early crop is sown early
in March and that for the later 'crop
In April and May. Give tlie seedlings
partial shade and keep the ground
moist and free of weeds. Some place
a long board on either side of the row
of small plants to keep the soil moist
ttnd free of weeds. Keep the seed con
stantly moist until they germinate.
manure forms Inmius in the
BoO and th more huraus In the * oil
the greater will bs its vrarmth and
moisture , but the humne supplies plant
food and improrea tli physlcRl condi
tion , making the soil a good one for
all klada of plant growth.
If necessary they may be giimu sev
eral weeks in the small pots. There is
no check to the growth of a potted
plant nt the time of transplanting Rnd
the work may be done at any time
morning or evening , -wet or dry \cath-
er. The ball of earth holds the feed
ing * rgpts together j cd prevents them
from becoming broken.
T'.vo-Irieh flower pot * Cost only %
jenF 6ach" , or ' $5 nsp 1,000. They will
last practical Ijr f Greyer , and win payer
/or themselves the flrot good things
that wo have not seen and tasted. 5"rj
them and see. There Is nothing like
trying. Many a maa has made his
fortune by trying. Get the seed of a
hundred new things and begin ,
Arrange the garden planting so that
all plants are set In rows like field
crops. Leave a good , wldo turning row
at each end of the garden , so that no
plants will be trampled down In turn
ing the horse. These turning rows may
be seeded to grass and serve as clean ,
convenient walks. They may be
trimmed with the Inwnmovrer and even
Flmt Aid to Farmers.
A farmer In Ohio wrote to the De
partment of Agriculture that he had
struggled for twenty years on an
eighty-acre farm heavily mortgaged ,
but had been unable to reduce his debt
or rise above a poverty that made the
bringing up of his family a humiliation.
He asked If there was any hope for
him upon the farm , or If he might as
well give up the fight The department
requested that he make a detailed re
port of his farm and its soils , tnd upon
this It based a plan of fannlnj , which
ho wai recommended to follow to ths
lotter. There was a proflt the first
year of ? 2,000 , and the department be
lieves that ultimately the despised
eighty acres can be made to yield
$5,000 a year. World To-Day.
Horseradish Is commonly grown from
offsets and not from seed. Some claim
they have best success in growing It as
a second crop after early cabbage ,
beets , etc. The crop Is dug in the fall ,
the small roots removed and cut Into
sets 4 to 0 Inches long. The top end
Is cut square and the bottom end. slant
ing , so its to make no mistake in plant-
Ing. These are tied in bundles and kept
over winter In sand. In spring , after
the cabbage are set out , a row of horse
radish is planted between the cabbage
rows. Small holes are made with a
light crowbar or long stick , and the
sets dropped In and covered 2 or 3
Inches deep , so that they dp not come
up until July 1. The roots are dug
very late In the fall. Any deep , rich ,
\ veljdrained soil will answer for horse
An especially timely bulletin has just
been issued from the Missouri Experi
ment Station by Dean II. J. Waters ,
giving the results of some experiments
to determine the value of different
crops for hogs.
Thirty-six pigs weighing about fifty
pounds each were fed in lots on dif
ferent forage crops in connection with
corn , until they were ready for mar
ket , accurate account being kept of the
cost of gahis made.
In cheapness of gains the feeds used
ranked as follows : Corn and skim milk ,
cheapest ; corn and alfalfa , second ;
corn and red clover , third ; corn and
bluegrass , fourth ; com and rape , fif tli ;
corn and ship stuff , sixth.
A saving of about 75 cents a hundred
in the cost of gain was effected by
using green clover Instead of fresh
bluegrass. A saving of $1 a hundred
was effected by using alfalfa instead
. When it Is realized that alfalfa
comes on early and when properly
clipped stays green all summer and
until the very hard freezes of early
winter , its Importance as a hog pas
ture is apparent. Clover yields more
forage per acre than bluegrass , and
as shown by these experiments has a
much higher feeding value. It is of
the utmost importance therefore , to
provide this sort of pasture for hogs
rather than to require them to run on
a bluegrass pasture , or even worse than
bluegrass.a timothy pasture , or even
far worse than this , to confine them tea
a dry lot In the summer tune. This
bulletin recommends a succession of
crops for profitable hog posture ,
of Marketing Crops.
The expense of hauling crops to mar
ket is estimated at $80,000,000 in ad
dition to railway transportation
charges. The government has recently
coixiucted an extensive investigation
of the cost of marketing crop * with a
view to promoting agricultural econ
omy. The expense is so great that
much valuable land remote from trans
portation facilities la practicallj raluo-
less for cultivation and can onlj be
profitably utilized In HT stock hus
bandry , as cattle , sheep and horeoa caa
be driven cheaply to remote rallvrayi ,
where the expense of hauling fleld
crops would olimlnat * all proSt > in
agricultural products ,
Wheat , oats , corn , bari / SLaS. flax
cannot profitably b * produced from re
mote trausportatioa facilities , Oorn la
the leading cereal and cost * 9 p y cent
of tbe crop to haul it to market It
is an expenaiTO crop to product and
market and the cost of hauling it to
the etevatora is a hear/ tax OH the
Industry. Yvheat coats nround 5 cents
'per bushel to market , and potatoes
nominally the some. Tobacco and cot
ton are among the least expcnarvo agri
cultural prod"ucts to market owing to
their high value per ponndl Wool
averages the longest hftul owing to a
large percentage of the crop tt ing pro
duced on the ranges remota from rail
way transportation and costs an aver
age ? f 12 c te Per hundred pounds to
deliver to markufc , the avcrago haul of
wool being forty milii
The expense of marketing farm cropa
falls on the produces whether he hires
hla products hauled or takea them per
sonally. Th farmer's tlrne and team
have a psr day value when occupied
with operations on the farm and have
an equal value when devoted to mar-
ketlus agricultural products.
The government investigation was
conducted with the object of discover -
Ing methods of delivering crops to mar
ket at reduced cost If the expensa
could be cheapened one-tenth It would
save farmers $8,000,000 annually.
The only practical method suggested
by the government experts was to im
prove the roads of the country , to
cheapen the expense of moving crops to
market With better public thorough
fares the farmer could double the capa
city of his load and reduce the cost of
marketing proportionately. Like rail
ways which the government subsidized
with enormous grants of public lands ,
the Improvement of the roads of the
country should command national ami
Slate appropriations and not burden
tiie loc-nl authorities with the cost of.
betterments. Goodall's Farmer.
Business in the aggregate discloses a
steadier basis and re-spends promptly to
improved \veaclicr conditions. The volume
of payments through the banks a ain
makes an encouraging comparison , aad
trading default * are close to the normal.
Much satisfaction is derived from the
better outlook ia leading manufactures ,
furnace and finished mill products being
in renewed demand. Seasonable mer
chandise was sharply cumulated by ttie
heat wave , the principal retail lines mak
ing extended sales of men's and women's
wear , while jobbers had maay rush orders
for reassortrnent from both city am } ccuu-
try. Cotton goods move more freely on
lower prices and wholesale stocks undergo
the desired reduction. Food products re
flect well sustained absorption , shipments
of 'hardware ' and builders' supplies mate a
nearer approach to thos of a year ago ,
and there is increased interior demands
for farm tools , wire aad wagons.
Hank clearings , § 210,400,701 , exceed
those of a year ago , when the week ia-
cliujed only five business days by 10.1 per
Failures reported in the Chicago dis
trict number 23. against 28 last week and
17 a veer ago. Those with liabilities over
So.OlH ) number 8. against 7 last week and
3 in 1U07. Dun's Review of Trade.
Weather , crop and trade reports are
irregular. There are some rather less re
assuring advices from some sections as to
leading crops , due mainly to excessive
rainfall in wide areas ; bad roads are a
necessary result of this , and trade in
affected sections naturally has suffered.
In other places , where a few days of
warm , forcing weather liave intervened ,
tnule is better , and in instances being duo
to reductions , which have resulted in large
stocks of goods being cleaned up. Taken
as a whole , the eastern and central west
ern States send best reports as to final
distribution. In some primary lines of
distribution the better feeling rioted some
time ago has become more widespread.
. Business failures in the United States
for the week ending May 28 number 203 ,
against 284 last week , 142 in the like
week of 1007 , 127 in 100G , 154 in 19V3
and 104 in 1904. Business failures in
Canada for the week number 31 , as
against 30 last week and 14 in this week
of 1007. Bradstreet's Commercial lie-
Chicago Cattle , common to prime ,
$4.00 to $7.30 ; hogs , prime heavy , $4.00
to $3.50 ; sheep , fair to choice , $3.00
to $0.00 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.01 to $1.02 ;
corn , No. 2 , 73c to 74c ; oats , standard ,
53c to 54c : rye , No. 2 , S2c to 84c ; hay ,
timothy , $9.50 to $15.50 ; prairie , $8.00
to $13.00 ; butter , choice creamery , 17c
to 22c ; eggs , fresh , 12c to 17c ; potatoes ,
new , per bushel , SOc to SGc.
Indianapolis Cattle , shipping , $3.00
to $7.00 ; hojs , good to choice heavy ,
$3.50 to $5.SO ; sheep , common to prime ,
$3.00 to $4.75 ; wheat , No. 2 , 99c to
? 1.00 : corn , No. 2 white , G3c to G5c ; oats ,
No. 2 white , 51c to 52c.
St. Louis Cattle , $4.50 to $7.15 ; hogs ,
$4.00 to $5.40 ; sheep , $3.00 to $4.75 ;
wheat , No. . 2 , $1.01 to $1.02 ; corn , No. 2
72c to 73c' ; oats , No. 2 , 51c to 53c ; rye ,
No. 2 , SOc to S2c-
Cincinnati Cattle , $4.00 to $ G.50 ;
hogs. $4.00 to $5.GO ; sheep. $3.00 to
$4.GO : wheat , No. 2 , $1.00 to $1.01 ; corn ,
No. 2 mixed , 73c to 74c ; oats , No. 2
mixed , 53c to 54c ; rye , No. 2 , 84c to SGc.
Detroit Cattle , $4.00 to $6.00 ; hos ,
? 4.00 to $5.GO ; sheep , $2.50 to $4.50 ;
wheat , No. 2 , 90c to $1.00 ; corn. No. 3
yellovf , 75o to 77c ; oats. No. 3 white ,
Ji4 t 3Gc ; rye , No. 2 , S3c to S4c.
Milwaukee Wheat. No. 2 northern ,
$1.09 to $1.12 ; corn , No. 3 , 73o to 74c ;
outs , standard , 54c to 55c ; rye , No. 1 ,
SOc to Sic ; barley , No. 2 , 72c to 73c ;
pork , moss , $13,72.
Buffalo Cattle , choice shipping steers.
$4.00 to 37.05 ; hogs , fair to choice , $4.00
lo $5.85 ; heep , common to good mixed ,
$4.00 to $3.30 ; lambs , fair to choice ,
$5.00 to $ O.GO.
N w York Cuttle , $4.00 to $6.65 ;
hogs , $3.50 to $ G.OO ; sheep , 53.00 to
P5.00 ; wheat , No. 2 red , 99c to $1.03 ;
corn , No. 2 , 74c to 7Gc ; oats , natural
white , 57c to 50c ; buttar , creamery 21c
to 2Sc ; ejga western.13c . to lc.
Toledo Wheat , No. 2 mired , D7c to
09c ; com , No. 2 mixed , 78c to 75c ;
oata , No. 2 mixed , 53c to 54c ; rje , No.
2 , Sic to 83c ; clorer seed , prims , $18.00.
FACTS FOE FARMEBS.
Tb authorities of the Texas exnori-
meat station are advocating State- seed
order to Insure a rice crop for
garna bird * along the Mississippi river
sportsmen are sowing large quantities of
wild rice seed.
Ou their bad of $430 , Spcajpfish , . D. ,
\rajJ awarded the next annual chew of tfaa
Black Hills Poultry Association , which
will bo held in liX > 9.
Farmers of Shalby county , Iowa , have
found out that seed corn taken from
cribs , howeyor carefully selected , will not
grow nearly a * well as where It is taken
Fruit growers ia eastern. Mbntann con
sider that the crop was practically de
stroyed by the severe cold of April.
P. E. Bone of AJva , 111. , won all the
first prizes in the carcass awards for
hogs at the International. They were all
More than twenty-five steam plows
have been at work in Sully county , S. D. ,
this spring , turning up more than a
section of land a day.
An agricultural expert from South Af
rica is in Texas studying the dry farm
ing methods employed there for the bene
fit of his own country.
Alirayn Put Up.
Harkcr Blowall has bad his ball
ult down to his "uncle's" six times
Bnrker T5il : ! suit ? IIfm ! I should
call that a three-ball suit
Mrs. Winsiow's Soojhia ; ; Syrup for Child
ren ttethtaff , eoftcaa toe gunin , 'reduces In
flammation , allays polo , cures Triad colic.
23c a bottle.
a middle course , ray son , ?
connselud the ntjcil parent. "Avoid ex-
cr .mcs. Tliey are equally dangerous. "
"I know it. father , " iaid the son. v.hc
was starting out to seek his fortune. "I
am not going to be either a balloonist or
K Pennsylvania coal miner. "
PetUt' - .
No matter ho\v badly tbe eyes may b
disensod or injured , restores normal con-
ditionfi. All druggists or Iloward Bros. ,
Buffalo. K. Y.
"Why did you leuva your last place ? "
"Sure , I worr discharged for doin'
well , mum. "
"Discharged for doing well ? Why.
where were you' : "
"I worr lu the horspictal , niuin. "
Vf R * F C * HI. TItej * Bin : tnd all Hrv < rit DI
Bert * Eutorcr. 8 nd tar fnto CS trltl Mffi * * aj U it1 .
OH. ! * tg. XT . N'ffi L4 ttl ttth g t t , fS tn thlft. . lf
An Easy 3Inttcr.
The man was playing euchre with the
latest bele _ ! of the fountain Iwusc ,
while his bride of three mouths was
trying to busy her mind as well as her
Lingers with a piece of embroidery.
Suddenly the husband turned toward
the jvife with a patronizing air.
"Pardon me" ' be exclaimed ; "I
hadu't noticed that I was between you
aiid the light ! "
"Oh , pray , don't move ! " the little
woman replied. "I can see through you
I'/-vfectly well ! " Lippincotfs
Tf Anybody Should A sic.
Archie 1'ah lou me , but diii you ovah
notice what lahge feet Mr. Stockyman
Miss Capsicum I think I've never no
ticed that but I havf'observwl that he
wears a man's size hat.
It yon suffer frcra Fits. Falllnc Sickness or
Spasms , or kavo Children that do BO. iny
New Discovery and Treatment
will give then Immediate relief ,
all you ore adkvd to do is tOECnd for
a Free Bottlu of Dr. May's ,
Szpras I'rcpald. Oivo AGE imd full undress
W. H. EdAY , U. D. , 548 Pearl Strsat , ten York , j
This \vomSla says Lydia
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
saved her life. Kead her letter *
Mrs. T. C. Willadsen , of Manning
Iowa , "writes to ilra. Pinkhain :
" I can truly say that Lydia E. Pink *
ham's Vegetable Compound saved my
life , and I cannot express my gratitude
to you in words. For years I suffered
with the worst forma of female coaj *
plaints , continually doctoring' an4
spending- lots of raoney for medicine
without help. I wrote you for advice ,
followed it as diascted , and took Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound auij
it has restored me to perfect health.
Had ib not been for yo Jt should hav %
been in my grave to-day. 1 wish ever ?
suffering1 woman would try it. "
FACTS FOR 3ICS * WON2E&
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink.
ham's Vegetable Compound , made
from roots and herbs , has been the
standard remedy Tor female ills ,
and has positively cured thoisands of-
women who have been troubled "with-
displacements , inflammation , ulceration -
tion , fibroid tumors , irregularitieSj
periodic pain s , backache , that bear-
ing-dqwrf feeling , flatulency , indiges-
tiondizzincssor nervous piostrafcioi *
AVhy don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites nil sicfe
women to v/rito her for advico.
She lias grulded thousands to
healtli. Address , iiynn , Mass.
FOR CHILDREN ,
A CerUin Care for Fnrcrin\innfr
CusiMlipr.tiun , ! Ze ji ltche , .
Sto > na.cli TroKolfM , TVrthinsr
7i is. order.4 , sn.i ' II c
Mother Gray. Worms. 'IblJrpak up i
NURVJ ic OUiill- in 21 ooon. Ac&i' CruKoif' ! . Surw.
rto'n Horoo. Samplfl mailed FRKC. Addrtv-i.
Row York WtT. A. S. OLL1STED. Lc Qoy W T.
JOHN W. MORRIS ,
V.-aahliicton , 1 > . a .
S. C. X. U. - - 1M 1008.
EP > J fcj |
Why take sickening salts or repulsive
castor oil ? "Goes through you like a
dose of salts" means violence , grips , gripes , gases ,
soreness , irritation , and leaves your stomach and bowels
weak and burnt out. Might just as well take concen
trated lye. Then there's castor oil , disgusting , nauseat
ing truck that your stomach refuses unless you disguise
the taste. Fool your own stomach , eh ? Don't ever
believe that anything offensive to your taste or smell is ;
going to do you real good. Nature makes certain-
things repulsive , so you will not take them. Force
yourself to nauseous doses , and you ruin your digestion ,
weaken your bowels , destroy your health.
On the other hand see what a delightful ,
palatable , perfect modern laxative , liver
regulator and bowel tonic you find in
Best far tha Bowels. All
druggists , joe , 250 , soc.
Rever sold in bulk. The
genuine tablet stamped
C C C. Ouxrant 4 to cure or your money back.
Sample Bad booklet frca. Address 540
BterHne Remedy Co. . Chicago or New York.
TOROiNTO , ONT. , and Return ( after Jul/1st. 515.60) ) - - - - $ ' 3,50
MONTREAL , QUE. , and Return - - 20.00
QUEBEC , QUE. , and Return , - - - - 24,00
ROYAL MUSKOKA , ONT. , aad Return ( Higijlaads of Ontario ) 17.95
NORWAY POLNT , ONT , , and Return ( New Hotel "Wawa , " Lake of Bays ; 17.95
NIAGARA FALLS and Return ( duriag Juaa only ) - - - - - 15,00
BOSTON , MASS. , and Return 25.35
PORTLAND , ME. , and Return 27.35
OLD ORCHARD , ME. , and Return 27,75
Also to aboat ono hundred other favorably situated places la Canada and New England.
Tickets 00 sale daily Juna 1st to September 30th. 1' 03. GooJ thirty days from date of sate.
St. Lawrence River trip can bo included at somewhat higher fares. Longer limit ticl ts al
higher fare * are also on sale. Liberal stop-over arrangements.
Full particulars can bo obtained by writeoff
GEO. W. VAUX. Assistant General PassenSor and Ticket Aent
135 Adams Street. Chicago
i mrvjurrvmc1 nj AA7tUC ! : never sells for less than 250.
a Eut want you to
know how good ii is. Send us 250. for a trial trip , and \ve will mail
you three issues of this great magazine , containing three first-class
complete novels , sixteen strong stories , fifty pages of new humor , and
fifteen remarkable articles. Send to-day. Otr r.trrent issue is fi-.ie.
EAST WASHINGTON SQUARE
MAPA7JNP . ! PHILADELPHIA - - PENNA.
7xJL .Vb'y J > iA ; > T ! ! ! c.VfU - V
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