Page 2 of 18 Mar 1910 Issue of The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - March 18, 1910, Kadoka, South DakotaHER PHYSICIAN APPROVES Taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Sabattus, Maine.—“You told me to take Lydia E. Pinkham’* Vegetable t""y-y; Compound and K- LiTer Pill* before child Idr th. and we W are all surprised to BiIET see how much goodL-’W “ did. My physi- \ E'-’cian said * Without|,.t. \ J— p-.i ¦, doubt it was thejw> A. Ar, Compound that M* helped you.’ I ' niank you for your ’’ \Vi TwA kindness in advising f,-} \\\ me and give you full\ V V Intermission to use my name in your testimonials.”—lira. 11. W. Mitchell, Box 3, Sabattus, Me. Another Woman Helped. Graniteville, VL — “I was passing through the Change of Life andsuffered from nervousness and other annoying •ymptoms. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vego table Compound restored my health and •trength, and proved worth mountains of gold to me. For the sake of other Buffering women I am willing you Should publish my letter.” Mrs. Bahclat, R.F.D., Granite- ville, Vt. Women who are passing through this critical period or who are suffer- ing from any of those distressing ills peculiar to th«ir sex should not lose Bight of the fact that for thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com- tonnd, which is made from roots anderbs, has been the standard remedy for female ills. Inalmost every com- munity yon will find women who have Itecn restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. e_ 1 "¦= wlminr««, "People are getting so they o as they please,” said Mr. Sirius Barker, gloomily. “But see how we are progressing!” "Yes Ixtok at these aeroplanes. We aren’t satisfied with snapping our fin- gers at the revised statutes and police regulations. We haven’t even any re- spect for the law of gravitation.”— Washington Star. WORTH KNOWING. Simple Remedy That Anyone Caa Prepare at Home. Most people are more or less subject to coughs and colds. A simple remedy that will break up a cold quickly and eure any cough that is curable is made by mixing two ounces of Glycerine, a half-ounce of Virgin Oil of Pine com- pound pure and eight ounces of pure Whisky. You can get these in any good drug store and easily mix them in a large bottle. The mixture is highly recommended by the Leach Chemical Co. of Cincinnati, who prepare the genuine Virgin Oil of Pino compound pure for dispensing. A Waning. Miss Jeannette L. Glider, the well known editor and author, is ci anti suffragette. At the Colony Club in York, arguing the question of woman suffrage. Miss Gilder said with a smile: “But the suffragettes must stop abusing us. They must stop likening ns to the Southern slaves who didn't Want freedom. Or we She paused. “U is like a remark I heard at bridge," she said. "A good player, a general, growled and complained dreadfully about his partner's blun- ders. The partner took all that meek- ly, continuing to do his poor best- But suddenly the general roared: “ *You played a spade! /Jf sll thf idiotic, imbecile ’ “ ’Hold on. Deh't go too far, gen- and,* said the other, warningly. 'I can play ten times worse than this it . like, you know.*" 4 No Tim. tor Little Bore. An Edinburgh gentleman died the ether day, and a small boy, open eyed and silent, watched while the coffin was placed in the hearse. “Have you said your prayers, Wll- - said his mother, after tucking Um into bed that night “No. mamma," said Willie. "Well, say them now." "I'm not going to say any prayers te-night," replied Willie, with the air •f one who had fully made up bis ¦slßd. “But you must.” “No, not to-night,” Willie persisted. "Why not?” asked the mother in as- tonishment. "It’s no use,” said Willie. "They will be so busy in heaven to-night un- packing Mr. Jones that they will have so time to listen to the prayers of lip tie boys."—Edinburgh Dispatch. 75he CHAPTER XII With the house guard for a guide I found my host In a box-like den below stairs; a room with a writing-table. two chairs and a great iron strong- box for its scanty furnishings. The old man was sitting at the table when I looked in, his long nose buried in a musty parchment deed. He recognized me at a glance, despite the hussar uni- form. In a twinklinghe put the breadth of the oaken table between us, hurled the parchment deed into the open strong-box. slammed to the cover and gave a shrill alarm. "Ho! you without, there! Here he is—l have him! Help! Murder!” The guard, a burly Dardstamter, turned on his heel and stood at atten- tion In the doorway, looking stolidly for his orders, not to the shrilling mas- ter of the house, but to the man who wore a uniform. " 'Tis naught," I said, speaking in German. "He mistakes me for a rltt- meister of the rebels.” The soldier saluted, wheeled and vanished; and I sat down to wait till the old man's outcry should pause for lack of breath. When my chance came, I said: "Calm yourself, Mr. Stair. T«au are In no present danger greater than that which you may bring upon yourself. Blot out all the past, if you please, and consider me now as a member ot Ixird Cornwallis' military family seeking quarters in your house by tty Lord's express command." "Quarters In my house? —*M're a reb- el spy!” he cried. "I'll dencuncs ye to my Lord for what ye are. Ho! ye ras- cals, I say!” “Peace!” I commanded. sternly: "this is but child’s folly No man in the British army would arrest me at your behest. Ring the bell and sum- mon your factor lawyer. I would have a word or two in private with both of you." He dropped into a chair, and I could see the sweat standing in great beads on his wrinkled forehead. “D’ye mean to kill us both?" he gasped. "Not if I can help it. But some bet- ter understanding 4s needful, and we will have it here and now, once for all. Will you ring, or shall I?" He made no move to reach the bell- cord, snd I rang for him. A grinning black boy came to the door, and see- ing that Mr. Gilbert Stair was beyond giving the order, I gave it myself. "Find Master Pengarvln and send him here quickly. Tell him Mr. Stair wants him,** Tufri <kas a short interval of waiting and then the lawyer came. Being but a little wisp of a man. all malignance and no eourage, he would have fled when he saw me. But I caught him by the collar and sent him scurrying around the table to keep his master company. “Now, then; how much or how little have you two blabbed of the doings at Appleby Hundred some weeks since?” I demanded. “Speak out, and quickly.” 'Twas the lawyer who obeyed, and now he was the trapped rat to Snap blindly in despair. "You will hang higher than Haman when the dragoons find you,” he grit- ted out. mind," hald 1; “what’s done is done. But it must be undone, and that swiftly and thoroughly. Lie out of it to Colonel Tarleton and the oth- ers as you will; Captain John Stuart and the baronet are not here to contra- dict you, and you are the only witness- es. Knock together some story that will hold water and lose no time about I It. Do you understand?" Seeing he was not to be put to the wall and spitted on the spot, the law- yer recovered himself. ““Tis not the criminal at the bar who dictates terms. Captain Ireton," he said, with his hateful smirk. "You are under sentence of death, and that by a court lawful enough in war time.” "You refuse?” I said. “Speaking for myself, I shall leave no atone unturned to bring you to book. Captain —when it suits my purpose.” I was loath to go to extremities with either of them; but my bridge of glass must be defended at all hazard*. "You would best reconsider. Mr. Pen- I garvin. At this present moment I am I of my Lord Cornwallis' military fam- I lly and 1 have hla confidence. A word I from me will put you both in arrest I us persons whose loyalty in times past I has been somewhat more than blown upon." "Bah!" said the pettifogger. "Blus- ter is a good dog. but Holdfast is the better. You can prove nothing, as you well know. Moreover, with your own neck in a noose you dare not mess and meddle with other men's affair*" "Dare not, you say ? I’ll tell you I what I may dire. Master Attorney. If you are not disposed to meet me half way in this matter, I shall go to my Lord, tell film how I have been cheated out of my estate, declare the marriage with Mistress Margery, and see that you get your just deserts. And you may rest assured that this soldier-earl will right me, come what rtiay.' ’Twas a bold stroke, the boldest of any I had made that morning; but I was wholly unprepared for its effect upon the lawyer. His. rage was like that of some venomous little animal, a thing to make an onlooker shudder and draw back. Master of Appleby nt.Aycis Ly/fDR COPYRICKT ISM BT THB BOWBN-MXRKILLCOMP ANT "Never!” he hissed; "never, I say! I'll kill her first—I’ll—” He choked in the very exuberance of his malignance, and his face was like the face of a man in a tit. ‘Twas then that I saw the pointing of bis villainy and knew that Margery had meant when she said that for rea- sons of his own he was holding my be- trayal in abeyance. He was Falcon- net’s successor and my rival. This lit- tle reptile aspired to be the master ot my father's acres and the husband of my dear lady! And his holding oft from denouncing me at once was also explained. Taking it for granted that the wife would bargain for the hus- band's life, he had made a whip of his leniency to flog Margery into subjec- tion. My determination was taken upon the instant There was no safety for Margery whilst this plotting pettifog- ger was at large, and I stepped to the door and called the sentry. The Darm- stadter came back and I pointed to the lawyer. Then, indeed, the furious lit- tle madman found his tongue and shrilled out his defiance. “Curse you!” he yelled. “I’llbe quits with you for this. Master Spy! 'Tis your hearing now, but mine will come, and you shall hang like a dog! I’llfol- low you to the ends of the earth —I’ll I made a sign and the soldier brought his musket into play and pricked his prisoner with the bayonet in token that time pressed. So we w-ere rid of the lawyer tn bodily presence, though I could hear his snarlings and spittings as the big Darmstadter ran him out at the bayonet’s point. During this tilt between his factor and me, Mr. Gilbert Stair had stood apart, watchful but trembling. When we were alone I said: “Now, Mr. Stair, I shall trouble you to billet me somewhere In your house, as a member of my Lord's family. Lead on. if you please, and I’llfollow.” He went before me without a word, out of the little den and up the broad stair, doddering like a man grown ten years older in a breath, and catching at the balustrade to steady himself as we ascended. The room he gave me was at an angle in one of the crookings of the corridor, and pointing me to the door he went pottering away, still without a word or a look behind him. The door was on the latch, but It gave reluctantly, letting me in sudden- ly when I set my shoulder to it. There was a quick little cry, half of anger, half of affright, from within. I drew back hjAjjtlly, and In the act my spur caught the door and slammed it shut behind me. Gilbert Stair had shown me to my lady’s chamber. I warrant you my lady’s flushing eyes would have crisped me to a cinder where I stood fumbling with one hand behind me for the latch of the slammed door. Scorn, indignation, outraged maiden modesty, all these thrust at me like air-drawn daggers; and it need not her, "Fie, for shame. Captain Ireton! —and you would call yourself a gentleman!" to set me afire with prinklings of abash- ment. What could 1 saw or do? The door- latch would not find itself to let me fly; and as for excuslngs, I could not tell her that her own father had thrust me thus upon her. Yet, had she let me be, I hope I should have had the wit to And the door fastening and the grace to run away; in truth, I had the latch in hand when she lashed out at me again. “HoW ire you better than the man you warned me of?” she cried. And then, in a tempest of grief: “Oh! you would not leave me the respect I bore you; you must even rob me of that to fling it down and trample it under foot!" 1 stumbled from the room, thinking only how I should quickest rid me of myself. Hastening to my garret sleep- ing-place I buckled on my sword, found my shako, and went straight to my I-ord's bed-chamber. My rap at the door went unanswered, and a broad-shouldered young fellow in a lieutenant’s uniform, lounging on a set- tle In the clock landing of the stair, told me Lord Cornwallis was gone out. I was face to face with this young lieutenant before I recognized him; be- ing so bent upon haste I should have passed him on the landing without a second glance had he not risen to grip me by the shoulders. “Why!”he cried, ’is it thus you pass an old friend without a word. Captain I Ireton?” 'Twas my good death-watch; that Lieutenant Tybee of the light-horse who had sunk the British officer in the man In that trying night at Appleby Hundred. I returned his hearty greet- ing as well as I might, and would have explained my present state and stand- ing but that I was loath to He to him. But as to this, he saved me the shame of it “I knew you were no rebel. Captain Ireton; indeed, I made bold to say us much to our colonel, after It was all over. I told him a soft word or two I would have won you back to your old service. You see I knew better than the others what lay beneath all your madnesses that night” "You knew somewhat, but not all," I said; and thereupon, lest he should In- IvoljMyjMgg'Per and detain me longer i lo be Rone, I has- 1 “lKh‘ find his Lordship and Colonel - ••• ton. "'Tis the hour for parade; you will find them at the camp," he replied. And then, out of the honest English heart of him: "Have you made your peace. Captain? Do you need a friend to go with you?” I said I had been granted a hearing by Lord Cornwallis but a Uttle while before; that by my Lord's appointment I was now a sort of honorary aide-de- camp. "Good!” said the lieutenant, grip- ping my hand in a way to make me wince for the lie-in-effect hidden in the simple statement of fact. Then he roared at the soldier standing guard at the house door below: "A mount for Captain Ireton—and be swift about it!” I rode slowly across the common, skirting the commissary's quarters and making mental notes of all I saw; this from soldier habit solely, for at the time Ihad Uttle thought of living on to make a spy's use of them. I need not drag you back and forth with me on the search I made to find Lord Corn- wallis. 'Tis enough to say that after missing him here and there, I ran him to earth at the court house, where, it was told me. my Lord was sitting in council with his staff officers. The old court house of our greater Mecklenburg was a stout wooden build- ing raised upon brick pillars to leave a story underneath. In the time of the British occupation this lower story served as a market house, and the pub- lic entrance to the court room above was reached by steps on the outside. In my boyhood days this outer stair was the only one; but now in wander- ing aimlessly through the market-place beneath I found another flight in a cor- ner; the "jury stair,” they called it, since it provided the means of egress from the jury box above. The sight of this inner stair set me plotting. Could I make use of it to come unseen into the council chamber of Lord Cornwallis and his officers? Happily for the success of the ad- venture there was an angle in the nar- row stair to hide me whilst I lifted the trap door in the court-room floor a scant half-inch and got my bearings. As Ihad hoped, the trap opened behind the jury box, and I was able to raise it cautiously and so to draw myself up into the room abovp, unseen and unheard. A peep around the corner of the high jury stalls showed me my Lord and his suite gathered about the lawyers' table in front of the bar. Of the staff I recognized only Stedman, the commis- sary-general; Tarleton, looking some- thing the worse for his late illness; Major Hanger, his second In command, and the young Irishman, Lord Rawdon. At the moment of my espial. Cornwal- lis was speaking, and I drew back to listen, well enough content to be in earshot. "What we have to consider now is how best to reach Ferguson with an express instantly," his Lordship was saying. "This rising of the over-moun- tain men is likely to prove a serious matter —not only for the major, but for the king’s cause in the two provinces. Lacking positive orders to the contrary, Ferguson will fight—we ail know that; and if he should be defeated 'twill hopelessly undo his work among the border kyalists and set us back anoth- er twelvemonth.” “Ther. your Lordship will order him to com*, in with what he has?" said a voice which I knew for Colonel Tarle- ton’s. Instanter, had I a sure man to send.” "I can find you a hundred amongst the late royalist recruits." 'Twas young Lord Rawdon who said this. "I would sooner trust this new aide of mine. He comes straight from the major and can find bis way back again.” Tarleton laughed. "I fear we shall never agree upon him, my Lord. Iknow not how lie has made his peace with you. but I do assure you he is as great a rascal as ever went unhung. ’Tis true, as you say, I did not go into the particulars; but were Captain Stuart or Sir Francis Falconnet here, either of them would convince your Lordship In a twinkling.” (To be continued.) A Mean ’rtlck. “Talking of mean triekfc,' 1 said the big man, “there was Ballantine. This man Ballantine came in late to a song recital al Palm Beach, and there wasn't a vacant seat in the bouse. “Ballantine noticed Mr* Jerome Blank. Mrs. Jerome Blank, he knew, had a very handsome busband that she kept a strict watch c-ver. slhe didn’t like him to associate with any of the fair sex. “Ballantine, edging near to Mrs. Blank, who had an excellent seat, said in a loud voice to a friend: " Who was that enormously pretty girl I saw Jerome Blank talking to on the pier?’ “In about four seconds Mrs. Blank was gone and Ballantine was seated comfortably in her chair.”—Kansas City Star. A la Webater. She —What’s the difference between an engagement and an unders andlng? He —Well, an understanding Is a kjssable arrangement whereby each may act with impunity, and may either ripen Into an engagement or be cancelled by either party if ths other does not live up to expectations. —Yale Record. Uncle Ebrn Bays. "Some men,” said Uncle Eben, “is so hopeful of wakin’ up an’ findin’ deir- se'fs famous dat dey puts in mos’ o’ delr time goln' to sleep."—Washington Star. A Cate Child. "Every time the Ktby looks into my face he smiles," said Mr. Meekins. “Well,” answered his wife, "it may not be exactly polite, but it shows ha has a sense of humor.” ¦mawee—awawm-— ¦¦ .1— Aeeitl«M< Slallatlee. every : tk!kiSL.aM|| KING MANUEL’S SPARTAN LIFE. Ills Daily Regime Divided Between ExerclAc and ('area ot Statecraft. The recent visit of the young King Manuel of Portugal to England revives the sad memory of the fateful Feb. 1, 1208, when King Carlos and the crown prince were done to death before Queen Amelie’s eyes, says Answers. Despite his extreme youth, the king of Portugal leads a Spartan life. At 8 a. m. he rises and performs a rapid toilet, and, after reading the newspa- pers (Portuguese and foreign), he has a light breakfast at 9 a. m. Next, he attends to his daily correspondence until 10:30, when he fences for an hour. At 11:30 he takes an hour’s ride in the grounds of the royal pal- ace, mounted always on his English horse Jumper and followed by his fa- vorite terrier Tiger. The sfternoon is spent in audiences with catdnet ministers and others, and In the evening, after a walk in the gardens of the royal palace, he re- ceives a prominent cabinet minister, who informs the king of the day’s hap- penings. The hours from 5:30 to 8 p. m. King Mancen always spends with his mother. After dinner he plays billiards or cards or converses till 10 p. m., when he readr. the evening newspapers for an hour before going to bed. One evidence of King Manuel’s great love for his mother is his awarding to Queen Amelie the ribbons of the three military orders of San Bentos d'Aviz, Christo and Sao Thiago. Some considerable opposition was offered to his majesty's wish by the prime minis- ter, who pointed out that it was unusu- al to confer these distinctions on a woman. But the young king's decision was firm. "Thosfl orders are granted for hero- ism,” he said, "and the whole history of my country possesses no nobler in- stance of bravery and self-abnegation than the way in which her majesty strove to protect my poor father and brother.” And the prime minlsted had to give way. The great earthquake that devastat- ed the district on the left side of the Tagus In April last must still be fresh in our readers' memories. King Man- uel did much at that time to popular- ize himself with his subjects. One day he went to the scene of a particularly disastrous shock and personally assist- ed in ministering to the needs of the sufferers. An old baker who waa among a party engaged in making bread for the homeless people seized him by the hand as he was leaving, and said: "Well, good-by, my boy! I shall hope to see you again soon!” The remark pleased the young king more than many a courtly compli- ment. On the same occasion there was one man who, so the doctors said, could be saved only by the speedy administra- tion of a certain drug. They, how- ever, deplored the fact that they had not got it with them. King Manuel overheard this and exclaimed that he had, fortunately, brought some. He ran to his motor car, fetched the drug and helped to administer it himself. The man recovered. King Manuel's friendliness toward our country is well known. A party of Booth line tourists—all English—were at Pampilhosa station one day, when the saloon carriage of the young monarch was drawn up alongside the platform. There was a great crush and one of the lady tour- ists was forced practically on to the steps of the royal compartment. She had in her hand a picture postcard photograph of the king, and, observ- ing this, his majesty drew a fountain pen from his pocket and smilingly signed It. He afterward shook hands with the rest of the tourists. U Wit of the Youngsters $ Small Boy—Mamma, did ths ani- mals go into the ark in pairs? Mam- ma-Yes, dear. Small Boy—Then who went with auntie? ‘My mamma got a hand-painted din- ner set for Christmas,” said little Lola, proudly. "Huh!” rejoined small Bes- sie, "that's nothing to boast of. Last year papa gave mamma a house that was hand painted.” “Well,Harry,” said the minister who was making a call, ’do you think you will be a better boy this year than you were last?” "I hope so,” replied the little fellow. "I was sick more than half the time last year.” Humors ot the City, Since the introduction of the exit at-the-front can it is customary for the conductor to notify the motor man of disembarking passengers by shout- ing "Coming out!” The other day as a Troost car reached Campbell street the conductor shouted: "Camel-coming-out! ” A stranger looked up expecting to see a man with a hump on his back.— Kansas City Times. A War Play. Said the manager: “You are sup- posed to be badly injured in the sec- ond act.” Said the star: “What about if?" “I won't have a wounded man come before the audience to make a speech.” “But I must have my curtain call." “Then you’ll have to come out on a streUher, that’s all.”—Kansas City Trial Bottla Trae By Mail U yss rdl«r from Bpllapay. Fits. Falling Blcknnm, ¦pawns. or tetra children that do to. tuy Di*, covary will rallava them. and all yon amacaadts do la to mb4 fora Fraa Trialga Dottie ofDr. Kpll*ptlold« Oure • | Itbaa cured thousand, where everjthing felled. Ouarantevd by May Medit al .to W Under Part Food and Drugs Act, June wit, img Guaranty No IMTI Pl.a.a writ, for Fre< gl Bottle and rtra AGIand complete audrvu ML W. H. MAY. 548 Perl Street. Nr/ V9rt Oldest Inna In Enslnnd. The Fighting Cocks Inn, on the rivet Ver, St. Albans, said to be “over 1,101 years old,” claims to be the oldest in- habited house in the kingdom, but the Saracen's Head, Newark, memorable in the story of Jeanie Deans, can actu- ally, it seems, show title deeds dating back to 1341. The oldest tavern bill extant is that of Richard de Insula, bishop of Durham, at the Angel Ina, Blyth, Notts, anno 1274. The item "la Coquina, 275, sis somewhat ex- cessive, taking the relative value of money into consideration.—London Athenaeum. Beniatlful Wall I'oatliigu for Homa* In line with the progress of all othei things in these modern days is th< beautiful, perfect and sanitary wal coatings for our homes. Alabastine li the name of a rich, soft and velvety preparation for the decoration of walli and ceilings. It adheres to the walli of its own adhesive qualities. It is in- expensive, clean, artistic and so ea» ily put on that any one can follow ths printed directions on every package Any shade or tint is easily produced. Alabastine is proof against insects oi disease germs so prevalent in wall per. It does not rub off and flake )ik« kalsomine. A cccnplete color plan fat the walls of the home and stencils is help make the home beautiful, together with a book about home decorations and samples of color effects will all be sent free by the Alabastine Company, 482 Grandvll’e avenue. Grand Rapids, Mich. The liberal offers of this com- pany to home decorators in our adver- tising columns elsewhere in this pap»r deserve careful perusal. Dllnatroga. Doctor —Have you been taking an oc- casional cold plunge, as I advised? Dyspeptic Capitalist—Yes, I’ve been investing heavily in ice stocks—and I got nipped.—Chicago Tribune. PUBLISHED EVERY WINTER Famous Cough and Cold Prescrlpiloa Has Cured Hundreds Here. “Get two ounces of Glycerine and half an ounce of Concentrated Pin* compound. Then get half a pint of good whiskey and put the other two Ingredients into it. Take a teaspoon- ful to a tablespoonful of this mixture after each meal and at bed time. Shake the bottle well each time." Thia is said to be the quickest cold and cough remedy known. It frequently cures the worst colds in twenty-fouf hours. But be sure to get only the genuine Concentrated Pine. Each han ounce bottle comes put up in a tig screw-top case. Don't use the weakeg pine preparations. Any druggist has it on hand or will quickly get it from his wholesale house. In the Rough. A man mixed some strychnin* wit* wheat, And fed. it to the English sparrows. Said the cat: “What makes The birds taste so queer?" And there wasn't a dry eye in the !glo* Only One "BROMO ql’lNIJIB" That is LAXATIVEBROMO QUININE. Leak for the sisnature of E. W. GROVE. Used the world over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 25c. Ancient Instance. "Things are getting too hot for me!* gasped the phoenix, with its expiring breath. “Here's where I retire!” Thus the historic bird set an exam- ple that mankind has been proverbial- ly reluctant to follow. It quit under fire. BARKING, HACKING,RASPINti COUGH can be broken quickly by Allen's Luna Haleam This old, reliable remedy lias been sold for over 40 years. Ask your druggist about it. Aloft and Alow. Ths traveler was taking his first view of Chicago. “There are so many irregularities la your sky line,” he said. "Well, you'll hear the same thing about our tunnel lines,” observed tM native, with some hesitation. T 0 6ET IIS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUVTHEGENUINE SYROPfIGS “ AND B Menna MANUFACTURED BY THE California (igSyrup (9 SOLO BY ALL LEADING _ c DRUGGISTS, • _Owe Size only. so*aßotti£ VETERINARY COURSE AT BOMB ft12 nn l*Br BBd «P« B ”1»can ba mad. taklug on. Veterinary Courts at houa daring .para taught la .bnplral gngll.h: Diploma granted pa- Ulloe»obtalnedfor«t><xomfMt«udentr: aoatwithinreaA Mall: eatletaetlon guaranteed; particular. free Oelarla SMerlaery CermageaSaaM Scheel, Segt. »•>, CaaaSa PATENTS 3“•raaioea twufia ¦ i ¦

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