The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, November 23, 1895, Image 7

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ft Li 1. 14 so tt- re ds In tilt or. 'alt air 11 rut hen tures in - ea,\ coal of and Its.' , th4 city titre's anti eels, pital alloy t rade arca 111(110 Lake spiced metres .n the futuro nstrnr- one ot Italian • whisk house- tetor of et- up a nd told eetter• her. \to poo and and ap- nt up to ort time r asked: r noticed all, Wok- e walked Is it? Are • d the bar- ber judg- t tip with telt ee In ri • hot- iory brings test t at, knave ( ;rnp it'• •••• • Scarlet Fever Settled in the Back AN OPERATION WAS UNSUC. CESSFULLY PERFORMED. The natient Was Finality Restored. After Eighteen 'jeers. From the Evening News, Newark, N.J. About eighteen years ago, when Mrs_ Annie Dale, of 88 Bruce Street,was a be -Licht, merry school girl, site Was taken ill with scarlet fever. She recovered, but she was a very different ghtfrom a physical stand- point. She was cured of the scarlet fever but it left her with au affection of the back - As she grew older the pain seemed to in- ,•rease. Her sufferings were intensified by her household duties, but ,she never com- plained, and with one hand pressed tightly to her back she did her work, about her cozy home. was fourteen years old when I was at- tacked with scarlet fever, and have now suffered with my back for eighteen years. \Night and day I suffered. ft really seemed as If I must succumb to the pain, end then to make mutters worse, my head ached so badly that I could scarcely see, at times. Finally I went to St. Michael's Hospital, at the corner of High Street and -Central Avenue, and there the surgeons performed a difficult operation on my buck but It did no good; ,it will\ like everything .else. I was told at the hospital to return for another operation, but the first had left me so weak 'could [lot t o, back. Then again I had become discouraged and my thrso children needed my attention and care at home. The pain berame harder to stand and my back was almost broken, it seemed. I thought I would never know what it would be like to be well again when I was told to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. With many doubts, a faint heart and an aching hack I went to get the pills, and little dreaming that they would prove the elixir of a new life to me. I began to take them. Only a short time elapsed before I began to improve. Could it be possible that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were doing what every- thing else had failed to accompliah I asked myself the question nemy times and before long I was enabled by my improved condi- tion to answer the query with an emphatic 'Yes.' Now tire pain of almost twenty years is cured by these Pink Pills in a few monthslm v e no pain of tiny kind ' hut I have got some of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and while I do not tidok it will ever be necessary to use them again, I shall certainly never be without them in the house.\ Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, inn con- densed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to females. such as suppressions, irregularities and all forms of weakness. They build up the blood, and restore the glow of health to pale and sallow cheeks. In men they effect a radical cure in all eases arising from mental worry, overwork or excesses of whatever nature. Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose bull:) at at) cents a box, or six boxes for $2.50, and may be had of all druggists, or direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Medi- cine Company, Schenectady. N. Y. Pow AN ACTOR'S HAVEN. \The Little Chureh Around the Corner Came to He Nattsed.\ ”The Little Chtn•ch Around the Cor- ner\ has become world famous, yet very few know how it came to be called by that name, or that Joseph Jefferson .was indireetly responsible for the christening. Upon the death of George Holland, the comedian, Mr. defferson, who was personal friend, called upon his widow and at her desire sought the minister of the church which she attended with tfie request that he officiate at the funeral of Mr. Hol- land, as it was desirable that it should taloa place in a public place if worship in ordet• to accommo- date the many friends of the de- ceased. who wished to pay their Just respects to the dead. ..eome- thing,\ said Mr. Jefferson, ••gavo tne the impression that I had best mention that Mr. Holland was an tetor. I did so in few words. and pinch:der' by -presuming that probably this fact would !fleece no difference. I sew, however, by the restrained man- ner of the minister and an unmistak- able change in the expression of his face that it would make, at least to him, a great deal of difference. After some hesitation he said he would be compelled, if Air. Holland had been an actor, to decline holding the serv- ice at the church. hie refusal to perform the funeral rites for my old friend would have shocked ine under ordinary cir- cumstances, the feet that it was made in the presence of the dead manes son was more painful than I cart describe. I turned to look at the youth,\ continued Mr. Jefferson, \and Raw his eyes tilled with tears. I was hurt for my young friend and too indignant with the man to reply, so I rose to leave the room. I paused at the door and said: 'Well, Sir, in this dilemma is there no other ehuech to which you van direct me from which my friend can be buried?' ••11e replied that 'there was a little church around the corner where I might. get it done.' to which I an- swered,\ said Mr. Jefferson: • • 'Then if this be. so. God blow; the little church around the corner,' and so I left the house.\ The minister had unwittingly per- formed an important christening. and his baptismal name of ••The Little Church Around the Corner\ elInge to It to this day. Da You•Mpeeulate? Then . , end for our book, \How to' Spero - la's Successfully on Limited Margin: in (Sraill land ettiek 'Markets.\ Mailed free. Comstock. Hughes tfv.. CoMpany. Itialt0 Bldg , ago. III. - - Following InrertIons. Mr Grogan Oi ttik the powders, dot•thor, but it is sicker (hi am than when 01 was before Oi began. Dr. Bowless Did you iollow the directions as mueli as cote - 1 be heaped on a ten cent piece every Uwe, how's? Mr. Grogan followed Di im as near as Oi cud, doetbor. (ii had no tin -chit piece in the house, so (Si tuk to , much as (ii cud heap (vs a nickel ivory hour and a half.- Indianapolis .1 mire nl. A Correction. Haze i Del you k now host Sadie Sandstone supports her inotht•r. \NUJ° —Why, 1 thoright ht•r mother was an actress. Hezel—,Then I guess I'm wrong. Ske must support her father. N. Y Sun: THE RUSH FOR TITLES. AMERICAN GIRLS THE LAUGH- ING STOCK OF EUROPE. ---- • What a F Tenth Correspondent Has to hay on the %abject Bogus Titles Often Purchased at That—Time to Feel A•hamed. (Special t'orrespondence.) BENCH observers of things American Invariably write from an original point of view, al- though they 'take unpardonable li- cense with the facts and mix themselves 41/\C up in a most amus- ing way. A recent 'Wench writer de- votes himself to that ever and interest- ing subject, the marriage of American girls to titled Europeans. His observa- tions are as follows: \Americans are a practical people. They excel in the accumulation of mil- lions, and they are certainly not pleas- ed at seeing this wealth pass into the hands of others, and especially if these others are foreigners. This drainage is not to their liking; indeed, it is not their fault, but that of their daughters, who, finding themselves pretty and very rich, seem to be possessed with the desire of annexing Europe with the great republic in exchanging their charms for aristocratic titles and his- torical names. A few among them are LADY CHURCHILL. perhaps actuated by patriotism, but the greater number simply buy at the low- est price something which America lacks and which the old world still possesses in abundance. \Since 1893 the legislators have been considerably puzzled over this problem of an export not foreseen in the Mc- Kinley bill. The exodus of the great wealth of the east and west left the field free in a measure for less favored damsels, but the departure of these millions now makes men thoughtful. They 8 not the eompenation Insuf- fielent. The idea presented itself to the male mind to suggest a tax on this export. The matter had many adher- ents. But the women would not listen to these considerations of an economic- al order, and their opposition soon brought their pretended defenders to reason. \Accordi-ng to the statisticians the situation becomes more and more com- plicated. On every side fresh examples are quoted dai'y. The wealthiest girls head the movement, and the day is fast drawing near when the coronets of princes, dukes and counts w'.11 orna- ment the brunette and blond tresses of the daughters of the oldest democracy of the new world. The purest protec- tion theories will then avail nothing. 'Sic volo, sic nitro, sit pro ratione rot- untaii.\ is anti will remain the motto of the young American girls, who are se- ductive en((iigh in themselves to be wedded for love alone without the gla- mour cast over them by their gold. \In the allegations of the parthsans of the tax, If there is any truth there Is also some exaggeration. And so men of sense and wide-awake journalists of the United States seem to think. They have coneterled to accept what they cannot help with the best grace possi- ble. and as every new movement in the 'United States finds a special publicity on the other elite of the Atlantic, they have hastened to make the best of a bad bargain; in the first place to show MRS. MATTHEW PORTER. a certain pride In what Is beyond tneir cotitrol And finally to publish in pam- phlet form a gold.., book ins it could well he callf41) of the American gir'm who have married into the aristocracy of Europe, The list Is a long one and complete to 1f191. but as difficult to keep up, with as the rstalegue Of a sat lona, Misery \In Great Britain there are a great many historical names borne by Aper- leans today. One of the most 11140 - 1 - outs, that of Lord Randolph Churehill, a descendant of the Duke of Marl- borough, belongs tO the oldetet of Leon- ard Jeromeat daughters, whose enor- mous fortune and great beauty placed them at the pinnacle of social life in New York from their debut. Leonard Jerome. beginning life as a farmer in the state of New York. soon left his na- tive fields for the city. Being a brainy man, with an aptitude tor business, he accumulated in :erge fortune in a few years. \In 1875 Lord Randolph Churchill, traveling through the states, was pre- sented to Miss Jennie Jerome, then in the heyday of her charms. He fell in love with her and asked her to marry him. From his name and position Lord Randolph Churchill was then the most prominent matt in Europe. His be- trothal made a great stir in society, his marriage a still greater one. Its echo has not died away yet, and the recent visit of his widow to the country of her birth has started the chroniclers' pens alle FIllatklaCIP Her Hobby. (Chicago Correspondence.) During the sessions of the Horr- Harvey financial debate there occupied a seat at Col. Harvey's elbow a pre- possessing young woman who came in for a goodly share of attention on the part of the spectators, judges, journal- ists and others. She was Josephine E. Mx, private 'secretary to the author of Coin's Financial School. As the debate progressed it became noticeable that Miss Hix had her work well in hand. For inetance, when Mr. Horr would ask his opponent's authority for a certain statement Miss Ifix would, without a. ward Of_insieudion dive Into a big pile of books. on Col. Harvey's table, anti in less time than it takes to tell of it the authority was forthcoming. \I now pass the authority to Me. Herr,\ Col. Harvey would say. \He will find It on page- . I wish to have this authority printed in the official pro- ceedings.\ The language was re- peated so often that Mn'. Herr finally grew weary of asking for authority. One day he said: \I believe if I asked the date the Apocalypse she coeld produce the authority.\ It was agreed on all sides that Col. Harvey had an invaluoble assistant in Miss lifx. She has made a deep study of the sliver question and is an enihuslastie sup- porter of the theories of Coin's Finan- cial School. She has entire charge of Col. Harvey's vast correspondence, and through her large corps of assist- ants, manages to answer every letter received. The average number of let- ters received daily aggregate 500. These are mostly from read- ers of Col. Harvey's works as -k- ing questiens about statements set forth therein. Not a few are from statesmen, . bankers. diplomats and prime ministers of this and other court. JOSEPHINE IS. IIIX. tries, sonic requiring answers contain- ing from 1,000 to 1,500 words. Only the more Important ones are referred to Col. Harvey. Origin of is Phro•e. Many years ago the wild deer that roamed through the forests of England used to dig holes in tbe earth with their forefeet. They pawed it out some- times to the depth of several inches. sometimes it foot or more. These holes were called \scrapes.\ and travelers at dusk or night, or those who were careless about their footing, tumbled into them. They were laughed at for their heel - hen they cane home :ON - eyed with mud. and as this frequent ly occurred after they had been imbibing A bit, they were said to have \gotten into r scrape.' SOMP Cambridge RBI - dents tcok imp ail); expression. and thus It came to he applied to people who had gotten into difficulties of various sorts. --New York Ledger. Author at %ear of Wrest,. The succees of C. T. Daley as a play- wright Is evidenced by the fact that six companies are produring his pleys and pouring money into his porkete this season. One of the secrets of his anic- crus is his indinitry. His \War of Wealth - was re -written fully twenty times before he considered it In the right shape for presentation, and his other plays are the result of infinite painstaking. Ile finds his wife an In- valuable. If a remoreetees, critic, and every scene is read and re -read to her for her judgment. Ms. Dazey is ribmit thirty-five years old, and the non of a farmer In Lima, Illinois. lie Is sf Harvard graduate and a ta his t - laaa poet. Prrteofl “1 1'311'1 to. I ral• 11/ fdr plinking 11114 M. II her Initirinlf core Kftwig ton the ts long side of the mar- ket)- ltv George. If tau were In my place sou wo111,1 'APe plentk of reasons and you'd hew blenard hard for Mores The Canal Alan La. The suct.eas of the Suez canal has bad an extraordinary dumber of unexpect- ed consequences. In the first place, its sticeese was unexpected. Before the passage to India uround the Cape of Good Mupe was discovered, as Bagehot has said, all oriental trade lk...ftlered in the Mediterranean region, and was.' thence diffused through Europe. After that discovery the Mediterranean ports lost their commerce, and the trade be- tween India ant3 Europe fell into the hands of the l' A utch and the English. Every one predicted that the digging of a canal through the Isthmus of Suez woula be a very bad thing, so far as the English monopoly was concerned, for the East Indian trattie. It was expect- ed that it would restore prosperity to the ports of southern Europe, at the ex- pense of London and Liverpool ; So astete an observer as De Tocepleville was deceived, and declared to Senior that it would be the Greeks, the Styrt- ans, the Dalmatians, the Italians, anti the Sicilians that would use the canal, It any used it. Hence the English would have nothing to do with the en- terprise, and would have prevented It if they could. But they could not, and they presently found to their astonish- ment not only that the canal was a suc- cess, but also that they were almost the only people using it. The merchandise of India once more came to the Mediter- ranean sea, but not to the Mediter- ranean ports. Instead of going to Ven- ice and Genoa for European distribu- tion, it went to England as it did be- fore, and her enemies had the mortifi- cation of seeing a scheme which it was thought woOM end her commercial su- premacy Inure almost to her sole bene- fit. But if we inquire concerning the suc- cess of canal enterprIses,/we shall find _much reason for caution. It is harden name any considerable caner excep that of Suez, that is profitable. It is un- necessary to refer to the awful loss of life and property at Panama. The folly displayed there was too stupendous to be repeated, But the etanchester canal is In its way equally portentous. That city should he governed by sagacious men, but it is probable that they have saddled it, with a permanent incubus. It has been found that the canal has benefited Liverpool, because that city has secured lower rates by rail; but atchester has so far only secured tgher rates of taxation. The canal has cost $75,000,000, and the net receipts last year were, possibly ;125,000. They may perhaps exceed this hereafter, but the enterprise is hopelessly bankrupt, and the city of Manchester is obliged to raise the interest on the money it has sunk by a severe increase in taxation. The North sea canal, which has just been completed, may be justified as a naval necessity, but it is hardly prob- able that it can be a commercial suc- cess. The Corinth canal, it is reported, does not earn enough to pay for its dredging. Oitr own Erie canal, al- though indirectly profitable, has, owing to our corrupt legislature, been a steady drain on the re- sources of the state. All these ex- amples should teach caution; but we ap- prehend that they will be appealed to in vain. There is now talk of a ship canal from the Bay of Biscay to the Mediterranean, of a great canal from the Mediterranean into the interior of Africa, of a canal at the month of the Rhone, of a canal to connect Berlin n dii I the North sea, and of we know not whet ethers. We have on hand the deepen- ing of the Erie canal, and the I iennepin q„nal, with several others in prospect. Tits most formidable of these is doubt - toss the Niearagua canal, and it is sig- nificant of what is to come that the cost of this, which was first put at $50,000, - Isle, then at $65,000,000, and afterwards at $70,000,000 to $90,000,000, Is by the latest estimates t o be $110,000.000. But estimates in such matters are no - teetotally delusive. --New York Evening l'ost. Possibilities In Tin Palls. Did you over realize the wealth of tisefulnees in a tin pail, that can be purchased at an;. - 5 or le cent store? Then when you think of the palls of varied sizes and quality to be obtained from our large housekeeping establigh- ments, their possibilities begin to dawn import you. The 0111 woman who bought a dozen gimlets. heenuse they were bandy to have in the family, may be laughed at by those who know not the value of a gimlet SS a gimlet, 'et say nothing of how they ran be ntilizvel as hooks, and easily adjusted in their place on the wall or in the corner. But she who buys her dozen of pails cite afford to be Inierhed at, and ex- claim. \Let them laugh that win.\ Now for a fen\ of their good points. First, they are inexpensiee, easily cleaned, have covers and handles. They are invnluable for liquids, fruits, Fond of all kinds, and are handy recep- tacle:4 tor left -over artistes that are placed in the ire chest, when all Biel- ( lea should be kept covered to av old tilting the chest with odors, and alao to keep food from poisonoas gases. - Having handles, they may be hung on hooks, flint of the way, and to util- ize space, if the pantry be small. Try them for flour, Meal, all dry stuffs, bread, cake, sugar, oat:neat, rice, fart- tee etc. Palle are also found useful to put ertieles to cool in the cellar or of dom s. Cover them and the contents are Smite. They are easily kepi clean and bright. give sech a compact, secure fer•ling. aiel make one's pantry look so tidy. One can defy flies and Watet bugs. Indeed, there is ire heti , r method known to avoiii the (intim anti. of these teats than plenty of tin pails. Every bride might to number at least a dozen among her bridal gins, psi they se a of infinitely rimie valet. than an emial iiiimber of \neap silver articles. Rut lit' moos of tin palls ere \too numerous ts mention.\ (live them a trial, and. filo+ Oliver TWIRL the hotiaitikeepar \will still cry fie mole blood ilionims- e soon& t of all in Leavening Power. ov't Itl o orc_ al Powder wder ABSOLUTELY PURE A Mountain Sinking Into the Earth. Dahebel Nails) (The sinking moon - lair.), an isolated Alt:erten peak, now only about 800 feet in height, is known to be slowly but surely sinking out of i sight. In the time of t e Caesars it e as 1,40(1 feet, or nei -ly twice its present height. There it ‘• :several sec- tions of Algerian soil e ht. l't• tire earth's crust is knoe it to irri• t••ry unstable. Near the • •sinking mountain\ there is a large vicar lake called latzzara, which is said to have zi e vrti over a large city au Inch stink in the rear 400 A. 1). A BUS Rowdier Army. The mitzhtlest host of this sort is the army of invalid, whose bowels, livers and stomachs have been regulated by flostetter's Stomach Hitters. A regular hanit of laxly Is brought rim jut - nhao,rgti tt,in? the Bitters. not hy vio- iently agitating mill striping the intestines. hut hy reinforcing tt:elr energy and causing a flow of the tale into its proper channel. Malaria, la grIppe, •irspepsns. and a tendency ta inaeti% it y of tine siancys. &die cenquercd by ml,,' Hitter, °pip ion, Differ. Jeanette—Don't you think that Isa- bel moves her hearers when she re- cites? Toynebee--Yes, I notits d that there was a general exodus when she beetia. —Truth. A It 1:NIA It A IMF: OFFP.R. The Publishers of ea ) series our e. .i PIS( 11110.. a ri•markable ulTer IO the readers Of I nape\. New Polo. rilo ri xho'a tit send at onee tl el rt. free a at fl altIlle four -page ealeudgr, SiIII a, lithographed le We I of ra retiti price falcons. Tile Yorrit's Cos. eteius free este) week 10 ,1,5. I. We, the Thanks. sal New Year's linable Numbers In,',', and Yilltalkit Ties COMP • ‘140: :2 st eeka, full year. to Jail. I. PM, Addrcs. Till. YOUTH' b COM• PAVION, 199 COIUMIbill .5VP„ Burl lp Itu olden times the (rose appende.I as a signature, wit+ no indication of ignorance. Filnented persona (taint toed it, with the mune, as an atteetatien of goat faiths For 'Whooping Cough, Fates Cure is a tccessful rents:Ie.—H. P. Durrnit, 't hreop Ave., Brooklyn. N. V. Nov. 14,114. - Hair dealers say that the Eneiish womna wear more Jalse hair than those of any other nation. \Pfanson's 71latteVorn lalva.\ w.rr.r,,,,t to core or looney rotiouted. Ask youl arugglA for It. I, k's IS eent, Lightning is aid to at t aek ty preferenee trees covered with When'i awl mos-es, trees with bare trunks rarely faiIng vic- tims to it. _plitg—Altrit..toppeO free by Or. KIne'e C. rent reeve Restorer. No Furs at ter the irm. ••• obe. Illar•rloub eon,. Treat u.e and \ulna! bei 1 le rivet , kit cases. !Iced tutu. _ \If you ever come within a mile of my hum., stop there,\ said a hospitable man, who wa, unfortunate in slimming his words. If the Baby is Cutting Teeth. Se sure and 110 that old and well tp Jed rr , ordy, 1112/4 WL,Low's SvtlmmXO hn,,rn' for Children Teething - The tortoise is the longest lived of all anima's. frequently lea Ling the age of 230 years. - Croe's Coagh Maisons I. throttle.' and i.e.% It nit real,l no neeIti quick rr leen tbIng 0.1.r. It,, al airs rellabl.. • tt. Take time lf (rug tolor fil . M rliflf her — Faller. A Uhl Eu.issys The plea,aut 11.tvor, gentle action and effects of Syrup of Vigs, when in need of a laxative, and if the father or niother be costi%e or bilious, the most gratifying results follow its use; so that it is the best family remedy known, and every faintly should have a bottle on hand. At the Buyer's Price. At Athens the Greek government has recently ileelared the whole region lying betweetf the Theseion and the monument of Lysierates archirological ground, thereby compelling the pro- prietors to sell at prices to be fixed by com mission. What a %rune of relief It Is to know that 1..if hair in,, nore Cori.. II Indercurna removes Orin, mid s ery comforting It Ia.ta. at druggists. 'art on it' acid is now being used as the refrigerating agent in vetoes engaged iu the fro mem trade. Parker's C. itiger Tonle I. popular for It; good ...ork ',offering. tired, sle•pless, err•. on' WOIlleu tflid nothing so wolfing; tad res Wog. Tile daily average number of marriages throughoilt the world i, 3.000, The Greatest net:heal Discovery of the Age. KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DISCOVERY. DONALD KENNEDY, Of ROXBURY, MASS., hlmis dissiwered in one it eur common pasture weeds a rentedy that cures every kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula down to a C.f immun pimple . lie has tried it in over eleven hundred cases, and never tailed except el two eases (both thunder humor), lie 1133 now in his possession over two , hundred tertiticates of its value. all within teenty miles of Boston. Send postal card tor book. A benefit is always exterienced from the first bottle, and a perfect cure is war- ranted when the right quantity is taken. When the lungs are affected it causes shooting rains, like needles passing through them: the same it eh the Liver or Bowels. This is caused ley the ducts being stopped. and always disappears in week after taking it. Head the label. If the stomach is foul or bilious it will cause squeamish feelings at tirst. No change of diet ever necessary. Eat the? best you can get. and enough of it. Do S one tablespssittil in water at bed - tin Sold by all bruegists. AR HAIR BALSAM and tx , • lbw Net. •i lua,naet mortis. Tearer Fails to Reetore Gray Ile, to its Youthful Color. Cures diseaees 'a hair tante& 10-.11,1 twat tu AgrANTER— Anv to make some mune% tfulekiy %few.y emplu)• alent Nllould work fur me log flies nil wafers. •ildrew s. II. D•it, X, ti., 211 Luiudihus ave.. 'Bohlen. Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works Stet's. Repairs for 40,000 dtfferer.t &time •od ranges. 1500 leougleistat.,Onaalse,311ab The nervous system is weakened by the eurallia Torture. Every nerve is strengthened in the cure of It by dr AI • • • • • • a. IIItIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1111111111111111111 1111111111111111111 STEEL WEB PICKET FENCE. Cons.frlis Pilot 1:Fle . • t11•101 , ,, 3 r • 0. A g,r, •.1 If • • ••••• alo• ay. « De Kalb Fence 111111i11111111111•111MMIlinia torammatutisiontommintimato ND IMPINIMINIPMBffissiaimento• =rim 111111.111111111111110/1111111NBRIBEIIIIIIIIion 11101111111W111110.111111 MInnallma IIIIIMMUNIEN1111111111111111,11111•18 IMO INE CABLED FIELD AND HOG FENCE. I. • Itu1101 ONO SaAllanIT VIRMICY. h • i• towing and guarantee issery isttiloal to he a* mere Catalosa4. Cr,., Co., 121 High Street, . DE KALB, ILL. Timely Warning. The great success of the chocolate preparations of the house of Walter Baker & Co. (established in 1780) has led to the placing on the market many misleading and unscrupulous imitations of their name, labels, and wrappers. Walter Baker & Co. are the oldest and largest manu - facturers of pure and high-grade Cocoas and Chocolaies on this continent. No chemicals are used in their manufactures. Consumers should ask for, and be sure that they get, the genuine Walter Baker !I. Co.'s goods. WALTER 1 .3AKER & CO., Limited, I SORCtiliST , MASS. germ=life The doctors tell us, nov,--a-davs, that disease germs are everywhet:e; in the air, in thc• water, in our food, clothes. money ; that they get into our bodies, live there, thrive anti grow, if they find anything to t Ji rive on. Consumptiort is the destruction of lung ,tissue by germs where the lung is too weak to conquer them. The remedy is'strength—vital force. Scott's Emulsion, wit 7 h hypophosphites, means the Aptstnient of 11171g strength to overcome germ -life, It is tig-hting the germ' with the odds in our favor. ThAe tiny little drops of fat -food make their way into the system and re -fresh and re -invigorate it. Whether . vou succeed with it or not depends on how good a start the germs had. and how carefully you can live. The shot -test way to health is the patient one. The gain is often slow. 51 cents 500 Ii.0n SCOTT ' & BOWNE.. [brows. New Yet.;

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 23 Nov. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.