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ROSEBURG, DOUGLAS COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1903.
S i. tx rvr a ti Fnn FSWF ri'FFP.TlftVFDV
ilUKi lAn and ICE CREAM PARLORS lJ
Fruits, Candies, Cakes, Pies,
Doughnuts and fresh Bread Daily 1
Portland Journal Agency. Hendrick's Block, Opp. Depot
i 1. J. NORflAN & Co. Prop. Jfi
FARMERS' CASH STORE,
Q. A. WOOD & CO, Props
Staple ane Fancy Groceries. Highest Price paid
for country produce. Fresh bread dairy. Your
Patronage is respectfully solicited.
Private Free Delivery to All Parts of the City
OPP PASSENGER DAPOT
Bring Us Your
FOR CHSH OR TRHDE.
J. F. Barker & Co.
S. K. SYKES, Roseburg, Oregon
Hints to Housewives.
Half the battle in good cooking is to have good
And to get them promptly when you order them. Call up
Phone No. 181 for good goods and good service.
C. W. PARKS & CO.
Feed With a drain of Common Sense.
" . ji
rievfflnnl Vous III.,. ,11, . I i
. - . . niu uuim, (iiuviuiug uvuryuiing 18 lav
T. A. Bury
D. L. Martin
Roseburg Real Estate Co.
Farm and Timber Land Bought and Sold
Taxes Paid for Non-Residents. Timber
Estimates a Specialty. List your proper
ty with us.
SA. C. MRSTERS& CO.S
We Want Your Patronage
and as an inducemeut-we offer U. iS. P.
Standard Drugs, Fresh Patent Medicines,
High Grade Perfumes, Soaps, Toilet Arti
cles, and Specialties
i p. tin ot c:nmon
lo advantage nt nil
In feeding awin.
sense can be uf-I
times. Dou'i ai-i raitltil li cauiJi- of tlio
multiplicity of now friils mid now com
binationi lh.it arc rutin ;iu;:ily platvd bo
Tlio first tiling id to lake iut ) coiiBid
eration the object that is to be obtained.
If you are growing pigs for the pork mar
ket yon can push them with strong feed
continually, providing you keep them in
good condition with sharp appetites and
active digestive organs to take care of
the feed that is given them.
It is not always a question of the rich
ness of the feed, but its cost must be
reckoned with at the same time.
Hog raising for pork purposes is car
ried on for the profits that it brings, and
the cheaper you can produce tho pounds
of gain or growth tho more profit you
will have in pork raising. Usually rapid
growth is the cheapest production. Tho
rapid growth is always accompanied
with a grain ration or with something
that furnishes plenty of protein nutri
ment. This ration is usually a grain
that you can produce upon your own
farm, that must bo accompanied with as
much grass as you can got them to eat.
Home produced ford is, generally speak
ing, the cheapest feed for the feeder.
A portion of the feed, no doubt, can
be used to advantago and benefit in the
cono ntmtod feeds that are offered as
by-picnli;ii from the packing houses or
glucose factories. But one must; de
pend upon cheaper feedB, and this is
where his own productions, on which all
freight charges are eliminated, and es
pecially must he rely for cheapness up
on his succulent pastures.
There are a number of so-called stock
foods, which are a misnomer, as they
are not intended to supplant the place
of grain or other feeds, but merely as a
conditioner or a tonic to keep the syst m
in the beet poeEible shape for eagerly
eating and properly digesting the foods
that are given them.
Every feeder has to watch his animals.
A variety of feed helps to keep up the
appetite, but a sudden change Ehould
not be made.
It does not do to overfeed, to crowd
too far; the hogs should never have
more than they will eat up clean.
It is better to go a little bit unsatisfied
than to have more than satisfies them.
Feeding for breeders, and especially
feeding brood sows is one that is oftener
overdone than any other.
A leading breeder of Duroc-Jerseys
who has been successful for many years
as a great feeder and breeder, producing
large smooth hogs, and whose culls have
usually topped the pork market in Chi
cago, fed his large herd of brood sows
lost winter coarse wheat shorts poured
into a V-shaped trough and let water
soak it, and when he had the feed that
he was satisfied would be eaten np clean
poured into the trough the hogs were
given access to it and did their own mix
ing. He, on account of a poor corn
yield last year, from early frosts, fed
them no corn and was a little bit fearful
that his feeding was too plain, but the
results were the best he ever had. His
hogs never did better nor showed up a
better lot of pigs in stronger condition
than from the present feed.
The sows also had a large range of
pasture and were fed clover hay in ad
This shows that a great many breed
ers who are anxious to give their pedi
greed brood sows something extra, were
really doing them an injury, and the re
ports ol many failures of brood sows
having indifferent litters or diseased lit
ters were invariably accompanied with a
statement that they had fed them a
variety of rich feeds mixed together.
It shows that like the plain bread and
milk diet for children is the best, so
plain feeding for brood sows is the wisest
and more uniformly accompanied with
If you want to buy a farm
If you want furnished rooms
If you want to buy a house
If you want to rent a house
f 3'm want to build a house
If you want to move a house
Ff you don't know PAT
Gill n or address...
F F. pattern,
Your Ranches and Timber
Lands with me. : : i '
R. R. JOHNSON,
I HAVE EASTERN CUSTOMERS OFFICE IN MARKS BLOCK,
AND CAN SELL ROSEBUKQ, UK.
Farming Means Something.
A writer in the Kural World express
es himself most intelligently on the sub
ject of education for tho farmers' boys,
'Who is to blame for the large num
ber of farmer boys going to the city in
stead of remaining in the country, the
city man, school teacher, or the farmer?
This is a question being discussed fully
all over tho country. Tho day when
the farmer needed no education is past,
The farmer of today must know some'
tiling. .Boys in tlio rural districts, are
the ones who need an agricultural edu
cation moro than any others. Tho men
are too old to learn much of the funda
mentals of agriculture, and besides they
have their families to support. The old
er boys, at least a majority of them,
think it too babyish to study plants and
how they grow. So it is left to tho ru
ral school boy to learn tho fundamental
principles of plant growth, etc., and get
interested enough to stay on tho farm
and follow out the things he first learned
in nature studies.
Practically all the education tho farm
er boy gets is in the rural schools. Does
ho learn things here to inspire within
him a desire to stay with naluro all his
days? In most cases, no. Then why
does ho leave. the farm? That's why
Nature studies and connected subjects
are too often looked upon by school di
rectors as humbugs. Tho brightest boy
in the family is the ono who usual'v
gets the most advantages. When he
unifies l lie rural school course ho goc3
to the town graded school. Ho is often
laughed at and in ado fun of because ho
is 'from tho country,' but ho is bright
and soon leads his class. His teachers
encourage him along these lines, and i'H
soon as he has finished, they aid him in
getting a good position in tho city alonj
tho lines in which they have educated
him. Or maybe ho goes on through
college, and, if ho should take an agri
cultural course, there is always sonio
good position awaiting him as eoon as
he graduates. Again, why docs ho leuvo
tho farm? And tho brothor left on tho
farm to work and help send him through
school soon grows envious and will not
stay at homo and work whon denied tho
privileges given his brother. He has
littlo or no interest at all in tho farm,
never having had any ono to explain tiio
'whys' and 'wherefores' of fanning in
such a way that ho understands it and
takes an interest in what he is doing.
This attitude toward rural education
is gradually changing, wo are glad to
noto. Tho agricultural colleges encour
age all their students to go back to tho
farm, but the big farmers, dairymen,
and ranchmen know a good thing and
are also anxious to get such men.
With all these hindrances to tho farm
er's education, if he so desires ho can
obtain a valuable knowledge of agricul
ture. Besides tho colleges of agriculture
which tho farmer cannot bring to him
self, there are tho farmers' institutes,
which are held but a few miles from his
home. The United States Department
of agriculture, and several states indi
vidually, have farmers' reading courses,
in which valuable agricultural literature
is circulated through tho different com
munities. For the younger generation
some agricultural colleges have estab
lished boys' and girls' experiment clubs,
or some similar organizations, and most
others aie trying to get some such plan
Farming has now become a skilled
calling, as much so as any other calling,
and should rank with all other profes
sions But this will not be until the
fisrmer boys have been educated to the
business and have risen above being
sneered at by the world with "Only a
Sheep in Orchards.
Very often we see orchards that have
been set 40 or 60 years with dead limbs
and decay stamped on the trees Ask
the owner what is tho trouble with the
trees, and the answer almost invariably
will be that it is old age. It is not old
age, but it is starvation that causes them
to decav. Some of tho best and the
most profitable trees that I have are 00
years old from the seeds (which I plant
ted, and the most of them are good for
20 or more vears. On the farm adjoin
ing mine are a number of trees, nearly
all natural fruit, that were s-et by the
present owner's great-grand fatlu r 130
years ago, ami the trees are in a fair
slJte of preservation, and produce fruit.
It is conceded by all that hay is the
most valuable crop that Maine produces,
and I am quite sure if the orchards were
all properly carol for apples would
come, next to hay, as a net cash paying
With the experience that I have had,
I am convinced that there is no nay that
the fertility of the orchard can be kept
up so clearly as by keeping a Hock of
sheep. If the farmer has a pasture ad
joining his orchard, where the sheep can
have a run in the orchard and pasture
during the day and be yarded in the
orchard nights, 40 sheep and their
lambs will keep two acres rich enough to
produce large crops of apples annually.
If he has no pasture adjoining le him
put four times as many sheap in the
orchard, as it will produce grass for them
and make up the deficiency in grain.
Mr. Woodward, one of New York's great
orchardists, in giving his experience in
the different methods practised by him
in keeping np the fertility of his or
chards, says that the orchards where he
kept his sheep and gave them grain
produced the bent apples and were the
freest from worms, and the net returns
were better than by cultivation or any
other treatment. It has been nearly 40
years since I began keeping sheep in my
orchard, aad I can Eafely say that I
know that the benefit derived in the in
creased quantity and better quality of
the fruit has fully compensated me for
wintering and pasturing the sheep, and
the wcol and lambs have been clear
gain. Seventy years ago nearly every
farmer kept from 25 to 100 sheep, and
on a few farms 200. Wool brought a
good prico, but Iambs sold from 1 to $2
each, or about one-half what they bring
now. In thoso days all of the sheep
were washed before they were sheared,
and the washed wool brought from 3
to 50 cents a pound. A flock of sheep
now will net as good a sum of money in
wool and lambs as they did in those
days, and it is surprising to me why
more farmers do not keep them.
For the last SO years nothing on tho
farm has given the net returns an acre
that orchards have whero they have
been properly cared for, and if those
who havo orchards in a starving condi
tion would keep a fleck of sheep in their
orchards, or mulch tho trees, or culti
vate, they would soon find that tho in
come of their farms would bo nearly
doubled. Main Farmer.
Better than Pills.
Tho question has been asked In what
way are Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets superior to tho ordinaiy
cathartic and liver pills? Our answer is
They are easier and moro pleasant to
take and their effect is so gentle and so
agreeable that ono hardly realizes that
it is produced by a mrjicine. Then
they not only move tho bowels but inv
prove tho appetite and aid the digestion,
For salo at 26 cents per bottle by A. O
Marsters & Co.
At a regular meeting of tho directors
of school District No. 4, tho clerk was
authorized to open books for subscrip-
t on to warrant loan of f 20,000, said
books to bo opon Oct. 1st. Subscribers
can subscribo for amounts of (50 or mul
tiplca thorcof. Warrants will draw in
torcst at tho rato of 4) per cent per an
num and will bo payablo as follows
$2,000 each succeeding year until all nro
paid. For other information apply to
Cmra Dili-mid, Clerk.
(Left over from last issue.)
Wo havo had some fino weather
Max Weiss, the Hoseburg brewer, and
two of his hired hands were tho guests
of Mr. Adam Doernor last Sunday.
Alfred Woodruff was visiting friends
and relatives in Melroso Sunday.
Mr. Louis Hahn, who was taken ill a
week ago Monday night, is able to be
around onco more.
U. W. Alderson is hauling his oak
grub wood to Roseburg this week.
Mr. Pavid G. GocJ was working for
. T. Woodruff last week.
Mr. It. W. Marsters and wife and
daughters, Vivian and Ruth, of Roee-
burg, were visiting relatives in our burg
Saturday and Sunday. Come again,
'Undo Ownio" Emo.-v, of Coles Val
ley, was on our streets tho first of the
Mort Woodruff and wife, of Melrose,
were visitjng relatives here last week.
Sherman Forlin, of Coles Valley, w ho
has had tho old Jones place, of Melrose,
rented is making preparations to move
to Coles Valley again. Give us a call
when you come through, Sherman.
Mr. John Thorn, of Roseburg, was out
to his ranch the first of the week.
The roads are in fine condition for
hauling, after tho rain.
Simon Negus has been hauling home
baled hay that he purchased of A. E.
Clayton, of French Settlement.
Edward Von Pessil has been one of
our best road supervisors and we are
sorry to have him leave us.
Mr J. Toolcy was out the other dav,
trying his new team.
Mr. Bacon, just across the river, in
Garden valley, from Cleveland, who
built a new Kirlz dryer, had a long run
this year with which to dedicate the
Sam Evans, of Umpqua Ferry, pasted
through our village last week.
Since one or two parties havcu't run
any deer with hounds, they have been
een quite often down here in the last
L. A. Marsters and A. Doernor expect
to put a big dam in the creek that runs
through the former's place, for irrisat
Hallowe'en is nearly here, so look oat
for things and put them under lock and
tiuy Wilson, of Coles Valley, passed
through here last week, toward Roseburg.
There has been some fine trout fishing
n the river here this fall, some caught
weighing three to four pounds each.
Adam Doerner received a letter from
his brother, Henry, now in Cape Nome.
He says he will winter there this winter.
J. II. Pierce went to Roseburg one
lav last week.
E T. Woodruff ran his chopper, Mon
day, to grind horse and hog feed for the
David Good was the gueit of Willie
Scott last Sunday.
Mrs. Miller, our school teacher, spent
Saturday and Sunday with her sister
over at Wilbur.
L. A. Marsters, who has had his un
cle's place rented, is going to move to
his own place up on Cleveland creek
this fall or early winter.
Our woodshed at the school house
looks 34 if it needed a little repairing
sometime, or the schoolma am would
have wet wood to burn this winter.
Mr. Frank Conn, one of Melrose' most
prominent business men, was a visitor
Mrs. Edward Von Pessil, accompanied
by her sister, of Coles Valley, was visit
ing friends hero the first of the week.
Mr. Asa Gurney, of Rest on, passed
through here Tuesday, en route for
Mr. E. T. Woodruff went over to Gar
den bottom on business Wednesday.
Messrs. Will, Frank and Conrad Long
were out with some dogs the first part
of the week, but failed to start anything.
James Dawson was a Roseburg visitor
The people around "here have been
busy gathering in their winter supply of
How aro the roads down toward tho
valley, for a wheel, Budd?
We are glad to hear that the Plaix-
dealer is on its feet once more and hope
it will prosper.
Mr. Frank Friman was doing business
in Roseburg the first of the week.
Goodbyo till next week.
tho docks, providing
Miller Humphreys received a letter
from his son, Jesse, a few days since,
written from Queenstown, Ireland.
About two months ago Jesse shipped as
a hand on a vessel out of Portland bound
for the Orient and ho is now in Euro
pean waters, and will put in at tho
British Isles and European cities. He
writes, however, that he already has had
enough of a sailor's life.
Mr. P. L. Martineau, of Bordeau,
France, has been spending sometime In
Myrtle Creek, in the interestof a French
firm that is buying a great amount of
prunes in this country. The French
people consume a great lot of prunes and
they look to Oregon to supply a good
part of tho demand. This is a natural
prune valley, and eome growers say
the French prune doea better here than
it does in its native country of France.
Dr. Whitcomo was showing the peo
ple, Monday, a bunch of ripe straw
berries, some ol those ho is growing in
his garden. They are nice berries, and
aro some of thn first to ripen. The
doctor has made an effort to get a berry
that grow in the winter and he thinks
he almost has it, and says he will have
strawberries galore at about Christmas
Charles R. Potts ha? beon appointed
postmaster at Nugsjet on South Myrtle.
Ben Sanders, the former postmaster,
bad resigned before his accidental death.
Mr. Potts has already assumed his ardu
ous duties and we congratulate him on
getting such a lucretive government
One day last week as Etfie Weaver
was in a car at the depot, she fell to th
ground by accident and broke the clavi
cle or collar bone. An! a little son of
Mr. and Mrs. Du Der fell from the
flume breaking his ulner bone of the
forearm. He was brought to town and
I'r. Whitcomb reduced the fracture.
Congressman Bii.ger Hermann and
son, Elbert, were guests at the Overland
hotel Monday and Tuesday nights. Mr-1
Hermann was ool for a rest previous i
to his departure for Washington. He
visited friends at Canyonville, near
which place he started his Oregon car
eer as teacher in a country school. While
here he was not unmindful of his official
duties, and sought to know the peoples'
wants in things national. He seemed
to have a pleasant time and met many
of his old time friends.
Willis Kramer went to Roseburg,
Monday, and started action against the
Johnson Lumber Company in an injunc
tion suit to restrain the said company
from interfering with the water supply !
of his flour mill that is operated by i
water power. The complaint al!edges:i
That during the present year defendant
constructed dams and reservoirs in Myr- j
tie Creek, the stream from which the i
mill race is constructed, above the plain- j
tiff's mill, for floating logs, and the
water to restrained failed to reach the j
mill for several days, rendering it idle !
from loss of power; that at irregular I
intervals defendant opened the gates!
of said dams sending so much j
water at one time that the plaintiff was
unable to conserve it for the mill; that
defendant constructed a flume into !
which he dirverted the waters of the
stream to within 100 yards of plaintiff's
mill where it is ducharged into the race ;
that water from said flume is filled with
sawdust, bark, sediment and debris so
as to clog the rack and gates of the mi 11
wheel. Plaintiff further alleges that by
ntcrmittent stopping of the mill for the
reasons set forth much of his trade has
been lost and that the continued inter
ference will depreciate the value of his
mill. Damages that may seem equit
able to the court are asked by the plain
tiff and an injunction agaiust further
R. W- FENN,
(Lately with the government gographical and geological survey of Brazil,
bouth America.) '
United States Deputy Mineral Surveyor.
OfllceoverPostoffice. HOSEBURG, OnECOtf. Correspondence solicited
go to THE ROSELEAF for
FCND SMOKERS' SUPPLIES,
Jackson Street, - - Roseburg, Oregon
Why pay the Rail Road a lot of money to
carry you to Springs of unknown medical
properties when you can be guaranteed a
cure at BOSWELB SPRINGS near home.
ELATERITE la Mineral Rabber.l
YOU MAYriNTEND BtlLDISG
or firm It necesHury to RF.PUICE A WOHJW)CT HOOF
THE ELATER1TE ROOFIKG CO.,
"Worcester Building. JPO RTLuVN'D
Have you seen our line of
Jackets and Furs. We do
not claim to do all the busi
ness, what we want is the
pleasure of showing our line.
The Goods will do the rest.
We are confident that vour
Jacket or Fur will be
WOLLENBERQ BROS., Phone 801,
A. SALZ MAN,
Pratical WatchmaKer, Jeweler, Optician.
Watches, CIocKs, Jewelry
Diamonds and Silverware
Myrtle Creek Mailings.
Portland for a
The new general staff of the army
has decided to send agents to South
America to study militaiy conditions
there as a preparation for war in
volving the United States which might
be fought in that part of the world.'
This policy is based on the conclusion
that the next conflict of the Ameri
can government will be for the main
tenance of the Monroe doctrine. It
is to be the opinion of the general
staff that hostilities will nltimatelv
come with one or more European
powers over the principles embraced
in the fifth President's famous mes
sage. Several army officers will start
for South American capitals before
the end of the month. They will be
accredited as militaiy attaches to the
United States legations at these capi
tals. The officers who are to go have
been selected from among the young
er men of the general staff, whose
membership comprises the pick of tho
Notice to Con.racto 3.
Sealed Bids will bo received by the
Board of School directors of Dist. No. 4,
Roseburg Oregon, until 2 o'clock p. m.
Nov. 2, 1903, for tho erection and conv
pletionofa High School building ac
cording to plana and specincations, pro-
pared by Chas. Burggral, Architect,
Albany .Ore. All bids must boaccom
panied by a certified check payablo to
school District No. A, Koseburg, Ore
gon, lor tho sum of As a guaran
tee that in the event tho contract is
awarded, tho contractor shall furnish
nn approved bond, equal to 75 percent
of tho contract within tun dnvs after tho
awarding of tho contract.
Proposals for tho snmo, plans and
specifications, may bo seen at S. 0.
Flint's, liosoburg, Oregon, or nt the
architect's office. Tho building shall bo
comploted by September 1st, 1904.
Tho board resorvea tho right to reject
any or all bids. Sigurd
S. 0. Flint,
tho way Chairman, Board of Director Dis. No. 4
Undo ' Joe l.mo had a small sized
blazoon tho roof of their houso this
morning caused by a defective Hue.
Mr. and Mrs. George Dement, of Port
land, arrived homo last week and will,
perhaps, mako thero homo hero this
Dr. T. V. Hall, a practicing physician
of Lakeview, is hero on a short visit to
his mother, Mrs. John Hall, and other
relatives and friends.
Tho Myrtle Creek Prune Association,
has shipped 2S cars of packed prunes to
Franco already this fall, and expect to
send out nearly as many moro.
E. A. Strong, of Portland, spent a
couple of days hero this week. Ho was
brought hero as a witness for tho John
son Lumber Company in tho hitter's
suit with Mr. Kramer.
Attorney and Mrs. C. I. I.ovcngocJ
were hero, Tuesday. Mr. l.uvongood is
counsel for Mr. Willis Kramer in tho
tatter's suit restraining tho lumbor com
pany from interfering with tho Hour
mill's wator supply.
Havo you noticed how tho lumbor is
piling up over at tho lumbor yard?
Thero aro about 30 piles started and it is
coming down overy day. Mr. Joluuou
has a f 1,000 planing mill on
horo that will bo installed to do work at Claua Dillaud, Clerk.
F. w. BEN50X.
Douglas County Bank,
Capital ,Stock: $50,000.00.
BOAHD OF DIRECTOR.
F. W. BENSON. It. A. BOOTH J. II. BOOTH, J. T. BRIDGES
J. F. KF.IXY, A. C.NAHSTKRS K. L. illlXEK.
A general banking limine transacted, andjeustomers riven everr
acconimo-lation consistent with safe and conservative banking.
Bank open fnn nino to twelve and from one to three
Germany against Monroe Doctrine.
"In Germany the word has gone forth
that the fatherland must havo a navy
as strong as any other power, and that
colonies mast be founded to drain off tho
surplus population without denationali-
lation. jlv lmnression is that German v
is looking to South America for tho es
tablishment of these colonies, 'and' will
not permit the Monroe doctrino to stand
in tho way, if it comes to tho test."
Speaking dispassiouately. Representa
tive Alston G. Dayton of Ye3tVirgiuij,
second Republican tuembor of the naval
affairs committee, who has just returned
from an extended studv of naval affairs
in Germany, England and France, made
tho above statement, and followed it by
ileclaring for a systematic programme
of naval increase in this counirv. ' He
"Tho shipbuilding programme" which
will give Germany thirty-eight modem
battleships will bo completed by 1910.
The effort to complete tho programme
by 1906" was a task even boyond their
"Germany is making rapid naval prog
ress. England is standing still. Franco,
with poor naval administration, is in
dulging in flotsam and jetsam expeti-
ments with torpedo craft and going
backward all tho timo."
tion. Those upon whom our institn
tions cast the initial duty of bringing
malefactors to the bar of justice
must be diligent in its charge; yet
in the last resort the success of their
efforts to purge the public serrice of
corruption must depend upon the
attitude of the courts and. of the
juries drawn from the people.
Leadership is of avail only so far as
there is wise and resolute public sen
timent behind it.
In an address declivored last weak
n Now York President Roosevelt said
'Remember that in popular govern
ment we must rely on tho people
themselves, alike for tho punishment
;of corruptionists and ior, the relorma-
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least one
dreaded disease that science has been
able to euro in all its stages, and that is
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only
positive euro now known to tho medical
fraternity. Catarrh being a constitu
tional diseaso, requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
internally, acting dirjetly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system
thereby destroying the foundation of tho
disease, and giving tho patient strength
by building up tho constitution and as
sisting nature tu doing its work. Tho
proprietors havo so much faith in its
curative powers, that they offer one
Hundred Dollars for any case that it
fails to cure. Send for list of testimon
ials Address F. J. Chexskt & Co.K
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
ill tll'a Fampy pills aro tho best.