The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, January 15, 1896, PART 1, Image 2

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J. B. Cfossen has
Public Sale a large
National" Guaranteed Quadruple Plate SILVERWARE
Comforters, White
Ladies' and Misses
terns, Ribbons and
Overcoats,... .........
At 10 A. M. on Saturday, the 18th inst, and Wednesday
the 22d
The above auctions will not
The Weekly ChfoMele.
Entered at the postoffice at The Dalits, Oregon,
as second-class mail matter.
ajyernor.'..'. W. P. Lord
Secretary of State HE Kincnld
Treasurer Phillip Metschan
Bupt. of Public Instruction O. M. Irwin
Attorney-General C. M. Idletnan
u . G. W. McBride
Senators jj. u Mitchell
(B. Hermann
Congressmen Jw K. EUlB
State Printer W. H. Leeds
County Judge. Geo. C. Blakeley
Sheriff. T. J. Driver
Clerk A. M. Kelsay
Treasurer Wm. Michell
'., , (Frank Kiucaid
Commissioners A s Blowers
Assessor F. H. Wakefield
Surveyor E. F. Sharp
Superintendent of Public Schools.. .Troy Shelley
Coroner W. H. Butts
Oregon conferred honor .upon herself
when she sent Edward D. Baker, the
warrior statesman, to the United States
senate. Baker's memory has been kept
alive in the traditions of the state, and
the following sketch of his life career.
which is taken in an abbreviated form
from the St. LouiB Globe-Democrat,
cannot fail to be of interest to Orego
nians. Baker was one of the West's
greatest men.
The circuit court at Springfield, 111.,
from 1835 to 1S40 represented a remark
able measure of future judicial and po
litlcal distinction. Stepben T. Logan
was the presiding judge, Stephen A
Douglas was the prosecuting attorney,
and the bar included such men as Abra
ham Lincoln ; O. H. Browning, Samuel
E. Teat, John J. Hardin, Lyman Trum
bull, Cyrus Walker, and Edward D.
Baker. These men were all good public
speakers in their several ways, but
the surpassing orator among them
was Baker. He was an Englishman by
birth, whose parents had come to Amer
ica when he was 4 years of age, locating
in Philadelphia, from whence he had
drifted out to Illinois in 1825, being then
a boy of 14. For several years he sup
ported himself by manual labor, and de
voted all his spare time to study, with
the determination to qualify himself for
a professional career. He first became
an exhorter in the Christian church, at
tracting marked attention by . the earn
estness and picturesqueness of his style ;
and then he concluded to become a law
yer, which meant also a politician. His
services were in general demand on ac
count of bis influence with juries, and
his reputation was increased by the
stump speeches that be was always
ready to deliver. His ambition was
restless and far-reaching, and he missed
no opportunity to extend bis acquaint
ance and to put himself in the way of
official preferment.
The greatest of Baker's orations, and
one of the greatest ever delivered by
anybody, was that which the death of
his friend, David C. Broderick, called
forth. It will be remembered that
Broderick was killed by Judge Terry in
a duel in 1859; and Baker was chosen by
common consent to pronounce the eulogy
which waB a part of what he called "the
mournful tribute whIA the majesty of
the people offer to the unreplying dead."
He spoke of "the senator lying dead be
fore us" as a man who "toiled with his
own hands, and sprang at a bound from
the workshop to the legislative hall," a
man of simple habits and sterling integ
rity who was pursued with relentless
bitterness by his political enemies, but
who never flinched for a moment in
"the great struggle for the rights of the
people against the despotism of organi
zation and the corruption of power.
The manner of his death, "tangled in
the meshes of the code of honor," was
dwelt upon by the orator with a pas
sionate protest against the practice of
dueling, which he characterized as "a
shield emblazoned with the name of
chivalry to cover the malignity of mur
der.". Its boasted equality he declared
to be a lie. In reality, he said, "it sub
stitutes cold and deliberate preparation
for courageous and manly, impulse, and
and arms the one to disarm the other."
In closing he exclaimed, "But the last
word must be spoken, the imperious
mandate of death must be fulfilled.
Thus, oh, brave heart, we bear thee to
thy reBt. Thus, surrounded by tens of
thousands, we leave thee to the equal
at the loss
received instruction from M. Honywill to' offer at
and elegant lot of the genuine
Bed Spreads, Blankets, Lace
lnrs. Misses'
Laces, Misses' and Boys'
JJiVVliiV Vaj. w v -. j
inst, at the Boss Cash Store.
interfere with the Closing Out Sale which continues.
J. B. CROSSEN, Auctioneer.
crave. As in life no other voice so rung
its trumpet blast upon the ear of free'
dom, so in death its echoes will rever
berate amid our mountains and valleys
until truth and valor cease to appeal to
tn human heart. Hail and farewell !'
Soon after the death of Broderick
Baker removed to Oregon, where his
reputation had preceded him, and he
was elec ted to the United States senate.
He returned to California in I860, on his
way to Washington, proud and .happy
over the victory that had been the ulti
mate ambition of his life. They gave
him a big reception at San Francisco,
and he delivered a speech that could
never be forgotten by those who heard it,
While performing his duty as a sena
tor, Baker found time to organize what
was known as the California regiment,
and was made its colonel. He fre
qnently entered the senate to deliver
speech with"" his uniform on; and when
the special session ended, August 6, he
hastened to the front, eager for the
fray. His regiment was assigned to the
division of Gen. Stone in the army of the
Potomac, and he was placed in com'
mand of a brigade. On the 21st of Oc
tober, he was ordered to made a recon
noissancs across the Potomac, and it
turned out to be the awful blunder of
Ball's Bluff. His troops were caught in
a trap, and a large proportion of them
killed, wounded and captured ; and he
himself fell, pierced with six bullets.
The disaster was partly his own fault,
but his bravery condoned his indiecre
tion, and history has tenderly placed his
name in the list of heroes. His death
was one of the first great sorrows of the
war to Lincoln, who had so long ad
mired his ability and prized his friend
ship. His body was taken to California
and buried near the tomb of Broderick ;
but Illinois and Oregon may also claim
a share in his fame, and the whole
country owes homage to his memory as
of a signally brilliant orator, a capable
and worthy statesman, and a citizen
whoso impulses and tendencies were all
on the side ot those beneficent sentimens
which contribute to the welfare and
happiness of society.
By its action in appropriating $600
for the Rattlesnake road the Sherman
county court has shown itself alive to
the county's best interests. The influ
ence of the road, though not yet com
pleted, has already been felt by the
farming portions of the county, and the
outlet which is furnished for their pro
duce will give them the advantage of a
competitive market, causing higher
prices to be paid for their wheat. The
county court deserves commendation for
its wisdom.
The spirit of robbery seems in the air,
manifesting itself in different forms.
Day before yesterday a street car was
robbed near Portland by a nervy rascal.
Yesterday an attempt Was made to hold
up an expressman in the same city, and
last night the postoffice at Pendleton
was burglarized and the postmaster
shot. Crime stalks forth undaunted
and nearly every day come reports
from - different portions"of the state of
bold deeds done in defiance of law. The
apparent ease with which criminals find
it possible to evade the punishment the
law provides, has made them' bold.
Technicalities, delays and the devious
ways known to those skilled in the art,
have made it so that the ultimate ac
quittal of a man charged with crime is
looked upon as a matter of course. The
lault lies not so much with the jury sys
tem as with the practice of the supreme
court in construing laws so that justice is
made subservient to narrow technical
ities. Juries are more ready to convict
than the supreme court seams willing
to sustain just convictions.
QGreat Britain is showing the effect c
President Cleveland's message. It is re
ported she is now willing to treat di
rectly with Venezuela and thus preserve
her dignity and pursue a course satis
factory to the United States. , It has
finally dawned upon the sluggish Brit
ish mind that, illy prepared as this
country is for war, we would accept the
issue quickly if England persisted in her
determination to override our demand
for arbitration of the Venezuela matter.
Just received at the Wasco Warehouse
a carload of "Byers Best" Pendleton
flour. This flour has no superior on the
Pacific coast- Try it. d7-tf
Curtains, Cretons,
Cloaks. Dress Pat-
Underwear, Men's
The gravity of the Transvaal troubles
inprease daily, says the New Yrk Tn
bune. The Boer government easily met
defeated and captured-Jameson and his
band of freebooters. But although tb
report that foreign settlers of Johannes
burg have risen against the Boers, and
have rescued Jameson from his captors
is discredited, civil war, and a civil war
between two particularly resolute and
and militant factions, is still not im
probable. The Boers are fighters by
birth and training, and they have a bit'
ter hatred for the foreigners, and espe
cially for the British, whom they have
long regarded as troublers and enemies
of their etate. The settlers, on the other
Land, are bold and adventurous men
gathered from every land on earth, but
mostly from the British Empire, who
have for years been restive under what
they consider the oppression ot the
Boers, and who are eager the British
majority of them to avenge the disaster
of Maiuba Hill. In point of numbers
the latter doubtless have the advantage,
They form a majority of the white pop
ulation of the country. Other advan
tages are on the side of the government,
Left to themselves to fight it out, there
fore, it might well be reckoned doubtful
which side would win.
That they will be left alone is, how
ever, scarcely to be expected, lhe
British government has emphatically
disavowed responsibility for and even
sympathy with Jameson's raid. So has
the Cape Colony government. So has
the British South Africa company. , But
the disclaimers of the company are
scarcely credible. That corporation
must have known what was going on,
whether it sanctioned it or not. As for
the Cape government, its real head, the
prime minister, was the founder and is
still the chief spirit of the company;
and it is said he has now resigned his
portfolio, an act which will be generally
regarded as proof of his complicity with
Jameson's raid. If the trouble ends
with the capture of Jameson interven
tion may be avoided. But with a pro
longed and desperate struggle between
the. Boers and the British settlers in a
country almost snrrounded by British
territory, it is useless to hope that out
siders- will keep their hands off. No
governmental commands will serve tb
restrain partiea from flocking in to the
aid of the settlers, from Zululand, from
Bechuanaland, and from the Cape itself.
In that way the sturdy Boers may be
hopelessly outnumbered and robbed of
the state which they founded and have
maintained at cost of so much labor and
Most ominous of all are the attitudes
of Great Britain herself and of Germany.
The former may be guiltless ot what has
already been done.. But'sbe would un
questionably like to undo the work of
1880 and reincorporate the Transvaal
into her African Empire. She evidently
is resolved, moreover, to maintain to the
fullest" extent her somewhat vaeue
'suzerain rights" over the Boer repub
lic. The troops she is now hurrying to
Cape Town may not be intended to wage
war against President Kruger. Bat they
will certainly arouse suspicion of in
tended intervention, and they will be
ready at hand in case of an - emergency.
Nor is it impossible that an emergency
calling for their use will soon arise.
The German emperor has spoken with
no uncertain sound. He promptly con
gratulated President Kruger upon his
victory over Jameson, and has since
given audienc9 at Berlin to a represen
tative of the Boer'government. He has
shown in the strongest and most direct
possible manner his sympathy with the
Boers and his disapproval of British ag
gressions upon them. How much fur
ther he is prepared to go in the matter
it would be hazardous to conjecture.
But it is evident that the British think
armed intervention by a German force
within the range of possibilities.
At any rate, there is a vigorons pro
test against British landgrabbing in
South Africa as well as in South America.
It car aot be said that German interests
are closely concerned in the Transvaal ;
certainly not as closely as American in
terests in Venezuela. The nearest Ger
man possessions are hundreds of miles
away, and German settlers in the Trans
vaal itself are not numerous. The Ger
man emperor, however, has made up his
mind that Africa has now been too much
partitioned to admit of any further land
grabbing by any one power without re
gard to the wishes of others ; " and also
that be will not see a small power op
pressed by a great one. If Great Britain
is not trying to grab 'land or to oppress
the Boer' republic, she has no occasion
to be angry at what the Kaiser has said
and done. He has not charged her with
any such acts or intentions. But if she
has any such schemes in mind, she may
well take. the Kaiser's words as a warn
ing against them. She is not now con
fronting King Lobengula, but President
Kruger with William II behind him.
The bouse of representatives has taken
up the Armenian question and a resolu
tion been introduced by Representative
Morse, which provides for action to be
taken by our government. The provi-
I'sions of the resolution are as follows :
Whereas, The most mournful tragedy
of the 19th century has been and is now
being enacted under the apparent eanc
tion of the sultan of Turkey, by which
hundreds of thousands of Armenians are
being ruthlessly slaughtered in cold
blood ; women are being driven into
captivity worse than death, and the in
habitants who have fled to the mount
ains are dying of cold and starvation
Whereas, The blood of these martyred
dead cry to heaven for justice;
Resolved, That the committee on for
eien affairs consider the expediency of re
porting forthwith some expression by
this government in denunciation of these
atrocities, and it they hnd we, as a na
tion. are powerless to act, that we in
voke the co-operation of the allied
powers to wipe the Turkish government
off the face of the earth and secure the
freedom and independence of Armenia
America has been the leader for tree
dom in the Nineteenth centnry, and
never was there a better time for de
claring its leadership over again than
now. The Armenian outrages are
blot upon the boasted civilization of this
enlightened century, which even the
most pronounced action cannot efface,
Late as it is, it is not yet too late to pro
tect the lives and honor of .the people of
Armenia who have escaped the sword of
the Turk. Turkey has forfeited her
claims to the consideration of the na
tions, and tho Armenian, question be'
longs to the world. Let America de
clare that these outrages upon her lib
erty shall be stopped, and those nations
of Europe, who are not yet lost to de
cency, will proclaim the declaration
good. " '
Senator Squire's bill for coast defenses
providesJor the expenditure of $87,000,'
000, the whole to be- made available im
mediately, if so ordered by the president.
If not used immediately the money is to
be expended as follows: In the year
ending June 30, 1896, $1,500,000; in the
year thence next ensuing, $5,500,000,
and in each fiscal year thereafter $8,000,
000. The points referred to in the bill
as requiring immediate fortification are
thus described : "New York, San Fran
cisco, Boston, (the lake ports), Hampton
Roads, New Orleans, Philadelphia,
Washington, Baltimore, Portland Me.,
Rhode Island, ports in ' Narragansett
bay, Key West, Charleston S. C, Mo
bile, New London, Savannah, Galveston,
Portland Or., Pensacola Fla., Wilming
ton N. C, San Diego Cat., Portsmouth
H., Cumberland sound, at Fort
Clinch, the Kennebec river, at Fort
Popbam, New Bedford Mass., the ports
on the Penobecot river, Maine, Fort
Knox, New Haven, Conn., and Puget
Evening Telegram: Journalist Nor
man is more t)f an American than Jour
nalist Pulitzer. How would Mr. Bull
like to swap? .
Spokesman Review: Senator Squire
of Washington is coming to the front as
champion of coast defenses, and his
opinions on the matter are widbly dis
cussed by all the prominent newspapers
of the Union. He has entered upon a
campaign which will ultimately place
the rich eeacoast cities in absolute safety
from plumder by foreign powers in case
of sudden war, and he is awakening the
masses from their dreams of fancied se
curity. Senator Squire thoroughly real
izes that modern appliances must be
met with modern aooliances and could
not have selected a better time to push
is plans for seacoast deiense.
Pendleton East Oregonian : Peopln in
Pendleton will remember Rev. V. Mar
shal law. Ha. was the rector of the
Episcopal church at Walla Walla for a
number of years. He visited Pendleton
frequently. For the last year or two he
as been rector of a church in Oakland,
California. Owing to the troubles of
the Rev. Brown in San Francisco
Doctor" Law "has announced that he
will not receive women parishioners, un
less accompanied , by a relative, in his
study at the church." Oh, spare us
from such frauds as "Doctor" Law!
Women who call on bim need the pro
tection of somebody, and his "announce
ment" is entirely in order on this ac
count. It is to be regretted that the
earnest, faithful workers of the church
are harassed and compromised by each
hypocrites and moral weaklings as Doc
tor Law and Doctor Brown.
of Columbia
There will bo a meeting of Columbia
Precinct Republican Club at the Fair
field schoolhouse on Friday, January
24, 1896, at 7 o'clock p. m., sharp, to
elect delegates to the State Republican
League, to be held on February 4th in
the city of Portland, to elect officers for
the ensuing year and to transact any
other business that may come before the
Snnday Observance.
Yesterday was a beautiful day and
caused many people to spend a portion
of the afternoon upon the streets enjoy
ing a mild winter day. The air was cool
enough to bo bracing, but not uncom
fortable and the day resembled October
weather more than that of January.
The attendance at the different church
eervices was reported large. At the
Methodist , church Rev. J. H. Wood
preached a fine sermon to a large audi
ence upon tho theme, "Charity or
Love." Those who heard Mr. Wood are
all of the opinion that his sermon yes
terday morning was the best be has
preached in The Dallee. Mr. Wood is
an earnest-speaker and his words carry
wright with his bearers.
The attendance at the Congregational
church was very good,, tho sermon ex
cellent and the singing pleasing. Mr.
Curtis preached an impressive sermon
upon church organization and life as ne
cessary to carrying on' the work of
spirituality. The singing of the anthem
"Rock of Ages" by the choir was espe
cially fine.
Rev. Mr. Goss' sermon, at St. Paul's
church yesterday, was on the manifes
tation of Jesus to his parents at Jeru
salem, and the text was taken from the
gospel of St. Luke ii:44 15, "But they
supposing him to have been in the com
pany. went a day's journey
and when they found him not, they
turned back again to Jeruealem, seeking
him." The rector referred to the vari'
ous manifestations of Christ during his
life up to the one from the cross ; also
spoke of God's hiding himself, but ever
near and ready to manifest himself, if
sought. Mr. Goes told where God could
be found in this house, the church
and how to find him through the sac
raments of his church on earth. , Mr
Goss left last night for his home, ex
pecting to return for the first two San-
days of February.
Joint Installation.
Fraternity hall was the scene of
some interesting exercises Saturday
evening. 1 he occasion was the joint In
stallation of the officers of J. .W. Nes
mith Post, No. 33, Grand Army of the
Republic, and J. W. Nesmith Relief
Corps, No. 17. The officers of the G. A.
R. were installed by Past Post Com
mander J." M. Patterson as follows
Uommander, t. a. Leonard; senior
vice-commander, E.N. Chandler; junior
vice-commander, James Lemison; sur
geon, J as. Thomas; chaplain, F. T,
Esping; quartermaster, W, S. Myers;
adjutant, J. M. Patterson ; officer of the
day, R. H. Aiken ; officer of the guard,
L. H. Nichols; 'sergeant-major, C. H,
Brown; quartermaster sergeant, H,
Alter the . A. i. officers were in
ducted in their respective offices. De
partment President Mary Scott Myers
conducted the installation ceremonies of
the Relief Corps. Mrs. Myers was as
sisted by Department Treasurer Mary
Brlggs, who acted as chaplain, and Jen
nie Russell, department secretary. The
officers of the Relief Corps who were
installed are as follows: President,
Mary Nichols; senior vice-president,
Villa Lewie ; junior vice-president, Mil
lie McDonald; chaplain, Josephine D,
Hill ; secretary, Mattie Barnett ; trees
urer, Elizabeth Ulrich ; conductor, An
nie Urquhart; assistant conductor,
Elsie Ball; guard, Alice Varney; assist
ant guard, Mrs. Delia Phirman.
After the installation ceremonies were
finished the members and their invited
guests sat . down to a lunch prepared by
the ladies of the Corps." After refresh
ments a number of speeches were made
and patriotic songs sung, led by Mrs. A.
Varney. The occasion was a most
pleasant one to all who were present,
and the installation ceremonies of 1896
will linger long in memory as a delight
ful event.
Beginning Classes.
To the Editor :
Beginning classes will be organized in
Union Street, Academy Park and East
Hill Primary schools on Tuesday, Jan.
21st. Children who are 6 years of age
on or before April SO, 1896, may enter
these beginning classes, and should en
ter at the school most convenient to the
home. ' Parents and guardians are re
quested to start all beginners for the
organization of classes, as starting at
such time is best for the child and most
satisfactory to the teachers.
For a few years past it has been cus
tomary to organize the beginners' classes
on the hrst Monday in March. .How
ever, it is thought that the first week of
the new term will be a more suitable
time to- receive beginners, and new
classes will not be organized in March
this year.
Owing to the large enrollment in the
first grade departments, only those en
titled to enter can be received, and it
will be useless for those under the above
stated age to report at schools, expect
ing to enter. John Gavin,
A Suggestion From Mr.
Editob Chronicle i I have often
heard some of the pioneers talk of the
boundary line of Oregon. At the as
sembly, a number of the gentlemen sug
gested that the summit of tho Cascade
mountains be the line, and since I came
to Eastern Oregon I believe it would
have been better for the people here. J
It ia a great expense to eend our insane
and our prisoners so far, besides a num.-
ber of other expenses could be saved
and would reduce our taxes one-half.
It is a question that should be discussed
among the people of Eastern Oregon
and at some future time it should be put
to a vote at the general election.
: ' Seth Morgan.
January 10, 1896.
Death, of George H. Thompson.- '
George H. Thompson is dead I A tel
egram was received this morning, say
ing that Mr. Thompson died yesterday
at Colfax. His death, while it will
cause a shock to the vast number of
people who knew him and were his
friends, caused no surprise to those who
were aware of his critical condition.
For, nearly a year Mr. Thompson has
been ailing, and last summer went to
California to see if the milder southern
climate would not restore his shattered
health. The trip did him little good,
however, and a few months ago he re
turned to Colfax and grew' woree. He
has been confined to his bed for several
weeks, much of which time he suffered
great pain. His illness was described as
catarrh of the stomach.
The death of Mr. Thompson occasioned
deep regret'in The Dalles. To few men
has it been given to enjoy such popu
larity as George Thompson did. For
six years he occupied the, position of
county clerk of Wasco county, being
elected by what were considered phe
nomenal majorities. The first time that
he was chosen county clerk his majority
was a narrow one, being, if memory
serves us right, but five votes. The next
time it was nearer five hundred. Mr.
Thompson had the faculty, to a remark
able degree, of winning friends, and the
intelligence of his death will be sad
newa to hundreds of people in Wasco,
Sherman and Gilliam counties, where
he was known.
Mr. Thompson was aged about 40
years and leaves a wife and one boy.
His widow is a daughter of J. B. Con
don, Esq., of this city. For : several
years Mr. Thompson has been in the
auditor's office of Whitman county.
The remains will arrive in The Dalles
tomorrow morning and the funeral will
take place Wednesday at 2 o'clock,
either from the Congregational church
or the residence of J. B. Condon.
Good Kiwi from Senator Mitchell.
Late last evening the following dis
patch, which contains good news for
settlers on government lands who have
made improvements, but not actually
resided on the lands they wish to patent,
was received :
Editor Chhoniclk : '
My bill protecting the rights of settlers
on railroad lands, who have fenced or
otherwise improved the same, but who
do not actually reside thereon, passed
the senate today.
John H. Mitchell,
Washington, D. C, Jan 13.
The provisions of this bill were pub
lished in a recent issue of The Chroni
cle, bbould the measure pass the
house, it will undoubtedly receive the
signature of the president and become a
law, which will be very acceptable to
settlers on railroad lands. .
Horsemen, Attention!
Horsemen' should not overlook the
Rural Spirit stake for 2-year-olds. A
sweepstake of $25 each for 2-year-olds
raised in Oregon, Washington and
Idaho nominations and $5 due March
1, 1896; $10 payable May 1, 1896, and
$10 night before the race. Non-thor
oughbreds allowed ten pounds; winner
of two or more 2 -year-old races to carry
five pounds penalty. T be run in the
fall of 1896 over the track offering the
most added money. Entries to be made
with M. D. Wisdom, Hamilton building,
Portland, Or.
Mrs. W. H. Swain dressmaker. The
est work and lowest prices guaranteed.
and those about to
become mothers,
should know that
Dr. Pierce's Fa-
vorite Prescription
robs childbirth, of
its torture, terrors
and dangers to
both mother and
child, by aiding Nature in preparing the
system for parturition. Thereby "labor"
and also the period of confinement are
greatly shortened. It also promotes an
abundant secretion of nourishment for
the 'child. During pregnancy, it pre
vents "morning sickness " and those
distressing nervous symptoms from
which so many suffer.
Tanks, Collie Co., Texas.
Da. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. :
Dear Sir l took your "i-avonte i-re-
scnption "- previous to connnemeni ana
never did so well in my life. It ia only
two weeks since my confinement and I am
able to do my work. I feel stronger than I
ever did in six weeks before.
Yours truly,
South Bend, Pacific Co., Wash.-
DR. "BL V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. :
Dear Sir I began talcing your ravor-
ite Prescription" the first montn ot preg
nancy, and .have con
tinued' taking it since
confinement 1 did not
experience the nausea
or any of the ailments
due to pregnancy, after
began talcing your
'Prescription." I was
only in labor a short rj.
time, and the physician
said I got along un- -l
We think it saved me Mas. Baker.
a great deal of suffering. I was troubled a
great deal with leucorrhea also, and it has
done a world of good for me.
Yours truly,