The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, November 04, 1899, PART 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Weekly Chronicle.
Adsarllalnc ttalss.
Ptr tmeh
slt,eh nr leas lu t'aity II SO
O r te iiicUea miui ututt-r Mir inches I oit
vrer lur laches a.iU uuiier twelvs lucbsa.. "t
Orw tU iuctitf
t)ns inch or ls. ior melt ....rMV
ter ou inch and under four Inches 2'
Orrr four Inches and utidor tweiv Inches.. 1
Osw tweiv inches
Those who don't want other tor.
ritory argue tlit"prcsident is nil tight
when he speaks of the country's
hoiuosoneom lonitory expanding,
but when he come to the Pacific
ocean he puts bis foot iu it. Phila
delphia Times.
Here Is the milk in the cocoa nut of
great many of the. Kaslern auli
cxpansionists, says the Statesman.
They are willing to concede that
Porto Kico and even Cuba arc
"homogeneous" territory. Of course.
They lie near the Atlantic coast, and
they have a prospeclive great trade.
This will be profitable for Phila.lel
phia, Boston, Haiti more and New
York. But the Philippines are on
the other side of the world. They
are close in point of convenience and
cheapness of freight rates to San
Francisco and Portland and Seattle
to the Pacific coast cities. Therefor
they are not boinogCDCOus" terri
tory. Their trade may help to build
up rival cities here on the sunset
shores. This may hift the center of
population and the seal of empire
and wealth westward. Hawaii is not
' homogeneous" territory, either.
When President McKinley, therefore.
comes to the Pacific ocean, he puts
bis foot in it. But, so far as the i been named for the high place, there
Atlantic ocean is concerned, he dots ' is probably no other who by train
not get his foot wet in that. Not atjing, associations and experience has
all. (tetter all-around qualifications for
These provincial and selfish and j lue presj(iency ihan George Dewey,
self-seeking patriots will be obliged j .
to get out of the way of the sweep tflOLD GEOUR.lVlIIES Oa.SVI.ETk
the tidal wave of empire, however.
Theii puny bands cannot stay It, and
their we: k voices wiil not avail to
stop its onward course. The star ot
empire is stiil westward, and ever
westward. The world's greatest pop
ulation is on the land that is drained
by the Pacific waters. Here is the
virgin field for the working forces of
Here will the working;..
forces come, in the restless and re-l
sistless march of pi ogress.
This is a nation o' do and dare.
It will not sit still and retrograde.
It will not submit itself to the pro
cesses of disintegration that are
decreed by the unerring laws of
nature to overtake Ike thing or the
nation that cesses to grow. Growth
or death, living or dying, are the
forces of nature and progress. The!
American Ticfmle nro nut a. ifvintr
11 I
iieoole. T'ley aie n, crowing race.'
' 3 e
iiicir iiiissmij in nui i'U'ivh; u uas
only begun. To the principles of
liberty and iqual rights for nil men
to which our forefathers gave their
lives, oil the territory of the taitb is
The association of Admiral Dewey's
name with the presidency has
drought foith comments from differ
ent quaiters that military or naval
heroes have rarelv made good na
tional thief magistrate. As a matter
of fact, the real soldiers who have
lived in the White IIoue have been
among the best of presidents.
Among those soldiers who have
occupied the executive chair were
Washington, Juckson, W. II. Harri
son, Taylor and Grant. For a
century no oi.e has been cliso?ei to
criticise the administration of George
Washington, hith wns Hint of a
patriot. Pal lisanship ran !iigh in the
days of Andrew Jack-on. Iut the j
verdict of later years has been that
in spite of bis rough ways, kitchen" ;
cabinet and ordinary nature, lie was
one of the sturdiest of American
and a crr-'lit to his country.
What IIrrion and Taj lor inuht
have become as j residents was never
known, because of untimely decease,
and after them Grant was the first
man to be diawn from the ranks of
the army. Ilis administration of
eight years waj not of the best, for
It was tho era of recklessness follow
ing the war, when many new men
bad come to the front, and most of
them were on the make. Grant, ho
bad been a Democrat all bis life, be
came the Republican candidate in
I SOS, large')- because the war bad
been brought about by the triumph
of HepublicanUtD in 1SG0, and with
no experience of any value ouUide
of the army, he was often imposed
upon. Ho stood doggedly by bis
friends, even when they wcie un
t orthy, but In spite of mistakes made
during the feverish years from lf08
to 1874, the general verdict is that
General Grant was an honest man,
one of the best of patriots, and a
hero who never intentionally did a
When Dewey's name is mentioned
it Is customary to say that he would
be co more successful as president
than was Grant. The two men in
their bringing-up and associations
are wholly different. Grant had had
a somewhat featureless career on the
frontier, aud for forty years, up to
the time of the capture of Paducah
and later Henry and Donelson, bis
life had been a conspicuous failure."
He knew little of men, manners and
the world, even when elected to the
presidency. Dewey, ou the other
band, has been brushing up against
the world for forty years. He lm
been everywhere, lived for years in
Washington, met statesmen, poli
ticians, diplomats and men of affairs.
He is net tee raw product Grant was
when the latter tame to Washington
and was hailed as the greatest man of
his time.
The shadows of coming events in
dicate that the beads of the two
tickets of 1 890 will again ask fur the
suffrages of their fellow-countrymen,
but of all the military and naval
heroes of the century, who have
There was a very important truth
in the remark President McKinlej
recently mule at a town in South
Dakota, that the "little folks wiil
have to get a new geography. We
have a good deal more tei ritory in
the United Slates than when we were
S boys." Mr. McKiuley is still in the
pnrlv nrime of life, but the man of
. , c.... , ,.
Hue C imcil ri:ncs una urcit iiiauH
,. . . ... .
ui.uj nulla siut-v us .!- ..,ii,, ..i,-,
always enlarged. The place in which
j be spoke at South Dakota was part of
the United States at the time of the
president's birth in 18H, but it was
in the great wilderness and was in
habited by only Indians and wild
beasts, except at a few s;oU where
there were military osts or trading
stations of the fur dealers. The
ri. ...... .i i ,i. ,.i
lue SiOUX,
seven years
and the president was
of age before the first
section of that stale to be given up
by the Indians was ceded to the
government. The first jieruiancnt
settlement in South Dakota, tint at
Sioux Falls, was not started until
the president was thirteen years old,
yet Soutb Dakota Una now 400,000
inhabitants. ,
At the time the president was
born the United States was engaged
in a long controversy with Great
Britain as to the ownership of the
legion called the Oregon country,
comprising all the terntory west of
the Rocky Mountains and north of
the present northerly line of Califor
nia, Nevada and Utah the locality
divided up into Oregon, Washington
aud Idaho, with part of Montana and
Wyoming. This region did not be
come United Stales territory until
llC. A year before that lime,
when the president was a year old,
the republic of Texas was annexed,
and three years later, in 181H, the
great domain then called Ne
jco and California, which comprised,
in addition to tho present territory
aud state of that name, Arizona,
Utah, Nevadand pait of Colorado
and Wyoming, was added to thy
possessions of the United States.
Nobody, of course, thought ot that
time, or for many years afterward,
of the annexation of Hutsian Ameri
ca, which has fig111"6'! n the American
maps of the past thirty-two years as
The president was twenty-five
earsofage when the present Ger
man empire and kingdom of Italy
came into being. The boundaries of
Austrla and Fiance have been altered
since 1844 more than once by cut
ling off aotno territory in one part of
each and adding a little on another
part, liussia lias appropriated in
Asia in the past fifty four years a
tract almost equaling iu dimensions
its territory in F.uropc. Turkey has
lost territory in Euroio and Asia
aud now occupies a much smaller
spaco ou tho map than it filled half
a century ago. The sound of Kng
land'. drum beat, which, in Webster's
words,' was already circling the earth,
is beard today in many spots on the
globe, which did not know it In tho
40s. Spuin, the first of the nations
on whose dominions tho sun never
set, has virtually shrunk to the di
mensions which it had before Colum
bus slartc l out on his first voyage
across the Sea of Darkness.
On all sides the map of the world
has been changed in the past half
century, and iu no part of the earth
has there been more striking changes
than those made in the boundaries of
our own country. The maps of the
United States drawn when the presi
dent was a year or two old, and
bich put its western bound ry at the
Sabine, the red and the Arkansas
rivers and the Kocky mountains,
would not readily lie recognized by
the average American of today.
The capture of two of the best
fighting regiments in Ihe British
army is a facer for Kngland, but
nothing else could be expected when
it is consideied tbey are outnum.
bercd, their forte being 10,000
against 50,000 Boers. But ju.-t as
the union recovered from Bull Kun,
so will the British come out of this,
says the Walla Wt!la Statesman. Of
course many will icjoioe just ts the
coperhcads did in the north over
the reverses of the federal troops.
The royal Irish fusilers have always
had a reputation fur fighting, and
twice in their history have had their
' colors taken from them for not
obeying orders to retreat. Btitaiu
has known all along she hail a brave
and desperate foe to contend with
land this experience will confirm the
hort llcotlog of Water CiimniUiltmrti.
There a nnt a largo altemliinre at
the meet in uf water runiniiHiinm Ust
evening, there tielng presrnl Commis
sioners I'lich'.er, I'l.irumn, liollun, Kan
dull and Surieritilemleut Cruferi and
Secretary (isles. In tl.e atieriicn el
Chairman Setifert, I'hirmsn wns ap
pointed to fill tli chair. Tlis report of
ttie superintendent M"l treasurer aero
read and adopted as fallows :
Total book aceomit. Sept $M"2 '-'i
Amount collected iu OcloU-r . . . I Uii H"
TfcEAKl'bEk's litl-OUT. rPh nn hand Oct I j.!7U 'M
Kee'J li E Hroukf, ta'a Iota '."-'5 OO
llee'il from Cro'fen, water rent , 1 1 : t- 4 )
Total -:M 71
Warrants redeemed 2i4 00
Cash on hand Oct .tl fith2 71
The folloainif claim aere real and
ordered paid :
J li Crocsrn, superintendent t'I0 00
C A Jtorders, helper HO (H)
Nr-d (inter, secretary ID 00
W K H-own, laiior 2 nO
Wm Morifanrleld, labor i OO
(ieo Itsno, lador 2 00
Krarik Stone, labor 1 1.11
II Carl, labor 1 Of)
Francis L'rarn, tabor. . . I fx)
A A Uninhart, labor . . . 9 in)
Maier A llenton, rri'laa 5 f7
Mays A Crowe, rndtfl -I 50
Wilson A Mdirnth, team hire ... 7 Nt
I T I'etera A Co , md 1 04
Dufur A Menefen, legal services.. 6 00
J li Crosi en, pre-payment claim.. 2 00
IS Appliea to Ilia Iralira.
A New Iirunswiek editor would like to
have, the following new game laws
adopted :
"Book agents may 1 killed from Oc
tober 1 to Septemtier 1 ; rpriri poetr,
Irom April 1 to IV.rnary I ; umbrella
borrowers, Irorn Auyii't I to November
I and February 1 to May 1, l,ili every
man who accepts a tieaspiiper (or two
years, and npon being prt' nted wild
his dill, says, 'I never ordered it!'
be killed on the rpot without receive or
It will n.jt b a tnrpfe to hiiv ho
are at all familiar with tho pood realities
of Cbambnrlaln't Coi((b Iietiiedy, to
know that peop'e everywhere, take
pleasure in relating their i xperience In
the ti-e of that splendid and
in tolling of the benefit tbey have re
ceived from it, of bail colds it has Hired,
of threatened attacks of pneumonia it
has averted and of the children it bus
laved from attacks of croup an I whoop
ing cough. It is a grand, good mcdic!ii.
For sale dj Illakelcy A Houghton, drug
gists. Feed rye for sale at the Wasco Ware
house, tf
Waller rarblaa ' -l'"
Oalusd Maajr Las! Kignl.
Wr.lm.iUy Pally.
"My Friend From Ind a" "d many
friend at the Vogt laat night, nd ail
wera mora than happy to make hi ac
quaint ne, for ha proved a friend In
need. What a pleasant relief to again
hear genuine it, sea good acting by r
flned actors and actreaaes; to ml the
sverlaitting jangle ol siiucaky voices and
the attempt to display homely forms,
which I done under tli guise ol
dancing. Another thing wa happily
conspicuous by it absence and thai was
the orer-abuodance of make-up, which
i to disgusting on a stage where every
delect 1 noticeable. The actor were
flue looking, ami the actresses pretty
and tylish to a pleasing degree; while
many of them showed in every move
ment the Pel Harts training, adding so
much to every lilualloo. 'lb costumes
ere also tho latest, showing .by their
clean, new appearance that they had
not been handled roughly nor worn any
length of time. Some of them aere
very beautiful.
The ( lay Itsoll I all right, containing
enough plot to make it interesting and
abounding In the most ludicrous situa
tions, affording almost one continuous
laugh throughout the performance. The
efforts ol the retired Kansas City pork
packer and hi family to gain an entrance
into society and the novel means ured,
whereby A. Keene Shaver, a theusophie
al barber, is obliged to assume the lole
ot a tbeoaopbist from India, form the
basis of the plot J and whiie somewhat
exaggerating the scheme resorted to
by the shoddy people of soma of our
largo cities, it give an insight into
the absurd tr.tU-l employed to enter
Walter Perkins 1 immense, having
attained a happy medium in precniint
hi chnracler, neither overdoing nor un
derrating the dilemma li, which the role
places him. ilis facial ei pressiom are
a strong factor in the incceta be achieves.
1'. is a dilliciill character to sustain
throughout an entire erf r mani-e, but
he la fully jal to It.
Perhaps the best feature ol the ev n
ing was the mirror act, which waa
Frrd Mower was aph-n lid In the role
of Krastui Overball, as was aUo l.ulti
Mower as the tierman maid.
Hut we must desist, for they were all
ib-jerrliig of praise, and furnished their
aiidieuci) with over two dour of genuine
pleasure; and all are grateful to Mr.
liurier for sccDiing such a pleasing at
tract ion.
Itleil uf ( fnsumillin.
At 9 o'clock laat night Johnnie Mar,
eldest son of Mrs. Win. Hmlmo id, died
at her home ou Weal Third street, of
For the past eighteen iiitntdi Iu das
been a nillVrer from that disease, and
over three months ago waa token from
dia ranch near Hutledge to St. Vincent's
hospital in I'ortUnd, where he remained
for two months. Finding nothing conld
be done for him ho was brought to tl.e
home i f his mother In this city, where
be has since received every ossible at
tention ; but in vain, and.'w bile his half
iatrr, Sadie, was watching over hi in
last night (his mother taring ill) tie
passd verv quieily away.
He waa born in Peru, I.Iinoie, Jau. ,
I soil, and is therefore 3d yeara and 10
mouths old. He waa a cripple, for
w I en tut 7 yeara old he aulfered an ac
cident which, italed the annota
tion of one of his legs. Ho inherited
consniuptioii from his father, who (lieu
of that dieease, and in ronirqunnce has
never mrn very strong.
lis leaves beside his mother and step,
lather, aaialer, Mrs. Ferguson, of Untie,
M'.nt., a hail-sister, Mias Sadie Hed
inorid and half brother, Jos. Itcdmond,
boih of The Ilalles; also several uncles,
annts and con tins.
The funeral will take place from the
Catholic church at 0 ..M tomorrow morn
ing when reipiiem high mass will b
sung. The remains wiil be buried In
the Catholic cemetery.
Ms Demand rr wheat.
L.(i. I'attullo, of Tacoma. represent
ing Ilalfoiir, Utithrie A Company, waa
at the Hotel Pendleton. He ha been
looking up wheat mailers in a general
way in the county, anil Informing him
sell on the condition ol Ihe crop of IH'.N,
sava the Kiat Oregonlan.
Mr. I'nttullo discussed the wheat situ
ation briefly, saying:
"The market is dull, as every one
knows. Tho situation is attributable to
the absolute lack of demand in the
world's markets. Then there Is the ele
ment ;f high ocean freights. These
have ruled high during Ihe entire season
ami are yet far above the average.
"Alone time this season, we could
have paid 70 cents a bushel for blue
stem of No. 1 grade, but at the time
could MiT'iru out only (V.) at Ihe sea
board. This indicates, as you will see,
that some element wai entering Into the
market of the time, and that element
was hiirh ocean freights, which were
sis to seven centa above normal."
--.j-- Mrh and llowera' Minstrels.
The fifth minstrel company this se.
son occupied the (irnnd last night, H
is related of Uriel Acostii, the great
scholar and philosopher, tl.nt he should
have said "There Is nothing new below
the sun !" Well, that was not the caae
last night, for a lialveslon audience at
tended for the first time a minstrel
"show." That w surprlae number
one. Number two, the nilnatrel show
did not perpetrate "Itretk the News to
Moth, r" In any manner, shape or form.
Number three, Ihe company had no
song folio for tnle and bene the happy
and unauspectlug auditor none la pur
chase. No 20-cent fullo for 10 cent!
And ui prise number four, the mosi
aurprisiog and agreeable of all, the audi
ence, which aeemingly did nut ef peel to
witness much of a performance, were
treated to a good uilnstrul r(or nanca,
a production decidedly better than that
given by similar organisation traveling
on the atrengtb of "passed" reputation.
The second pari Included a number ul
clever specialties. The feat of 1'aseatel,
the poaturer and contortionist, were
really marvelous. The vocal features
laat night were aa g-iod as the specialties.
Ueach and lloaers In their "bono solo,"
a the program call It, were very clevtr.
Strange to sav.on of the beat featuir
of Ihe "show" last night wa Hobby
beach aud hi troupe of informing
dogs. !ti actually hard to tell what
the dogs did not do and what wonderful
feal Itesih could not accomplish with
til lot of dogs, for they wee trained
"par excellence." There were wlwut
snieen of the eaiiinea, whose tr eks
would lipid the best witnessed In tial
veaton in that line. It wa excellent.
lialveslon News.
4tlrar t'siissa Ihe UslH nf Jantsa
limited This M iming.
Oils) a Oall).
James Ilinneil. who drove into The
l'slies (his morning at II o'clock, bring
ing a loa I ( f w lieat from hi farm on
High I'ralri, ner Hariland, and who
....i.. i- ... ..i i.-i,i. . . i
I was up jar,-n 1 1 j in mi w in-miu n j
he stopped al M iidy'a warehouse
.snl unloaded the wheat, now itea a!
curp-e at th u i l-rtasmg room ol
Crandall A llorg.-t.
After disposing of his wheal, be,
stopped to talk lo W. II. M o'xlv in tb
east w arehonre, and suddenly reellcf, as .
1 if d xy, f II to the flxir. Mr. Mnody
aid ihe W'okni-n atones l.e.aii doing'
a.l tl.ey could lo bring him 1 1 and car-;
ried him to the back of Ihe room, when
aphtaician waa at once sent I r, I 'r.
Hudson arriving soon alter, but too late, J
for his heart seemed to cease beating the '
moment be fell. His remains wet
j removed to the undertaking rooms, I
: where an (-lamination was made and
! the verdict was apopl'ty. The coroner i
waa lent for, but did not deem an in
quest necessary. i
Hi w lie w ho came up on Ihe Inland
Fiver iasl evening and waa to return home i
with him, waa shopping, ami it waai
some time before it was discovered she j
was her and before she could be fnui.d.
'Ihe shock wa a severe one, hut shell:
said to be very brave. She says de has '
been aw are thrro was a alight delect of;
tho heait, but that he b is n-ver aulfered i
from it. She waia.Mns Pitman, and i
was a teacher at Warm Springs unlit
eight years ag islirti they weio married.
Tbey base on child, a Ixiy of 7 yeara.
Mr. Huinell waa a man of lis y.-ara
and a native of Kngland, Has taen In
this country fourteen years, living mutt
of tho time at High Prairie, wlero he1
i has good profH-rty interest. Ilia In
telligence was far above tho ordinary,
and bis character and Inlegriiy of that
sterling quality which nukes the large
number f business men who know bun
here, apeak in the highest terms ol bill .
He was strictly honest. He leaves two
sister In Kngland.
Mr. Pitman, father of Mrs. Ilintiell,
has been sen', for and arrangements for
the removal of the remains to their
home will be made upon bis arrival. i
Nareess f tlaslil Heraui.
The three hundred sn I tenth thousand
ol Iiavid Hariim I now on press, and;
the vitality of this phenomenal book Is
shown by Ihe fact that on one (lay In the
first week of October the orders amount- '
eij to over four thousand roplea. It la I
also of interest lo note one significant
(art regarding the sa'rs, which is that
the actuid record show sn Increase,
The average sale of David Ham n fi,f
every husinras ihy In A..i-t waa j
tern hundred and six copies, w hile the;
avenge rate In September waa fifteen!
hundred and twenty-one f ipiea. It Is
of course obvious that n book of recent '
years has approached tho record already
made by David Haruin and the future,!
judging from tho present antes, promises'
even more remarkable result.
There is morn Catarrh in this section
of the country than all olhn diseases put
together, and until the last few years
was supposed to lie incurable. For a
great many years doctor! pronounced It
a local dieeiiso, ami prenrihed local
remedies, and dy constantly fulling lo
cure with local treatment, roii iiniced
it Incurable. Science ha proven citurrh
tube a constitutional diicare, and tbi re
fore require constitutional treatment.
Hall's Cutarrah Cure, manufactured by
F. J. Cheney A Co.; Toledo, Ohio, is the
only constitutional cure on the market.
It i taken internally In doses from ten
drops loa teasnooiiful. It act directly
on tne biood and mucous mr.aces or tne
system. Tiicv ofler one hundred .V.mrs
for any rase It fad to enre. Send for
circular and 'estmrmlal. Address.
F. J. Cnrsur A Co.. Toledo. O.
eTaaJ-Suld by Druggists, 75c. 7
Admiral George Deiej
w'ltl rerels lbs mnat mjal wolcm, oa OoV 1
Mil, Utal waa evwi aceunlsd to aa AjbsiJ!.
You will flirt a com r Ms Mrahy of iharnsl
bara, Inclinllng tU billllaul vii torr t Uistoa
lab fl In II graal, sutSiorllativa ass aa.
' dat work ot rsIxrsDes, Uia ,
New Werner Edition oftlr
Tbla la Ul only tnryrlnpAlia nn u ntriai di
OMDUnna Ailmlfwl Uatjf. It iivrslUiUnah
tilrtb; bow b s;nil bis Uiybuul -1t; Uis put Is
U.S la Ihs civil Wr.r, tin sfi.-r tlis Wubssw
MnpkirsUoa Ut Iunn- s:u.n; la Uia Kanl
aoadenri his rise U lit rant . r i ..mir.Msu4
CrcaMont of lh Boat4 of .iseciina and airrrr,
bis oanmawl of Ihs Atioo a,'; bo
April J ib be fen Hung i:h Mst4K,
ajutelabiliiestti ys.1 the Snnii r lisala.
Ml Way Uti hM eppuiiitmim as krs.
uxlral, the buffers be r--'i;. frm;i (ti rm, 414
how 00 Marrb 2nd, 1. I was cmisd full a
lulral. It Swaka erf liliaaa astnei Jisc'plltwiwa,
SB all arouitil atblele, a Uarliig Ituncmaa So4
huntsman, and anelsily a S'1 cn.b ra tut I
vsnsrwl fsrorlls. I! lolls of 1 :1s r ms to K
sy Ooolein, a iluiiirr i "i.s ' rjhiiin a
crunrtrf Saw llsnii.l.lrv. hn .1 i.-U la leTt, saw
llig aaoO, Owga OuuUwIU P.-ae;. f
Governor TlieoJore Roosevelt
Admiral Schley
Admiral Sampson
Capt. Clark of tho Oregon
and aroeas of othoi 0'"t rNM twlrwi
utsnlktiinl la any uiltrr fc:tcj U - itvslrslat
ascus aucitUua la Utls .liu..m.f il.s
Encjclopdia Britannica
Ilsprwkaof (Isiwral Woi1 as Unmoor f (ata
sent of tieneral llsory as i,irFrtiisistsl 4
rorto kiroi ef AulnaUu's illajsiiua of
aaalosl lb 0. a. 'tt9
ofhumaa knoals-lrs and it. wtiswalaa
Biailun Uoxite easily f.aiitd soiuteil Us
any elites book or ucjrcki'ha la Um wn
For wood, Chips, know,
ihavlnmsi corn cobs,
hay or poat.
0$0 fsofo-
Conatruf lion Thl is sir
ll,il,l m-alrr el H.- "l "
tH'. II haa CAM' 110'N 1 INI
riiaslus II .Inr.i.le: iii- I'ts
.1 ta.l sr.,1 h"1"'" "
nrn.m-iilal sali.a l-f. '"""
rovrr uiiiloinrHtlt.
. all ami S.T Mir sl-a-S L !'
Dyspepsia Cure.
niWctc what vou cat
nature lu slrcnKinmin.K or
tructlnifthci cxliiiusfd iHif fr
fana. It Istholnlcstrilscovcrw W
ant ant! tonic. No ol icr V'r, 1(.
can approach It in em 'Vi.rurea
stantly relieves and prrimn'-nt!y c
Dyspepsia, Indication, "i
Kfiil ulciico, Sour htlotimrb. iNBu
sppronclilt in enicie.i.j.
Sick I lcadacbe.fJaitralifla Lmnirj
all other roHi.liai.f Inipcr?-''-' dlCos
PrepBrad by t. C- OrWi'T -EnllcrUrngCo.,
Tba i'""'
Plato 8 etfiii