The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, December 13, 1899, PART 1, Image 4

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    rturn ton all know
B. Ienberf Is op from Hood RiTer.
U. E. Stted i Hxi RiTer tisitor ia
the city.
A. J. Borie. fjrmeily of Pendleton,
but now ot I'ortlaiid. was in tbe ciy
Bert Barrett came op from Portland
last bight to attend tte funeral of Us
coo bio, Dora Aieaasaer.
C. A. Shnrte, one of Arlington's lead
iof merchants, came down from that
place oo yesterday's afternoon train.
Snperintendent J. P. O'Brien, of tbe
O. R. A N.. ain tne ci:y for a short
time yesterday a(lern on ou bit ay op
Ibe road.
Miss Lena Liebe. who has tpent tbe
past three months in San Fiancifco and
other California ciiie. returned tome
but night.
lira. Theodore Liebe and daughter,
Elaie, of Portland, arrived in the city
last etreningr aud are gaetts of Mr. and
lira. G. A. Liebe.
W. F. Bvare.of tbe Gcldend.le Seoti
net, was "registered at the Umatilla
House (eeteidav afternoon; bat if he
Tesaised crer in the city be
male as fraternal call.
id not
iloutUj Daily.
A. L. Eanneli is over from Centrali.
Ed McGreer was in from Antelope
V. C. Bro:k, of Wasco, was in town
P. T. Nicholas made a business trip to
Xyle today.
J. W. Koon'x went to Portand on this
morniog'a boat.
David Bonner left the city this morn
ing for Portland.
Mies Alice Huot returned Saturday
evening from Portland.
C. J. Stabling left this morning on a
business trip to bttveoscn.
Mrs. J. C. Meins was a passenger on
tbe boat t&i moruio for Portland.
- Mrs. L. E. Crowe returned home on
Saturday night, after a wetk's vitit in
Miss May Eor-ght came up from Port
land Saturday ami spent yesterday wilh
friends in Ibe Dalies.
Miss Jeancetie Wi'iiame, accompanied
hy her sister, Florence, left on yester
day's aftern xo train for Portland.
Mr. Clarence Hout, cf Corvaiiis, ar
rived in the ciy Saturday and is spend
ing a tew daytw ith friends.
Mrs. H. A. Talefero ariived in the city
from Portland Satorday night, to reeume
her duties as professional nurse at lr.
jei84-niJuiffer' office.
Mr. and Mrs. Zachary Taylor came up
from Salem yesterday, where they took
tbe body of their son for burial. Mrs.
Taylor left this morning for her home
in Antelope.
Mre. S. P. Stanard, of Brownsville, is
spending a few days in tbe city with her
annt, Mrs. L. L. Hill. .She is ou her
way to join her husband. Elder Stanard,
who ia etationed at Adams.
Mr. and Mre. L. Klinger, who left
several weeks ago lor California, iti com
pany with Mr. and Mrs. L. Rice, have
returned to their home in Dufur. Ore
gon, they cay, suits them nil right.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Blakeley will leave
on this afternoon's train for Portland.
Mr. Blakeley will attend a meeting of
tbe Pharmaceutical association, while
bia wife will visit her parents lor a few
Grant Mays returned homo Saturday
nigbt, having spent two weeks in Call
forma, lie attended the foothall gajie
betaeen the Berkeleys and the Stanford
on Tbauk'giviu, in which the former
won ia a score of 30 to 0, and Grant
hasn't (jot through yelling yet.
Tuesday's Dally.
A.C. San ford is down from Moro.
3. II. Smith, of Graea Valley, is a
visitor in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Piimaa came in
from Dufur yesterday.
J. Freeman was a passenger on this I
morning's boat for Portland,
8. W. Chil.Ws and wife came down
from Co'nmus on yesterday's after- !
noon train. j
Jess Smith, L. B. Thomas and J.B.I
Proprietor Lyoaum Shell Oyster Parlor, of Rochester, NmY
Obtataod $2,000 life Insurance Polloym
" Mr business as proprietor of the Lyceum Shell Oyster Parlor, 34s Main
set, Rochester, N. Y., writes Mr. Charlea W. Uabcock, "was so confining
that my lungs became affected.
and gotoworkatsome
thingoutdoors. He said
my lunga were in bad
shape, and I knew it
just as well as he did.
'Tbe trouble had been
prow in g on me for a
long time. Like most
other people. I tried to
the trouble was not ia '"T"
the lung. I called it
stomach trouble or ner
vous disorder, but I
kept coughing, spitting CtSgs.
and wasting away right "SSi
along. I lost in weight,
falling from 140 to 115
pounds. Somehow or
other, I got hold of Ack
cr'a Enirliah Remedy
for Throat and Lung Troubles, and after taking it according to directions, I was
na well as any man in New York State. I was healthier and stronger than be
fore I took the cold which came so near killing me. I now weigh i$o pounds
ten pounds more than ever. After recovering, I applied for a life insurance
policy. When the doctor began examining me, I was afraid he would discover
that my lungs had once been affected, but he didn't. I passed all right, and
-was pronounced in a first-cla3 condition. If that isn't proof of the most posi
tive kind that Acker's English Remedy is a great medicine, I don't know what
yon call proof. I give it my warmest endorsement. My address is given above.
Anyone who wishes may write me personally about my case,"
Sold at 15c, 50c. and $1 a bottle, throughout the United States and Canada;
surd in England, at is. 2d., as. 3d., 4a. (id. Jf you are not aatisfied after buying,
xeturn the bottle to your druggist, and get your money back.
V oullutrUe the abort guarantee. W. II. HOOKER CO., Proprietor!, Kern York.
McAfee are registered at the Ctnalil.a
from Dofor.
Mite Grace ITohon went do
the boat this morninc to tpend a
n on
time witli friendf io fortune.
Chi. M. Randail arrired from Cali
fornia a few dys sinew and is ri'itiDj
his parent?, Mr. acd Mrs. M. lUnd:i.
Mr. acd Mrs. W. H. B'jift came down
from Wasco on ye:erdjr' afternoon
train. Mre. Bi di'sirone cf at
tending tbe carnival tonight.
Mrs. S. X. Wilkins, wl"i has rent
the past s-?Ten months in Eastern Of
n in the ictrt of the order nt
llehekih. came down from Prinevilm
yesterday and will leave ttiis afternoon
for her home at Corvaiiis.
G. A. Feranson, who has been de
cided not by vote, but by onr people in
general, tr b the most popular engineer
on the road, will lea v tan evenm lor
Eureka rocnty, Nevada, where l.e will
visit his mother, whom he has not seen
for eighteen years. He expects to be
absent about a month.
Leslie Butler came op from Portland
on last evening' train, and will return
this afternoon. Being asked by r'ntl"
miD if ihfv are bavins ram in rortIul
Mr. Butler q-iietly said, "Well. I believe
we had a slight rain storm two weeks
airo." not savin that it bad been a con
tinned on. Dalles people, however.
have no advantage over Portland in that
line tbl year.
Tba Daaatlaaa Appreciated.
Pobthsd, Or., Dec. 3,
Editor Chbosiclb:
The management of the Boys' and
Girls'Aid Society of Oregon feel extreme
ly grate'.ul to the pupils of the pub.ic
sclioo's of yoar city for their geuerous
donation on Thanksgiving, which was the
beet donation received outside of Port
land at any time since the existence of
this institution. Tbe board of directors
and tbe iadies' advisory board feel that
tbey cannot sufficiently triable the little
ones for their kindness in remembering
other children who bad been less fortn
nate than themselves in a goot
hems and fair treatment wilh their
It might be interesting to many to
know how much In the aggregate a do
nation from the children of the public
ichoola will amoox-t too, and they on
readily tee bow much such a donation
can help an institution such as tbe Boy.'
and Girls' Aid Society, In caring for its
many charges through the winter
months. It must be remembered that
in many instances child wilt bring a
can of jd!y, a caq of fruit, a small pack
age of groceries, an apple or potato or
some cabbage, but when this is placed
together it amounts to a present well
worth the acceptance of any charitable
institution, and in the case of the school
children cf your city it amounted to as
follows : 16 to-qunrt jire, 27 one-quart
jars, 15 pint jirs, 11 glasfes of jelly, 20
tin cans ot goods, 4 bottles of catsup, 6
packages of mush and raisin9, miscel
laneous packages dried fiuit, rice, nuts,
toys, beans, 2 sacks potatoes, 1 cake, 1
box apples, 1 box crackers and clothing;
also f-33.25 in cash, after deducting 90
cents for d ravage.
The thinjs were all brought to the
store of Messrs. Blakeley A Houghton,
and Mr. Ulttkeley, w ho acts as a;ent fur
the society, packed the iroods and
forwnrded them by bont, Mr. W. C.
Allaway, the agent, k:nlly bringing
them down free of charge.
Superintendent Gardner wishes to say
that he feels very grateful to his friends
at The Dalles far their kindness, espec
ially to Superintendent Gillert, of the
county tchools, and Professor J. S.
Landers, city superintendent, and trusts
that in years to come this practice may
bo continued, and fuels snre that it will
be highly beneficial to the upils of the
public schools, to say nothing of the
irreat good that it ill do to dependent
children of tbe state.
V. T. Gardner,
Subscribe for Thb Chronic.
My doctor told mo I'd have to leave the store
mmm ft
Whr B la Ifcaral-II Own -ssslal.
aa4 Ikn T.lls
lliUxk a MaU.
Tns GmxisHoas, Dec. 5, If '3.
EoiToa Chkoxici :
Tbackg:.v:og has come, and like most
other good things gone. Thanks to T.
J. sufert, the boys in cor cabin dined
on turkey, wilh ce'.ery, cranberries, and
doodles of other good thief , for which
we were thankful at tbe time, bat which
now stand well to'the front in the
column of regrets. It is difficult some
times to discover jost what we have to be
thankful for, and yet a littie thought
wonld give to all of ns abundant re at on a.
Now in my own case, I console myself
I with the inflection that a year ago Van-
derbilt was worth HOO.COO.OOO, wb'ch
was f 100.001,000 more than I possessed,
the f 1,000 being'tbe torn that I bad to
get before I was even with the world.
Today the sum I have to earn to get even
does not exceed 1998, while Yanderbilt
has dropped all of his, and gone to that
unexplored country where the Lehigh
Yalley Railroad Co. and other Yander
bilt railroads do tot control the full
apply. Hi is dead aud will remain to a
long time, white I yet wada around in
the snow with bath feet still cold.
Yon may or may not remember that
in a communication to the Chronicle
something like a yea ago, I told you
of an old miner who brocght me a letter
foand in an old cabin at Robinsonville,
which said letter I sent to you. Well,
the o'd man was over the other day and
brought me a whole jacket of letters and
written matter, found in that same eld
cabin. I have examined the packsge
and find It contains not only letters
written to the dead miner by his sweet
heart thirty years ago, but it cintains
also the letteis .itten by him to her,
and returned to him, as one cf the
letters shows, when she married the
other fellow. I wonder if it would be
wrong for me to read and edit that cor
respondence. I found tome things that
pleased me ; bits of humor, glimpses of
pathos, and here and there a Lit of
poetry that welled up at the touch of
Love from the heart of the now defunct,
as the water flowed from the rock at the
touch of Moses' rod. I can't quite bring
myself to publishing this correspondence
and yet I am sorely temptsd. However,
I shr'1 venture a few lines at the risk of
being -eaorne, just to show what the
Muet did lor the . late lamented as he
wrestled with the uncharitable world as
exemplified by Robinsonville 30 years
ago. This is evidently to his sweetheart:
She wore my row""! In her hair.
And otbera on her bosom fair;
But sweeter even
Than these, the vloleta of her eyes
That caught their hue irom summer skies
A gift Irom heaven.
t-be wore my rop on her breast,
Whose snow thiir criiusou petals pressed velvet tliw;
l'.ni sweeter roses Monmrd above,
The fnircst, sweetest il.iwur of love
Hvr rosebud lips.
The rose Is queen of Sowers and yet
Her C)es are dewey violets
Just ofie to bloom.
1 he violet is the loveliest flower
And yet her lips twin iokcuuUb ure
With their perl u me.
Bill Matlock nerl to own an old mule
j'l-t about the tImQ the bove lines were
written. The mule and Matlock were
located at that time at Umatilla, Mat
lock being in the town and the mule on
the sagebrush range in that vicinity.
The mule had a riata about ninety feet
lon attached to himself, as Yirgil pats
it "pendel colla," which literally means
"he had it in the neck." Now you
couldn't get into Umatilla from any di
rection without seeing that ninte unless
yon came up from the lower levels.
Matlock loved that mole; he mourned
when he couldnt eee him every day, and
he used to inquire of every stringer that
came to town if he had ''seen a vener
able mule with rawhide rope attached,
as he came into town." Of coarse the
stranger had seen him. Then Matlock
would say he wanted that male awfully
bad, that ha had been looking for him
for two weeks and what would the
stranger take to go out and bring him
in? Bill wanted that mule so badly that
it made no difference what price was
asked be always promised with cheerful
alacrity to pay the desired sum as soon
as the stranger arrived with the mule.
Then yon would see the stranger hike
out. Now, the fact was, that male was
peaceable, bat the minnte anyone at
tempted to pick np the rope he was
dragging he would tarn, fighting end ou,
and with his head dowp, he would come
with his hind feet in the air and going
like a stern wheel steamboat trying to
back off a rand bar. A man might as
well try to bring In a cyclone. Matlock
need to feel awful bad when the strangers
would return without the male, but he
never despaired of finally getting him.
The male had onl one rope on him
when be was tnrned out, bat he accum
ulated riatasand McCartys, hemp ropes
and cotton ropes and ropes of every
kind. Whenever anyone threw a rope
on the venerable relic It was a gone rope
for It was agaioet the male's principles
to ever give np anything he got on his
neck. He whs an "expansionist" or
"imperialist" (whatever that is), but he
finally got so many ropes on him that
he conldn't keep cases on all of them,
and when be backed up and began to
kick he was like a Dalles girl with her
first dress tn traine he got his bind feet
tangled; and when he kicked, the rope
broke hi neck. I am told that Mat
lock roU more than nine miles of rope
harvested from the remains, but I won't
vooch for this, because I am
A Gressiiobs.
TIU f th Kect Ballrashd Wreck.
W. F. Herci'.eter, the tiutaxan who
was in the recent wreck when
Uobert Honter and Miler were killed,
is stiil at the St. Yincent hospital in
Portland, and yesterday in talking to a
reporter said in part :
"A you know, I was riding on tbe
engine. Bob (the engineer) had asked
me to ride with him. I intended to get
off the engine at Troutdaie and go back
to the patsenger cars. 1 tat on the fire
mio'i box and we talked about various
things. Bob, I remember, was com
plaining about whistle signals not being
prope'ly blown.
" 'Ain't yoa getting wet,' I said to the
fireman, who had been sitting behind
me when he was not down firing.
'No; I'm all right,' he replied.
"'Lookout ahead there, Jack!' the
engineer suddenly shouted to me; 'is
that a headlight?'
" No,; I said, and then added : 'My
God! Stop her; It's a roek!'
"The engine struck tbe slide instantly
and reared op in the air. It seemed as
though tbe rock kept rolling under the
engine some little time. It was pitch
daik. Bat the glare from the furnace
lit up the cab. I was thrown cn the
throttle. The fireman grabbed hold of
me and exclaimed, 'Oh, God; I'm
"I could see Bob with his hand ou
the lever and heard him shout, 'Stay
with it boys; stay with it!' He was
stiil on the seat and seemed to be trying
to reverse the lever.
"Since then I have seen that picture
in my dreams. The roar of a torrent in
my ears, the red glare from tbe furnaca
showing Bob's ghastly form straining at
the lever, and the fireman's cry of
anguish and palid face. There had been
a te-rible jolting and sickening sound of
steel and iron being rent asunder. It
was awful. No words can describe the
bedlam of crashing noise that followed
tbe doll thud of the engine striking the
ground. Tbe entire mass of rending
iron and steel turned over with a heavy
groan, and I knew I was buried beneath
tbe wreck."
Tba Church Choir.
The following which we glean from
the Dallas News, temporarily published
by . C. Pentland, ia very timely and
to the point :
"A church choir Is everybody's ser
vant. Its members are expected to be
in place cn Sunday and all funeral oc
casions and do more work for the pay
tbey get than others. In many cases
tbey get no pay and do not wish any, but
are entitled to thanks for their serviced.
Their time is as valuable to them as it
ia to others. Suppose that on some
f jneral occasion they should say 'no.'
WoulJ not that be dreadful? Only think
of it 1 If you want a choir stand by them
and help them all voa cin. If you
can't sing yourself, help those who can.
We have no hired choirs in the country
and do not want any, and when they
give their time and services on any oc
casion they are entitled to thanks acd
due appreciation. But lots of people
expect to have their service, who never
contribute anything to help train and
drill them. They have their reward in
the conscious fact of doing a public dnty,
appreciated or not."
M A Kit I ED.
In The Dalles, Saturday evening, Dec.
9th, at 7 :30, at the home of L. Richard
son, near the garrison, Justus L. Thomas
aod Miss Agnes Wilkins, Rev. U. F.
Hawk officiating.
The groom is a Dalles young man,
having been In the employ of Seufert
Bros, for sums years, and the bride is
the daughter of 8. Wilkins, a prominent
farmer of Klickitat county.
Twenty-Ova Tears' Constant Vm With
out a Failure.
The first indication of croup is hoarse
ness, and In a child subject to that
disease it may be taken aa a tnra alrn nf
the approach of an attack. Following
mis coarseness is a peculiar rough
cough. If Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
is given as soon as the child becomes
hoarse, or even after the croupy cough
appears, it will prevent the attack. It
is used in many thousands of homes in
this broad land and never disappoints
the anxious mothers. We have yet to
learn of a single instance in which it
has not proved effectual. Xo other
preparation can show such a record
tweoty-five years' constant n
out a failure. For sale by Blakeley A
A frightful Itlnndcr
Will often cause a horrible burn,
scald, cnt or braise. Backlen's Arnica
Salve, the best in the world, will kill
the pain and promntlv he! it p.,...
old sores, fever sores, nlcsrs, boils.corns,
icion ana ail skin eroptiqns. Best pile
cure on earth. Only 25 cts. a box.
Cure guaranteed. Sold by Blakeley A
Houghton, druggists.
Tor Halo.
A gorl farm in Klinkitai
Wash., fire miles from Columbos, con
sisting of 210 acres. Trice $1000. Apply
to H. E. Curtiss at A. S. Benneif.
office. t.iitt.
Ure ClarksA Falk'anninlna 1,.;.
Wtfts terdE' TO lis Bsr are
Mi tl.
Battle Took Place XearJStormberg, and
Britishers Supposed There Were
But 500 Boers; Instead, They Es
timate There Were 6000.
New Yobk, Dec. 11. A dispatch to
the Tribune from London says: Tbe
British forces in South Africa have met
with a single defeat. This sensational
news was officially announced from the
war offics at midnight, General Gatacre
admitting that he had met with a serions
reverse in an attack yesterday morning
on Stromberg, in Northern Cape Colony.
The British general says he was misled
by guides as to tbe Boer position, and
found "impracticable ground." Ap
parently he was caught in an ambush,
as his casualties, aa at present known,
are alarming.
The numbers of dead and wounded
cannot tie considered excessive In the
circumstances, but the enormous num
bers reported missing suggest that tbe
engagement must not have been unlike
that of Nickolson's Nek, when General
White lost so heavily.
England is Depressed.
London, Dec. 11. Later details re
garding the disaster to General Gatacre's
column show that bat for tbe magnifi
cent work of the British artillery the
disaster would have been far more ex
tensive, as the incessant Boer fire in the
midst of repulsed infantry ultimately
led to disorder, which only escaped
developing into rout through the
batteries of artillery occupying success
ive positions, covering the retreat, thus
drawing a portion of tho Boers' galling
Apparently, the British were set at an
impossible task, and were treacherously
guided. After a trying march and be
ing under arms sixteen hours, they at
tacked the wrong part of the Bjer posi
tion, wher the bill was impregnable,
and the burghers were estimated to
number 6000 men instead of 500, as spies
bad reported. Thete is little in the
story to mitigate the immense humilia
tion caused by the episode, nhicli was
almoet an exact counterpart of the
battle of Nicholson's Nek. The war of
fice was besieged by anxious relatives
today, and successive editions of the
newspapers are eagerly scanned. Men
and women are equally persistent in
pleading for information, but the au
thorites either do not possess any, or are
not prepared to publish it at present.
Itobbed the Urave.
A startling incident, of which Mr.
John Oliver of Philadelphia, was the
subject, is narrated by him as follows:
"I was in a most dreadful condition. My
skin was almost yellow, eyes sunken,
tongue coated, pain continually in back
and sides, no appetite gradually grow
ing weaker day by day. Three physi
cians had given me np. Fortonately, a
Irlend advised 'Electric Bitters' ; and to
my great jjy and surprise, tho first
bottle made a decided improvement. I
continued their nse for three weeks, and
am now a well man. I know they saved
my life, and robbed the grave of another
victim." No one shoold fail to try them.
Only 50c, guaranteedat Blakeley A
Houghton's drug store. .5
That Throbbing: Beadaeh
Would quickly leave yon, if yoa used
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their matchless
merit for Sick and Nervous Headaches.
They make pare blood sod strong
nerves and build op your health. Easy
to take. Try them. Only 25 conti.
Money back if not cured. Sold by
Blakeley & Houghton, druggists. 1
"One Minute Coogu Cure is the best
remedy I ever used for coughs and
colds. It is uneqmlled for whooping
cough. Chrildren all like it," writes H.
N. Williams, Gentryville, Ind. Never
fails. It Is the only harmless remedy
that gives irr mediate results. Cures
coughs, colds, hoarness, croup, pneu
monia, bronchitis and all throat and
lung troubles. Its early use prevents
My son hss been troubled for years
with chronic diarrhoea. Home time ago
I persuaded him to take some of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. After uing two bottles of the
25-cent size he was cured. I iri. thi.
testimonial, hoping some one similarly
ifilicted may read it and be benefited.
Thomas C. Bowxa, Glencoe, O. For
sale by Blakeley A Honghton.
Floral lotion will cure win. I .r,ni
and sunburn. Manufactured '.(. ru,v.
.CHflS. FHbjh
and japrners
Keei-. on draught the vu,.... .
t .neural ..rlco. ro.n'
Finest brands at Wlnot' n '
audUxars. vlB.U,B0,
of all KindialwarsoBbsu.
aod Eialw.
r o
Room3 on Third Street,
One Block Back
French & Co.'s Bank.
3W 33S QNv 3W00
C. F. Stephens
.Dealer In...
Diry Goods, Clothing,
ueiivo r-ui'uiguiujja,
Boots, Bbnes. Hnta, Caps, Notions. Art,
for W. L. Doug as Shoe.
rffla.88- Tne Dalies, Or.
4 ' ...STEAM...
Wood Saw
Will run every day except Sunday.
Pates reasonable.
Telephone 201.
W. A. CATES, Prop, j
5' BROS.x nsn2S
AN Dee
Hoi sssnogis
Wagon and Carriage Werk.
Pish Brothers' Wagon.
: Tbird aDi JeiTcron. Pious If
Rooms 39 and 40, orcr U. 8. Und 0O
I win0
a s acwTiHaToa "
O OceoterKlnrtNat. Baua .
of Oregon, for Wsx-ocouiilr- .1 c
In the mutter nf the J""?11""'" Joe
aii'l Msry jotcinn, minor.
Jotcinn, minors. .pm, (
.hi. uih d of nercmlwr. iw .
Willlum JonlnB. the rtnlr "V'"''".'!; Bin"
now on
nil artins; ii.rmun ni idp""' .... ,nn
n1 prvsmtwl hUpatllloii t.rnyinsr '
.nthorlina snrt cllrrctln. hfrn
nf aailii mliK.ra In PtrtAlll
r,.,.l pn.l!r'Jh'rr-,rt
sft-rikrrlN1. sntl It sopi'Stlii " .
from l1 petition th.t It Is "?.r'Jr is I
flnUI to slt wilds thst their I '""J
south hslf of the souih"-st 'I"""" w. SI . ?
in, township i north, I .'tortf K''
.,,1,1; then-fore it l or.h-r.-l thJ "; Klimt'
the mother snrt hest of It in f l.tH
snrt next of kin of Annie, k d
Joril.n. snrt oil Perwns Inter.-. '" ", ,irr
siowsr hefore this eonrt st the " h M H
ollr, l.slle, city, tiwn. " '., . .
Jnnunry, ll, ml the hour of two n
then sort there to show '"""""i.
should not ben.sntrd for in.1
and thnt this order be t"1'11'1 7 " hnwlr
I this 'Jtn asjr 01 ; ...l rT M Tl.
"" .....! JlK"
Use Clarke A Falk'sKosm br tW
to keep dandruff from the head.
AFalk. - '' '