Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE MOTIN7XO OHEGONIAX. THURSDAY, MAY if, 1'JIS.
P. A. HARP DIES
OH WEDDING DATE
Pioneer Jurist of Portland
Passes on 59th Anniver
sary of Marriage.
END COMES AT 12:17 A. M.
Survllns Members of Immediate
family at Bedside; Veteran Bat
tles With Death Through long
Period of Vnconsclousne".
On the th anniversary of his wed--1'nu.
Ju.lne Philip A. Marquam. aged
". pioneer of the West and one of the
rlrlcal founders of Portland, suc
. ii it bed to the slow ravages of cerebral
hemorrhage yesterday morninj,- at the
home of his daughter. C4S Patton road.
The end came without the least re
sistance, as the veteran builder, philan
thropist and Jurist tailed to regain
ronsriousness since the apoplectic
stroke Saturday morning. The tenacity
with which he clung to life, despite his
low vitality, was characteristic of the
Ktrengtb of the Jurist throughout his
The Immediate surviving members of
the family were at the bedside when
the end came. For several days his
rulse has been too low to be detected.
These at the bedside were: T. A. Mar
quam, a son. of Fairbanks. Alaska: Mrs.
A T. Velton. a daughter, of Seattle;
Mrs. C. C. Newcastle. Mrs. Penumbra
Kellv. Mrs. C. C. Prince. Mrs - Jessie
McLaughlin. Mrs. Charles Hill, all
daughters; Ous and Will Marquam,
sens, and Dr. Charles B. Hill, son-ln-'aw
and attending physician.
Ka Ceoiea Aaattveraary
While the end has been expected hour
lv for several days, it was a peculiar
Incident that the aged Jurist lived to
the Sith anniversary of his wedding
by Just a few minutes. He waa mar
ried May . 1SS3.
Philip - A. Marquam was born In
Maryland In February. 1S23. He waa
of a family that had resided In that
state from before the Revolutionary
War. His maternal grandfather. Hen
ry Poole, waa one of the most exten
sive planters and prominent cltlsens
of his day.
No funeral arrangements have been
made. The body Is In charge of the
Edward Hnlman Undertaking Company.
The father of Judge Marquam re
moved to Indiana In his son's boy
hood, and the family lived on a farm
In that state when It waa a frontier.
The limited resources of the family
made It necessary for the boy to as
sist with the farm work. His desire
for knowledge, however, was so great
that often while following the plow
he would read such books as he could
secure. In this way he acquired an
education. He atudled law with a
Representative In Congress from In
diana. Afterwards he entered the
Rloomlngton Law School, graduating
In 1M7. Judge Marquam practiced
law for a short time In Indiana.
taHrorala Mnl Ceal.
Judge Marquam crossed the plains
to California In IMS and began the
earth for gold la the Sacramento dis
trict. Later he wss chosen Judge of
Yolo County, which position he held
until his departure for Oregon In 1SS0.
I pon his arrival In Portland Judge
Marquam opened a law office. He waa
elected Judge of Multnomah County In
ltd After bla retirement from of
fice be devoted bla time to the real
The 61 years that Mr. Marquam
passed as a resident of Portland are
Interwoven with the history of the
rity Itself. The story of bis early
struggles is the history of the up
building of Portland and the sincerity
snd kindness of the man. his rugged
itess and determination stand out at
every period of his career.
Mr. Marquam came to Portland Au
gust IS. 1S51. and May 8. 1853. married
Miss Emma Kern. Four sona and seven
daughters were born to them. Those
who survive are Mrs. Penumbra Kelly,
Gua Marquam. William Marquam, Mrs.
C. C. Prince. Mrs. Jessie McLaughlin.
Mrs. Charles E. Hill. Mrs. C. C. New
castle. Mrs. A. K. Veltln and T. A. Mar
quam. of Fairbanks. Alaska.
Immediately after marriage he took
up residence In a new borne that he
had built for himself In the block on
which the Marquam and other build
ings now stand. The house wss on
the corner where now stands the Maeg-ley-Tlihnor
building, and only three
years ago waa torn down to nuke way
for a more modern structure. Mr.
Marquam bought the block In early
isys for t.'.OO.
Peewllar Arrhltertare la Hsnc.
Because of its peculiar architecture,
the residence wss known as "The Lit
tle New England Cottage." Here Mr.
Marquam dispensed bla generosity to
those In need. He Is particularly
known for his kindness to Immigrants.
The Marquam Theater waa one of
his early achievements and at the time
it as built was the most modern
playhouse on the Pacifle Coast. The
Marquam building of eight stories,
modern and fireproof, was another
monument to the pioneer. The build
ing wrth the theater cost him $600,000.
The theater was completed In !(.
two years before the completion of the
building proper. The only other the
ater In the city then waa known as
the Tivolt Theater, which Is the Em
press Theater of today. When the
Marquam bulMIng was being built,
brlckmakers In Portland raised th
price of brick. Mr. Marquam's fight
ing spirit waa aroused at this and be
established his own brickyard.
Mr. Marquam was active In aecurlng
the construction of the Morrison-street
bridge, and also In securing a reduc
tion In the fares ou he Stark-street
ferry from 15 cents to 10 cents, while
he waa County Judge.
The building of the Morrison-street
brllge resulted In a protracted legal
fight that was carried Into the United
etates Supreme Court, and lasted more
than 19 years. Mr. Marquam and hla
associates were victorious but the
funds of the promoting company bad
been depleted. Mr. Marquam, unwill
ing to abandon the project, after he
had made a successful fight for It. In
tlured the Pacific Bridge Company to
Mabt For Railroad Led.
In ltd. when a railroad from the
East was bulMIng westward. Mr. Mar
ii'iam led the right to Induce It to mak
ls terminus at Portland. He waa
successful and the road, now the O.
W. R. N, gave Portland Us first rail
connection with the country at large,
tvith tlovernor Grover and Colonel W.
W. Chapman, a wealthy land owner, ha
went East and negotiated with the
railroad pennl. He gave 160 acres
along the Base Line road, nine miles
east of TortUnd. to the company and
ssslsted In raising a bonus.
In ISSI he aided in persuading Hen
. v Vlllard to build the Portland Hotel
and took stock In the company. Ha
boucht the old Central School bulld
lng;, which atood on the preeent Port
land Hotel aite. and moved It to where
the Selling building- now atanda. He
equipped It and gar It to the school
district for achool purpoaea. Two
years ago the achool building w d
mollshed. Durlna- his Incumbency aa County
Judge, which extended through two
four-year terma. Mr. Marquam built
the old Courthouse, which waa torn
down last Fall, and be also bought the
property where the old county poor
farm was established, along the Can
Aa Park Eatbaafast Well Kaowa.
Mr. Marquam owned the flrst race
course In Portland, known aa the Eaat
Portland Race Course. The track waa
situated In what now Is known as
In early days Mr. Marquam owned
Pulton and Fulton Park, comprising
100 acres, 60 acrea where Rivervlew
Cemetery Is situated, and Marquam
Hill, comprising SS acres. He lost the
Marquam Hill property, which has
been renamed Healy Heights and Vir
ginia Heights. He sold his Fulton
property for 1115.000. and his River
view property for 1150.000.- He also
owned small tracts In different parts
of Portland. He resided for many
vaara on Marnuam Hill, but when his
I "wife died 10 years ago he moved to
the home of Mrs. C. C. Prince.
WEST COAST IS TRANQUIL
PLIGHT OF AME1UCANS -SAID TO
Transport Bnford Commander Says
Best or Feeling Is Shown
WASHINGTON. May 8. The plight
of Americans on the west coast of
Mexico appears to have been exag
gerated, according to the report re
ceived yesterday at the War Depart
ment from Quartermaster Ely. In com
mand of the-transport Buford. which
was sent to that coast to pick up dis
In a telegram dated Monday at
Mocbls. Slnaloa. via Nogales. the offi
"Best Information received Is that
less than one dosen Americans will
embark there. The best of feeling
shown toward the Buford. Took aboard
one typhoid patient at Maxatlan. Am
Informed that about 65 Americans will
embark at Maxatlan on our return."
The general ataff again yeaterday en
tered a sweeping denial of the many
stories of the receipt of orders from
Washington for the entralnment of
troops for the Mexican border. Gen
eral Wood said that no such orders
bad been given or were In contempla
tion. Som- of the regiments returning
from the Philippines will be due soon
and the first of them will go to Van
couver. The Second Cavalry, due In
this country about June 16. will go to
El Paso, and the Fourth Cavalry,
which follows In a few weeks, la to
be stationed at Fort Huachuca.
These dispositions were announced
a long time ago.
ANTI - SUFFRAGIST SPEAKS
Mlt Martin, at Another Meeting;,
but Bars Questions.
"I am proud of the fact that, not
withstanding the suffraglsta searched
the Empire State for a year, they
found only 8000 women who would
parade under the six-starred flag," de
clared Miss I. T. Martin at Tuesday
night's anti-suffrage meeting at the
Multnomah Hotel. She wss followed
by W. D. Wheelwright. The ball was
Miss Martin read a letter from a
auffraglst. and remarked that "the
woman who wrote thla scurrilous at
tack needs not the ballot but the doc
tor." Referring to the meeting In the
Benhke-Walker building the night be
fore, she ssld she would answer no
Mr. Wheelwright said non-suffrage
states have procured as much legisla
tion In favor of women and children
as have suffrage states. In' arguing
that ballots In the hands of women will
not drive out the saloon, be asked,
"What about those families where
wives, as well aa husbands; are edu
cated to drink, and where suffrage
would bring two votes -for the aaloon
Instead of one?" He spoke against
the W. C. T. U's work In abolishing the
army canteen, calling the women of the
MERCURY JUMPS SKYWARD
Portland Clamors for Summer Wear
as Temperature lilts 83.
The first ral breath of Summer sent
Portland clamoring yesterday for shade
trees. ice cream parlors, negligee
shirts. Summer dresses, straw hats and
all other available classes and forms of
Hummer comfort preservers. The mer
cury climbed leisurely during the aft
ernoon to the unusual temperature of
83 degrees, at which time the average
person waa more than willing to hunt
up a quiet spot In the shade and await
the mercury's departure to lower
points. It was by far the hottest day
of the year. The maximum tempera
ture of the afternoon waa IS degreea
above the maximum of the correspond
ing day of last year.
The day started out In a manner
which left no doubt about what was
coming In the afternoon. The sky wss
cloudless and the sun had an unob
structed view of the entire Willamette
Valley. There waa no wind and no haxe
to ward off the heat. At noon It waa
comfortably warm for the peraon who
had not foresight enough to doff Win
ter apparel. At 4 o'clock, when the
mercury reached Its height. Winter
clothing was In very bad repute. More
of the same kind of weather la prom
ised for today.
SULLI, SOLDIER, IS DEAD
High Office In Italy Refused That
Home Mljht Be In America.
NEW ROCHELLE. N. Y May I
(Special.) Giovanni 8ullL ope of Gari
baldi's favorite Captains, died at the
residence of bis aon today, aged 86
years. Ha waa one of the prominent
figures In Sicily during the rebellion
of 1848-60 and was a friend of Gari
baldi. He waa born near Palermo. 61c
lly. where he practiced law unUl ten
At the outbreak of the rebellion he
waa pliced In command of Garlbaldl'a
personal escort. He distinguished
himself on the field of battle and waa
raptured and condemned to death three
times, but waa exchanged.
Victor Emanuel offered him a high
position In the Italian government, bat
the offer was refused, that Sulli might
live In the fnlted Plates.
He wss a thirty-third degree Mason
I ami grand patriarch of Egvpt. His son
. Is a vo.-al teacher In the Metropolitan
I Opera House.
CONTROL RESTS OH
KING COUNTY VOTE
Roosevelt Forces Confident of
Control of Washington
TAFT MEN HAVE PROTEST
If Colonel's Delegations From
Pierce and Snohomish Counties
Are Seated, Roosevelt Will
Have Total of 630 Votes.
SEATTLE. Wash.. May 8. Assuming
that the county conventions In Pierce
and Snohomish counties, which were
carried by Roosevelt In the precinct
primaries, send solid delegations to the
Republican state convention at Aber
deen May 16. the Roosevelt forces will
be In absolute control. Counting Pierce
and Snohomish counties In the Roose
velt column the division of 680 dele
gatea from 37 of the 39 oountlea In the
Roosevelt 250. Taft 122. La Toilette
7, unlnstructed 76. contested 175. Two
counties, having 38 delegates have
Roosevelt has a clear majority In the
Third Congressional District and if the
111 Roosevelt delegates from King
County, In the contested list, are seat
ed, he will have the First District also.
The race In the Second District,
which Includes Pierce County. Is close,
the division being: Taft 66. Roosevelt
61. unlnstructed 27, contested 8. One
county having 1 delegates baa not re
ported. If the Roosevelt men have absolute
control of the state convention and Taft
maintains his lead In the Second Dis
trict. It la possible for the Roosevelt
forces to prevent the President get
ting the two delegates from the Sec
ond District by having the convention
order all delegates elected at large In
stead of permitting the Congressional
districts -to select two each, as arranged
by the State Central Committee.
SEASIDE SEEKS RULING
COCRT DECISION CONSIDERED
BEST OX CONSOLIDATION.
Improvements Conld Start Sooner
That Way Than by Election,
It Is Argued.
SEASIDE. Or May 8. (Special.)
Recent action of the City Council has
done much to establish the city gov
ernment upon the firm basis occupied
before the qurstion of the annexation
of West Seaside came up.
Since the Supreme Court decision
held the annexation of St. Johns by
Portland to be illegal. It was feared
the absorbslon of West Seaside by Sea
side would be considered a parallel case
and similarly declared Illegal.
However, the Seaside case has been
considered a different one by City At
torney Norblad. who affirms that In
this case both cities voted favorably
upon the subject of consolidation,
which was not so in the other case.
Seaside residents are anxious for the
clearing up of legal difficulties, so the
Water Commissioners svlll be empow
ered to make the necessary extensions
to the municipal water system. For
the proper water necessary to supply
both cities during the coming Sum
mer, some expense must be undergone,
which necessitates the confirmation of
the present charter by either the Su
preme Court of by the referendum In
the November election.
The report of Investigation by W. D.
Kenton, of Portland, recently was dis
cussed by the Council. It is Mr. Fen
ton's opinion that there Is no doubt
that the Supreme Court will legalize
There was danger that the work of
city Improvement and additions to the
water system would be held up, but
by a plan of City Attorney Norblad
this has been avoided.
By paying Interest on outstanding
debts. Instead of paying them off Im
mediately, enough money can be re
tained in the city treasury to meet
current expenses and carry on the
work of Improvement. The old debts
may then be paid at any time, since
they are not questioned as to legal
ity. The task of placing the question in
the referendum requirea a considerable
expense In getting out petitions, bincc
few people In the state are concerned.
It has been thought best to put the
matter before the Supreme Court, al
though the court la far behind In its
Cltv Attorney Norblad Is of the opin
Ion that this will be the most expedient
method. He believes judgment can be
rendered more quickly than tnrougn
Though tha consolidation question
was a threatening one for a time. It Is
felt that there will be no further dif
ficulty. SPROULE GALLED EAST
SOUTHERN PACIFIC PRESIDENT
HAS WIDER, AUTHORITY.
Associated Oil Company Select Him
to Succeed Herrlrt iAxvett
RAN FRANCISCO. May 8. (Special)
William Bproule, president of the
Southern Pacific Company, has neon
elected to the presidency of the Asso
ciated OH Company, vice William F.
Herri n- reslsrned.
This change Indicates that Fproule
aa responsible head of all Southern Pa
cific Interests on this Coast, will tako
the presidency of the various compan
ies Included In these Interests.
Herrin, It Is understood, will remain
on the board of directors and will con
tinue n tha Knard's aveCUtlva COmmlt.
tee. WllTam 8. Porter still retains his
position as vice-president ana general
Cnrnnl. la nn hla WSV F.aBt todSV
In response to an unexpected call last
nigm from nonerr fc. i.ovt ii, cniimmn
of the executive committee of the Har
It is believed that he will not return
until the recommendations In the an-
Just received 350 Ladies'
and Men's Factory and
Drummer Sample Summer
Coats, in styles and ma
terials for riding, driving,
autoing, aa well as for
street wear. Many of them
rainproof. Your choice
while they last at
Come and see oar center
window, showing 3 Coats
at $5, 37.50 and $10
Ask to see
on s, Silk
Slip-ons, a (
k nock about
Coat, s p e - .
343 Washington, 343
One Door Above Seventh.
nual budget, thla year amounting to
$30,000,000, have been carefully gone
over with Lovett and other Harriman
officials. Sproule Is taking with him a
number of special recommendations.
PLUMMER GETS "PRESENT"
Building Commissioner Asks Why
Hotel Man Sent $2 5.
Admitting he mailed (25 to Building
Inspector Plummer as a "present" be
cause the board of appeals had grant-
. -I . HtitlHincr at
ea a cuhcwpiwu vi " " " -
.Eleventh and Alder streets, E. B. Hage-
dorn lasi niKni bbiu ho uu h men
the money would not be acceptable.
"When I applied to Mr. Plummer for
a permit to change some of the plans
In my building." said Hagedorn, "he
said he could not grant such permis
sion, but stated that the chances were
more favorable than not for the con
cession being granted. He said to lay
the case before the board of appeals
I did so and got all I asked for. After
the controversy was over 1 mailed the
$25 to Plummer In appreciation of his
When Plummer received the money
he showed It to Mayor Rushlight, who
ordered him to ask Hagedorn for an
OPPOSITION IS WITHDRAWN
Senator IJotirne Acquiesces In Mar
In a letter to President Taft. Senator
Bourne has announced hla withdrawal
of all opposition to the appointment of
Leslie M. Scott as United States Marshal
for Oregon. Confirmation of Mr. Bcott's
.. . . , ' i..j
when tno Diooa imni iu.lwu rr. : , .
Poison, the symptoms are soon manifested. The mouth and throat ulcerate,
ropper-cored spots appear, a red rash breaks out. the hair begins to come
out and umaay sores and uloers show themselves on different parts of the
body 'At tts tat T sign of the disease S.S.S. should be taken, for the
double iTtooPrfulSd dangerous to trifle with. If allowed to run on
tne tendency Jsto work down and attack the bones and nerve3. and some
t&M " Se, at0compfete physical wreck of the "
make no such headway If 8. S. S. is commenced and used wcordtag to?Z
tions- its proirress can be stopped, the poison removed, and nealtn
preserved. PS.B.S. goes into the blood ancf removes the insidious virus
Steanses the circulation and makes a complete and permanent ureby
driving out the cause. 8. 8. S. quickly takes effect on the blood, and grad
ually toe symptoms disappear, the health is improved, the skin
aUots. 8ons and blemishes, and when S. S. S. has thoroughly Pyrmedtha
circulation no trace of the disease is left. 8. 8. 8., a purely vegetab tojdj
cures Contagious Blood Poison because It Is the greatest of all blood puri
fiersT testednd proven for more than forty years. Home treatment
book and any medical advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO- ATLANTA, GA.
A FEW DIAPEPSIN WILL REGULATE
J BAD STOMACH Ifl FIVE MOTES
It Is So Needless to Suffer From Indigestion, Dyspepsia,
Heartburn or a Sour, Gassy, Upset Stomach.
St GRAIN TniANGULES OP
PrOMrrcd m U. S. Pnt. OflV-o
Vr d jr---lo-"& fca.T tttm-M -r
"Really docs" put bad stomachs In order "really does" overcome Indi
gestion, dvspepsla, a-aa, heartburn and sourness in five minutes that Just
' that makes Pape a Dlapepsin the largest selllna; stomach regulator, in the
world If what vou eat ferments Into stubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructate sour, undlgeeted food and acid; head is dlzsy and aches; breath foul;
tong-ue coated: your lnsldes filled with bile and Indigestible waste, remem
ber the moment Diapepsln come In contact with the stomach all such dis
tress vanishes. . It's truly astonishing- almost marvelous, and the joy is Its
A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diaptpsin will give you a hundred
dollars' worth of satisfaction or your druggist hands you your money back.
It's worth its weight in gold to men end women who can't get their
stomachs reg-ulated. It belongs In your home should always be kept handy
in case of a sick, sour, upset stomach during the day or at night. It's the
quickest, surest and most harmless stomach doctor in the world.
AN order for Pabst "Blue Ribbon Beer
carries with it the distinction of quality and
good taste. Served with your lunch or
dinner, Blue Ribbon lends zest and refreshment
tnnct satlsfvincf. Everv bottle is pure and whole-
some worthy of your table
showing at a glance mat it is cieun unu .
A trial order will convince yon- Phone or write
fiQ-71 Sixth St. Phones Main 480 Portland, Ore.
oy-.i oixin ot. Home 1481
appointment by the Senate is expected
to take place soon. His name was sent
to the Senate by the President several
Senator Bourne in his letter to Presi
dent Taft charges the Chief Executive
with "evasion of the plain intent of
the Constitution" by not only reap
pointing Elmer B. Colwell to the Mar
shalshlp after his appointment had been
rejected by the Senate, but for retain
ing Colwell in the Marshal's office for
nearly thjree months following the
aecond rejection by the Senate of the
President Taft is likewise censured
by Oregon's senior Senator for adopt
ing similar tactics In reappointing P. S.
Malcolm to succeed himself as Collector
"Although not by choice, yet I deem
Mr. Scott qualified for the position."
Senator Bourne wrote, "and, desiring
to promote the public service, I shall
not longer delay his confirmation. 1
am writing this letter to explain the
reason for my course, and to voice my
protest against your evasion of the
Constitution, and to say that, in con
senting to this particular confirmation
I do not for other and future occasions
yield what I deem my privilege nor
shirk what I deem my duty under the
requirement that appointments shall
be made by and with the advice and
consent of the Senato.'
Mississippi for 1,'nderwood.
JACKSON. Miss.. May 8. Oscar W.
wfl, -nic rf rin-nta pious Blood
lest : f ,
ill i 11) i
the best beer brewed.
at the brewery in crystal clear bottles,
Underwood carried Mississippi in the , maries held today. Governor Wilson
Democratic Presidential preference pr)-was his only opponent.
A WOMAN'S WISDOM.
The worried mother wakea up to hear her baby's heavy breathing t little
cough perhaps the croup or whooping cough. She does not want to send for the
doctor when perhaps the trouble does not amount to much. Finally she thinks of
that medical book her father gave her, The Common Sense Medical Adviser, by
R. V. Pierce, M. D. She says "just the thing to find out what is the matter with
the little dear." Two million households in this country own one and it's to
be had for only 31c. in stamps 1,000 pages in splendid cloth binding. A good
family adviser in any emergency. It is for tither sx. This js what many women
write Dr. Pierce in respect to hie " Favorite Prescription, " a remedy which hsa
made thousands of melancholy and miserable women cheerful and happy, by curing
the painful womanly diseases which undermine a woman's health and strength.
"Mv desire is to write a few lines to let yon know what
Mrs. Zubebt and Babe, to all my friends."
320S in Cash
Full Details in
Makes your hair grow long, heavy and
luxuriant and we can prove it
Get a 25 Cent Bottle Now and
Forever Stop Falling Hair, Itching
Scalp and Dandruff
Hair Becomes Soft, Fluffy, Lus
trous and Abundant After a
Danderine Hair Cleanse
Danderine is to the hair what fresh showers
of rain and sunshine are to vegetation. It
goes right to the roots, invigorates and
strengthens them. Its exhilarating, stimula
ting and life-producing properties cause the
hair to grow abundantly long, strong and
beautiful. It at once imparts- a sparkling
brilliancy and velvety softness to the hair,
and a few weeks use will cause new hair to
sprout all over the scalp. Use it every day
for a short time, after which two or three
times a week will be sufficient to complete
whatever growth you desire.
Immediately after applying a little Dan
derine all dandruff will disappear, all itching
of the scalp will cease and there will be no
more loose or falling hair.
If you wish to double the beauty of your
hair in ten minutes surely try this moisten
a cloth with a little Danderine and draw it
carefully through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time, this will cleanse the hair of
dust, dirt or any excessive oil In a few
moments your hair will be wavy, fluffy and
abundant and possess an incomparable soft
ness, lustre and luxuriance, the beauty and
shimmer of true hair health.
If you care for beautiful, soft hair and lots
of it surely get a 2S cent bottle of Knowl
ton's Danderine from any drug store or
toilet counter A eal surprise awaits you.
toot valuable medicine has done for nie," writes Mns.
Mabgaret Zukbkbt. of 323 S. Bentalon Street, Baltimore.
Md. " Before the storck came to our house I was a very lck
woman. I wrote you for advice which was kindly given ana
which made me a different woman In a short time. After
taking the first bottle of 'Favorite Prescription' I began
improving so that I hardly knew I was in snch a condition.
I did my own houspwork washing and ironing, cooking,
sewing, and the worst of all nursed three children who bad
whooping cough. I hardly knew of the advent ten minutes
hpfm-a so easy was it. The baby is as fat as a bntter-ball.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is the best medicine for
anv woman to take when In this condition. I recommend i
U ST- , ,
f-"M 4 W. 1 :j. -.t : -.Ji : .
i ni -1