The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 21, 1905, Image 5

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ins Judgment was latoxlcated and was
smoking a cigar.
The Attorney-General took the matter
up with the Prosecuting Attorney of the
county where the crime for which Smith
was convicted occurred, and has received
an explanation that is considered com
plete and conclusive that Smith a only
one of the many in Walla Walla who are
endeavoring to find some means of escape
from just punishment. The name of
the county where the conviction was ob
tained is withheld.
The Prosecuting Attorney asserts that
Smith and two Americans were accused
of burglarizing a boxcar; that the goods
were found in their possession; that the
evidence, though circumstantial, was
clear and convincing; that an attorney of
years of experience was appointed by the
court to defend the men; that the so
called British subject was tried along
with the two Americans, and certainly
had as fair a trial as they. The Prose
cuting Attorney concludes by saying:
"There was absolutely no smoking by.
any one while the court was in session,
and the Judge was at no time during the
term of court under the Influence of liquor
in the slightest degree."
State Employes Must Give Up
Part of Wages.
Ballard Is Terrorized by an
Insane Contractor.
Banks Will Lend Eighty-Five Per
Cent on ce of Claims, but
the Brokers Buy Out
right at Ninety.
Amll Sandstrom Imagines He "Has
Collection of Taxes and Also
Throws His- Money in
the Streets. , ,
SALEM, Or., May 20. (Special.) Em
ployes of state institutions and persons
furnishing supplies tor state Institutions
must either hold their claims against the
state until after June, 1906, or sell them
for 90 cents on the dollar. Those who do
not need all the money their claims rep
resent can borrow 85 per cent of the face
value and pay 8 per cent interest on the
amount borrowed.
When it is said that the claimants must
wait until June, 1906, it is assumed that
-the people will sustain the legislature Dy
approving the appropriation bill by their
votes. If the people should vote down
the appropriation bill, as many believe
will be done, the claimants must wait for
their money until 1907, when the Legisla
ture can make another appropriation.
Brokers are discounting claims 10 per
cent upon the ground that the Legislature
may never authorize the payment of In
terest on the claims. The money may
be available for the payment of claims 13
months hence. In which case the brokers
would make 10 per cent on their money In
tliat time. Should the people disapprove
the appropriation bill, the brokers must
wait two years for their money, and
would make 5 per cent a year by discount
ing the claims. If, however, the Legisla
ture should authorize the payment of 6
per cent interest on all these claims, the
brokers will make 5 per cent on the dis
count and 6 per cent as interest, or 11 per
cent a year, in all.
The profits of the brokers would really
be more than 12 per cent, for In buying a
5100 claim the broker pays $90, and this is
the amount of his investment. The profit
of 55 a yearv represented by the discount,
added to the 56 received as Interest from
the state, would make a profit of 511, or
12 1-5 per cent on the investment.
The loaning plan offered by the banks
seems to be a better one for those who
can get along with a part of their money.
A man who holds a ?100 claim can borrow
at a bank 5S5, giving his claim as secur
ity. He must pay S-per cent Interest, or
$14.60, in two years. If the state pays In
terest on his claim, he will receive 5112 and
must pay back to the bank 5S5 plus 513.60,
or 598.60, leaving him 513.40. By that
method he would get out of his claim
$98.40, but would be out the use of 515 for
two years. If, however, the state should
not pay interest, the man who borrows
on his claim would get $S3 now and when
he cashes his claim two j-ears hence he
would have Just a little more than enough
to pay his debt, with interest at 8 per
cent. He would get 5S6.40 for his 5100
"Whether the state will ever pay Interest
upon these claims is a question which no
man can answer now. The board of trus
tees of the state institutions tried to In
duce the banks to purchase the claims at
par, and assured them that if they would
do so, the board will do all In Its power
to Induce the Legislature to alow 6 per
cent interest. It Is quite certain that if
the claims were bought at par, the Legis
lature would allow interest, but if the
brokers discount the claims 10 per cent. It
is doubtful whether any interest will be
paid. The banks declined to buy the
claims at par, and are not buying them at
any price. Banks have adopted the policy
of loaning 85 per cent of the face of a
claim, whllo brokers buy, paying 90 per
cent of the face. Somo of the brokers
borrow money from the banks and use It
to buy claims, so that In reality it is bank
money that takes up many of the pur
chased claims.
Some of the employes of state Institu
tions are getting the face of their claims
by transferring them to merchants from
whom they buy groceries or clothing. In
the Illustration given above, the compu
tation was made from a claim of 5100. As
a matter of fact, the salaries of state em
ployes generally range from 525 to 530 a
month, with board, laundry, etc A ma- i
Jorlty of the employes "live up' their
salaries as fast as earned, and many have
spent their earnings In advance. Local
merchants, cither In order to get the trade
or In order to collect what might other
wise be bad debts, take the claims at par,
and will take chances on the Legislature
appropriating money for interest.
The claims from state institutions make
a very convenient and absolutely safe in
vestment for the. small "capitalist. The
man or woman who has 5100 or 5500 saved
up may invest it in state claims at 90
cents on the dollar. The claims will cer
tainly be paid, and the investor will make
per cent interest on his money. If the
state should also pay Interest, he will
make 12 per cent. Many residents pf Sa
lem will Invest their savings In state
claims, knowing them to be safer than
ordinary securities and probably as prof
itable. Those employes who draw larger sal
aries and who have economized are In a
position to carry at least a part of their
claims without resorting to either the
broker or the banker. Employes of state
institutions, however, are not generally a
class of people who save their money, and
most of them are in Buch financial straits
that they must get cash -for their claims
at the best terms possible. Many have
families to support, while- a few have
bought property on the Installment plan
and must keep up their payments.
Olympians Will Have Advantage or
Evening Train..
OLYMPIA, Wash., May 20. (Special.)
Assistant President C. M. Levey,
of the Northern Pacific, has re
piled to a delegation of Olympia busi
ness men who petitioned for a direct train
service with Portland that a through
Portland train cannot be run by way of
this city, but that a new train will be put
on the Port Townsend Southern branch
between Olympia and Tenlno connecting
with the new limited train at Tenlno.
Thla will create a double service on the
etub line, and will give Olympia an even
ing connection with Portland.
The business men will fce reasonably
satisfied if the company willvagree to give
a through car to Portland over the stub
line, and are now asking that concession.
.British Subject in Penitentiary Has
No CaBse for Complaint.
OLYMPIA, Wash., May 30. (Special.)
The incident in which the British "Vice
consul at Portland, James Laldlaw, asked
for an investigation of the conviction and
Incarceration of William Smith, a British
subject, in the Walla Walla Penitentiary,
Was closed toy the Attorney-General today
ia a letter in which be refuses to Interfere
in any way in the matter. The British
Ceaewl lncteeed to the AttorBey-Geeeral
the letter of Sarith. in which Smith says
he la innocent, coaiplains e-f net aavlg
has a fair trial, ast in wMcfc he charges
that Uw trial Ijaafe at the time ef pese
Articles Filed During the Week With
the Secretary of State.
SALEM, Or., May 20.-Speclal.)-Artl-cles
of incorporation were tiled in the
office of Secretary of State Dunbar this
week as follows:
Oregon Investment & Trust Company;
principal office, Portland; capital stock,
510,000; Incorporators, Frank Motter, John
H. McKlnzIe and W. H. Lehman.
Dougherty-Flthlan Shoe Company, Port
land; 5100.000; J. A. Dougherty. O. H.Tith
lan, Tim Kinney and Gideon Chapman.
The People's Store, Bonanza, Or.; 510.000;
C. H. Daggett, J. G. Grimes and Fred
The Hotel Hood Company,
52400; H. G. Coburn. Jr., E. E,
and F. J. Richardson.
Industrial Land Company.
5120,000; F. W. Leadbetter, J. W
. Cruthers
and H. M. Cake.
The Electric Crane Company, Portland;
55000; William H. Corbett, W. C. Alvord
and W. L. Brewster.
Huntington Lumber Company, Hunting
ton. Or.; 510.000; J. H. Aitkin. J. B. Moore
and F. S. Bubb.
Umatilla Meat Company, Pendleton, Or.;
55000; Conrad Platzoeder, George M. Bacr
and W. H. Gatward.
Elppa Orchard Company, Portland:
55000; O. L. Warden, F. J. Fellows 'and
Charles J. Schnabel.
Boston Spectacular Company, Portland:
510.000; Major J. A. McGuIre. W. F. Daily.
George M. Pender, J. W. Sherman and
L. Reno.
Laldlaw Banking & Trust Company.
Laidlaw, Or.; 525,000; J. D. Laldlaw, W. A.
Laldlaw and T. A. Rutherford.
P. H. Harth & Son, Inc., Grant's Pass,
Or.; 525.000; P. H. Harth, R. S. Wilson
and A. H. Gunnel!.
Zeller, Byrnes & ,Blackburn Company,
St. Johns. Or.; 5200; A. R. Zeller, R. T.
Byrnes and A. H. Blackburn.
International Steamship Company, Port
land; 5250,000; R. Lea Barnes, Ira Bronson.
W. A. Holt, J. D. Leonard and W. W.
Sugar Factory at Knllspell.
GREAT FALLS, Mont., May 20. A spe
cial to the Tribune from Kallspell an
nounces that David Eccles. a capitalist
of Ogden, "Utah, who is interested in
sugar-beet factories at La Grande, Or.,
and Raymond. Alberta, has announced his
intention of building a factory at Kalis
pell, so as to be ready for the next year's
crops. Guarantees of 4000 acres of beets
are required.
Body Is Found by Friends on Floor
or Cabin Beside a Bottle of
MEDFORD. Or.. May 20. (Special.)
Last night Coroner Cameron was
cuuea io Jacksonville 10 examine me
body of Adam Schmitt, a pioneer miner I
who had been found dead in his cabin
ta few miles from that town. Schmitt.
who was over 70 years old, had been
earning a livelihood for the past sev
eral years by placer mining on Jack
son Creek, but the dry Winter has pre
vented him from earning the small
sum needed to carry him through the
On the occasion of his last visit to
Jacksonville two weeks ago he bor
rowed $10 from a friend and bought
provisions with It. As he was going
out with his load of provisions he re
marked that that was the last load he
expected to carry out. His failure to
return to town for his mail caused a
search to be instituted, with the re
sult that the old man was found lying
upon his cabin floor, and from appear
ances death had occurred shortly after
his return from his last trip to Jack
sonville. A partly emptied bottle of strych
nine was -found on a shelf, and the po
sition of the body Indicated death by
this agent. Evidently the old miner,
feeling that he could no longer keep
up the struggle for existence, had
taken the poison In a fit of despera
Heroic Action of Eight-Year-Old Girl
In Garfield.
GARFIELD, Wash., May 20. (Spe
cial.) To save her baby brother's life
from being crushed out, the little S-year-old
daughter of James Finch
threw herself from a descending' see
saw board, sustaining a broken arm as
the result, but saving the "baby from
serious Injury, perhaps death.
A number of children were playing
in Mr. Finch's yard with the see-saw,
when, as her end of the board was de
scending, the little girl saw the aby
toddle directly underneath. "With great
presence of mind the girl rolled off the
board, causing her end to go up at
A badly broken arm was the result
of the child's heroism, but she says
she will bear the pain gladly as her
prompt action saved her baby brother
from harm.
House Burns as They Dine.
WEISER, Idaho. May 20. (Special.)
The residence of Coulter Bros., milk
men, was entirely consumed by fire
about 2 o'clock this afternoon. The
family were easing dinner and .did not
know the house was afire until notified
by neighbors. By .hard work the most
of the contents were saved. The loss Is
about $2500. The building was so far
removed from the fire hydrants that
the fire department was powerless to
quench the flame.
Elkhorn Reserve in Montana.
BUTTE, MonL, May 30. A special
the Miner from Washington, says:
President Roosevelt today laeued a
proclamation establishing the Elkhorn
forest reserve la .Montana. The Elkhorn
reserve will be ee f the largest reserves
In the West. The reserves will fee about
a large as the Bitter Root' reserve in
Idas. and wfU emfcraee the Crasy Moua
tsias .
SEATTLE, Wash.. May 20. (Special.)
Amu aanastrom cocked a horse's tail, tore
up a public fountain, ordered a saloon
man out of his place of business, hurled
mmseii terore approaching street-care to
compel them to run slower, and terrorized
the little town of Ballard by his maniacal
ravings and insane actions until the po
lice captured him today.
tsandstrom imagined himself to be In
cnarge or the work on the Government's
Lake Washington Canal, and insisted It
was nis duty to make the street railway
company pay its taxes. He was bcwil
dered over the number of cars, but brave
iy kept up the work of throwing himself
onto the tracks to stop them until he
tired. Then he began his destruction of
property about the town.
After the man had been taken to the
police station he took immediate charge
and ordered Chief and patrolmen to do his
bidding. His wild actions startled the off!
cera for a time, but he quieted and began
promising fat Jobs Indiscriminately to
those who approached him.
While on his mad career about town
Sandstrom introduced the diversion -of
throwing his money about the streets. He
is a contractor but at one time was a
teamster a fact possibly responsible for
his docking a horse s tail during his af
ternoon's career.
convicted renino Cattlctnlevcs Are
Charged With Second Crime.
OLYMPIA. Wash., May 20. (Special.)
Albert Wilson and Peter Curry, tho two
Tcnlno men convicted of cattle-thieving.
and whpso trial was attended by an at
tempt to bribe three members of the Jury
to fail to agree, were today sentenced to
three years each in the penitentiary oh
the cattle-stealing charge. This followed
a scene said to be unparalleled in the his
tory of legal procedure in this state.
In the presence of a crowd that packed
the courtroom, their attorney. George C.
Israel, made a strong effort to secure an
order for a new trial on the ground that
the bribery matter had been Improperly
ulscussed by the Jury, and had Influenced
certain members to bring In a verdict of
guilty. Israel acknowledge that he was
unable to secure an affidavit from any
Juror that the discussion took place, but
leaded that the court summon the Jurors
before the bar and question them under
oath. This motion was denied, and Israel
then asked the court to dictate to
stenographer a statement of what had
transpired in the Judge's private room
following the trial.
Judge Linn acceded to tho request and
told hov the foreman of the Jury had
asked a private audience with the Judge
after the verdict had been handed In.
Tho foreman told the Judge that it had
been stated In the Jury-room that three
members of the jury had been offered a
sum of money to hang the Jury; that the
offer had been made by W. M. Welch, a
member of the jury panel who did not sit
In that case; that no statement had been
made to him that the discussion occurred
before the Jury reached Its verdict.
Israel then renewed his motion that the
Jurors be summoned before the bar of
the court, and Judge Linn denied the mo
tion and refused a new trial. Prosecuting
Attorney Ailing then served an Informa
tion directly charging Wilson and Curry
wun we Drioery or Juror Welch, and fol
i ,!, . .( ., . - - , -
chTrzlnz them with attemn hrihr
f"f e - attempted bribery of
Father Kelly Is AVorklng Project
With Prospects of Success.
CONDON. Or., May 20. (Special.)
There is a movement on foot to erect
a hospital In Condon, to be organized
and equipped with all modern acces
sories. Rev. Father Kelly, pastor .of
the Catholic Churches of this district,
has Interested himself in this project
for the past year or more. He has been
in correspondence with different or
ders of his church, the sisters of which
make a specialty of hospital work,
and while the demand for competent
nurses and hospital workers In these
ordersls always greater than the sup
ply, it Is hoped that arrangements can
be perfected at an early date which
will insure a first-class hospital for
Under present conditions, every citi
zen of the town or surrounding: coun
try who Is so unfortunate as to be
come a victim of some malady which
requires a delicate surgical operation
must be subjected to the hardships of a
trip of almost 200 miles to Portland be
fore the operation can be attempted, not
because of the lack of skilled sur
geons, but because the proper facili
ties for performing- the operation un
der the right sanitary conditions are
not to be had at home. This situation
not only entails a heavy expense on
the patient, but it reduces the chances'
for a successful operation and for the
ultimate recovery of the subject.
Money Paid for License to City Does
Not Protect Them.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 20. (Spe
cial.) The City of Seattle collects a
license from fortune-tellers. The state
law declares such persons are vagrants
and may be punished as such. It was
decided by the courts today" that if a
fortune-teller pays -ihe city's license
and is subsequently prosecuted under
the state-law he cannot recover ills
license fee. The payment to the city
constitutes something of a bunco game.
In which the fortune-teller has no re
dress. A. Massery was arrested a few
weeks ago under the , slate law as a
vagrant and paid a fine for the offense.
Prior to this Massery. who is recently
from Portland, took out a city license
and paid $50 for It.
When the city refused to allow Mas
sery to practice under a license which
the municipality had given, he brought
suit for the return of 550 he had paid
for that license. The case was heard
last Tuesday and Justice Gordon with
held decision until thla afternoon, when
he decided against Massery.
Boy Sent to Reform School.
EUGENE, Or., May 20. (Special.)
Albert Fitzgerald, 13 years old. was to
day sentenced to the' Reform School,
and was take te Salem 'this afternoon
r, Dftv jSfejttttf L.,Hrj2 Bey ml
Temporary Improvements in Two
Seasons Would Make Com
paratively Safe.
LEW1STOX. Idaho. Mav 20 fSrwlai W
Glvlne his exnerlence In tht navlratinn
of the Snake and Upper Columbia Rivers.
Captain Wr. P. Gray, master of the steam
er Mountain Gem. of Lewlston, says:
I have run steamboats from AVnlinia
to Lewlston every month of the year and
never knocked a hole In mv boat in
enough to cause her to be hauled out for
Immediate repairs. The river Is always
at a good navigable stage from April 1 to
August 1, and often during the Winter
months, except during the extreme cold
weather. From the middle of August to
November 1 the water Is usually very low.
anaoeiweeniparia and the mouth of
Mrs. Mary Miller Hofer, of Minhltid. has been appointed Pontes of the
Coos CoBBty building- by the commiealoners to the Lewis au'd Clark Fair from that
Mrt. Hofer la a native of Ohio, but resided lnce her chUaaood asd aaUl her
m&rrUre te Iowa, barter moved to that aUte wfcea a child with her parents.
After her sarrlare with, the Jat Fraa X. Hofer. a well-ksowa aewapaper man
of the state. Mr. Hofer made her home Xor several years te Sales, -wherft her haa
haad was coaaeeted with the Capital JoarrcL Later thy meved to Marsh eM.
where sfce has atece resided.
Mra. Hofer te aromteeat te the aoclal life of MaraMeld aad her appetetmcat
aa hertees of the CeM Ceaaty hUtes haa tlvea reaeral aattaOetfea.
the Snake the boats rub on bars, reefs
and boulders, and the wheel la damaged
nearly every trip, and the boat's bottom
soon becomes broomed and splintered."
Tho captain gives by name a scoro or
more of places in the channel that need
attention. His long experience on the
river has given him a thorough knowledge
of these obstructions, and he points out
the dangers at each point at low water.
"An estimate of the cost of moving ob
structions can only be determined by act
ual survey," says Captain Gray. "A reef
might show a small obstruction, and ac
curate sounding develop an extensive reef
to be removed. This I learned while
doing the soundings for the Government
on the rapids In the Columbia between Ce
lilo and the mouth of the Snake River,
where I acted as assistant engineer for
two seasons.
"Temporary Improvements could be
made in rtwo seasons of low water that
would make the river comparatively safe
j for steamers loaded to one-half their ca
; paclty'to navigate except in low water.
"I would recommend for ruqnlng at all
stages of water, boats 160 feet long. 32
feet beam. 5t feet depth for hull. To
run In high and medium stage of water,
boats ISO feet long, SS feet beam. feet
depth. I would recommend coal as the
most economical fuel."
$10 to $25
: v
University of "Washington Professor
Startles the Puget Sound
Schoolmasters Club.
SEATTLE. Wash.. May 20. (Special.)
Professor Padelford, of the University of
Washington's faculty, declared today, be
fore a meeting- of the Puget Bound School
masters' Club, that women teachers were
gushing and lacking that degree of sanity
that is essential to a good instructor of
English. He declared Western boys and
girls were deeply Interested In Browning
and that the study of English literature
made the students more just, gentle and
The severe criticism of women teach
ers was resented by some of the listeners,
though the majority took It as a joke.
Government Expedition to Study An-
imnl and Plant Life.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 20. An expe
dition to the Galapagos Islands in the
South Sea will leave here June 1 under
the auspices of the Academy of Sci
ences. Specialists from the California and
Stanford Universities will .accompany
the party, which will be absent one
year. A thorough scientific Investiga
tion will be made into all the curious
forms of animal and plant life to be
found on land and ea. A. Government
yacht will convey the expedition.
Michael Moore.
HILLSBORO, Or., May 20. (Special.)
Michael Moore, an old and respected
pioneer, who settled on a donation land
claim, a large, portion of which is now
covered by the City of Hillsboro, died
at his home In this city last evening,
after an Illness of about two years of
The deceased was born June 4, 1820,
and came to Oregon in. 1844, settling
on his donation claim. He was married
to Miss Mary Wilson, a pioneer of 1845.
The following children survive him:
Mrs. Jane Williams, Hillsboro; Robert
Moore. Uklah. Or.; William Moore,
Portland; Mrs. Nellie Moore, Pueblo,
Colo.; E. W. Moore, Hillsboro. Four de
ceased children were also born to the
union. Mr. Moore was highly respected,
and his 61 years-of residence here made
him many friends. His train to the
Coast was the first of the season of
Darwin J. Chadwick.
GREAT FALLS, Mont, May 30. Dar
win J. Chadwick, special land agent here,
was found dead In bed this morning. He
Is supposed to have died from paralysis,
having bad a. shock some ten years ago.
He was in good health when he retired
last night
Mr. Chadwick had been investigating
land entries here for two years, and was
formerly a prominent Republican in Colo
rado. When Utah was admitted, he was
president of the Republican League of
Salt Lake. For 26 years he has been con
nected with the General Land Office, serv
ing la California; Arizona, Utah and Mon
tana. Mrs. LoHlsa Irwin.
CORVALLIS, Or.. May 26. (Special.)
Tomorrow, at the late home. 13 miles
south af. Ctervallls, occurs tfce fuaral
sf Mrs. Louisa, Icwia, who, at the' age of
- v
73, In a "fit of mental aberration, threw
herself into an old well. Her shawl,
found on the curb, indicated to the
anibiicis iu nuur juier wcere xo xook.,
fOr the hn.1l- CM-r- mr.nfV.n n "M ..J'
much to do with the venerable "lafl.yla-
unusual ace
Test or the Eight-Hour Law.
BELLIXGHAM. Wash., May 20. Infor
mation filed in the Superior Court What
com County, this afternoon opens a case
which will be taken to the Supreme Court
to decide the legality of the state law
prohibiting contractors from working men
more than eight hours on public work.
The Information charges Charles EL Lind
with working employes more than eight
hours on street improvement here. The
Central Labor Council of Belllngham,
bacKed by State Labor Commissioner Hub
bard, is pushing the case.
Caught In Caving Tunnel.
PENDLETON, Or.. May 20. (Special.)
While working in Tunnel No. 4 on the
O. R. & N. at Meacham this afternoon,
a portion of the tunnel caved in upon
Edward Hargrave, inflicting wounds be
lieved to be fatal. Hargrave was struck
in the head by a large boulder and re
ceived a bad wound. He was completely
covered up by the debris, but was rescued
in a few minutes by fellow workers. He
was brought to the city tonight and placed
under the care of a physician, who says
Hargrave has a poor chance for recovery.
Bar Examinations Set.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. May 2oT (Special.)
Secretary Will Schaffer, of the State Bar
Association, has announced that dates
for the annual meeting of the association
would by July 6, 7 and 8. The meeting
will be held in Spokane. The programme
wlll be announced In a few days.
Backed up by over
a uhtu ox b cenmn
of remarkable and uni
form cures, a
sttcb as so otter
remedy for the
diseases and
weaknesses pe-"
fcaliar to women
ever attained, the proprietors aad maker
of Dr. Piexet's Favorite Prescription now
feel folly warranted in offering to pay $5oV
ju legal money of the United States for
any case of Leucorrhea, Female Weakness,
Prolapses, or Palling- of Womb, wkich they
cannot core. All they ask is a fair and (
reasonable' trial of tfce,ir means of care.
No other medicine tian Dr. Pierce's Fa-
tvorite Prescription could possibly "wist
teat," as the saying goes, on suck a proposi
tion; but they know whereof they speakv
fTfcey have the most remarkable record, of
cares made by this world-famed rtotdy
ever placed to the credit of any prepara
tion especially designed for the- ewe of
jwoaaa's pecalkr ailments. T2& woader
M Jeady, therefore, stands absoietelr
alone aa the eery one possessed pf seek
iKariraled properties as to fully warrant Ha
paakers in pubLUhlcg- the rraarkaUe- oflfer
pbove made in the utacstyood fakk. '
i "A short time, ago I was almost dead with
perrons prostxatfeHfTmeral debuaadiRsate
.WeBee,' writea Mrs. Loretto Webrter. of 31 y
jWasaia. Ave, Lexington, Ky, "Worthy Tr tat mt
r, ladepeodeat Order cJ" Good Tap5ra, Dr.$
CHeree FarorHs Prwcriptioa was reeowm d ?
ad to m as a safe core, aad I fcuod tfctt to bv'
trtM. fcr 1 obtaiiKKl spJendM resslto. aecarar
4ae hesKk. "Women oagat tot gOcatl to,
jliiafc there Ja on fe aad sere care ofeedte
lkaa for thair trouble. I advice every skic
and feJferiag woaMta to stop speadtar saeaey
ksd wasting: tinw with doctors' preacriyaon.; .
prsea few bottles of year remedy is aar t.
care, X am the BapaynstWof two dtttdratt,
W imUfarnt. aa3 atri. eight yasw." ,
I Do not Dannit tie dealer to insvlt vemr
itYif r ..At
we BTBpnsf soaie etar
wiacfe fee recoxMweedfl as "last -a: ,
r he aMkes frisnnff. Dr.
rte Prescriptioa has stood
fa favorite JPrescriotioa
tataa speak well of it-fcecaas tMwmia'4
fcave bests cured by It. ; -