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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SFXDAT OREGOXIAN. PORTLAND. "NOVEMBER 3, 1307.
New President of Traveling
Passenger Agents Ten
dered a Banquet.
PROMINENT MEN SPEAKERS
Governor C'hnniberluiii and Officials
High in Transportation . World
Kespond to Toasts Finan
cial Situation Is Discussed.
Railroad men of Portland and the Pa
cific Northwest paid a handsome tribute
last night to M. J. Roche, of Portland,
recently elected president of the Ameri
can Association of TravelinK Passenprer
Agents. At a well-attended dinner, held
at the Portland Commercial Club, the
railroad men and their guests united in
Tejoiclng over the honor that has come to
one of their number, and not only showed
that thry are unanimous in voting the
distinction well bestowed, but that the
men actively In charge of rail
roads in the Northwest are working to
gether as never before to further the In
terests of this section of the country.
Aside from the congratulations of Mr.
Roche and J. H. O'Neill, the other Oregon
M. J. ROi.he, uet t Honor nt
Coiitiurrclnl Club Dinner.
delegate to Jamestown, through whose
efforts the 1!08 convention of the associa
tion was secured for Seattle, the feature
of the evening was a discussion of the
financial situation In the Northwest.
That Portland and the other Pacific Coast
cities are substantial in their industries
and certain of a continuance of the pros
perity that has been experienced for sev
eral years was the burden of every ad
dress. That the present disturbance is
only temporary, but that everyone should
use the utmost efforts to assist in main
taining confidence was declared repeatedly
by the speakers.
Governor Chamberlain, W. Vi. Cotton
and W. D. Fenton dwelt at length
on the present "monetary conditions
and the needs of the hour. That
conditions are fundamentally and
thoroughly sound In Portland and
along the entire Pacific Slope was de
clared hy each. Admitting that the strain
has been great because of the great crops
that are being moved and the tightness
of money In the East, it was prophesied
that the crisis would be passed tho present
week. The common sense of the people,
they said, would result in restoring nor
mal conditions and bring credit to the sev
eral states. . -
Seattle Men N'ot Present.
Governor Mead, of Washington, and J.
E. Chllberg. president, and 1. A. Nadeau,
director-general of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific
Exposition, had expected to te
present and address the traffic men, but
were unable to attend. The coming ex
position at Seattle, however, received a
large share of attention, and the railroad
men pledged themselves enthusiastically
to work for Its success. Men who were
connected with the Lewis & Clark Exposi
tion told of the large part that railroad
men played in bringing about the success
of that fair, and declared that with a rep
etition of this support assured, the first
important battle for 19 is already won.
In calling the assembly to order, Tom
Richardson, munager of the Commercial
Ciub and toastmaster of the evening, paid
a high compliment to Mr. Roche. It was
exceedingly fitting, he said, that honor
should be extended to the man who had
just been elected to head one of the most
Important of National associations. That
Mr. Roche was deserving of the office,
Mr. Richardson said, was shown by the
fact that largely through Ills efforts the
traveling passenger agents had been
brought to Portland in 15 and that their
attendance was again assured for Seattle
"No one did more than the railroad men
in bringing about the success of the Lewis
& Clark Exposition,-' Mr: Richardson con
tinued. "Already they are working for
the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition, and
in their efforts the people of the Pacific
Coast will unite. The coming fair Is of
as much interest' to Portland and other
cities of the Northwest as it is to Seattle,
and the benefit will be shared by al."
Oregon Governor Talks.
"Not only the Pacific Coast, but the
country at large as well, is Indebted to the
railroad men," declared Governor Cham
berlain, leading up to his discussion of
the financial situation. "You are well In
formed on the subject of the Industries of
the country, and you all know its needs.
You have done much, but there Is now
something further for you to do, and for
every citizen to do who has at heart the
welfare of this state and of the Nation.
You especially are In touch witli the
large interests, and it devolves on you to
see that bankruptcy does not come on r
state and on others. Y'ou are In a position
to exert a great power to alleviate pres
"Owing to the great shipments of
products being made from the North
west. Portland banks have been com
pelled to credit their country corres
pondents for goods not yet paid for
fy the East. The country banker de
pends on us and we in turn on New
York and other Eastern cities. The
banks have found It necessary, there
fore to protect themselves and thereby
the people and we must stand by the
banks In the necessary action they
have taken. We must have confidence
In our neighbors and promote confi
xlcnce among all.
"The present crisis is not to be
1 f y
feared if we are only calm. If we act
as our best Judgment directs, Oregon
will emerge from the conditions which
confront her at present, one of the
greatest and richest of states. Let
each one go forth a missionary to work
for confidence In our industries and In
This spirit was echoed by W. W.
Cotton, counsel of the O. R. & N. Co.,
who in opening liis remarks said that
he felt complimented in belngr given
a place between the two greatest pub
licity agents of the age with a rep
resentative of the Associated Press on
one side and a member of the travel
ing passenger agents on the other. Re
ferring to the speech just made, Mr.
Cotton then said:
Agrees With Chamberlain.
"1 desire to indorse everything that
the Governor has said and to add that in
my belief one of the great needs of the
day Is a more elastic currency. We
deposit checks in the banks and draw
out real money. Did you ever stop
to think how little actual cash you
place in the bank. And yet particular
ly at the time of crop-moving, we are
confronted with the necessity of a
very large amount of money.
"To relieve this condition, I would
have the banks empowered to give us
paper that would pass as money. I do
not beneve In free silver and I do not
believe In resorting to greenbacks, but
I do think that such a plan as I have
outlined could be worked out and , we
certainly need more medium of ex
change. I would suggest that this pa
per be Issued by banks, covering say
one-fifth of their deposits and repre
senting approved securKy and which
would fulfill the purposes of actual
money. This would avoid such condi
tions as at present, which are only
temporary. We are threatened with no
actual insolvency. All we need is to be
confident and restore normal condi
tions." "The only difficulty we have today
Is too much business and not quite
enough confidence," said W. D. Fenton,
counsel for the Southern Pacific, taking
up the same subject. "As soon as
credit Is restored the field of opportu
nity here will be bigger and better
than ever before. One care we should
have is to stand behind our financial
Institutions from San Diego to Seattle.
This is no time for us to criticize
those who have custody of our funds.
Situation Is Brightening.
"The situation is now brightening.
On all sides the banks are paying out
cash in limited amounts. The next
week will be the supreme test and In
the language of the street It is "up to
the people' to say what will be the re
sult. I will say that any man who has
a dollar that he does not actually need
will be a traitor to his trust If he
withdraws it from any honest depos
itory. I feel confident that we shall
handle our enormous business and that
normal conditions will soon prevail
Others not on the regular pro
gramme, but who were called on in
formally for short remarks, were J. H.
O'Neill, who was a delegate with Mr.
Roche to the National convention;
George W. Andrews, E. E. Ellis and
Herbert Collins, of Seattle; Dr. H. W.
Coe, A. . H. Devers, K. H. Fogarty,
William McMurray. A. u. Charlton.
George Willett and James Casey, of
Portland, and W. H. Wehrung, presi
dent of the Oregon state commission
to the Seattle Fair. Messages of re
gret were read from several who could
Those Who , Were Present.
Those present at the banquet were:
M. J. Roche, passenger agent Denver
& Rio Grande; Governor George E.
Chamberlain, Tom Richardson, manag
er Commercial Club; J. P. O'Brien, gen
eral superintendent Harrlman lines In
Oregon; E. C. Robbins, Northern Pa
cific; S. B. Vincent, Associated Press;
W. W. Cotton. O. R. & N.; E. W. Rowe,
A.-Y.-P. commission; W. H'. Wehrung,
A.-Y.-P commission; George T. Wil
lett, Northern Pacific; J. H. O'Neill,
traveling passenger agent O. R. & N.;
H. S. Rowe. general agent C, M. & St.
P.; J. W. Casey, C. M. & St. P.; Frank
Ira White. Klamath Falls; D. C. Free
man, the Oaks; Dr. Henry Waldo Coe,
C. W. Stinger, city ticket agent O. R.
& N.; W. C. Seachrest, Northern Pa
cific; Charles H. Gleim, passenger and
freight agent Pacific Coast Steamship
Company; George A. Emery, traveling
freight agent New York Central lines;
E. D. Whitney, Crater Lake Company;
William D. Fenton, counsel Southern
Pacific lines In Oregon; William G.
Gosslen, civil engineer; John M. Scott,
;.?.,.-,;;.i, JT : ,.:A?-i if;!
4f v c -
J. H. O'Neill, "Who Wnm One of
Mr. Rorbe's Colleairuea at
assistant general passenger agent Har
rlman lines; William Shepherd, public
accountant; J. I. Springer, traveling
passseger agent Great Northern; E. E.
Kills, general agent Harrlman lines,
Seattle; Victor Thrane, Sol Blumauer,
Chamber of Commerce transportation
committee; A. H. Devers, Open River
Transportation Company; Guy W. Tal
bot, vice-president and general man
ager Oregon Electric Railway; W. E.
Coman, assistant general freight agent
Harrlman lines; Hy Ellers, Eilers
Piano Company; F. H Fogarty, assist
ant general freight agent Northern Pa
cific; R. F. Prael, A. D. Charlton, as
sistant general passenger agent North
ern Pacific: Dr. C. W. Cornelius, Mac
Uonald Potts, H. E. Lounsbury, general
aent freight department Harriman
lines: J. R. Nagel, traveling passenger
agent Harrlman lines, Seattle; H. J.
O'Neill. Harrlman lines. Seattle; G. W.
Andrews, Northwest passenger agent
Pacific Coast Steamship Company,
Seattle; F. R. Johnson, general agent
Canadian Pacific; F. C. Collins, travel
ing passenger ngent Canadian Pacific:
C. H. Dexter, contracting freight agent
O. R. & N. ; H. L. Hudson, contracting
freight agent O. R. & N. ; J. F. Mc
Laugrhern, traveling freight and pas
senger agent Illinois Central; W. P.
Strnndborg, Evening Telegram: George
T. Murton. C. A. Hunter, general agent
Rock Island; T. E. Wallace, traveling
freight - agent Rock island; Harry G.
Smith, ticket agent Northern Pacific;
A. G. Richardson, city passenger agent
Rock Island; Frank oreenough. ticket
agent Harriman lines; H. E. Thomas,
The Oregonian; A. H. Potter. William
Harder, general agent Great Northern;
W. F. Burrell, R. v. Holder, general
agent Chicago & Northwestern: Wil
liam McMurray, general passenger
agent Harriman lines; E. B. Duffv,
freight agent Gould lines; M. F. Brady,
C. S. Jackson, the Journal; J. Annand.
F. D. Gibba.
Monday at $3.95.
Skirts in Panama and fan
cy mixtures ; values up to
HE KNEW LINCOLN
Dr. E. S. Chapman Heard His
Famous Inaugural Address.
WAS AT GRANT CEREMONY
Venerable Temperance Advocate,
Who Has Been in Public Life for
5 0 Years, Tells of His Exper
iences in Washington.
Ervin S Chapman, D.' D., L.L. D., one
of the oldest and best known of temper
ance orators. Is at the Portland Hotel. He
came here from California, where he is
the State Superintendent of the Anti
Saloon League. Dr. .Chapman has been in
public life for nearly 50 years and has a
fund of personal information about the
great men and great movements of the
Nation during the last half of the past
century that is seemingly inexhaustible.
"I knew Lincoln well," he said last
night in his room, "and I stood within 20
feet of him when he gave his Immortal
sentence of 'With charity for all, and
malice toward none.' I went In a rain
storm, at 7 o'clock in the morning and
stood until 1 o'clock to get the position I
wanted. By the time Lincoln arose to
make that wonderful speech fully 50,000
people were there to hear him, and just
as he advanced on the platform the rain
that had been falling all day. stopped,
the clouds parted and the afternoon sun
came down on that never-to-be-forgotten
scene. So-ne very worthy people, both at
the time and since, have professed to see
something supernatural in this, and in
what occurred later, that I will mention
in a moment; but, of course, it was
merely a very happy though very beauti
Spoke in Loudest Tones.
"Lincoln, realizing that those thousands
had, many of them, come hundreds of
miles and had stood In the storm for
hours, to hear him, began his speech at
the very top of his voice.- He did not
begin rather low and work up for ora
torical effect as a lesser man might have
done for the effect on those within easy
hearing, but he roared out with all his
strength: 'Fellow Citizens ' and I
heard many say, 'Good!' as they realized
and appreciated what he was trying to do.
"Andy Johnson was the Vice-President,
and very popular at that time with the
more radical element. He was a sort of
blood-and-thunder man and played to the
element that believed in such measures
during the war. When Lincoln was done,
the crowd began to shout 'Johnson, John
son,' and Lincoln turned, went to the
front of the platform again and shook his
head and by signs tried to get them to
desist. But they would not. so he stopped,
turned and hurriedly left the stage. Then
Johnson stood up. I noticed that his face
was very red, and while he stood there
facing that great crowd he passed his
hand over his forehead several times, and
I heard men say, 'He's sick,' when a
Senator who had been sitting beside John
son arose, took him by the arm and led
him away without Johnson saying a word.
He was drunk.
"This occurred about 2 o'clock. For an
hour after the meeting I was very .busy
running around Washington, getting
ready to leave on the afternoon train.
Several times I noticed groups of people
standing and looking up Into the sky, but
had not time to find out what the cause
was. When I got my work done I ran
into another such group and asked them
what they were watching, and they
pointed it out to me. Right up there in
the now clear sky, where the sun had
burst through when Lincoln was talking,
was a bright star, clearly visible at full
day. The thing has occurred before and
since, but it appealed to us greatly at the
time, and I have always remembered It as
a particularly fitting Incident and of what
it all meant.
Another Pretty Incident.
"Another pretty thing happened when
Grant was reading his Inaugural speech.
Our Great November Sale
This wonderful sale has taken like wildfire never have we announced a timely event which was so enthu
siastically received. Although hundreds and hundreds of these beautiful garments have been sold, there are
hundreds' to take their place. It is an innovation in garment-selling which seems to have diverted the atten
tion of thousands of women seeking Winter garments to this store, intent on sharing these wonderful values.
OUR GREAT NOVEMBER SALE SPECIALS MONDAY
Thousands of Beautiful High-grade Autumn and Win" (IJI 7 Cfj
ter &30.00 to &35.00 Goats and Suits Offered at $ I I ,UU
When yc u see these handsome coats and suits at $17.50 Monday you will simply be astounded
The Great November Sale of Millinery
Has so far had a generous, hearty response of pleased purchasers; and we have prepared a continuance
of the remarkable values for Monday's selling. T.vo hundred neat, stylish, trimmed Hats; small, me
dium and large shapes, every desirable color; values up to $.".00; choice $1.80
When such an event occurs a platform
seating thousands is built down from the
columns of the Capitol. I was listening to
Grant, when I noticed a commotion hack
on the edge of the crowd among those
columns. At first I thought the police or
secret service men were arresting some
one, as was done frequently in those
days, when I saw a little girl in white
lifted up between two people seated in the
extreme rear row. Then the next, row
parted so as to let her through, and
thus, seat at a time, she came down that
crowd right toward the President. When
she got to him she stepped to his side and
took his arm without a word. Grant
looked down, smiled, and went on read
ing. It was Nellie Grant." '
Dr. Chapman speaks at the T. M. C. A.
rooms today at 4 o'clock. He will remain
In Portland a few days, and in the state
probably several weeks.
DIES DRUNKARD'S DEATH
Ex-Political Leader of Chicago Has
CHICAGO, Xov. 2. From affluence and
political position to a slab In the county
he was once an official, was the fate of
morgue, a charge on the county of which
Fred Johnson, formerly town clerk and
a North Side Republican leader.
Johnson, who of late years has been
practically a social outcast, given up by
his wife, a daughter and nearly all his
former associates, died in the county hos
pital yesterday of injuries received in a
fall from a wagon. He was taken to the
hospital in a patrol wagon. His skull was
believed to be fractured. The police had
many times previously taken him to the
station for protection In a helpless state
Some years ago Mayor Busse Interested
himself In Johnson, and occasionally con
tributed to his needs, also pleading with
him to brace up. The last time the city
executive saw Johnson he Is said to have
bought him a new suit of clothes and
given him a substantial sum of money,
With, the promise that he would give him
a good position if he behaved. -
Johnson's political power was In the
'80s. At that time he lived In the old
Seventeenth Ward, now the Twenty-second,
and Is Bald to have controlled the
Swedish and Norwegian vote. He was fa
miliarly known as "Honest Fred." After
serving In various capacities in North
town offices, he was elected clerk of the
town, serving under William Ball, who
was then assessor. Johnson was 47 j-ears
RETURNS F0R PROPERTY
Legally Dead Man Comes to Life and
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. John Litt, of Chi
cago, called at the Kane County Record
er's office at Geneva yesterday and de
clared he Is not dead, although he had
been declared legally dead 10 years be
fore. He had been missing 23 years.
"I am much alive." said Mr. Litt. "I
don't see how the report got out."
"It's a little late to deny it now," the
Maintaining that It was better late than
never, Mr. Litt Inquired concerning some
property that had passed out of his hands
when the court declared him dead. Its
value exceeds $50,000. He secured some
data and announced" he would return to
day for more.
Mr. Litt, who was formerly a resident
of Elgin, disappeared mysteriously. In 1884.
His wife and klnfolk searched for him
high and low without success. Mrs. Litt
died In Chicago in 1888, and 10 years ago,
Litt having failed to appear, his relatives
took measures to have him declared dead
legally and were successful. They then
divided the ,r-operty.
It Is Mr. Litt's intention to put in a
claim for all his property. He gave no
explanation of his long absence.
Seven Hurt in Trolley Collision.
CHICO, Cal., Nov. 2. In a head-on col
lision today on the Northern Electric
Railroad, at Live Oak Station, 30 miles
south of Chlco, seven persons were in
jured, two severely. A passenger car,
leaving Marysvllle at 5:20 A. M., ran
Into a southbound freight train on a
curve. The accident was caused by a
discrepancy of five minutes in the
watches of the conductors. Those seri
ously hurt were E. C. Nldeffer, of Sac
ramento, the motorman of the passenger
car. who may die, and W. Mercer, the
freight brakeman, who sustained a
broken arm and other severe injuries.
Mauritania Beats Her Sister
SPEED 25.05 KNOTS HOUR
Builders' Trials Show Marvelous
Speed Attainments On Hun
From Tyne to Mersey She
Is Not Pushed.
LONDON, Oct.t 26. (Special.) While the
Lusitania was speeding eastward on a
record-making trip, her sister ship, the
Mauretania was making a leisurely jaunt
around the coast of North Britain on her
way from the Tyne, where she was built.
j to the Mersey, whence she will sail on her
j maiden voyage to New York some time in
Some 500 persons had been invited by
the builders of this, the greatest vessel
In the world, to take part in the inau
gural voyage. It was not to be expected
that she would make a very phenomenal
record, for she had been lying 12 months
in the dirty waters of the Tyne, still. It
was supposed likely that she would reel
off 24 knots Just to show what she might
do under favorable conditions. These
hopes were doomed to disappointment, for
the highest speed that the Murerfnii
1 made between the Tyne and the Mersey
wa.a 21 knota. and most of the trip was
made at a speed some knots lees. The ex
act figures of the maximum speed regis
tertered on her trial trip was a trifle less
than 26 knots 25.95.
Nearly Twenty-six Knots.
Mr. Rowan, a member of the firm of
Rowan, Hunter & Wigham Richardson,
who built the boat, said that the builders
would be amply satisfied If the ship ful
filled the Admiralty requirements of the
minimum average of speed In crossing the
Atlantic 24H knots. That, of course, it is
confidently expected she will do. Indeed,
if she fails to lower the Lusitania's pen
Ask your doctor if there is one single
injurious thing in Ayer's Hair Vigor.
Formula published everywhere.
NEW IMPROVED FORMULA J
A very delicate matter, to be sure, but do you think
your husband is as good looking as he ought to be ?
Help him out! Offer to buy him a bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor if he will only use it. Removes dan
druff, keeps the hair soft and smooth, gives the
proper finish to the general make-up.
We have no seoretsl We publish '
the formulas of all our medicines.
J. C. AVER CO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell, Mass.
nant within the flTSt month of her trans
Altantlc experience a bitter disappoint
ment will be felt on the Tyneslde. where
rivalry with the Clyde-built Lusitania Is
of the keenest description.
The competition between Lucy and
Mary, as the seafaring populations of both
districts have bechristened the monster
vessels, will be watched with deep inter
est everywhere. Though they ' are sifter
ships, built according to the same general
design, it is a well-known fact that two
vessels may be designed and constructed
alongside of each other In the same yard
and yet present very different results
when in the water.
The Mauretania is five inches deeper
than the Lusitania and 15 feet longer. An
other difference between the Mauretania
and the Lusitania Is that in the former
there Is a greater use of high-tensile teel,
with the result of a reduction In. weight
and an Increased capacity for carrying
fuel and deadweight cargo. The scheme
of decoration In the twe ships Is different.
What makes the most appeal to the aver
age layman is that In the Mauretania
the various woods used retain their nat
Our trip round North Britain gave little
or no opportunity to judge of the seagoing
qualities of the boat. The weather was
perfect, and there was not wind enough to
blow together the volumes of smoke which
poured out of the great funnels, and which
trailed away In our wake In distant lines.
Rolls in Atlantic Swell.
Even at her low speed the vibration was
marked, though the pallometer installed
aboard registered what is considered to be
a very slight vibration. When she met
the Atlantic swell on the northwest coast
of Scotland, the Mauretania rolled to such
an extent that some of her fair passengers
did not make their appearance at dinner.
Fiddles, however, were not necessary on
the tables, and, in fact, there was no sea
worth speaking about.
In several respects the vessel is not
ready for service, and it Is a question
whether she can be got ready by Novem
ber 16, the date fixed for her to be turned
over to the Cunard Company.
May Have Returned to Father. .
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Special dispatches
from London state that Samuel Clarkson,
whose elopement with Miss Helen Ma
loney. daughter of Martin Maloney, of
Philadelphia, caused a stir a month ago,
has appeared in London and has settled
down to his former life in lodgings near
his club in Piccadilly.
Miss Maloney, it is stated, is not with
him and he refuses to talk regarding her
whereabouts. It is reported In London,
according to the dispatch, that the young
woman has returned to her father, who,
with her sister, is in Paris.
In colors; semi-fitted; reg
ular $10.00 values ,
To advertise our new and won
derfully successful Alveolar
Method, we will do work at cut
A ten-year guarantee with all
work'. Examination free. Silver
fillings, 50c; crowns (22k), $3.50
to $5.00; bridgework (per tooth),
$3.50 to $5.00. Plates as low as
$5.00. Everything first class.
291V& Morrison St.. nop. PostonTlce.
FERFKCTIOX OF FACE AND FORM
To Those Who Take
The remedy that
al) the bL
on beauty culture
hi ehl v tnrlnrt
We have thousands of testimonials from la
dies who have used .them that verify our
READ THIS ONE
St. J-ouls, June 3. 1007.
Wlllard White Company. Chicago, 111.:
Gentlemen 1 wish to thank you for what
Vaucaire Galena Tablets have done for me.
I bejran taking them early last Fail and
weLjed but 1 17 pcunds, was very sallow
and had blotches on my face. I have taken
In all one dozen boxes and weigh 14!
pounds. My complexion Is clear, cheeks
rosy, eyes brtcrht, and my bust measure has
increased four inches. I noticed that my
Keneral health began to improve from the
time I had taken half of my first box of
your tablets. Very truly,
MARGARKT NESBIT, 3040 Finney ave.
White's Vaucaire Tnhlets quickly DE
VELOP THE BT'ST. round out shrunken,
hollow parts. if you are careworn, nerv
ous, thin and desire a good appetite and
restful sleep, try a box of OCR TABLETS
and note their wonderful effect.
ONE BOX TABLETS equals more than 2
bottles liquid. White's Vaucaire Tablets
contain the genuine imported Galrga
(Geatsrue) and Lactophopha te of Lime.
Our U. S. Government Serial No. 3ti7 guar
antees their purity and genuineness. Our
tablets arc soluble and easy to take. $1
per box. tt for $5.
FREE. , Send 2c In stamp and we will
mall you a large sample of Melorose Beauty
Cream and sample of Melorose Face Pow
der: also valuable booklet. Be sure our
name is on the box you buy.
W ILLARD WHITE CO.. Chicago. 111.
Sold and recommended by Lipman-Wolfe
lllnUTMted and ihonld know
abont th. wondnrfnl
MARVEL Whirling Spray
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If be ran not supply th
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Illustrated book Milad. Tt fir
full DS.rttOtlls.rR and (11r wtmn. i
valuable to larties. IH RVKI, fO
w mm WW M UKK.
For sale by
Laue-Davls Drug Co., 6 stores. Woodard,
Clarke Co., and Skid mora Drug Co
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sandarson'a Compound 6av
in and Cotton Root PUla. th
beat and only reliable ramd?
for FEMALE TROUBLES AXD
IKREOtLARlTltS. Cur th.
ITiSSA1 Wrf.iU ill ,
daya. Price 2 per box, or 8 boxea to.
Bold by druggists everywhere.
Addr.a. Dr. T. J PIERCE. 181 First 8C.