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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1898)
ROSKUURG OREGON, THURSDAY, U1CCICMUI5R 22, 1898.
HI'. O, KI.Krt, RiiHKIH'H'l I.II'IK, NO. il.f..
hil J thalr rular Miuiniiiiili Kiiiina at ltu
1. O. 0. tVliail mi yv.tixl mi'l ' limi'liir
tt Ii iflitnlh, All mlmta m'intxl In I
Inuil r(iilrlr, aii'l nil veiling Imiilicrs cr-
aunrhuloM..,, , u.KVi u
tUi I). fclDDLK, Mucrvtary.
DO0UIA4 VOIINVll S'. tt J. O I'. A. M .,
miiia vry WM.liic,ijr vrnln at
n'olurk tn lliu "II HU.'iiiU' llll. VUiUiik
br"lliauarcirlluU) ImlU'l In an.ti't
(J. II. I AKNi K,
llao. W, CT, ( ..iim lior.
f AtlHKL UtKOK, A. H. A A. M . Kk'II I.A '
inaaiiuya in il ami v'i ii.oli - '
1 KKK JolIS-ns', V. . U.
H.T. Jiwarr, Hry.
fjllll.KTAKIAN Ul.ml' NO. r, I, o o K.
ni.wM Hliifl ulihiK "I ' " "
thalr hull III IMU folio n ' It""
Mamlriil liiiuilt In kOimI .minima iijhvi
4htatiM VS. n'l KANoK. N.
X. i Jawirr. Hrr'y.
ROSKIIIIHii I.OIM1K, NO. in. A O It. W
m U ll wi iiii'l hiuitli MuhiIh).
,k mutiui all . . in MJ rV, !.... I.
Meniiranl lb "Mm l '", 'Hi"ll"a rv
rltad ui iunl.
MKNOl'OMT, NO. .-, II A. It., MlcklH Till'
Aral tlilrtl lliurOai ! l "i"'"'!',
t P. m. .
W' UMKN'M KKI.IKr I'OKl'H Nc. K MI.KIV
Oral nt tlilnl rihUy In " -M-'ttili.
t OHkBt'uo thai TKH, no. o. r. i.jim "
ui nr.t ml lutnl ll 1 1 "!)' "I ""'
,""lh' MoM.lKMMAMIUlooK, w.M.
HRUINA UAul, H..0 jr.
TuaU.vcr, .ui..l M l " uii l)f.
I I'MA IXIHOK. NO. 17. K . t'K I'. 1 MhKl
Hall. VUlllu. kulkian l:i K-l .U'l l'l'H "
iUllflDTlUKl to ttmul.
IIOMI M. KUM
ROWM A TUBTIN,
fconmi 1 1
f, A llnU lIl'K-k.
Uii.mUIII KO. "H
.VtUirney aiul Otunloriit Law.
WUI .tlr IB .lt ! r .iirfuf tt.
lwi Mt.uj. tuiuiitii;. iM.u.Ui K.uotr.""
Q M. 1IAMUY,
k ' . i DENTIST,
Krvirw Dull tti.
Tliiioue No. 4.
IU. B. RIDDLE,
T.rioriovtitti fctur oJiiuilii'. ouboon
J7ll IfbKUl Ki. OKKOON
Attorney at Law,
KoontlAI. MrU.r IH.Ik.. KosKHUUil. hi.
4WHii.IIIim lirlorK III. f.H. I .hii ! Ofli i'
tluTii ru-w aiiiH-mlty.
Ijiio Itwj.iViir V H. I--''I Oiln e.
Northern Pacific ftailroaJ Company.
Am ii'lliui lb kit" to nil -ii n'a F.i-l .n
ball tba r'ualf r't.
1). S K. HrifK,
Local Annul Nu. iMaiau'i iminlini;.
SRA BROWN, M. D
oMlltC, HM Ji:km.li HIr. ot, at r.
I'lnurvnl Mr. J. Illrcr.
L.. IILLWH. M. L).,
Sureim and Ilomooopathio
aJrVltlfHili 'tUaHi a inrtllv.
STRICTLY PIRST-CLASS. f
URB. D. C. M'lCI.Al.l.KN, J'rui.
BtADWAaiEBs roa tuveluts kss.
Lrw, Fine SamptS Knolnn.
ftes'Biu tn anil From Trains.
'.argot ami Flnfut Airtment
ovc ilirnuKtit to wowlmrR
Aim) a compli to llnuot choii'i i-,
TOBACCOU AND CIO A US
All kinds of Country Produce
TORS. N. BOYD
Balm of Figs.
Any one winhing to piirchuuo "Ilului of
figs" can do so by calling on or ml
drsdelog , Mini. Anmis Uki ki k ,
602 Chhb R., Knee-burg, Or.
i New Store I
Staple and Fancy
Country Produce Bought and Sold
TAYLOR & WILSON BLOCK
and More Coming
Call and Examine our Mammoth stock.
NHW STORK I
The People's Store
I. ABRAHAM, Prop'r.
A complete Hue of
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots & Shoes,
PurnishinK Goods, Hats, Caps, Capes, Jackets,
and a tine line of Millinery Goods.
KverythiiiK New, purchased
manufacturers, especially for the Fall Trade.
Call and exaimiuc Goods and Prices.
Health is Wealth !
Pure Fresh Drugs
A. C. MARSTERS & CO.
And With Dispatch.
A Full Line of Patent fledicines and
in Prices of 1
$75 Bed Room
J4;S " "
zj-0 " "
A Kiue Line of Chairs, formerly $1.50, now 1.00.
Now is the time to get Big Values.
Call, examine and be convinced.
Alexander & Strong.
New Qoodsl j
KVKRYTHING NKW I
for Cash direct from Eastern
Suit for $35
" ' 2T.50
" " 2 5
A Flour Trust.
Mr. Thoma A. Mclntyre viaiiad Li
land recently for the pnrpoaa of rntiiiK
tha all of forlRn Htockholilflra in atiltir g
tliallini flour rnilta of llio United
8latalnto a traM. Tl.ii o.j-rt of tlio
iroatla to control Ihn ou'put of braa
atofTa anil rcgnlat ricca. Tin pfople
of th Unllfl'l Htatr liava U-cn patitut
on ler the control of manufactured yta
docta dy a combioation of rapiial. An
dvanco in tlio price of irnn and uteri, of
Unpen oil, glucoae and of the inai.y
other artlclee which bav fallen on''r
the control of trutl ornni.jti inn liai
len tolf ratfd, partly ber.aune of tliu
difTicuIt ien in the Kay of the ubjclion
of nil Ji c lou of audi omhiiiaiiooa to
law, and partly in the hoe that trtinta
would fall of tbeir own HflKht. Tiine
baa aei-mfd t he aorne ground for '.r.e
hno that the cnormoua capitHlizatlon
involved in form inn a truot would piove
too heavy a weight to carry. The pttiila
that are gaihi'ird Into A Imai ornriz
tion are in mont cases purchaHed at
prict-a above their vuhie an separate In
veatirii'iiU. The C'hicnKo News de
scribe the method of f irin g trut as
A ajnilicAto bu)8 a num'.icr t(iluoKe
pi. iiis, only one of hiih earns an
tiling, tapitalizos thuiu tit tto and a
half lin.es what they cost , ur.d tlio ajx It
rocs booming. Acotbcr hyudiralo hnys
op at liberal prices a n umber of imn,
steel and railroad properties, only one ol
whirh onrna a dividcnJ. It cpitdljcs
the Towrtii lit twice what tb(-y Vst,
and I In- stock ia eagerly tvjiight attnd
yanciii prices. A lt of paBergir elu
Tator fact'jiics, which have been liinj
money for five year, are put into a Com
bination, capitalized for twice what tbry
coat, find the abx-k goes to a premium.
The tin pinto trills combine lire capital
ized for eotiietbing more tl.an tviiro tbe
ibrl pi ices which the combiners pay
for them, and people cti'l buy the
shares ft euoiib. The Unseed Oil
Truet.on the yerge of hankruptcr, buje
up aonio indepenilent iniils, increaPus iu
capital to IXI.OIM.OOO, a'id atnrlH o(T witn
It would seem ceilain to onn not
versed in the inys'.eriei of trust rain i
uient that properties lioiibt at a bih
price, and sold in the form ofstx-ltor
scares at twice or three linis toa pur
chasing price woui 1 fjil to piy dividend
on the Innate 1 vaiuia. it n triut pro
jector were to pUce In schutnn before a
capitalist without examples of what has '
been done r.y other trusts it wool ! re
ceive scant consideration. It ts not
reasonable to suppoeo a sinlo manage
ment could get dtvideudi out of proper
ties that barely paid expenses urn.tr m
dividusl msnagement sufficient to pay
Interest on three times the capital act
ually invented. Hut the demand for
shares in Irosts indicates that there
must lie money in them. Tho trust
having control of the market for its
product, au 1 also, t) an ex'etit the mar
ket for raw material and labor, reduces
cost of production and increspej receipts
from the sale of products.
The labor of I ho country elands the
oss attending a reduction in w.ioj mi d
n the labor foice, ai:i tho conennu r
stands the loss retultiux fiun: tbe in
creased price of the article produced by
the trust. The 'orabiner" as the trust
schemers arc called, mako enormous
It is hardly to the credit of the Fedcr-
sl Ciovernment that uith a Uw to work
with which the Supreme Court of the
United States ha declared constitution.
al no serious attempt has been made to
bring these industrial trusts into court.
The law which tha murt held to be
sufficient to dissolve the railroad agree
ment to maintain prices would reach
other trusts if it were applied.
The combination of the (lour mills of
the country nnder ono management may
prove the last straw to break the camel's
back. The combination will fix the
price of wboat and the price of tlour.
The wheat grower will have no market
for his wheat except the Flour Trust,
and the consumer of Hour will have to
pay the price for Hour tuo trust may de
mand. There must be an end some
where to this kind of squeeze.
Assuming that American exports for
the present mouth will not fall below
average I'eceuiour expoiis, ute ew
York Suu places American export of
domestic inerclmuJUa for 18'JS at 1,
200,000,00a. The world's high-water
murk for exports was made by Cheat
Hritaiu in lS'.lO, when they reached 1,
20,757 ,0-13. Hritich exports for the
present year are, with the month of
i December to be henid from, placed at
$1,140,000,000. Iu these eight years the
United States has gone up from 8-15,
900.003 to II, 200,000,000, and tireat
Dritain has gone down from 1,280,i58,'
045 to 11,140,000,000. Sudi results may
not be a fair test of the relative merits of
the respective commercial policies of the
two nations, but they should at least
suggest caution as to the abandonment
ol a policy under which we have ac
compllahed so much. Oreat Untaln is
essentially a commercial nation. For
fifty vears foreiun trudo has been the
chief object of its legislation. Its agri
cultural iutoresta have been sacrificed to
the demands of its foreigu trade.
In tho U cited btutcs the development
of home industries has been kept S'
peclullf In view. Trodaclog everything
(hat Is necessary to comfortable e, list
ener, foreign trade has been left to cars
for itsflf. The present proportions of
our export trade ars a natural growth.
The time cams wbeo we prodursd mors
than ws fjiild consume. After sopplr
log our own wants, lbs balaoce ha
beoo sent abroad. While war exports
have Wo steadily increasing, oar iu
ports have fallen off. The estimate,
with one month yet ti hear from, Is that
the exress of exports over imports will
for this year he about $COO,OCO,(K0. ,
Some weeks ago Ivdward Atkinson
said that l .nrope could not stand anoth
er such J ear as 1H97. The large bslanre
against Korops in 18'J7 was paid io Urys
part with American locaritiee, hut this
resource is being rapidly exhausted.
What will be tho effect of soother cat
for t'WO.OOO.OOO of gold T If foreign com
merce were simply ao exchange of com
modities, Europe would b tt' ing the
better of the United States ) but as bal
ances hare to bo paid In gold, and as
the supply of gold Is limited, the United
State is getting shout $000,000,030 a
car of tbe article lo greatett demnd
throughout the civilized world.
More Chsrges Agslrut Filipinos.
Manila, Nov. 12. via. Sao Francisco,
Dec. l'J. Spanish refugees from the
north say that sfter the surrender of tbe
rown of Aparri tho insurgent formed a
parade, the central feature of which wa
a Spanish lieutenant, who was carried
along the street suspended from a ham
boo pole- On arrival at the plsza tbe
pole was placed upon two forked sticks
and a squad of rebels proreaded to terror
ize their helpless victim or ehootlng as
ilosa to his head as possible withoot
wounding him. When the unforfoits
man was unconicions ith terror the
precession moved on again.
Another story is told of a Spanish offi
cer being confined in a cell with bis
hatvig lied liehind b is back snd om
pel'ed lo eat the portions of food allotted
to liitn Iroin (he floor of the cell.
S'lll another tefugte elates lhat be
cause he threw corns papers, hcb he
diJ not wish tbe rebels to hare, into a
ce.Fpool, the natives, upon bearing of it,
dropped him into the bole and compelled
him to recover tha papers, after which
he was paraded through the streets for
hours. Tbe Spanish priests who were
captured faied somewhat better.
The natives indigoaotly deny thesi si-
ezntions, and tbeir newspapers retaliates
by printing horrible stories of atrocities
practiced by the Spaniards before tbe
surrender of Msnils.
Senor Palermo, president of the I'ili
pi assembly, is raid to have cabled a
ong messa4 to Madrid a few days ago.
to tbe efiest that if Spain would guaran
tee autonomy and others reform mess
ores tbe whole country would euppor
Sptnieb tule in preference to any other
form of foreign intervention.
Aguinaldo has seen fit to remove the-et-mbsrgo
upon Americans, and basis
sued an order granting the light to trav
el through the territory at prejeut held
by tbe revolutionary government to all
foreigner, excapt Spaniard, so long at
they tie unaimtd.
The present uoplenant watlm is
having its effect upan the health ol the
American troops, hundred ,of whom ore
snllering from cramps a'id chill
Mvnaioned bv the damrness of
An oroer has beeu issued, uom-jelliug
dical practitioners to report all caseem
of smallpox under their notice t j ibe au
thorities, iu order tnat they mao be
promptly removed lo the pesthouse, ow-
tothe continuance otoeaths which
have occurred in private hovses through
out the city.
Kt. Helens Mist : Amend the rosd law
80 that one-half the amount now levied
should be raised, and make that payable
iu each. Then have all roads made and
epaircd by contract, according to plans
aud specifications, and let to tbe lowest
responsible bidder. No other system
will give so much for the money. No
othei syeteni will insure good roads for
all seasons of tbe year.
Fendleton East Oregonian: What
right have we to sell the rtmippinee
with their 0,000,000 of people to Jspan
or any other nation? It we sell the is
lands the sale will inclnde tbe people
of course. The American people are
not in favor of selling tbe islands, now
that they are under the American flag.
Independence Enterprise: Vest, as
usual, succeeded in making a fool of
himnelf il ui in j the first days of the
toria Hudet: Uucle Sam would
rejoice if he could find a new sacretary
of war in his Christmas stocking.
Woodburn Independent: Brewers are
iirotestioK sgaiust the war tax of a do.-
lar a. barrel on beer. That should be
the last tax abolished.
Mrs. J. II. Shupe is local represents
tivefor the popular Viavi remedies
Auy ono desiring any of these remedies
will please call on her at her home or ad
drees her at Roseburg, Oregon.
All our goods are new and ol tbe latest
styles. No shopworn goods on band at
the Boss Store.
EVILS OP CHAIN LETT F.RS.
Some of the Possible Con.rquencs
The receipt not long'sloce of one of
thoee ro-rallcd chain letters, rrinestiug
the cotitrlhntion of 10 cents for the ts
lief of the Seventr first volnnteers, start
ed the grsy matter of my cerebral hemi
sphere into activity, sajs letter to the
Brooklyn Times, snd notwithstanding i
the fact that inch a worthy object ought I
lo enlist a prompt responso from every
lo. American, yet I could not repress
(!. .itiery, Doct thisIMiw UnrJcrblll, of
w York ci'y, ho flgnres as the pro
motor of tut scheme, realize the burden
of woe and misery she is about to inflict
on mankind? Bhe ill perhaps pardon
ns if we are rude enough to inquire into
the result of her plan. I suppose that
even among this patriotic people there
re. some who woold be unwilling to
spend s hard-earned dime upon the Seventy-first
TulanteeM, so let ui assume
that of every fjur letters sent out, two of
(hem eventually repose onsnswered st
(he tottcm of the waste Laiket. Unde
these circomstsuces the first reply
would bring but two letters, tie lecond
would bring four letters, the third, foorth
fifth, and aittb would bring 8, 1C, 32,
and 01 respectively, snd up to that time
Miss Underbill would have received 120
letters. Uow many will receive if tbe
series goes on uninterrupted to 100
terms? This is a case of geometrical
If full this sum would be ,53o,4j4,
OOO.OOO.OOO.OOO.OOO.OOO.OOO.COT. Truly a
reepectable number. If each letter
brings a dime, tbe Stventr-first volun
teers will b able to live in opulence for
the rest of their days.
I fear it msy ho difficult to realize the
significance of so large a number, so let
us make a few comparisons. The popu
lation of tbe world is said to be less than
1.400.000.000. so. dividing the above
number by this, we find that each in
habitant, man, woman and child, heath
en, Mohammedan and Christian, will
i have to contribute 18 multiplied by 10
raised to tbe 20th power number f f
dimes for tbe relief ol the Seveuty-firet
volunteers. Suppose Miss Underhi
put her letters in one pile, as she re
ceives them, how high would they reach?
When pressed tight there would
abont 45 letters to tbe inch, 540 pei foot,
aud 2,851,200 per mile. Dividing the
total number of letters by this we find
the pile would reach abont 830 molt!
plied by 10 raised to tbe 21st power
mi lee. An express train going a mile a
minute would travel 52o,bUU miles a
year, yet to travel tbe length of oar
col urn it would require in round num
bers 17. multiplied by 10 ra'ned to tbe
17th pow er yeers. Light travels
miles per second, or 5,870,125,000,000
per year, and dividing tbe length of our
file of letters by this we see that 151,344
800,000 years would elapse after a ray of
light ctarted from one end ere it re.cbed
tbe other. ...
Suppose 10J clerks were hired to count
tbe dimes at tbe rate of four per second
for 10 hours a day, and f 10 days a year.
Together they would ouut 4.404,000,000
dimes a year, but it would Uke them
5508 multiplied by 10 raised to ths Ii.h
power years to finish their task, and that
is according to the eilimate ol astrono
mers many times the entire probable
duration ol '.ho solar syetem.
Sjppose theaa letters, iustead of being
placed in one pile should be packed as
loeely as possible in the form ot a
phere, how large a body would they
make? Letters of ordinary note sua
would average perhaps 42J0 par cubic
feet or 023 multiplied by 10 raised to the
12th power per cubic mils, ins entire
volume occupied would then by 4 multi
plied oy 10 raise J to the llih power
cubic miles. Jow the volume ol our
earth is but 20 multiplied by 10 raised to
the 10th power cubic miles, so this
phere would be 15,0(53 times ai large as
the earth. The volume of ail th9 plan
ets combined is 2234 times that of the
earth. Therefore, our package cf letters
would make seven solar systems, exclu
sive 01 tue SUn. vaue more, a;iyiJo;re
be letters were burned as fist as receiv
edto prevent accumulation, what would
he the result? The ash of one letter
would weigh about one-thirtieth of an
ounce, so mat you.uw ieur uuiu
. ... i i
maVa one ton of ash. ben all the
letters are burned there will have ac
cumulated 2641 multiplied by 10 raised
to the 2lst power torn of ash?s, offenug
serious obstruction to uavigatiou in the
harbor, for since the mass (quito a diftir
eul thing from volume) of earth i but 0
multiplied bv 10 raised to the 21et power
tone, this ash heap would be 440 timee
the mass ot the entire earth, bince tue
orabined mass of all the planets is 445.6
times that of the earth, our asli heap
would make another solar system.
The contemplation of our earth aud all
the planets manufactured tuto paper au l
again turned into an ash heap for us to
live upon is not pleasant, ana it is com
torling to think there are htill among us
enough people witli sufficient common
sense t ) throw chaiu letters iuto the fire
ami aiva the world from such a direful
"Here's an article iu the paper,", siid
Mrs. Feck, indignantly, "that says that
in Formosa a wifo costs i. " H.
anewored Mr. Peck thoughtlully, "there
mi. it ha wives that would be worth
The Russian Closed Door.
Mr. I'liirottt tho Aiin'riran ex minis
ter tu.Siam, recently declared that un
less the Unite I States should join Ureal
Britain and Japan in forcing Kntiia,
Franci and !"rmarv to nulntnifl the
open door in the piovinces they have
leased from China, tho greater part of
China would r doted ugninst American
trade. The action of tho Kusslnn gov-
' ernmei.t in placing onli-rs in this coun
try for ma'erlals to he mod in the con
struction of the Trans-Kiherinri railway
does not indlcafo any pnrpoio on th
part of the Uufnian government tn rlo
its ports against American products.
Mr. liarrctt's Oriental imaii ation has
evidently been csnght by the phrase,
'open door." lit dots not recm to re
alize that an open Uor may lead into
aclosed rntrket. tireat I'ritain osten
tatiously opns the door into her Asiatic
market in full confidence that hrr cou
trol of transportation routes will, with
her facilities for manufacturing, enable
ber to hold the nuriteU against all com
petitors. Kusi. knowing tliat her fa
cilities) for manufacturing are inferior to
thos of Feveral other nations, imposes
duties on the i ro.l ; t-i of .!! foreign na
tions. It is not clear that oncj policy
more uafulli-'li than tho other.
Great I'ritain will close the door to her
Asiatic trade preserves the moment she
is convinced that it is to her interest lo
do so. Uusia will open the dorr when
she Gnds hf r industries in a conlition to
compete aeiinst the wcr'd.
Ex-Minis'er Barrett, 'in hi letters.
from the Orient describing the (immense
trade that invites American enterprise,
J veils upon th importance of offering
goods at low prices. He Fays truly that
there is a large trade open to I he nations
which cin, for oueca'ist or another,
pi ice its i roilucta iu the Oriental market
at prnes ht low those now prevailing.
Mr. Birrett names the conditions upon
which tho Oriental market can be
gained, and leaves the tak of cheap
production to the American miuufaclur-
...... . i t. .i ,: . (
er. itnoni uouoi iiicre are ni.ea ui
goods in which Americans can undersell
all competitors. We re producing iron
aud steel at ra'cs which enable us to
sell our product in tho British market.
It ould seem our policy, with this
growing power ot etiejp prouuciion, io
ebtaMisli friendly relations with all na
tious. Thin talk about a combination
of nations to fores other natious to vdopt
a certain commercial policy is silly.
China and India may be subjugated by
the force method, hut Russia, Fiance
and Germany would only laiijh at the
is the time. to save money by buying
your good at th:i' Hoscbnrg Novelty ,.
Cash Store. In bnvin? three pairs of
shoes you can Sive eiioiish to buy anoth
r pair, iia ciotinng we can suve vu
from 2 to 4 on ;i euit. rail millinery,
loJiks and capei-, all sold at closing out
... i ... . ii
prices. .iis:uieiy csobioij ouu van
nd be convinced.
It wa? ol minutes before dinner
when iittle Fred ir.ipiired:
'Mamma, have I he n bal.today?"
Yes, Freddie, vny had in.lceJ."
"Dj yen think yo M s rid me to bed
without any scpjer'."
"I have a great mind to."
"Well, mammi1, 1 wUh you would let
mo know now.sj tint I c.iu tell bow
much dinuer to et." Piek M) Up.
How comes it, Bridget, that I see
you here drinking tha brandy that I had
caved for the mince pies?" "I didn't
know you was hre, mum," was the
hood is tun
Why should women tie
compelled to suffer sim
ply because mey aic
U'hv is it that the
source of their hiRlust joys is at the same
time the cause of their greatest wretched
ess? The very attributes which make it
possible for women to be happy wives and
fnothera also render them liable to the ut
most physical misery and pain.
The sufferings of body and mind caused
by some weakness of the distinctly feminine
organs are so almost universal among wo
men that the question might well be asked:
" Is this Nature's punishment for the cruna
of being a woman?"
The true answer is No! These sufferings
re neither natural nor necessary. They
would not exist if the organism w as healthy.
No woman ought to endure such troubles.
There is no need of it. Dr. Pierce's l-'avnr-ite
Prescription is a perfect and positive
cure for feminine weakness and i;sease.
It gives health and strength to the spe
cial organs and nerve-centres: heals inflam
mation; stops weakening drains; promotes
functional regularity, aud restores the nor.
mal, vigorous and painless condition which
Nature intended. .
It is the ouly medicine of its kind In
vented by an educated and experienced
physician. It is the only medicine which
make baby's coming safe and compara
Any woman who would like to know
more about this medicine and about her
own physicial make up should send 31 one
cent stsmps to Dr. K. V. Tierce, Huflalo,
N. Y., to pay the cost of mailiutr onv on an
absolutely fiee copv of his thousand page
initiated book. "The People's Common
Sense Medical Advi -ei;" or, ,l stamps for
sure an'i permanent cute for tonstipa
tion is Pr. Pierce Pellets, fine " Pellet"
is gcntl laxative, two a mild cathartic.