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About Polk County observer. (Monmouth, Polk County, Or.) 1888-1927 | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1904)
Oregon Historical Society
DALLAS, POLK COUNTY, OREGON, MARCH 11, 1904
Well It Feels Like Spring Time
and from all appearances it
HUB CLOTHING COMPANY'S STORE will show
vou that thev are well supplier with all the best grade
These goods are absolutely
has also put in a full and complete stock of men's and
boy's shoes and for style and durablity they cannot be
beat. You certainly would not use j'ourself right to
buy Clothing, Overcoats, Shoes, Hats, trunks, Suit Case
or any furnishing goods before looking over this large
new stock. Hoping to see 'ou and your friends.
R. JACOBSON 8c CO.
G. W. HOLLISTER, Manager.
UGLOW BLOCK DALLAS, ORE.
A new and complete line of Wall Paper, Paints, Oils and Glass.
All sorts of Stains and Wood Finishes. Painters' and Paper
Pictures, Mouldings, and Pictures framed to order. Painting,
wood finishing, room decorating and sign lettering done. Satis
faction guaranteed on all work.
If you are thinking of doing
No charge for estimates
You Can Get Your
If You Buy Your Groceries
of Loughary and
THE VERY BEST of NEW G00D5
ARRIVING BY EVERY FREIGHT.
prices are right and
All Goods are Guaranteed
PHONE NO. 44
INQUIRIES ADOUT OREGON
Travel Turns to State Homeseekers
Becoming Informed Before
"We receive an average of about 25
letters daily making inquiries about
the Northwest," said R. M. Hall, ad
vertising agent of the O. E. & N., dis
cussing the prospect for heavy travel
throughout the next two months while
the low- one-way rate is in effect.
"More people are seeking information,
and the tone of the letters denotes de
cision to action, the writers wishing
to be so familiarized with merits of
different localities as to practically de
termine upon a suitable place for se
curing a home.
"The arrival of those who were
ready o start at the inauguration of
the rates is pretty good evidence of the
flood of travel that will pour into the
Pacific Northwest, and from advance
information at hand it is apparent
that the state of Oregon will receive a
large increase in population as a
Falls City School Report.
FALLS CITY, Or., March 5-The
report of the Falls City public school
for the month beginning February 1
and ending February 20, is as follows :
Number enrolled, 131; average daily
attendance, 116 ; tardy, 9; number of'
visitors, 28 ; neither absent nor tardy, 1
51. The teachers are H. C. Seymour,
Lydia Campbell, Mrs. C. L. Hopkins
and Miss Jessie Bryant.
ACKER'S DTSPEPSIA TABLETS art
sold on a positive guarantee. Cures heart
burn, raising of the food, distress after
eating or any form of dyspepsia. Oae
little tablet gives immediate relief. 2f
ct and SO eta. Belt & Cherrtngton
Dal la Orsfon
must be so, for a call at the
and workmanship of
Clothing and lop
Overcoats of the Fam
ous II. 8 & M make
hat certainly would
suit any man or boy.
This Famous Brand
of Goods is full tailor
and sold on a guarantee
and we will safely say
that no tailor could fit
or suit you any better
Al. This enterprising firm
any papering or painting
on labor or material..
REBEKAHS AT FALLS CITY
Magnolia Lodge, No. 140, Instituted
With Large Membership Last
Magnolia Eebekah Lodge, No. 140,
was instituted at Falls City last Fri
day evening by Mrs. Ora Cosper,
secretary of the Eebekah Assembly of
Oregon, acting as instituting officer.
The officers of the new lodge were in
stalled by the District Deputy Presi
dent, Mrs. J. E. Sibley, assisted by the
officers of the Dallas lodge. After the
installation ceremonies, an elaborate
supper was served. About fifty mem
bers of Almira Lodge, No. 26, of this
city, were present.
The officers of the new lodge are:
Mrs. Henry Waller, noble grand;
J. C. Talbott, vice grand ; Miss Jessie
Bryant, past noble grand ; Mrs. J. C.
Talbott, secretary; Mrs. Zim Hin
shaw, treasurer; Miss Pearl Bryant,
warden ; Miss Bertha Frink, con
ductor; Mrs. Henry Wright, inside
guardian ; Mrs. G. M. Tice, outside
guardian ; Mrs. William Milligan,
chaplain ; Ralph Ford, R. S. N. G. ;
Mrs. S. H. Tetherow, L. S. N. G. ; Mrs.
J. E. Ford, R. S. V. G. ; Mrs. William
Ellis, L. S. V. G.
This is the fourth lodge the Dallas
ladies have instituted, the others be
ing at Salem, Independence and "Mc
Coy. The new lodge at Falls City
begins its career under the most
favorable conditions, and a Eteady
and healthy growth is anticipated.
Try Observer legal blanks.
SICK HEADACHE ABSOLUTELY an.
permanently lured by using Moki Tea.
A pleasant herb drink. Cures constipation
and indigestion, makes you eat, siosp,
work and happy. Satisfaction guaranteed
or money back. 2S eta, and SO eta Bel'
Cbarrlngtoc, Dallas, Oregon.
Curtis Baker and Gilbert McCabe
Meet Instant Death at
While thawing dynamite preparatory
to blasting stumps at Burton's hop-
yard, two miles north of Independence,
Saturday morning at 8 o'clock, over
100 pounds of dynamite exploded, kill
ing Curtis Baker and Gilbert McCabe,
young men of 22 and 18 years respec
tively, of Independence. The bodies
were torn to pieces, almost beyond
recognition, and members of the
bodies were hurled 120 feet. The legs
of both were torn off at the knees.
The shed at the place of thawing
was shattered to splinters and hurled
200 yards. The earth was torn up for
several feet around to a depth of four
feet. In a house 50 yards away the
windows and doors were shattered. A
woman and child in the house were
The young men were accustomed to
blasting and had been repeatedly
warned. No blame is attached to any
one. Baker was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Baker, of Independence.
McCabe had no relatives here.
Curtis Baker and Gilbert McCabe
were out on the Burton farm, where
Baker was at work blasting stumps
for Burton. They toad there 100 pounds
of dynamite in two boxes, and placed
some of this in hot water for the pur
pose of thawing it out. The water was
probably too warm, and as a result
the dynamite exploded, and the boys
were instantly killed.
The shock of the explosion was very
distinctly felt in Dallas, Salem, and
even as far away as McCoy and Perry
dale. Windows were rattled, and
many people thought the shock was
Young McCabe was left an orphan
a short time ago by the death of his
father, and had a tile factory at Inde
pendence. He was down visiting
Baker Saturday morning and was
not at work.
Baker had been dynamiting for
different people around Independence
and it is thought became careless to a
certain extent. It was only a miracle
that two other men were not killed, as
they had been working with the dyna
mite, and one of these started to run
down to ys'here the boys were, when he
was called back by Mr. Burton, who
wanted him to help him at something
else for a few moments.
The funeral services over the re
mains of the unfortunate young men
were held from the Presbyterian
church in Independence, Sunday
afternoon. Interment was made in
the Odd Fellows' cemetery. A large
gathering of friends followed the pro
cession to the cemetery, and many
floral offerings were left on the grave
as a token of the general respect felt
for the memory of the victims.
MACHINERY IS ARRIVING
Carpenters Are Remodeling Building
for Dallas Ice Factory.
Machinery for the Dallas ice factory
is now arriving, and the Portland firm
that is supplying the plant expects to
ave it all shipped before April 1. The
large boiler for the power-house is
here, and will be placed in position as
soon as the building is ready -to re
The old Pioneer barn on Main street
is being completely remodeled, and
the carpenters are making good pro
gress in their work. The large shed
on the north side of the building has
been torn down and hauled away, and
the row of box-stalls in the rear will
be the next to go. The main building
is being thoroughly overhauled and
will present a substantial appearance
hen finished and ready for occu
J. J. Fidler, who is putting in the
plant, expects to have everything in
readiness to begin operations on May
He is negotiating with H. V.Gates
for a water supply and expects to
manufacture ice from the clear, spark
ing water of Canyon Creek. He is
daily receiving assurance of patronage
from towns along the Yamhill and
West Side divisions of the Southern
Pacific railroad, and will doubtless
nd it necessary to operate the factory
to its full capacity during the coming
Tom King Dead.
Thomas C. King, aged about 50
years, the faithful colored man well
known to all old Salemites, and who
was for so long employed by the
family of the late E. S. Wallace, died
at the Schindler place in Polk county,
two or three milea below Salem, on
Friday, March 4. Tom had been at
his land claim near Beaver, Tilla
mook county, and had returned only
the day before. His death was very
sudden, due to heart failure. Deceased
came to Oregon from Tennessee to
work for the Wallace family about
fifteen years ago. Salem Statesman.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money If It
fails to cur. E. W. Grove's slgnatur
la on each box, lie.
TEMPERANCE MEN NOMINATE
Complete County Ticket Placed In
the Field by Polk County
The Polk County Prohibitionists
held a mass convention at the court
house last Saturday aiid nominated a
ticket to be submitted to the voters at
the coming June election. County
Chairman O. H. Cobb presided over
the deliberations of the convention,
with George A. Forbes, of Monmouth,
as secretary. The local option amend
ment was indorsed, and pledges of
financial aid for the campaign work
were taken. The ticket nominated is
State Senator D. M. Metzger, a
member of the faculty of Dallas
Eepresentative J. E) Fawk, of Oak
Commissioner T. J.Pettis, of Mon
mouth. County Judge J. El'' Shepard, of
Sheriff William Miller, of Dallas.
Clerk O. S. Clarke, of Dallas.
Treasurer Jacob Ehodabarger, of
Falls City. v
Assessor A, N. Poole of Monmouth
School Superintendent G, A. Forbes
Surveyor William Lee, of Bridge
Coroner Dr. W. S. Cary, of Dallas.
William Miller was elected chair
man of the County Central Committee,
LINE NEARINQ COMPLETION
Twenty-Five Miles of , Wire Used In
Dallas and Luckiamute Tele
Frank Butler writes the Observer
as follows : Connection of the Falls
City, Dallas & Lewisville Telephone
Company will be made next Saturday.
i wenty-nve miles or .line are now
ranged for. When complete, con
nection with King's Valley and Pedee
is assured. The main lines are : Falls
City to' Lewisville; Falls City to
Dajlas ; J. H. Burns to Dallas ; Frank
Smith's to Bridgeport and Dallas.
Allotment of committer on telephone
lines : Falls City to J. H .Burns, A, B.
Brown; Falls Citv to Yoakum's. I'. K,
Hubbard HPnrn' V Ratline aoliOOt1
house, C. C. Gardner; Guthrie school-
house to Dallas, II. L. Fenton ; Lewis-
ville and Burns' to Frank Smith's
and Yoakum's, J. M. Staats and J. J,
Saturday, March 12, is the last day
for entry on the lower scale. Sub
scription of $15 can be paid to any
member of the committee, or to
Rain Delays Work.
Messrs. Marsh and Smith were com
pelled, on account of extreme wet
weather, to lay off for a few days from
their work in Polk county. They had
been cutting oak wood for use at the
handle factory, the wood being shipped
here by car. Newberg Graphic.
When you can't cat break
fast, take Scott's Emulsion.
When you can't eat bread
and butter, take Scott's
Emulsion. When you have
been living on a milk diet and
want something a little more
nourishing, take Scott's
To get fat you must eat
fat. Scott's Emulsion is a
great fattener, a great
Those who have lost flesh
want to increase all body
tissues, not only fat Scott's
Emulsion increases them all,
bone, flesh, blood and
For invalids, for con
valescents, for consumptives,
for weak children, for all
who need flesh, Scott's
Emulsion is a rich and com
fortable food, and a natural
Scott's Emulsion for bone,
!:sh, blood and nerve.
We will send
a free sample.
Be sure that this picture
In the form of label if on
the wrapper of every bottle
of Emulsion you buy.
scon & BOWNE.
409 Pearl SL, N. Y.
50c and ?1 all drugjtsts.
Loss of Flesh
FOR A CLEAN TOWN
Dallas City Council Is Devoting Its
Time to Discussion of Sewer
The city council met in regular
session Monday evening, and disposed
of a large amount of routine business.
In the absence of the Mayor, the
meeting was called to order by Presi
The finance committee reported
favorably upon the quarterly reports
of the Auditor and City Treasurer,
and the reports were accepted and
Claims against the city were ordered
paid as follows :
F. H. Museott, freight, etc
J J Williams, salary
J E Eichter, labor
J M Grant, salary and fees
City Treasurer, int on bonds. . .
Johnson Lumber Co., lumber. .
Oscar Hayter, atty police court
M D Ellis, electric lights
Communications from sewer manu
facturers were read and referred to
the fire and water committee.
Walter Coy appeared in person and
by J. L. Collins, his attorney, and
made objection to the apportionment
and assessment of the cost of the side
walk in front of lot 3, block 19, claim
ing that there is already a good and
sufficient walk in front of the property.
The objections were overruled and the
cost of the improvement was assessed
to the property.
The Auditor was instructed to notify
all persons in interest that the council
contemplates the passage of an ordi
nance requiring tno construction or a
regulation sidewalk on the east side
of Jefferson street, between Ash street
and Clay street, and that objections
and remonstrances to the proposed
improvement will be heard on March
21, 1904, at 7 :30 o'clock p. m.
E. C. Kirkpatrick was granted the
reasonable use of the east half of
Main street in front of his property,
between Mill street and Oak street, for
the storage of building material ; also,
the privilege of using the streets in
the removal of the Chinese wash house.
On motion of Belt, the council ad
journed to meet Monday, March 14, at
7:30 p. m., for the purpose of con
sidering the matter of sewerage.
Pioneer Dallas Merchant.
A recent number of the Oregonian
contained a half-tone portrait of Hon.
J. D. Lee, acting secretary of the
Portland Board of Trade and a pioneer
merchant of Dallas. Accompanying
the picture was the following brief
sketch: "Joseph D. Lee was the
Dallas agent for The Oregonian for
20 -years, being appointed in 1870,
shortly after having been appointed
postmaster of the Dallas office. After
three years in that office ho conducted
a general merchandise establishment.
He was elected a Eepresentative to the
Oregon State Legislature from Polk
County in 1878, and in 1880 was elected
to the State Senate from the same
county. In 1881 he was elected joint
State Senator from Polk and Benton
Counties. From 1894 to 1898 Mr. Lee
was assistant to C. H. Hill, Municipal
Court Clerk in Portland. In the
Winter of 1897 and Spring of 1898 he
went East, where he represented the
city of Portland as an outfitting point
for Alaska. He was reading clerk of
the Senate during the special session
of 1898 and the regular session of
1899. On April 1, 1899, Mr. Lee entered
upon the duties of superintendent of
the Oregon State Penitentiary, which
office he held for four years. He
moved to Portland last November and
was recently elected assistant secretary
of the Portland Board of Trade."
A Series of Mishaps.
The Sheridan and Grand Ronde
mail carrier had quite an experience
this week. Monday afternoon, while
he was going up to Grande llonde, he
got on to the grade just above Willa-
mina and found that part of the bank
had caved in, and he had to unhitch
his horses and run his buckboard out
by hand and go back around by the
Savage hill. When he was returning,
his doubletrees broke twico and he
did not reach Sheridan until 11 o'clock
that night. Tuesday evening, when
returning, his pack horse laid down
and when he got off the horse he was
riding to get the pack horse up, his
riding horse ran off and ho had to
chase it about a mile to catch it
Death of Ed. N. Edes.
Edward N. Edes, for six years Re
corder of the City of Salem, died
Saturday afternoon in Oakland, Cali
fornia. He was a son of George A.
Edes, a pioneer of Oregon, who served
several terms ' as Clerk of Marion
county. He was a member of the Odd
Fellows, Elk3 aod Ancient Order
United Workmen Lodges, and was
prominent in political affairs. He
left a wife and son, and one sister,"
Mrs. Henry W. Meyers, of Salern. The
remains were brought to Salem for
EXPERIENCE 13 THE BEST teacher.
Use Acker's English Remedy In any
cane of coughs, cold or croup. Should It
fall to tlve Immediate relief money re
funded 25 eta. and SO eta. Belt & Cher
rtngton. DaJlaa. Oregon.
Krebs Brothers' Polk County Hop
Farm Will Be Among the
Largest in Oregon.
The Krebs Brothers, with a party of
hands, came up from Salem this week
and are at work on the Murphy farm.
It is the purpose of the Krebs Bro
thers to plow the entire place this
spring and set a good portion of it in
hops. The acreage to be put in hops
will be governed by weather conditions
and the character of the soil as found
upon thorough investigaton. None
of the 640 acres will be allowed to lie
idle. The purchasers bought it to till,
and they will find what it is capable
of producing. The soil will be tick
led and will be made to produce hops,
wheat or oats.
If the greater portion of the place is
set to hops, it means the building of a
number more of hop-houses this
spring, and the many other buildings
necessary in conducting a large hop
yard. Already lumber has been
ordered and men are at work putting
up bunk-houses and a barn. Lumber
is being received from Falls City.
About 15'000 feet is now on the way,
and it is possible the lumber used
during the year will amount to near
The Krebs Brothers mean to con
duct the yard on the same plan as
their Marion county yard, which
means the erection of store buildings,
restaurant and lunch counter, con
cert hall, buildings for pickers, etc.
The Krebs Brothers place will re
quire a much larger number of men
and teams than they now hav.e as
soon as the weather clears up. The
new owners now have nine head of
horses and want more. Indepen
AS IN OLDEN TIMES
Traveling Salesmen Will Stage It to
Portland From Riddles, Oregon.
Traveling salesmen have com me need
to figure on the Lewis and Clark Ex
position at Portland in 1905, says
the Evening Telegram. This week a
group of prominent knights of the
handbag met in Roseburg and organ
ized the "Drummers' Overland Trans
portation Company." '
For years "Handsome" Harry Clark,
"Pap" Elder and oihor pioneer travel
ing men have been tolling of the
hardships endured by them when
railroads were unknown through this
section and tho younger men have de
cided to find out just how much truth
there is in their statements, so they
propose to ride overland from Eiddles,
Douglas County, to Portland, a
distance of 228 miles and visit the
fair. An old-time stage coach will bo
used for tho trip with J. B. Riddle, of
Biddies, Oregon, an old-time stage
driver, on the box. Following are the
officers and members of tho above
George H. Fitzgibbons, of Fisher,
Thorsen & Co., president.
H. A. Brewer, of Corbett, Failing &
Robertson Co., vice-president.
Jack Ralston, of Breyman Leather
J. R. Baldwin, of Blumauer & Hoch,
T. A. Wigman, of Blumauer-Frank
Company, assistant secretary.
P. E. T homason, of Mitchell, Lewis
& Co., treasurer.
Ed A. Baker, of Esberg-Gunst Co.,
P. D. Gilbert, of Lang & Co., route
M. F. Wright, of Roseburg, iu
charge of commissary.
J. B. Riddle, of Hotel Riddle, master
Of Fast Heart Lasted
Doctors Didn't Know
What To Do.
Dr.Miles Heart Cure and
Nervine Cured Me.
"For seven years I have been troubled
with what the doctors called a 'fast heart,'
coing at once from the usual beat to twice as
fast, which in a short time would exhaust me
terribly and only after treatment by a physi
cian it would get back to normal speed.
These attacks increased in frequency and
seve ity until December, 1901, when they
came on once a week. Each attack would
lay me up a day or more. The attack begin
ning January 13th, 1902, lasted 160 hours
(almost a week) my heart beat almost one
hundred and fifty per minute and some
times more. During this week ray physician
consulted with four other doctors, but all to no
purpose. My heart finally slowed up, and it
was then a serious question with my family
whit to do next; as for me, I was too far gone
to care much what happened. Dr. Miles' al
manac said, "write for advice" and my son
wrote, receivinjanice reply. A neighbor told
us he had used your remedies with great ben
e'it. 1 1 )okcojra.;e, began thi use of Dr.Miles'
N'e v 1 leart Curs nnd Restorative Nervine
until I had taken eleven bottles of the Heart
Cure and seven bottles of the Restorative
Nervine. 1 hid two slight attacks after I
beyin the use of your medicine the last one
lading' only thirty minutes. For more than
tnree months my heart has run without a
.lurry. I am cured, and Dr. Miles' Remedies
lid the work. I have been postmaster here
for more than ten years." M. T. Cantrell,
P. M , Frcdonia, Kansas.
All druggists sell and guarantee first bot
tle Dr. Miles' Remedies. Send for free book
on Nervous and Heart Diseases. Address
Dr. Miles' Medical Co, Elkhart, lad.
LABELING THE BIG MAP
Uncle Sam's Six-Acre Chart at the
World's Fair Is Made Up of
Every one of the 5,000 different col
lections of plants comprising the six
acre map of the United States in
growing crops at the St. Louis World's
Fair is plainly labeled. The visitors
will have no difficulty in determining
the name of a certain nlant and at a
glance may learn something of "its
origin, history and habits. In the
great map, the first of the kind ever
mado, are 819;distinct species of plant
life, and each species is plainly out
lined and labeled. This includes not
only a specimen of every plant grown
in the United States, but in the plots
bordering the map are many plants of
The map is an exhibit of the U. S.
Government and is made by the
Bureau of Plant Industry. David A.
Brodie is the superintendent in charge
and many of the plants were installed
a year or more boforeithe date of ."the
opening of the World's Fair, while
many of the plants that could not sur
vive the winter were kept in hot
houses, or the seed were not putinto
tho ground until the present spring.
The exhibit is made at a cost of $10,000.
OFFICERS WIN SUIT
Judge Says Court Has No Jurisdic
tion Over Expenditures.
J udgo Boise decided the penitentiary
injunction suit in favor of the super
intendent and warden of that institu
tion, Tuesday. J. W. Jones, a tax-,
payer, brought a suit in which he
alleged that the superintendent and
warden used public money to pur
chase money for their homes and
used public supplies in their private
families. He asked that a restraining
order bo issued and that the officers
bo required to account for the nast
transactions complained of.
Judge Boise hold that the law vests
the superintendent of the prison with
authority to purchase supplies for the
institution and that the courts have
no jurisdiction to control the expendi
ture of money for that purpose.
L. H. MoMahati, attorney " foi
plaintiff, asked permission to amend
his complaint and tho request was
Democrats Call Meeting.
Hon. J. W.' Kirkland, chairman of
the Polk County Democratic Central
Committee, has issued a call for a
meeting of the committee to be held
in the county court room in Dallas,
on Saturday, March 19, at one o'clock
p. m. The dates for holding the pri
maries and county convention will be
decided upon at this meeting.
The sidowalk from Dallas to the
Odd Fellows' cemetery was finished
by W. E. Gilbert, the contractor, Mon
day. The walk begins at the west end
of Ash street and runs along tho west
side of the county road to tho cemetery,
a distance of three-quarters of a mile.
George McBee, who owus tho lots west
of W. A. Wash's property, is building
a regulation sidewalk to fill tho gap
between the city walk and the cemetery
walk. This enterprising move on the
part of Mr. McBee, is greatly appre
ciated by the people of Dallas, as it is
now possible to walk from Main street
to the cemetery gate without stepping
on the ground.
A San Diego, Cal., woman will ex
hibit at the St." Louis Fair, butter
made in 1858. Tho butter was placed
in a spring house in that year and it
disappeared in the quick sand. It was
recently recovered and was found to
be iu a remarkably good state of pre
servation. It is now in cold storage.
E. C. Kirkpatrick visited McMinn
ville and Newberg tho first of the
week to investigate tho price and
quality of the brick to be used in his
new building. - Ho will probably place
the order with the McMinnvillo yard.
Seven thousand lineal feet or nearly
a mile and a half of platforms four
feet high are being built for the un
loading of exhibits at the St. Louis
R. E. Williams has purchased tho
Chiuese wash-house of E. C. Kirk
Patrick and will move it to his lot
north of John E. Smith's residence.
County Clerk U. S. Loughary Issued
license to wed to Frank Byerly and
Lillio Rose, Friday.
The Lewis and Clark Club will meet
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
Hollister next Tuesday afternoon.
Dull Headache, Pains In various parts
of the body Sinking at the Pit of the
Stomach, Loss of Appetite, Feverlshnese.
Pimplea or Sores are all positive evidence
of Impure blood. No matter how It be
came so, It must be purlHed In order to
obtain good health. Acker's Blood Elixir
has never failed to cure Scrofulous or
Syphilitic poisons or any other blood
diseases. It is certainly a wonderfu
remedy and we sell every bottle on posi
tive guarantee. Belt & Cherrtngton, Dal
DYSPEPSIA CAN BE CURED BT uln
Acker's Dyspepsia Tablets. One lltiu
Tablet will give Immediate relief or mon
refunded. 8old In handsome tin boxes
at 25 cents. Belt Cherrtngton. Dallaa.