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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1902)
f THE SHELVING OF
I MISS BECKY.
3 v m. oa roe.
X Copyright, in
QCTSSORS, needle, thimble and
jj tongue were unusually busy that
afternoon. The I'lnilk-o Sewing wi
dely had a reputation for promptness,
and tbe Thanksgiving box of clothing
for the "deserving poor waa not ready
" Mr. Tarkinson waa the preaident of
the Pimlico Sewing aoclety. Mm. Par-
kinaon hod alwaya been its president.
She waa a woman of the Napoleonic
order, to whom a kindly fute had at
yet brought no Waterloo. In all )
clal affairs the Tillage had tacitly ac
cepted her dictatorship aince the day
. her first huaband, Hev. Joshua iligg"
installed her aa miatreaa of the old
red brick manse among the elma. Hev.
Joshua had succumbed to heart disease
a few months after hi advent in the
village, end, although Mr. Parkinson
was only a grocer In a small way, the
good lady had ever exacted a full meed
cf honora due her former exalted posi
tion. At first the conversation waa deaul
tory in character. Hut like the prelim
inary skirmishing that uelitrs In the
real battle, it but preluded the discus
sion of matters pertaining to the gen
eral welfare of Plmllco and ita inhab
Mrs. Parkinson had something of im
portance to communicate. Sundry lit
tle hlnta and tbe bobbing of her
brad, and the pursing of her thin lips
evidenced the fuct. Even the decided
snip of Mis. Parkinaon'a scissor car
ried ita note of warning.
The president of the Pimlico Sewing
society did not seize an opportunity to
address her sister workers; like her il
lustrious prototype, she created oppor
tunities. "Mrs. Blythe Isn't coming to-day, not
beln' very well. I've bad no word from
Miss llecky, so I suppose she'll be here,
llcfore Miss llecky cornea " here she
lowered her voice impressively "I've a
word I Just want to say to the ladles
here. I haven't a thing to say against
Miss llecky, except Just this: Miss
llecky i a-gettln' along In years, and
II makes me down tick to see a womnn
of her age a-goln' on so. Why, she's 30
If she's a dny, and she's a-goin' out to
partie an' bavin' young men company
like she wasn't more than 19. I
feel like a woman o' her age ought to
have more sense than to be wearin'
bata with all kind o' flowers an' tenth-
ers on 'em. Hut, if she hasn't, why
seme one Just ought to tell her. That's
what I think."
Mrs. Parkinson had grown excited.
Her low, mysterious utterances had
risen to full oratorical crescendo. Hhe
wiped her glasses deliberately, put
them on and looked around.
Mrs. Morrow's scissors had ceased
cutting. Khe possessed only one pair
and they alwaya squeaked.
"Mis' Parkinson, ye hev Jest give ut
t'rence to what I've been a-thinkin' this
four years buck. Ilecky'll be 31 im x'
spring, 'cause I know she wuz born
the very day old Deak'n Toutelotte'a
calves died, fer I remember ex though
'iwus yest'day how the deak'n "
Mr. Morrow hud a reputation. Some
one considerately rescued the meeting
from the intricate mazes of one of her
"My mother wasn't married till she
wuz 3z, but lal she hadn't wore posies
in her bun net for so long 'fore thet
time 'she felt ez though ev'ryone in
the meetln' house wuz eyeln' her when
she wore her weddin' biinnet with a
bunch o' white flowers on it."
"I've been keerful about soyln'
anything thet might cause trouble by
comiu' to the year o' Mi' III the an'
llecky," Mrs. Iligge remarked, "but I
hev been thlnkiii fer some time thet
fer a woman clost to 10, all thut dress
In' up could scarcely be favorable In
the eyea o' the Lord. Hut I said noth
Iti' about it."
"Near 30!" old. Mr. Tracy exclaimed,
with ome cnrn; "Ilecky'll never see
30 again. She's one age to my Joe, an'
he' been married goin' on nine years
now. Why, llecky an' Jane Thompson
air the same age, an' Jane's bernwenr
ln' notbin' but gray an' brown, fer
years; a: she's gcttin to look real old,
"Hut, mother," young Mrs. Traey
said, "surely you do not think Mis
llecky looks old?"
"No; I must say llecky doe not show
her age; but shu' a-gettin' along all
the same. An' las' summer, after I saw
them red flower, I Jest niude up my
mind to speak to llecky, an' ay I:
'Don't ye think red is Jest a llttie gay
fer je'i" says I, an' she luffed. "Why,
I'm not a gra ml mother, ye know,' says
he, A grandmother! An' she not eten
keepiu' steady company ez fur ez I
know. Hut it's the way she bus young
men a-comin' to sec her thet I don't
like. There wur Seth Adiiiua a scttiti'
up reg'lnr with her all l.ia' winter, an'
ev'ryone thought they'd, be married,
n' nothin' ever come of It. An' Mis'
Clark' nephew, he. took to goin' there
fer another spell, nn' nothin' come o'
Then Miss Flint no one seemed In
remember the time when this good old
woman was young -spitefully Tit t off
the end of her thread, and peered
through her glasses at the Irregular
stitches she was putting lu the apron
of some poor child who presumably
would prefer the useful to the beauti
ful. ""Twotildn't le no surprise to me,"
he said, "if Miss llecky didn't keep a
light hiiriiin' In the parlor ev'ry Sun
day night o' purpose to make folks
think she was ha in' company."
"Twotildn't surprise me none," the
Widow Jenkiin niired the ladies. "I
guess putty gin'ally a pal as has an
offer aeeep's it. Xobo ly ain't breakiii'
his neck fer Mim'llecki "ez I know of"
and here several of the In. Let were
v ( V y
k n nl twttt Wj y
tarn . litalvti Jf Ml Bf M M A,
...b tvur.kHr- fVMMMfX
t tit li r ' t
kid ih Hani
tf till iid pit
ho riukU tur
nil (Ml. Iht
k- ilM Ilk
toll k)y tM
mm ojl wrvka
Aoorn 8Vovea and Kang. cheap at
All disease of Kidneys,
Bladder, Urinary Organs.
Also Rheumatism, Back
ach. BeartDtssass Oravtl.
Crops?, rsmal Troubles.
Don't become dlicourafffld. There ii a
Cure for you. If in:Lt.-in ry wrlta Ir. 1 unrn-r
i: Itaa ip..t a life tlmu rurliiK Jit nuch
cute uyuun. All connultatluu Fret.
Mr. Fennnr'fi Kidney and Harkarhe Cure
Ir tharauiw.if my hIh alUf to-day. I bad
u!Trd greatly of kidney tiM-am fur runt
and reduced In weight to W pound. 1 duw
weigh VA pound.
W. 11. M- UL'OIV. Olive Furnace, 0.H
Druirirlttn. Mr.. II. Ask for Coot, Hook- Fret.
CT UlTIICnAUPC NureCure Hmilar. If
Ol-IllUO UMut Veuavr, KredoDla.N.Y
seen to exchange gluncc, for it was
quite well known In the village that tbe
eldest sou of the Widow Jenkins had
been refined by Miss Itcbecca the week
before he married .Mariiidy Flint.
Ily this time, altliousii no vote bad
been taken, it was plainly demonstrat
ed that Miss Itebeeca III the wus to be
summarily relegated to the rnnks of
the elderly unmurried ladies of i'lm
llco. Th president's heroic face fairly
beamed. Despite the readiness with
which the sisters of the icwing society
always responded to her calls, she had
counted on some opposition. Miss
III the was a popular young woman.
"Well," she suid with a self-satisfied
smile, "Mrs. Traey an' me talked it
all over some days ago, an' we decided
then that Miss llecky has been behav
ln' like a ' in her teens long enough,
nn' we are going' to glvs her a hint she
can't help takin. Squire Larkin's sis
ter, June llest, hn stepson a-comin'
here to visit the squire: an' the -quire'
wife be in' but poorly, she wants we
an' the girls to get up a party for him.
I don t know vwirther you ve ever
heard Mis' Larkin speak o' Dr. Sum
merlon. He comes from out west, an
this Is his first visit. They say he is
doin' real well out wet. Ilettie an'
Kvvie are goin' to give a big dance fer
him In their pa a new burn 1 haiik.givin
night. All the young people's to get
Invites to-morrow; but I Just told the
girls to leave out Miss llecky, an' they
"I guess Mis Ilecky's pretty apt to
tek a hint. llecky ain't been much of
a fool ez I kin xe." This time it was
the owner of the musical scissor who
spoke. "Well, good land alive! If there
ain't Miss llecky herself a-comin' right
in; nn' she's got a strange man a-wait-
in' fer her at the gate. Wonder who
It can be!"
And then Miss Rebecca Wythe came
in, looking happy and rosy, and not a
day over its. She wore a trim winter
cont, and two bright yellow wings
were sticking straight up In the little
jnunty felt hat that perched defiantly
above the wind-blown waves of Mim
Itebeeca' shining black bair.
I can't stay to-day," she announced.
"I am aorry, for 1 know how much
there Is to be done; and mother was
not well enough to come. Hut, you
know. Squire l.nrkin has a nephew just
come to town to spend the holidays.
We did not know him; but it seems he
met brother Tom out west, and so he
came to see us as soon as he hud seen
his uncle and aunt. Nothing would do
but that I must take him around this
afternoon to see his old friends."
Mrs. Parkinson's face was a study.
She said nothing; but Miss Flint had a
malicious light in her eye as she a-iked:
"What air ye golu' to do, llecky, on
"It 1 our turn to go to Sister Mar
tha's thlyear. We'll take the train in
the morning, you know, and come back
the next day."
Then Miss Ilebecca laughed merrily,
as she added: "Oh, just let me lellyou.
llrothrr Tom actually made that mini
promise to spend Thanksgiving with
Sister Martha to taste her cake. You
know what a famous cake iniiker Mar
tha always Ins been. Hut 1 niliM hurry
away. You all look so cozy in here, and
so industrious); It mukes me feel quite
good for nothing."
Miss Hlythe left; and a hush fell up
on the nssembly.
Then there was a rush for the win
dow. Yariouscnmplimcutnry remarks
were made about the personal appenr
auce of thedoetor from the west, and
a few uncomplimentary things said
about the deep-laid scheme of his de
signing companion. These last did
Miss Itebeeca great injustice; for she
had never even heard of the existence
of the doctor from the west, until his
unceremonious entrance into her
father' house nn hour before.
Mrs. Parkinson and the meek-look-If.g
lady scorned to "put themselves
out" by going to the v iudnvv for a peep
at Miss Itly the's gallant escort. The
announcement regarding the disposi
tion of the village puest on Thanks
giving had so broken into the plans of
the good president that anuicmcnt
and Indignation stilled her voice; but
there wna a heightened color In her
cheeks, and the accelerated speed of
her needle told its own story.
The meeting adjourned at an earlier
hour than usual, much to the- relief of
.he ladies. On the vthole. the afternoon
hud been an uncomfortable one.
Hut Mrs. l'arkiusiiiidid not ackiHiwI-
i'dgedefeat. F.arly the following morn
ing she "ran in" to consult with Mrs.
Tracy, one of her stanch supporters.
As a result of this conference the
Thanksgiving dance waspjstpoued for
several days, and the iN'etor received
an Invitation, which, however, be did
not accept. The young people on t heir
way to the party tun him walking
with rapid strides in the direction of
lVacon JMvlhe's; am! it was known
that Miss Ilebecca hail a new silk waist
and a large knot of pink ribbon for her
That was only the beginning. AM ef
forts to entice the oung man from
the dangerous Miss llebeccf proved un
availing. Indeed, be nppran d to spend
far more time at the Itlii the home than
he did with his good une'e and aunt.
11c had even been seen out snow-balling
with Miss Itcltccca's two young
rephcwK. For once the bold plans of
Mrs. Parkinson failed.
Her principal coadjutor hud the
hardihood to advocate a chiini:e in the
line of operations. This lady's daugh
ters sent out luvltatio.is for the big
Christmas! lc ighride, ai.d for the flrt
time in weeks. Miss Kebecca received a
J "They want you so much they are
willing to take me, too." she said, w it h
one of her merriest peals of laughter
laughter In which lr. Stininierton
Joined heartily, when he noticed the
date on the iuvitntion.
"The very day of our w edding, dear,"
he said. "Why, we shall be on tbe way
to our new home bv that time."
T Watorniao's Mil Fount-tin lVus
tbe kiud Hint IVwt ussv t Cramer
THE BEACHES' VISION
BY ELLA W. rEATTIK.
(Cooyrifhted by the Dally Btory Pub. Co.)
Hudson Irvington Ifeach wae deetined by
hie father for fir tat thma: To which end
he educated him liberally. So Hud, emerg
inff from academic halU, looked about "n
life with a natroniung air and waited for
Opportunity to come along and make him
a pretty bow. lie waited a good n.aoy
yearn, but the never etepped before him
or Menied to notice him in the leat. Hie
people all died end left htm nothing but
the memory of honorable livee, and poor
Hud. horribly lons-ly, married a girl he
knew after ascertaining that ehe had do
objection to makirg her own go writ and
waa willing to t?in.r the grocery bill to
uit a bookkeeper aalary.
Jtut in ipite i.f all the dullneiM with which
he waa surrounded, and the fact that he
toiled all day and walked home through
filthy etreeta to a third flat and a plain
wife. Hud could nut come down to the ac
tual it tea, Or, to put it more fairly, he re-
fuM-d to notice the un interesting actual!
tie and confined hiinaelf to the enjoyment
of auch thing in life aa auiud him. Aa,
for eiample, the cart.
Hud kepi booka for a River street im
porting houe, and it was Kit privilege to
handle invoices of tea from China and col
fee and apices from Java and M;tm!a'ay,
it wan, without doubt, the purent uuugiiia
Hon, but it tw-eiiied to Hud that the very
invoices of thece thing had an aromatic
scent it bout them, and it waa his chief in
dulgence to leave his work a minute be
fore tiie noon hour and go to the shipping
room, where the curious caaee of redolent
wares were opened
At firt when he tried to tell hie wife,
she laugued. Hut she loved Hudpoor
Hud who had never had anything that he
wanted and when she looked in his
dreamy. 01 like eyes, she made up her
mind to try to understand what he i
talking about. Very plain women are
sometimes untelfish like that.
It was she who bought him an old ropy
of the astonishing tinvels of Marco Polo,
and she (rot the chronicles of Sir John
Maundcvillc out of the public liluary and
read aloud to Hud rvemngii. She yot me
joss nticks, too, and burned ti.em in a tiny
jade bowl. And after that both of the
Henchea got in the way of buying oriental
trinket a and Mrs. l-each htTtred the
grectiifth plaited etiaw wrapping that
came about the tea boxes, and made a
dado ol them around her dining room,
neatly prmeling the tvltnle. After t at tb
pungent perfume of the dried tea leaves
were forever in that room, and made it
peculiar. Moreover, she struck a Uny grng
when meals were reedy, and the gong had
a I. Hunting oriental sound.
So into toe lives of Hudson Irvinuton
Heat h and his plain little wife began to
come the color ol the mysterious east,
ami they dreamed of Far Cathay and
talked nrniut "the I nil," and were absurdly
hat'kneyed-thoutrh they didn t know it
and they envied the people who could
cross the western leas, and sad into the
toy country of .Jatmn, or Me the vast,
thronging rivers of China, and hear the
tinkling of the temple bells.
"I uftcd to think it waa very silly to talk
aljout the incarnation of the soul," Mrs.
Iteecli said to Htidvnn, "but now feel
quite sure that I used to walk through a
barar and talk with ivory-faced old men
in turbans, and that I umm! to buy curious,
delightful things. It cannot be that all
I know about marketing is going down on
CI rk street to the butcher's. I hate the
butcher's, anyway. Why can't we eat rice
and sugared rherriee and beautiful deli
cate things like that"
Hud managed to get some delicious rel
ishes such aa Christians encounter when
they go to 1 loin bay, and he and Mr. Ilea eh
iicd them with scrupulous frugality. On
Christmas he made her a present of eu
gnred cherries and ginger and small, pre
cious packages of tea.
They knew but few persons on this
teeming globe and wrote to fewur still,
though they were people who would dear
ly have loved an interesting correspond
ence, and chief of all their epistolatory de
lighta was the letter that rame now and
then from Hong Kong from a correspondent
of the Kiver street house. Hud, to tell
the truth, had rather thrunt his personal
ity upon this man, and by careful coaxing,
the b usin chb eorreapondence had grown
Into a friendly interchange of personal let
ters. "It seems curious to me at tunes," said
Hud one day, rubbing the bald spot on hie
head, "that in all my life 1 am never to
get a smell of the bexar tbe garlic and
the incense and the perfumes ami the dirt!
How miMTnbly dull our streets are, Mary!
What would you think if you saw people
in white linen and red and blue and yellow
and gold and fawn colors? Mary, how
would you like a Cashmere shawl' Or a
camel hair robe)! Kli?" Then they both
laughed like children who have a secret
and Mtry, getting up, lit one of the little
joss sin ks in the jade bowl.
It was only lait winter that the Reaches
began to got tired of visions. Perhaps they
real if ed that youth was really gone. Any
way they knew beyond all peradventure
that they were poor; that work was con
stant and poorly remunerated, and that for
all of the cry of their souls for the land be
yond Suex, they were likely to live and die
in that neighborhood of "lint" buildings.
looking out on end hits wire clothes lines
and hre escapes. They grew depressed.
They were almost ill lift tured with each
other. They ceased to take pleasure in the
Put iiifd as the dirty Chicago winter was
settling down upon them in a most dia
heartening way, and the furniture of the
Hat was looking its meanest, and Mary
was most conscious of the out of data
character of her three year-old jackrt. Hud
rame home one mght with a white face.
"Hud,' cried Mary, when she saw him,
"Mary," shouted Hud. throwing his arms
about bcr, "you lie!" and be kissed her
sijuare on the mouth.
It's the Ind!" half sobbed Hud. "1
tell you, M.-iry, it's the Ind that has upset
me! I m to go as agent for our house to
Hong Kong! It has come true."
"Hong Kong isn't the Ind. ' said Mary. al
most crossly. She was surprised that she
had to be crvts
"Isn't it, dear Oh, yea it is. It's the
east, anyhow! Mary, I can email it I can
it I can hear it! What a fairvland.
The skv, the nVwrre, the l eople, the color.
the noise they are all different? We shall
cross the continent and rrnu the sea and
see the islands, and then we shall coma
to the old citiet and live in them!"
He ruhU'd hn haht head he reel v with
hie handkerchief w'ule s'.e trembling with
her allurement, brewed htm a iui of the
purest f telon, an. I it aieain lilted all
the room w it ti an aroma which Hud nmfTcd
ml smiled as if lie could never haveviuiutih
Ilud.Mn lrvmgton Peach," said he.
dreamily, ipiatling the luieioua beverage.
"of Hong Kong!"
iWTAUUH UK THK HoWKI.S
Chum bmt in after men In nud
largo uttaiitnit H of g:is vbicli nwinot
Ih t'upvllod ; nuiM'rt diarrliooa Mtor
natiiiK with lon.stivlu.ii, S. R
i'alanh Curo has n toitio ami ourativo
oflWt on tho Utwlrtt in id rotoro thorn
to a natural and healthy notion mid
condition Htid roiuovo tlii1 1'ititso of
tlutt ilrriiilf ill dit'st, oatitrrli of tbe
bowels mill i oust ivu ion. For Nile by
nil dniKKil Hook on Cutiirrb froo.
Address Smith Hnw., Fresno, I'm I.
A I'AUSONS' NOliLF. ACT.
"Ivviuit all the world to know,"
w rites Key. i J. HudloiiK. of Asba
wbv, H. I., "what a thoroughly itol
ami rvlliihlo luedieino 1 found In
Kliftro lltt'em. Tliey rutvtl me of
jiiunilieo nud liver trouble Hint I ind
caused me ureal utTeriiir for ninny
years. For a. Keiiiiuie, all round
rum they ix,ill anrthiiiK I ever
saw." Kleolno Hitters ere the sur
prise of alt for their wonderful
work in I.iver, Kidney and Stomach
troubles. Don't fail to'try them.
Only .VV. Satisfaction' U Kiinr-au-twd
by W. F. Krvmer.
A CAiTOR CAPTURED.
BY J. NOEL JOHltWr.
(Copyrlirhtu! by th DsJIjr Btory Pub. Co.)
H um I a s boy, going to .c.iool at Ll
instJiti, K .. un Mening, at s social party,
I uir: s yjur-t iprl ut lingular beauty. Her
lis.i.t I H'l nut understand when introduced,
but her me..t face ssnk into nijr memory
like a int'ture in s locket.
A Itw day. sfter the psrty I tried to
lrsrn bcr nsine without reresling my real
feehiigi, but wt,en Hurtle Stoker, s chum,
put his rir.iier in my (see sod yelled: "Ysh,
ysh! You're mashed, sre ys, sh?" 1 got
very hot in the face, sad drew into my
After I was graduated, I went to my
father's law ofhee, snd took from the li
brary shelf s musty old calf-bound book
wnirh he said 1 must roi sua resu ipm
I 1.1. v. it is called lllarkstone's l orn
ni.nlsnea. but I'm not quite sure. Jly
eyes trsc.M every luie of the old bouk. but
my memory did not go slong wun me reau
When I hsd, in a negative way, finished
the book, my father pulled his chsir toward
mine, ami in s strange, dry voice, saia
'l.n i,i.u mv me a dehnitinn of law."
I pondered long, tried to scratch the defl
nitmn from mv scalp, tailed, snd said, des
perately: "Well, tr-w'y-er w'y law is
law, of course.
"Thst will do, young man; I'll examine
you no further, I ve been prepsrea ior
this. I aw onie love stories in your nana
writing yesterday. It confirmed mv sus
picions that when the lord was cutting
out lawyers, he ran out of cloth when he
came to you. Let the law slone. You sre
my own flesh- and blood, nd 1 shsn't tor
ture you. (to on with your love stories.
I've heard of people making niouey by
writins them, but I in not sure it s true
I was full of romantic ideas. I knew I
was too broad of mind to ht the narrow,
legal groove. My imagination rioted in
heroic deeds. Caesar was not a lawyer,
but he was an orator, poet and hero. 1
would be s hero. At that tune l'.uater
Tsituart. the celebrated mountain moon
shiner, wss exciting the whole Kentucky
commonwealth. Scores of deputy inars'.ials
bad been hurled at him, and summarily
tossed back. None were killed it waa
against his pobey but many were put on
crutches. I resolved to capture Duster lag
I got a commission as deputy marshal,
and then revealed my scheme to my chief.
lie suu'ied heartily at ti e oeginnirig ot my
talk, thinking 1 was joking, but when I
convinced him I wss lenoua, he filed
his steel blue eyes on me a few minutes,
screwed the corners of his thin litis, and
then spoke in s dry voice: "I knew you
were s man of sonorinal imagination, but
tliat you were insane, 1 never before sus
pected. A few dsrs later I found myself riding
along a rocky road that wriggled between
precipitous walls m the mountains of hi
hot county. A little stresin tittered along
the route, and, far above, the pine-harp
sang soft tuuei
All st once my bora reared, bent his
fine neck, spread his ansiriU, and snorted
The next second, a sharp report shat
tered the silence. My horse, quivering,
stood in tht center of the roa.t. The next
second, the click of a dry hranoh wat
heard above me. Then a splash among
green leaves. 1 hen, down acroi t epom
mel of my saddle, dropped a hui-e tvild est.
hit bosom ipurting blood. W at did all this
mean: Wnile sitting in 1 e'j. ers wonder
nient, the air began to hib' le with musi
cal laughter. 1 gazed about, peeking the
source of this enroid of sweet aour.ds.
Soon came a velve:y swiph iwnoi.g the
paw-paw biuhes st the left of the rosd.
Turning hiy eyes, fearfully but eagerly, I
saw a iaee, flamed by gieen foliip-e. From
the face smiles cd like soul-ennii, and,
at their touch, 1 full my own grew in
itantly bright. Was I dreaming? If so, I
prsveil to awaken never! ltut I wns not
dreaming. Out through the cpeen of
'eaves .ui.ied th form of a yming woman,
clad in blue velvet. She had on her head
a white man's 1st, the left brim pinned to
the wile of the crown, revealing a broad
hstn' of squirming hau above the ear. A
great lot of lasy, yellow curls lulled on her
I sst speechless, watching th riot of
beauteous expression in her fac.
1 had een that fare before. Nay, I had
it in my heart- in t';e locket of memory.
Directly ale ai!anred wit' in touch of
me. an. I. re"hii g no a alapely hand, she
said: 'Mr. I.etm torTurd, are ycu not go
ing to shake my hand, and ct unratulate
mc fur saving your throat from that wild
oat? lie was Irving to Hiring on you w hen
I iprnng a surprise on him."
I took her proffered hand, and as the
current of mrgnrtistn ftaalied slong the
line of my neivaa, I kii.I. not knowing
what else to lay: "I'm certainly thankful
to you for depriving me of this wanton
enemy, but how did you know my nameY'
"tlh, I've known your name for several
years, and became especially familiar with
it of late, since it wss known tiiat yon
wouhl free the hills of the moonshiner
"I premme I'm not far from his haunts!"
I said, feeling s heroie surge in my soul.
"Nut very far. but you can't arrange to
capture him this evening. You will go
home with me. I live only a short distance
"I thank you for the hoapitabt offer, but
I must tie going on now."
"()hk no; you'll not go on this evening,
sir," she said, tapping her gun, and smil
ing significantly. "I invite vou kiudlv to
go with me, and 1 hope l'U not have to say
you ar.au go, sir.
"You won't have to use that Din to per
suade me." I said, nervously, "ril go."
"Wf course you will."
A short distance ahead, th narrow
thr.wt of the gorge widened into a besuti
ful b.oin of green valley, is the center ol
which a white houie shone in the dwlin
ing sun like a silver rtar.
When we got to the gste s great, broa.l,
tall giant came ambling down the path
towards u. his hands in his pockets, snd
a benevolent smile struggling through his
"Mr. lon," said the girl, gsyly, "let m
introduce you to my fsther, th celeblated
outlsw, lluater Tsggart!"
A few minutes later t was chatting with
Miss flora Tsggart in the parlor, when
she arose, and, going to the lentn-table,
brought a photograph of a l.amUotnc ho
whom I recognised as toe youthful Leon
"I g w it from your Ih ardiiu' house mis
tress the night after I met iu in l.cxing
ton." she said, and she look it Ui. k. and
looked as if she was mentally ktMig it.
"I have your phtUmrp :, t.M ," 1 said
"in the lo. V et o! my soul "
Two week later, ss I introduced my
beautiful wur to my e.'iH-f, 1 sun!: "I did
Hoi bring bat k buster, but tieie is 111 farur
rts member oi tui gang."
HlKTl'NK FAVOKS A TF.XAN.
" Havitlir distreHsiiiiP luiiii in li,i,l
buck and stomiicli mill hoins without
'i'tite I liegan to use lir. KitiK's
New I.ifo Fills" writes V l Wl.ii.,.
head of Ketinedalo Tex. "and soon
I. lt like a new man. " lnf.,1 1.1,1.. i
stomach and liver troubles. Onlv S.V
at W. F. Krvmor'a driiB stun-.
Soo those Hflf-m-alini; slime fruit jars
at J, olie .
f DR. JORDAN'S iaT
(MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
imi nun n., in Filiates, ul f
IBM I ...... 1,1 M MM.
IWhllW M M I..MM
""-' -s. ki m
it. .OtOU - DltiASd OF Mil
""" ' Sslli r4 i
SOW m Imm siai.
aasaiaH. k4utiu. ,, , " T
" wsiism. tIMMh fa4
m tM SMI f kSHea 4
S Ol. Jwtaflt it
And many other aches to which women
are peculiarly subject are generally tbe
result of a diseased condition of the
womanly organism. When this dis
eased condition is cured, sideache, back
ache, headache, etc., are cured also.
Doctor I'ierce's Favorite Prescription
establishes regularity, dries the drains
which weaken women, heals inflamma
tion and ulceration and cures female
weakness. When these diseases are cured
tile aches they cause are also cured.
iI wilt drop vou a few lines to-day to tct you
know thai I am feeling well now." writes Miss
Annie Stephi-n., of Belleville, Wood Co . Weil
Va "I feel like a new woman. I look several
bottles of Kavorrte Prescription' and of the
'(Voldcn Me licnl DiMOvery.' 1 have no head
ache now. no tMrtiUL-he. and no pain in my side
any mure. No iM-aring-down pain anv more. I
think that there i no medicine like llr. I'ierce's
medicine. 1 thank you very much for what you
have done for nie your medicine has done me
The People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, a book containing 100S pages,
is given away. Send 21 one-cent stamps
for expense of niailing only, for the
book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for
the volume bound in cloth. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Iluffalo, N. Y.
NOTICE FOR 1'UBMCATION.
Timber I,and Act, June 3, 1H78
Unibid States I, nd Office,
Rosplmrg, Oregon. Sept. 5, 1!K)2.
Notice is hereby given that in com
uliuncp with tlm provision' of the
set of Congress of June .1, 1S78, entitled
"An act lor the salo of ti oilier lands in
the Slates ol Californi i, Oregon, Nevada,
and Washingt in Territory," as extend
to all the Pohlii: hind States by net ol
August 4, IH'll.', Amv A Z.miliol of Mos
cow, t nuniv ol Latah, Mate ol Idah
btr th s dav filed in this olhce her sworn
Btate ment No. Slid, lor the purchase ol
theS ol 8 '9 of Section No. 21 in
lownihip No. M h, Kange No. o v , and
will i.ll- r proof to show that the land
sought Is more vnluablo for its timber
0- stone than for agiiculttiral pni
poses, and to establish her claim to
ssid land before Land Ollice, Ro-ehurg,
Oregon, on Friday, the tith day of Feb
ruarv, llKJII She names as wilneisps:
Mary C Mclsilaml, II. C M. larUnil,
and Marion M. ('olllliH of Moscow,
I tahn, and A. V . hilsby of Orants rasa,
Any and all persons claiming adverse
ly the above-described lands are re
quested to file their claims in this office
on ol before said tilli day of February,
11". .l. J. I. lilllHCIKH.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1H7S.
United Slates Land OIBce,
Rosebnrg, Oregon, September 5 h, I'.WJ
Notice ia hereby given that in cone
pliance with the provisions of the act
ol t:ongress of June 3, 1878, entitled
"An act (or the sale of timber lands in
the States of California, Oregon, Nevada,
and Washington Territory," as ex
tended to all the Public Land Stales by
act of August 4, W.rl. .Mary U. Mc
failand of Mowow, County of Latah,
Slate of Idaho, has this dav Died in
this ollice her sworn statement No
3417, (or tho purchase of the N'.j of HKj
of Section No. 22 in Townhin No 37
South, Range No. 6 W, and will oiler
roof to show that the land son -ht is
more valuable lor it" timber or cone
than lor agricultural purposes an.l to
establish her claim lo sunl land hef. re
Land Ollice, Rosehurg, Oregon, on Kri-
.lay, the ti h day ol I-eb uary, 1!) .3
She names as witnesses;
Amy A. Zuinhol, Marion M. Collins
H. t'. Mcfarland, of Moscow, Idaho, A.
W. Silsbv, of tiranls Pass, Oregon.
Any am 1 all persons claiming adverse
ly the above-described lands are re
pirated to file their claims in this ollice
in or before said tit b day of February,
1!K.'3. J. T. Rkiixikh.'
NOTICE FOit PUHLU.'AT,0.
Timber Lund Act June 3. 18,"8
United Staes Land Office
Rosehurg Oregon, September 5th, 11102
Notice is herehv given thai in com
pliaiioe with the proviiom ol the act ol
Congress ol June 3 1878, enntleil "An
set lor the sale of timU r luniN in the
Hate- of I'alilornia, Oregon, Nevada,
an.l Washington I'erriloty," aiex'rnded
to all the Pol. lie Land Siutes bv act ol
August 4, 1WI2 Marion M Collins ol
Moscow, County of Laiah, Stale ol
Idaho, has this day ti'id in this ollice
his sworn Matctnenl Nn 3118 fur the
pnrchsfe ol theS', ol the N of Sec
tion No 22 in Township No. 37 South.
Range No. tl W, and will oiler proof to
show that the land sought is more
valuable tin iu limber or none limn foi
sgiieoltu.al purposes, and to establish
iiiaclaim lo said land helnre RoAehu:g
Land Oil.ce. Kosebu'g, Oregon, on h
dav. the ti h ,iav nl February, 1:103.
He names a4 witnesses :
llenty C. Mcfarland, Amv, A
Zuuihol, Mary C. M lai land, ' all ul
Mi si-o, Idaho, A. W. Silsbv of (iranti
Any and all tersons claiming
veis. ly the above described Ian Is are
ropieeted to tile th. tr ciaims in this
otlice on or i elore said ti ll dav oi
rebni try, l'.l.'3.
J. T. IIhiuiiks,
NOl'ICU FOR PI'III.ICAIIOnT
Timber Land Act, June 3, 178
United State Land mine,
Rosehurg, Oregon, Sept, 5, 1;)2
Notice is herehv given that iu couiplj.
luce anil tl ep'ovisions ol ihe set ol Con
g.essol Jin 3 178 en'Uled "An sc.
lor the sale m liniKrr Intnl. in the Sta.es
ol California, lr..gnii, N, v.de. and
Wash.ngion Teiuii ri," as . .x ended lo
all the I'iiOIic I.sn.l Sia: pv set ol
August 4. 1M2. Henry C M ,-i nr In: .1
ol Mofii.a, C. nn'y of Latah. State ol
Idaho bssilnsday H'e.l in tins odi.e
hissaorn sla einent Nn ;!41'.i. for tln
purihase oi the N l4 ,,l t'lt. . 1 ,,( j;,.,..
tion No 22 iu " wui.ip No a; ;
Range No. tl W, snd w li I,-t pr,ail t.
show II. at ihe isnd n.nglit i. more
va mi le for Us liinln-r i.r stone than l.u
sgriciillural porimses. sud lo esthli.i
nis Ham. In a.l Ian.) tvcl.Te J. T
Hmlge-, R sebmg, Oregon, on Kridav,
be oh ilat o! February, lit 3. He
names as wi'ne-e:
Marion M. Collins. Amy A. .mho,
nd Maty C Mifarland of M.wiw'
Iba'io. and A. W. Sutiv of tiranta Pass'
Any and ail persona claiming adverse
iv ihe a'soe d-scnt'e.! lands a. re
uueoed lo Hie Iheir claims in Una .,,-
on or beioie said ti'h dav ol Feb uarv
J T. liKllHiKS,
Vou Know What Yoi Are
When you lake tirove'a Tsil ri,,n
Tonic, teiuje Hie formulae plainly print
e.1 on every bottle showing that it is sim
ply Iron and Vluinine iu a ta'teiess form
' Te ml'
SO t uts JNO, I'sy.
NOTICE FCK PUBLICATION.
Timber Land Act June S, 1878.
United State Land Ollice,
ttnaehor Oreaon. August 13, 1902
v. 1. I,u.ut,u .riven that in com-'
,,jnc a nr,,".- - - -
plisnce with the provisions of tbe act of
Congress ol June 3, 1878, entitled "An
act for the sale ol tiinoer isnui iu "-
..... 0i:f...la I l.aunn wvailri.
DlSies in t.'i""".
and Washington Territory," as extended j
to all the Public Lsna ntgfes Dy act oi
Augnst 4, 12, Lida H. RuiDbaugh of
i . . I r.... nl Molltinmah State
I oriiHiiu, iuuiii. w.
of O.egon, lias tola (lay nieo in una oi-
Hce her eworn statement no. .jj.jo,
he rmrchaaa of the W Hot N E
1 u ..I V W s nl H:a..iion v 1
SOU C .'g "I 74 -"
i. .. v al s:,itli h.naan 0 W.
1US U-lllfJ W", i
and will offer proof to show tht the
Isnd sought is more vhiable for its tim
ber or etone than for agtirtiltural pur-
l.--..Ui:ul. I.... la.mmaai.l
poses, anu loesiaunnu lirr l.i.ui ,
-Kj I Ik Konrl, Pniititw Jodire
inu.i uci.'.o tv., j n-
st hi otlice at Uranta Pass, Oregon, on
a l IJtal. .Inn r.1 Vniio mliar
jionaay, mu iuiu iiy ; .""'"""t'l
W2. fhe namifB wttnKen :
ieo. K Fun, C. K.-Kild. Sum P.
Veatch. KUood VVileP, all of ToiiUnd.
.ny and all perrons claiming aoverse-
. i i :U...l 1 1
queetcd to file hir claima in this nfT.ce
on nr wiure eit'u iulu uy oi innninwi,
J. T. Bkiihieh,
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Land Act, June 3. 1878.
United Slates Land Ollice.
lioreburg, Oregon, August 13, 1902
Notice is hereby given that ill compli
ance with the provisions of the act of
Congrers of June 3. 1878, en'iiled "An
act for the snle of timber lands in the
States ol Cebforoia, Oregon, Nevada,
and Waihingion Teiritory," ss extended
to all the Public Land Stales by act ol
August 4, 18U2, Mary liunderson, ol
Portland, County of Multnomah, State
of Oregon, has this day tiled in this ollice
hers worn s atement No. 3233, for the
pun base of the N E of Sec. No. 35 in
Totihip No. 40. South, Range No. U
West, and will uir. r proof lo show thai
ihe land sought it more valuable f ir its
timber or sione than for agricultural
pm poses, and to esluh'ieh her claim to
said land beioie J. O. Hoot I., Counti
Judge, al bis ittice at Grants Pass, Ore
gon, on Monday, Ihe 10th day of Novem
ber, 1-J4I2. She names as witnesses:
E. ti undersoil, C. E. Fields, Elwood
Wiles. E. A Feaiing, all of Portland,
Any and all persons claiming adverse
ly tho ataive-describtil lands are re
quest -d to tile Iheir claim in this ollice
on or belore sa d 10 h dav ul November,
J T. I'.KIDOKN,
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Land Act, June 3, 1878.
United States Land Ollice,
Uoeeburg, Oregon, August 14, 11)02
Notice is hereby given that in compli
ance with the provisions of tbe act of
Congress of June 3, 1878, entitled "An
act for the Bale of timber lands in Ihe
State of Caliloniia, Oregon, Nevada and
Washington Territory, " aa extended to
all the Public Land State bv act of
August 4, 18112, Klwood Wilts, of
Portland, County of Multnomah, Slate
of Oregon, has this day tiled in this
ollice his sworn statement No 3232,
for the purchase of the N)jj N VAi S K'a
N W '4 and 8 W 'i N E'4' of ' Seutiou
No 12, iu township No. 41 S, Range No.
M weBt, and will ollVr proof to show that
Ihe land sought is more valuable for its
timber ur stone than for ag'icullural pur
poses,, and to establish his claim to said
land before the Register and Receiver
of I bin ollice at Grains Pass, Oregon,
on Monday, the loth day of Novem
ber, 11102. He names as witnesses:
E A Fearing, C. E. Fields, F. W.
Fattier Geo. R. Funk, all of Portland,
Anand all persons claiming adveteely
the above described lands are requested
to rile their claims in this ollice on or ha
(ore said 10th day of November, 1902.
J. T. Bhidukh,
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Laud Act, June 3, 1878
Uniied Mates Land Ollice,
Hoseb'trg, Oregon, August 13, 1902
Nonce is lureby given that in compli
ance with Ihe provisions of the act of
Congress ol June 3, 1878, entitled "An
act lor Ihe sale of timber lauds in
the Slates of California, Oiegun, Ne
vada and Wa bington Territory," as
extended to all the Public Lan I
Slates by act of August 4, 18112
F edrick W. Farher of Port and,
0 uniy of Multnomah, State o( Ore
gon has this day tiled in this of
fice his sworn statement No. 3227
f r the purchase ol the S' ol N W'.
and N1,, of S W!4of Section No 14
ill T.jwoshln Nrv Jl M Wn..u v
9 west, and w li offer proof lo show that
i ne i a mi sought is more valuable for us
timber or stone than for agricultural
puiposes, snd lo establish hia claim to
said land la-fore J. O Booth, County
Judge at hi offbeat Grants Pass, Ore
gon, on Monday, Ihe 10th day ol Nov. tu
ber, Iuo2. e names as witnesses
Klwood Wiles, C E. Fiddi, Joieph
Alistocs, Sam P. Vea:ch,all of Ponland.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
the above described lands are quested
to lite their ctainw in it,, ..ii...... . ..
be'ore said 10th day ol November, 19112.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Land Act, June 3. 1878
Unhid Malts Land Office,
R. sehurg. O.egon, August 13, 1S02.
Notice is herehv irivii II, ,n ..i.
ance wnh ihe provisions of tho act of
.iiioe o, in,, entitled "An
act lor the sale of tinnier lands in the
States ol Caliloniia, Oregon, Nevada
and Vtashinirtnn TrM.., ..
edtoall ihe Public Laud Sta-ei by act
..,. , r.arii Gun.lerson
ol lo.iland, Unnty of Multnomah
Mateol Oregon, has ihis day filed in
tins office Iih sworn statement No 3' '
lor the purchase 0 ,le H w i4 of Sec:iun'
No. d in lownshin No 41 South, runge
9 west, and .ll..ll'. .... ...,. ' , .
,, i , , 'ojw mat
the land sought more valuable for its
"' " '"" '"'ii lor agricultural
piiiposes sn l to esial.lilr his claim to
said land bWore J. u. Booth, (jmiiily
Ju.lg-. a his ..(lice at Gi.ihb P.i ,
go. on Monday. Ihe In i, .1 . v
loo, ti -ornc
in , 1 IU. lie names ss witnesses-
S.iu ,: Veatch. t-eo. R Funk, Joseph
A'l to.k, C, K. Fields, ail ol Portland,
An) ' i.d all persons claiming adverse
ly l he ah ive- leaerili.il la... I. . . .
e l to h e then claims in itns otli ron or
t.o.r cam iu u day u .November, 1902.
I. T. Bkiihiks,
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby given that Sittnr
day, the 4th day of tvtola-r. at in
o clock a. m. of wid dav at the Court
room of the coniirr t i.:..
...u,, ... w.hm-iiiiiiim
county. Oregon, has la'cn fixed the
tllOM ,111.1 ,.l...u. 1. -
, r""T 'or iieuring the fiuul
ail-omit of A. C. Hongh aa admiuis
trntnr of the estate of Enoch L. Moon
deceased. All persona interested
u said estate are hereby notified to
.... i ojfiioiistosni(la-oountant
If BUT t lev have ... !,... ... ',
late and theu and there to be preaeut
to show cause why said tiual aa-conut
shall uot U owed Ti- ...;. .
publ.alicd by lr of miA
COQrt. made nn ll,u J.I. - o . -
nan in .11 , OI fV'ptem-
bcr, ItHrj. A. 11 Horr.i
Tbe rat it Ureiimian .! ik.
CoraikB both (or one year lor 12 in a.l
I K VM K I
The Burlingloa ticket office in Portland is a veritable
Bureau of Information for travelers a place where
they can learn what it will cost to reach ANY point j
America or Europe; how long the trip will take, and
what there is to see on the way.
If you are figuring on an eastern trip, drop in and
get full information, or, if yon prefer, write me about it
Omaha. Chicago, Kansas City, St. Louis and
Thro' Train Southeast.
Tbe St. Lrnis Special, Ihe through ex
preB of the Northern Pacific and Bur
lington railroads from the Northwest to
the Southeast, changed time on May i.
The traiie-continenUl service is materi
ally benefited, as connections for Ihe
East and South ate now made with
morning trains out ot St. Louis and
The St. Louis Special now leaves
Portland, at 8:25 a. ni i Tacoma, 3:40
li. m ; Seattle, 3:50 p in.; Spokane,
6:55 a. m.; Helena, 10:15 p. m.j Bil
lings, 7:00 a; in.
The new card is,' mora convenient to
moat cities in the Northwest. The
train now carries standard sleeper,
tourist sleeper, diniugJVar, chair car,
coach, and baggage car, Portland to
Kansas City without change, also free
reclining chair car, Portland to St.
Louie. It remains Ihe great TIME
SAVF.R, as well as the only through
train between the Notthwest and the
A familiar name for the Chicago, Mil
waukeecVSt. Paul Railway, known all
over the Union aB Ihe Great Railway
running the "Pioneor Limited" trains
every day and night between St. Paul
and Chicago, and Omaha and Chicago,
' The only perfect trains in the world
Understand : Connections are made
with All Transcontinental Lines, assur
ing to passengi rt the best service known
Luxurious coaches, electric lights, eteam
heat, of a verity equalled by no other
See that your ticket reads via "The
Milwaukee" when going to any point in
the United States or Canada. All tick
et agents sell them.
F'or rales, pamphlets or other infoi
.1. W. Cauev, C. J. Eddy,
Trav. Pass. Agt. General Agent,
Skat-he, Wahii. Portland, Or
are added iu tfio last edition of
Webster's International Diction
ary. The International is kept
always abreast of tbo times. It
takes constant work, expensive
work and worry, but it is the only
way to keep the dictionary the
of the English-speaking world.
Other dictionaries follow. Web
It is the favorite with Judges,
Scholars, Educators, Printers, etc.,.
in iuib ana ioreign countries.
A postal card will bring you
interesting specimen pages, etc.
0. & C. MERHIAM COMPANY
The largest nm ever paid for a pre
scription, changed hands in San Fran
cisco, Aug. 30, 11101. Tho trnnsfer in
volved in coin and stock 1 12.0OO 0 1 and
was pa:. I by a party ol business men for
a specific for Itright's Disease and Ilia
betes, hitherto incurable diseases.
They commenced ihe serious invest j
gallon of the sieci(ic Nov, 15, moo
They Interviewed scores of ihe cured
and tried it out on its merits by putting
over three dozen cases nn the treatment
and w atching them, Thev also got phy
sicians, to name chronic, Incurable rase
ami ai ministered it with tbe ohveicians
or judges, lpto Aug. S, S7 per cent
of the test cases were either woll or
There being hut thirtern per tent of
fannies, the partj,, ere sal isfie.l and
closed the transaction. The p., ceiling,
of the investigating committee and the
eltni.-al reports of the test case were
put. ishe.1 and j b- ma l-d tree on
apphcuon. Add-ess John j h(I.TlN
t osip.v 420 Montgomery M. San Fran
if en, I al.
A BUYS' WILD RIDE FOR LIFE.
ioW,iw' fam.ily Uronml "cvting him
to die, ami son riding for life. 18
miles, to get Dr. King's New Dis-
olds S. H lirovti of Lecsville.
Ind.. endured death's agonies from
nth..m. but this wonderful medicine
lie'Vr'i'r'a'" ?M C"l(i
v rvWn J.,. -I1 n,w aleep soundly
,,', . T. V'R" marvelous
tironohitis, Coui: is. IV ,U ....1 n.:!
; : ii'iunu's. UQaranNHMi
n-icuier g urng store.
Uxative Brorao-Quinine Tb.et.
U Mat a sld tm-mkmj
A. C. Sheldon, General Agent,
Third and Stark Sta., Portland, Ore.
" S T A -"a-
vau Mo I J
RIO GRANDE WESTERN
Denver & Rio Grande Railroad '
Only transcontinental line '
passing directly through
SALT LAKE CITY,
AND DENVER. .
Three splendidly equipped train diih i
T.O ALL FOlNTs EAS1'. '
Through Sleeping and Dining Cm
and Free Reclining Chair Cars
The most magnificent scenerr
America by daylight. fa
Stop overs allowed on all ilwHigf
For cheapest tales and deecriptin
J. D Mansfield, (ieneraljAgsnt, i
124 Third St., Portland, Oreiion.
TO AND FROM ALL
Short Line lo
ST. PAUL, DULUTH, MINNEAPOLIS
AND POINTS FAST
Through Palace and Tourist Hires
era, llloiiiK and Buffet bmokinf
DAILY TRAINS; FAST TIME.
For Rates, Folders and full infonuiti
regarding Tickets, Routes, Ac. call
J. W. I'MAI.ON.T.r.i.
II. DICKSON, c. t. i.
122 Third Street, Portland.
A. IS. C. DENNISTON, O. W. P. A.
012 First Avenue Sealth,ai'
0. R. & N,
OREGON SHORT LINE
IT IS TIIE
Route to all Eastern points yia. Porting
All Through Ticketa reailing over tbiin
arc gootl via :
Walt LjiUo and loiiTcr
Low Rates Evcry.vhere
Ticket on Side nt Southern Pacific IM"
A. L. CRAI0,
(ien'l Passenger Agenti
fiVie-) t-V-S--'B,t'rt'.i 'ft
Mj. BO VEAB,
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qnlcklj; ascwrtuln nnr opinion freU?V'
liiTcntlnn tit probflhlt pnipnuM. '"ITfLKC
tiontrlrtlrconOdntlfU. HmkI1" ,,.
uent frpex oi-1in mgenr tor proni'it l1
Fmlcnm tken timmirr. Mann t
tprrUU wf ic4, without churie. IB l"'
-mlatlon of any s.-lentiOc J-nir..l. l1Jjl&
yr: f,,ar months, L 8olJ l.T!L?'u.J ,
ll wj- j
Ursncb office. S3 t BU Wabl"
Smliha' lFandrntT Pona
Stop Itching scalp opon onfPlf
tion, three to iz remove
and will nop falling hair.
at all ilroggist. For