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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1903)
GRANTS PASS. JOSEPHINE COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1903.
, No. 32.
It would surprise! you to see the extent and
variety of the stock and the moderate1 prices at
which they are sold. It would be an actual loss
if you buy such goods without examining at
the big store on north side of track, opposite the
Western Hotel. Come and see.
Will keep you cool
We have those
Top Round and Overweight $3.50 hoes
for $2.95 a pair.
All now up to-date lasts in Blucher or Regular cut, Vici Kid, Box or Velours Calf
Single or Heavy Solo. Have other shoes that sell at $1.15, 1.43, 1.95, 2.43
Welch's Clothing Store.
IS THE PLACE TO SAVE MONEY.
OPERA HOUSE HLOCK. , GRANTS PASS
John M. Kuiuiiiell V. M. Hummel
jUMMIXL & RUMMKI.L,
Sixth and C Streets opp. Court House
(iliASTS P,SS, - OltKOON.
C. HOUGH, .
Piurtiees in all Nliteaml Federal Court
Uttice over Firt National Bank.
Ci Hants Tabs, - OnsooH.
H. H. BARTON,
Full rtment of Watches, desks, Sil
verware and Jewelry. A tiissl
Assortment of UriM-ek'ts and
Clemen.' Drug Store.
SWEETLAND & CO.
FRESH and SALT
N. E. McGREW,
TRUCK and DELIVERY
Furniture and Piano
GRANTS PASS. OREGON.
The papular barber ihop
Get your tonsorial work done at
On Sixth Street Three chairs
Hath room in connectfcn
7l PARKER S I
J HAIR BALSAM
J'-ic . u4 twr Mat 1
B '.WtL I
Oi w -tJ2 to 11a ToriMu! C-,.-. g
Those Two Piece Summer Suits for
the warm days. The very choicest of colors'.
wool fabrics and made to wear.
$ S.00 suits sell at $6.00
9.00 7 00
10.00 " " " 8.00
BROAD RIM UP-TO-DATE
$1.50 kind sell at $1.15
2.00 " " " 1.63
2.50 " " " 1.S5
Grants Pass Banking & Trust Co.
fAlU VP CAPITAL STOCK
Transact a General Hanking business.
Keceives deposits subject to check or on demand certificate.
Our ettslonieis. are a-snred of courleom treatment and every consideration con
aintent Kith sound banking principle.
Eafety deposit boxes for rent. J. FRANK WATSON, 1're.
R. A. BOOTH. Vice-Pre.
L. I.. JKWKI.I.. ( a.bier.
The First National Bank
OF SOUTHERN OREGON.
CAPITAL STOCK, . . S50.UOO OO.
Receive deposit snbjf-t to check or on certificate parable on demand.
hrll aiiftit drafts on New York (an Francisco, and Portland.
Telegraphic transfera aold on all point in the I'nited hUWs.
Special AltenUon diven to Collection and general business of our ru-toiuers.
Collection made throughout Southern Oregon, and on all accessible point.
MARBLE AND GRANITE WORKS
J. B. PAD!OCK, Propb.
I am prepsred tofurniih anything in the) line of Cemetery work in any kind
of MABBLE or ORANITE.
Nearly thirty years of experience In the Marble business asrrsnti my saying
that I can fill your orders in the very beat manner.
-Caofurniab work la Scotch, Swede or American (Jranite or any kind cf
J. li. PADDOCK,
From Street, Next to Greene' Oaf.ahop.
FRUIT AND SHADE TREES
I am still in business and can furnish almost any kind of
I'rult, Hhndo or INutlriM-Mii.nl lli-l(( plant
Herry plnntai et".
as cheap if not cheaper than any one else and will order anything
that I do not have in stock. Will order from reliable nursery
and not one who is in business here one year and some where
else the next.
Give your orders early.
KLAMATH LAKE LAUNCHES
New Bocus Recently Placed xnd
Another In Preparation.
Two gasoline launches which were
built iu Portland for the Klamath Lake
Navagation Company, arrived Mon
day in charge of Captain S. V. Short
and W. H. Woodbury. The small
boat, Tale, was launched at Kono and
made the trial trip np the river Mou
day morning, arriving here at 11
o'clock, covering the distance of 24
mild in leas than three hours. The
Ewauna was brought through by team
and wax taken to Hie upper lake,
where it was launched Wednesday.
This boat will be used to take sound
ings of upper ,Jake to determine
whether they can ubi a propeller or
will have to put iu a stern wheel on
their big steamer. This boat will be
built here and will be a two-decker,
able to carry 200 passengers. The con
tract for a 130 horse power boiler lino
been let to the Portland Iron Works.
If they put iu a stern wheel they
will probably use two 60-horso power
engines. Klamath Republican.
VJiJ OOO ().
R. A. BOOTH. Pre.
J. O. CAM I'UKI.I.. Vice Pres.
II. I.. Ull.KKY, ( a-birr.
Out Sa e..
See me at Slovers Drug Store.
J. T. TAYLOR. Chants Pass, One
A GREAT MINING STATE
Such la Oregon and She la Bo
J. IL Weber, a noted mining export
who has just completed a tour of the
mining fields of the United Statos and
Canada, is now in Portland and doea
not hesitate ' to say that millions 0
dollars of undeveloped mineral wealth
lie within easy reach of this city.
The. time is rapidly approaching, ho
says, wheu outside capital will take
the necessary steps to convert this rich
hoard into coin, and he urges the
people of Oregon to forestall such
effort and keep the -wealth for
the Telegram, Mr. Weber said:
"After three and a half years tour
in the United States and Canada,
visiting tlio various milling cam
and studying the, mineralogy and
geology, one must bo prepared to
judge, of conditions.
"Last year I made a comple te tour
of tho Mother Lodo iu California
from Madera county ou the south to
Tuolumuo, Calaveras, Amador, Eldo
rado, Placer, Butte, Plumas, Shasta,
Triuity and Siskiyou counties on the
north, and theu to Ashland, Jackson
ville, Gold Hill, Grants Pasa, Galice
Creek, Merlin, Bohemia and Blue
River iu Oregon. Last mouth I came
again to Oregou to study this wonder
ful belt of mineral. I find that iu
California we have the older andesites,
but that in Bohemia, Blao River,
Elkhoru and Quurtvzlllo we And tint
moro recent uudesitcs; such as are;
at Cripplo Creek, Cola I understand
prospectors aro opening up very good
prospects at Mount Hood. I saw
some of the ore, and it has the same
characteristics as the ore in Bohemia,
Blno Kiver and Quartzvlllu While
looking over the map one cau readily
see the trend of tho ore chutes. I be
lieve this wonderful belt of low-grade
ore extends for hundred of miles iu
Uregou, and that somo day this state
will awaken to the fact that millions
upon millions of dollars' worth of
minerals are. lying dormant at the
very Kick; door of Portland.
"Today I inquired who was the
Oregon Statu Geologist, and I was
informed you have none. Think of
a state that is crowding hard many
of the Western states in wool, hope
and agriculture, and which bids fair
to lead, being without a State
"In an experience of very many
years aud an examination of thous
ands of mints and their formations,
I am frank to say that this andesitie
How, wit!, its dikes of basalt,'
trachyte, phouolite and uieta rhyolite
is the reKisitory of very great riches.
"Thirteen years ago, when the
mines of Cripplo Creek, Colo., were
discovered, the mineralogist and
geologist said that gold in paying
quantities could not be found iu a
basaltic region, but today Cripplo
Creek is tho richest mining camp in
the world, producing over 'it, 000, 000
"I believe that Some of the great
future gold lields of the world are to
bo found along this licit in Oregon.
Such fortunes as the great Ctunstook,
in Nevada, made for Pair, O'Brien,
Muekay, Flood anil others, will be
made along this belt.
"While visiting these camps I saw
failuro after failure, because un
scrupulous experts and promoters
urged, after a few tons of free-milling
ore were exposed, tho erection of
a mill. While it is true there is some
free milling ore 011 top, the base sul
phides soon apiicar, and then the pros
Kct is abandoned, and the stockhold
ers aro nut, aad uuolher failure is re
corded ugaiiiNt a district, whereas,
had a scientific metallurgist liecn
consulted who would have recom
mended either smelting or chlorlni
tion, today these prospects would
have been dovcloisd into dividend
"Over seven-tenths nf the ore I saw
was concentrating. These concen
trates can lie treated w ith ehlorina
tiou right at the mine, as chlnriua
tion plant to treat eight or ten tons
of ore can b" erected at the mine for
flO.OdO to f 12,000. Tho cost of treat
ing will not exceed $7 is r ton. On
I ho Mother Lode iu California, where
wood und water are honght, concen
trating Is being carried on for less
than 7 per toil. Oregou having
plenty of wiod und water, especially
along this K it, surely can do it as
cheaply. At Colnrano City, Colo.,
chlorination is successful for less
than ." i r ton.
"When Oregon shall bo laced and
interlaced with railway a Colorado
is, thheSR concentrates will be ship
s d to smelters. Portland being a
common center is the place when.
large smelters should be en cterl ; for
here the flukes are near, the coke
cheap, aud a smelter mnst succeed.
Ill some districts the ore has xlne,
silver, gold, copper, lead and iron,
arsenic and antimony. None of these
are detrimental to chlorination, but
are to eyaniding.
"While ro'porting to a London
banker the other day, I estimated if
the ore went "i per tou iu gold, silver
und copper, a dividend profit can he
made, as these three metals ail be
saved by chlorination. I know whe-e
there are hundreds of thousand of
tons of ore that will go over V'
"Sooner or later, the eastern cap
italist will come to Oregon, ami these
remarkable desit of low-grade ores
will attract their attention, and a if
by magic cities, such a are seen iu
Colorado, Utah and California, will
prlng up, and then Oregou will
awaken when the spoils a for t!f
eastern pe.iple. Tlnne andesitie re
gions beiug precipitous, are ideal
places to inn tunnels, and most of the
canyons have plenty of water, aud the
mountain sides are covered with
wood. The veins as a rule are largo,
and the trachyte and phouolite
ofttimes contain auriferous pyrite in
paying quantities, so that with these
reins and dikes, both iu pay, one cau
seo at a glance that tho ore need not
be high grndo to make a tremendous
'Very rich pockets likewise form.
I saw somo ore that. Dr. Chance took
out years ago, that is very rich.
These rich pockets will help swell the
"The ore being a sulphide, not free
milling, large capital will be required
to erect plants. Sulphide ore being
more permanent, and tho ore chutes
large, capital will amalgamate and
push development and block o ut large
reserves, then build thoir pluuts, thus
making surety for the iuvestor, and a
gain for tho state. "
SALES OF OREGON LAND
The Past Year Wtxa tho Liveliest
The state of Oregon witnessed the
greatest activity iu its history in the
settlement aud sale of its public lands
for the fiscal year, ending June 30,
1!K)3. The year broke all records, both
as to the number of entries, the
amount of lauds disposed of, and the
cash receipts from sales, combined
with fees aud commissions collected
at local land 0 dices.
Puring the year just euded there
were iu all IS, 744 entries made in Ore
gon, embracing a total area of 1,844,-
tt'JH acres of land. Tho enormous ag
gregate of fuuds derived from sales,
fees und commissions was i, O.V1, 3JiO,
nearly four times the amount collected
Tho unprecedented gains aro appar
ent when these figures are comjiarcd
witli those of 1U02, wheu there were
but 11, 7!) J entries in Oregon, covering
1,207,01)9 acres of land In that year
sales, fees and commissions amounted
to .V.I8,2H1. These returns mean that
the statu of Oregon last year con
tributed in the neighlKirhood of
000,000 to the reclamation fund, or
twice ns much as the state contributed
iu the two years preceding, wheu it
turned in more than $',100,000.
Tho reclamation fund gets all cash
receipts, with the exception of mono)
for expeuses of tho laud service, and
tho 5 per cent diverted to educational
Although figures, so far as avail-
ublHrMtn-not elussify the entries made
iu Oregou, the fact thut over 18,000
new entries are reported is tho best
evidence that Oregon is attracting
settlers in no small numbers, and
homo-builders and cili.ons of the de
sirable class are seeking out the statu
where they can establish homes under
the most fuvorahlo circumstances.
There is a guarantee that the new set
tlers aro desirable citizens from the
very fact that all entries, particularly
those of the first half of the year,
were most carefully examined to de
termine whether the entrymeii were
acting in good faith and in their own
interests, rather than ill the, interests
WILL SHOW AT MEDFORD
Rinullngs' Circus Will Be There
Intense interest lias been aroused iu
this community by the announcement
that Hingling Brothers' immense cir
cus is to exhibit in Medford, Satur
day, August 211th. Several big excur
sions will go from this vicinity and
lis ill jienjile will bo well represented
at the big show. Those who go from
here should make every effort to ar
rive iu time to sou the mnguillcent
new free street parade, which is given
iu the morning preceding the owning
performance. Three miles of parade
glories are divided into -10 sections,
and each section is a show in itself a
parade such as the world has never
seen before. In this wonderful dis
play are shown 108 beautiful dens,
lairs and cages of rare annuals, a herd
of 40 big and little elephants, Mi
borws, nod over 10S) js-ople. One
section of the procession is devoted to
magnificent and costly floats represent
ing Germany, Russia, England,
I'rance, India, Persia, Scotland, the
I'uiteil Slates and other o entries.
The performance that follows, and
which includes the superb spectacu
lar production of Jerusalem and and
the Crusades, is the most magnificent
display of an nic wonders ever pre
sented by the amusement enterprise
iu America. The menagerie is filled
to overflowing with rare boast snd
birdH, including the only baby ele
phant bred and successfully raised in
tho United States, the only rhinoccr
OQs in captivity and the last living
pair of giraffes
A Woman Killer
J. A. J. Montgomey, Puxico,
Wayne Co., Mo., writes "I have little
tw in girls, wlio have K en bothered
with worms all their lives. I have
tried everything to relieve them
which failed until I used Whltt'a
Cream Vermifuge; the first two iliw-t
brought four worms from one of them,
the next two doses, twelve, one of
(hem measuring twelve inches; the
other child was only relieved of foul
worms. It is most excellent modi
cine. " White's Cream Vermifuge is
good for children. J not only de
stroys worms, it hcljis the child to
perfect growth, wards off sicklies.
2.jc at Slover's Drug Store.
Blue Priut Paper by the yard or roll
at the Courier oflloe.
THE G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT
Report ol the Cre.nd Meeting in
Tho 37th National Encampment of
the G. A. R. at San Francisco came
to a close Friday.
General John O. Black was the
unanimous choice for Commander-in-Chief
to succeed Stewart.
The report of Stewart, the retiring
commander, was enthusiastically re
ceived. It showed that during tho
year there were gains iu membership
of 8183; reinstated, 13,o73; loss by
death, V35S, leaving the membership
Iu accordance with the recommen
dation of the commander-iu-chief,
the encampment voted to authorize
the pension cotnniittoe to prepare a
bill to give all soldiers past 03 a pen
sion of $12 per month.
A touching incident at the close of
the comiuandor's report was the pre
sentation of a handsome jeweled badge
of tho order to Oeuenii John O.
Black. Tho tribute camo from all
of tho entiro Grand Army.
The National officials of the
Woman's Relief Corps wero presented
Thursday aud oceived with cordial
greeting; also a representation nf
army nurses, Mrs. Elunor C. llansoni,
Los Angeles, Cul., who is 88 years
old; Mrs Eliuihcth Tarple, Aurora,
III, aged 74, uud Rebecca E. Frick,
of Philadelphia, Ph., who is 80.
General Nelson A. Miles visited the
encampment and was received with
great cheering. The General respond
ed by a happy speech.
General Miles was moved to tears
by a reception tendered him by the
Spanish War veterans. It was a re
ception and welcome marked by un
The other new ollleers selected are:
Senior Vico-Commandor Colonel C.
Mason Keeue, of California.
Junior Vice-Comniander Col. Harry
O. Kessler, of Montana.
Surieoii-in-ehief George A. Har
mon, of Ohio.
Boston was chosen as the place for
the next encampment.
Following its selection General
Miles was called to the stand and
made a brief address iu the course of
which ho said :
"This is oue of tho most enjoyable
events of my life. There i no com
pany more dear tu me than that of the
brave men who served this nation. It
is an inspiration to the people of this
country to see their heroes moving
from every quarter of this country to
this grand re-union, and it lias K'eu
an inspiration, a revelation anil aeon
solution to you to realize thut this ii
our country, saved by your valor, for
titude and sacrifice. ftcver was a
war so doserntcly fought, never was
a war fought with such sacrifice,
and never a war ended so gloriously
When peace cunie, when the two eon
tending arm ins had ' fought it out for
tho principles they believed to be
right, the hands of bravo men were
iasH'd and they were brothers again
and liuiiccforth und -forever will be
ono nation from the Lukes to the
JOSEPHINE COUNTY HOPS
This Season's Yield Good
Hop picking id the Josephine county
yards will Kgiu next week. Some
of tie '--I'di will commence picking
011 , li i: otlni.i will shirt in
at the middle 01 ,he lust of the week.
At the present time the pickers are
flocking lo the yards iu small armies,
camps are being arranged and prepara
tions made for the toil and the gaiety
of the hop picking time.
The acreage of hops in Josephine
county this year is probably about
UK) acres. About a down growers
have about 300 acres In the aggregate,
in tracts ranging from in to M) acres.
The remainder is in smaller tracts of
a few ocros each. There are two
principal districts in which the
Josephine county hops am grown; the
Rogue river bottom lauds below
Grants Pass, near the mouth of the
Applogiitc, uud the Applogato valley
ill the vicinity of Provolt. The
heaviest grower is John P. Hnn.iu,
who has a tract of oO acres III hops.
Tho IJmiiim; yard has 27 acre and the
loAnnolid yard about 2."i. Mrs. M.
Kan.au has 2"i acres ; II. L. Itohiuson,
18; W. T. S. Pattern, I.",; and U K
Jennings, l.'i. These are tho principle
growers of the Rogue river district.
Ill the Applcgatc district, tlie Sou
seii yard has 27 acres; J. A. Rehkopf,
2.";J. W. York, 18; the Finlcy yard,
17 and the Baldwin yard, HI.
Grower estimate that the yield
will Is- In the main a little lighter
than last year. Some of the yards
show an increase, while others show
a falling off. But in all case the
yield is far iu advance of all exjs-cta-tions
earlier in the season. The
spring and summer has been excep
tionally dry, but this condition stems
to have affected the yield bul little.
As to quality," the hops are excellent
at:d the picking will be much cleaner
than the average. The vines, w hile
thev carry a gratifying quantity of
hops, have only a ajursn growth of
leaves. The hops are free from lice
and a very excellent crop for this see
tiou is assured.
The Oregon Fiio Association of Me
Miunviile insures "li" clas or brick
tractures. in which genera! merchan
dise, bank, drug store, public hall,
etc., are run at just one half the ex
Mie of stock loiiiisuiie. The Me
Miiiuville Co. y their losses promptly-
B A R Gil II S
Refrigerators at Cost
Thin Whito Dinner Waro Ewcra and Basins New Glass
waro, Jollies, etc.
More New Furniture, Book Cased, Iron Beds.
EXCURSION TRAIN WRECK
Terrible Railroad Accident Nesvr
At 10:45 Sunday forenoon the Elks'
oxcursion train was wrecked two
miles below Chohulis, Wash., at the
foot of a heavy grudo. Tho blowing
up of tho engine caused tho. wreck.
I'hn train was running at a high
rato of speed. The engine, , tender
and flvo cars wont Into the ditch.
Two of tho front couches plunged
down an embankment 60 feet high.
Fully 400 jioople, mostly from Port
land, were on tho train. At present
two are dead and fully 23 are injured.
At least four of these will dio.
l'iioniuii Ijoo Doskey and Kngineer
Will Green aro both alive but badly
Charles Farleinan, a fruit dealer of
2,"i3 Yamhill street, Portland, Is dead.
A tramp, who was stealing a ride,
was killed instantly. Uis skull was
crushed. A man was sent to Clio
balls to summon aid. He arrived
exhausted, having run all the way.
Atniico a large relief corps went down
from Chchalis und joined tho elfort
to rescue tho injured from tho wreck
ed couches A flatcar was sent down
from Cliehalis and the injured looked
after. All physicians in Cliehalis
and Oenlraliii were summoned and
at ouco went to work to dress the
wounds of the injured.
Another passenger train was sent to
th 3 scene of the wreck uud brought ill
the passengers who escaped injury.
Alfalfa on applegate
Firs) Grower Wev David Hop
kins in the 50's.
The only threshing machine on
Applegate, and which is owned joint
ly by Jns. O'Brien, Miles Cuutrall,
Prim John, Walter and Hermann
OfToiibachcr, farmers who havo the
machine to thresh their own grain and
for threshing for their neighbors,
will be put in operation the last of
this week. Them is only about one
fourth the acreage that thero was
formerly grown in that valley, the
farmers now having the greater part
of their land to alfalfa. To thu Ap
plegiiln valley belongs the distinction
of having tho first alfalfa field ever
grown in Oregon. It. was In !S.'i8or
I st:,u that David Hopkins, then an Ap
plegate rancher who died some yeart
ago 111 Jacksonville, got somo alfalfa
seed, probably from California, and
sowed a small patch. This new grass
grow so well and yield) d such large
crop that it became the chief forage
plant of Southern Oregon, but not for
several years after its introduction,
for farmers at first were distrustful as
to its value as a hay crop. But with
in ten years after its introduction it
bud become the chief hay crop of the
llogue river valley, before the fanners
having relied upon grain' buy. With
the introduction of irrigallou In re-
ent years the Applegate valley has
become famed for its alfalfa meadow
which are among thu finest in South
ern Oregon, its farmer finding it a
more profitable crop than grain and
they have dropjd tho latter until
there Is hardly enough grown in the
valley for homo consumption Senti
nel. Suicide Prevented,
Thu startling aniiouii.-emcut that a
preventative of suicide had been dis
covered will iuterest many. A ruu
down ays em or desjsjudency iuvari
tbly precede suicide aud something
hu been found that will prevent
that condition which makes suicide
likely. At the first thought of self
destruction take Kleetrlo Bitters. It
Is-ing a great tonic and nervine will
itrcugthcii the nerves and build up
the system. It's also a great Stomach,
Liver and Kidney regulator. Only
Vie. Satisfaction guaranteed by
National Drug store aud Urunts Pass
Freezers at Cost
Stoves at Cost.
THE VERDICT IS SET ASIDE
Birdie McCarthy Doe Not Gel
Judgo Bellinger, in the United
States District Court at Portland, Tues
day morning, knocked oat the vordlot
for $23, 500 awarded by the jury re
cently iu the famous McCarty-Hery.
ford breach-of-promiso suit, and in
tho course of .his opinion, nsed the
following language :
"My conclusion ii that this verdict
Is so grossly excessive as to imply
that tho jury acted nnder the In
flueuce of passion or 'prejudice, and
that It should bo sot aside. The
motion to sot aside the verdict and
for a now trial is allowed."
Continuing, the decision sets forth
that tho award at the Jury in the Mo
Carty-Horyford case, together with
the mortgago of 20,000 against the
estate, would probably be sufflclont
to wipe out the defendant's fortune,
considering the nature of hi property
and the results gouerally attending
the sale of possessions by legal pro
cess. Tho decision assume the position
thut it would have been to the brat
intor-'Hts of Miss Birdia N..McCarthy,
ami all concerned, If she had taken
the advuntugo of the second offer of
uiarriugo made by Heryford, after he
had been served with copy of ber
complaint In the action 'against him
for damages. This second proposi
tion, the oourt holds, was as good a
thu original offer, and that she would
have been better off to have accepted
it, rather than continue the suit,
FELL AND BROKE HIS ARM
Little Lavon Colvlg Meet With
Ijivone, tho young son of Mr. aud
Mrs. Elmer Colvig, who live at Dry
Diggings, was the victim of an unfor
tunate accident on FriJay. The
young man was indulging hi climb
ing proHnities aud got quite a hard
full, breakiug Itis arm. Mr. Colvlg
brought him to town aud the fractured
limb was set. Tho lujured member
is recovering as rapidly as could be
Not Over Wise.
There is an old allegorical picture
of a girl scared at a grass-hopper,
hut in tho act of heedlessly treading
on a snako. This is paralleled by
tho man who stands a large sum of
money building a cyclone cellar, but
neglects to provide his family with
i bottlo of Chamberlain's Colia,"
Cholera and Dinrrhoea Remedy as
i safeguard against bowel complaints,
whose victims outnumber those of
the cyclone a hundred to oue. This
remedy is everywhere recognized a
Uio most prompt and rolUblo medicine
in use for these disoases. For sale
by all druggists.
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
THE OLD RELIABLE