Heppner times. (Heppner, Or.) 1???-1912, March 10, 1904, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The Planter's
Author of "A Waif from the Sea," "Her Brightest Hope,
Wayward Wlnnefred," etc.
CHAPTEll IV (Continued.)
And now nearly four yean had pass
ed since the troublesome events, and the
Courtlandt family, accompanied by Lu
clan's widowed mother, were on. their
way back to their native land.
Sylphide had opposed this atep as long
as she dared, and had only given in at
last through fear of arousing her hus
band's suspicions.
Between the two ladles no sympathy
and no confidence had existed from the
first of their acquaintance; by tacit agree
ment they seemed to be antagonists from
the day they met. The haughty old lady
regarded her beautiful daughter-in-law
with a suspicious eye, nor wss Sylphide
for an Instant unconscious of the espion
age. When the child was born, the elder
Mrs. Courtlandt appeared to claim it
as her own; for some reason, which she
was powerless to explain, she always
shuddered whenever she saw the band
some boy in his mother's arms.
"She'd like to rob me of him, Syl
phide often thought, bitterly; "proud,
old creature, I hate her more than she
hates me!"
Under the circumstances, it was use
less to attempt to induce Sylphide to go
to Mrs. Courtlandt's home upon the Hud
son, when they arrived in New York.
She was resolute upon that point She
would go to a hotel with ber husband
and child until a suitable home was se
cured for them; she would not be the
guest of Mrs. Courtlandt!
So It was arranged that Mrs. Court
landt should go at once to her country
seat, accompanied by her son, while Syl
phide, with her 3-year-old Leon, and Di
ana, went to the Fifth Avenue Hotel to
await her husband's return. A handsome
suite of rooms was engsged, and the
party were made as comfortable as
wealth could make them.
The only actual cloud upon Sylphide's
arrival In America was the fact that the
first night would have to be passed with
out her husband.
As the twilight bonr begsn to approach
she grew more and more lonely and rest
less. Gsxing into the busy Squsre fail
ed to amuse her, and when Diana sug
gested that she should go down to the
public dining room for dinner as di
version, Sylphide felt the cold perspira
tion of apprehension start out at every
pore, and she curtly commanded her
maid to order dinner in their private par
When the cheery gaslight dispelled the
gloom, the young wife and mother be
came more cheerful, and taking her boy
upon her knee, she sang him a sprightly
Creole song, that she had not thought of
in four long years, until the child laugh
ed soil clapped bio tiny hands Id afee.
Suddenly Sylphide psased, with a song
upon her lips, as an authoritative knock
sounded upon the door. Obeying a sud
den impulse, she sprang to her feet, hand
ed the child to Diana, and answered the
summons herself.
A hall boy stood before her In the
lighted hall with a visiting card upon a
silver salver. Sylphide did not hear him
ask whether she were Mrs. Lucisn Court
landt; she picked on ti card and glanc
ed at the name Inscribed thereon.
In sn Instant every drop of blood in her
body fled with a sickening rush to her
heart; but, though she turned as pallid
as the dead, abe uttered no cry, and did
not . stagger.
"Ask the person to wsit In the public
parlor," she said, with a supreme effort;
and closing the door, she passed swiftly
into her dressing room.
The nsme Inscribed upon the card,
which Sylphide tore into little bits and
cast Into the open grate the moment ahs
had escaped the curious eyes of Disns,
wss the nsme of Oscsr Couramont. Had
she been slone, she might have quailed.
But she had a secret to conceal even
from the mulatto, faithful as she wss.
Therefore, when Disna called to ber to
know what had happened, Sylphide an
swered with enforced calmness;
"Only a messenger from my husband. I
am going to him in a moment."
Meanwhile she was touching her pal
lid, haggard checks with rouge. Thanks
to this snd the tiger heart in her bosom,
there wss no pallor and no sign of ter
ror upon her beautiful face, as she swept
slowly down the grand staircsse, crossed
the spacious ball snd entered the splen
did suite of parlors. A hand rained the
silken drapery that hung in the srehwsy
Vfore which Sylphide stood, end like a
Cash ber antagonist stood before her.
At tight of blm she recoiled, snd ut
tered a stifled cry. Was this revolting
wretch before her her cousin, the hsnd-
some Oscsr Cotiramont? Was it pons!
Lie that four years could have worked
such an appalling change In any human
It, was a wonder that the attendants
lmiow stairs had permitted such a dls
reputable object to mount the stsirs and
run the risk of terrifying the ladies be
might chsnce to meet
Sylphide, In sll her pride and beauty,
wss horror stricken, and stood speechless.
Coursmont wss the first to speak. With
mocking obelssnce and a remnsnt of
the old, ssresstie smile, fie ssld:
"I see you recognise me In spite of the
change In me. Since it Is your work.
how do you like It? Ton have brought
me to the verge of poverty and starva
"Tea, yon! Had yon remained abroad
another month, I should have worked my
nasssge out and come to you to demand
my rights. I'm tired of this sort of
thing. You are my debtor for keeping
mum about that secret of your birth,
nd I want the matter settled up.
A grsylsh pallor, which the rouge but
erred to sccentuate, settled upon the
young wife's face, aa she fsltsred, with
a violent struggle at self command
"What do you demand T"
"Whst I demsnaen tour years ago,
come next October; and I want to have
the thing arranged bere and new, fur U
six months every cent of your property
likely to be wiped out by this war
that ia going on."
You still seek one-half of my proper
ty r
I want my half!" waa the dogged re
It la no longer in my power to part
with It."
"Why not?"
"I have a son and heir."
"You have a son!" he sneered; "so I've
been told. Well, for his sake, then, you
had better comply with my wishes."
"I refuse!"
"So be It! Besr In mind that It la yon
who have declared war. Whatever hap
pens, you are alone responsible. I'm a
desperate man, Sylphide Couramont, and
I'm alck of your trifling.
The cutting manner In which he pro
nounced her maiden name struck Syl
phide more powerfully than all his moods.
She waa dased, wondering what he could
mean, dreading to seek an explanation.
When she came to herself she found that
group of ladies and gentlemen had
entered the apartment, and that Oscar
Couramont had vanished. She braced
herself, and then sped wildly out into the
brilliantly illuminated corridor.
All about ber the guests of the hotel
were leaving the dining hall, laughing
and chatting gaily. Into every face ahe
encountered she stared, as though bereft
of her senses. She even dscended the
remaining flight of stairs to the rotunda,
only to be driven back in very ahame
by the crowd of men ahe met.
Her only thought waa that she had
lost him, lost her only hope of salvation.
Too late she became convinced that he
waa desperate, aa he had said, and would
do heaven only knew what She dared
not think.
With lagging steps, clinging to the
stair rail for support, she dragged hei
weary way up to her rooms. Outside the
door she paused a moment to summon up
a glimmer of courage and a wan mock
ery of a smile. Then she csutiousiy
turned the knob and opened the door.
The lights hsd been turned low. Little
Leon hsd been Isid among the pillowa
upon the bed, and Diana slept the sleep
of the just and weary, in her chair be
fore the fire. With a low wall, that
aeemed wrung from a bleeding heart, the
wretched woman flung herself upon her
knees beside the bed, clasped the sleep
ing ehlld In her arms, and rained pas
sionate kisses upon his soft, Bsxen carls.
"Oh, my boy, my boy, my boy!" she
sobbed, "thsnk heaven, you are not old
enough to guess your mother's woe!"
"Oh, mother In heaven, darling mother,
hear me! strengthen and comfort me!
lin not listened to the tongue of evil
gossip, yet the cross is heavy to bear.
Shield me, guard me, for I am alone and
in danger. Save me the love of husband
and child; 'tis all I ask!"
In the chill gray of early dawn, Diana
came to her and toucher her ahoulder.
"Miasy Sylph, Missy Sylph!" cried the
faithful creature, "get up and go to bed!"
Sylphide rose slowly and painfully.
Pressing her hands upon her schiug eyes,
she said:
I must have slept, Diana; I need no
more, bee, 'tis morning! I had better
dress for the dsy."
At ten o clock a telegram was handed
her from her husband. Eagerly she
opened It and reed its cheery contents:
Have beard of a lovely residence near
Yonkera. Shall go to see it before re
turning to yon. Love to you and kisses
for the boy."
Hesvens, bow she kissed that scrap of
senseless psper! Te the poor, agonized
soul it seemed like a ray of vivifying
sunlight let In upon her dungeon keep.
r rom the moment of its receipt she
brightened op. She fsncied she felt a
strong arm encircling her and supporting
Diana asked permission to tske little
Leon for a stroll in the squsre, snd was
resdily permitted to do so. When left
alone, poor Sylphide went to her trunks,
drew forth their contents and made se
lection of the costume which hsd been
m(nt praiw-d by her husbsnd in the hap
py days beyond the sea. It wss a won
derful and beautiful confection of dell
cate violet silk and rich old Ivory-tinted
laces thst set off her marvelous brunette
besuty to perfection. She sdded a spray
of lovely pink roM-s to ber bosom, and
the faultless toilette wss complete,
With Just the slightest bit of coquetry
she glanced st her enchanting reflection
In the mirror when all was complete,
and seated herself In the embrasure of
a window that overlooked the square to
watch for her child and await the ar
rival of her husband.
Suddenly she beard the door of the
room open and clone. She sprang to her
feet with parted Hps, snd outstretched
hsnds, a glad, expectant smile quivering
upon every festure. The smile vsnlshed
instantly as she ssw, atandlng In the cen
ter of the apartment, not her clUld, not
her husband, but the proud, ststely worn
sn whom the world regarded as ber moth
er In-law.
Attired In rich, trailing garments of
uncompromising black, the elder Mrs.
Courtlandt formed a startling contrast to
the younger. She bowed coldly In ac
knowledging the chslr which Sylphide ad
vanced, and aested herself.
"You are doubtless surprised to see
me bere," she aald, stiffly.
Sylphide bowed, and ssld In answer:
"May I know to what I owe the honor
of this risltr
"To a pslnful duty," wss the curt re
sponse. "Shall I spesk plslnlyT
"If you please."
Then csme the blighting words more
cruel than death:
"I have come for my son's child!"
turned she
"I beg your pardon, I must have mis
understood you. You seem to have left
my interest in the boy out of the ques
tion, madam."
1 said sdvliiedly my sou's child!"
csme the rigid response. "Naturally you
are hi mother, I suppose, but so, un
fortunately, any claima you may lay
upon him -will be vastly to his detriment.
must perslat in calling him my son s
child and entirely Ignore you In the matter."
Had the haughty old lady possessed
the merest taint of cowardice in her
heart she must have been appalled by the
silent exhibition of desperate, quivering
wrath that was presented to her view.
Feeling that the ominous silence thst
ensued waa valuable time lost, Mrs.
Courtlandt aald:
I am not in the least surprised at
your display of Impotent rage at finding
yourself baffled at last; I anticipated it
and have come prepared to parry it."
"Stop where you are! Can you be so
obtuse aa not to learn that you are both
insulting a wife and outraging a mother?"
"And can you be so witless as to flat
ter yourself that, sooner or later, your
destiny would not fiud you out and hunt
you downr ,
My destiny, madam! What do yoa
mean V
"That tainted blood Bows In your
veins, that you are a slave, that yoa
have juggled my son Into believing that
he waa marrying his equal in station, and
nave borne mm an innocent cuild to a
heritage of woe!"
She rose as she spoke, and, as if crush
ed by this avalanche of horror, Sylphide
recoiled to a aofa and rank upon It, cov
ering her face with her hands. . Making
the most of the advantage she had gain
ed, Mrs. Courtlandt continued:
I do not blame you for wishing to
marry and be a mother, Indeed, I feel
some pity for you, but I can never for
give you for having trapped a free-boru,
reputable family in your scheme."
She paused, and, without raising her
head, poor Sylphide murmured:
Who told you of this thing?"
I know not I received an anony
mo us communication this morning, stat
ing the facts and inclosing proofs that
your father, Col. Couramont, married
slave girl in Louisiana, and that you are
the offspring of that union. Whether
your father had married this half-breed
in good faith, or whether he had been
tricked, as my son haa been, the papers
do not show, and I know not
Have you those proofs with you?"
Sylphide demanded, in a tone out of
which all courage, all hope had depart
"No; they are at home, but shall be
at your dispossl whenever you desire to
examine them.
Sylphide shook ber head sadly and
clasped her hsnds In her lsp with a ges
ture of pitiful eloquence.
Well," she faltered, brokenly, "what
do you propose to do?"
"Adopt Leon."
A spasm of lntensest agony passed
over Sylphide's pallid face, but she com
mended herself, even granting that her
iudomitable spirit were not utterly
"And must I part with my child?"
"For hie aake, yes."
"And whst Is to become of me?"
"You csn live like sn honorsble w6m
sn, as no doubt yoa are, barring your
culpable deception of my son.
And am 1 to be forever separated
from my boy?"
Since yoa oblige me to say it, ahe
answered, firmly, "yes forever."
"And never see him again?"
Mrs. Courtlsndt hesitated. Perhapa
her mother's heart was troubled by the
piteous appeal.
(To be continued.)
S ! ..III.. I., I..-. ' I LI " """" ' II Ml I i
a. s.f fc I
One dose of Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral at bedtime prevents
night coughs of children.
No croup. No bronchitis. A
doctor's medicine for all
affections of the throat, bron
chial tubes, and lungs. Sold
for over 60 years.
" t fcss Arsr's OnsrrT rsetnrst In mv
or ikiii yit. Tusrsisituimns snusi
r rough. sst e)W, tapefisilr fur iai
Working for 8 access.
Charles Warren Stoddard, In fait
Recollection of Bret Ilatte" In the
New York Time, says that to Hartes
Interest and criticism be Owen all that
la best In his literary effort. Fastid
ious to a degree, Harte could not over
look a Lack of finish In the manuscript
offered to blm.
He was not afraid to apeak his mind,
remarks Mr. Stoddard, and I. know
well enough what occasion I gave him,
yet he did not judge me more severely
than be judged blmwlf. HI humor
and hi fancy were not frightened
away even when he was In hi severe
critical mood. Once, when I bnd sent
blm some verse for approval, be
" The AllmUw' la better, but not
best which Is what I wanted. And
thin, yoa know, Cohrldge has prior
claim on the bird; but I'll use blm uu
lew you send me something else. You
can. If you like, take thi as a threat"
He bad a special taste In the choice
of titles, and I have known blm to
alter the name of an article two or
flirne times In order to make the table
of contents handsome a ml harmonious
One day I found him pacing the floor
of his office, knitting his brows and
staring at vacancy. I wondered why,
lie was watching ami waiting for
word, the one word to fit Into lino
of reeenUy written prone. I suggested
one; It would not answer. It must be
a word of two syllabi. or the natural
rhythm of the sencuce would suffer.
Thus be perfected bis prone.
Once when he had taken me to task
for a bit of careless work, then under
his critical eye, snd complained of
raiao numwr, i tuoiigni to turn sway
hi wrath by a soft answer. I told him
I bad just met man who bad wept
over a certain passage In one of Lis
"Well," said Hart, "I wept when I
wrote It"
Had a thunderbolt fallen out of the
clear heaven, Sylphide could not have
been more amssed. For a moment or
two rhs stared blankly at the rigid face
before her, striving vainly to fathom
ber Lit suae surprise. At last speech re-
Flsh are unusually scarce In Lake
roroelaln Is being used for water
American fashion plates are used In
German tailor shops. .
The United States sold Korea about
$400,000 worth of goods last year.
A portrait of Marconi Is to.be en
graved on one of a new Issue of Italian
California produces more oranges
and lemons than any other State In
the Union.
The United States mint at San Fran
cisco Is the largest Institution of the
kind In the world.
Iowa pays women school teachers
less than any other State, the average
salary being $30.91 a mouth.
The port of New Chwang, at the
mouth of the Liado River. Is the great
est bean market In the world.
The secret of the art of writing la to
have somewhat to say, and to say Just
that and no other. Richard Grant
A London firm of tea dealers hss
leen fined for including In the weight
of package of tea sold the weight of
the paper wrapper.
The Russian officials are considering
projects for dredging the mouth of the
Pntschnra. in order to ' UUllse the
stream to better advantage.
The American automobile made It
debut at Odessa for the first time dur
ing the last yesr, and a few machine
were sold which have given gnt sat-
The city of Grenoble, France, install
ed Its new system of electric ligbUng
from a water power source twenty
seven miles distant. In the valley of
the Romancb.
The shark has returned to European
waters. In the Rattle, where sharks
bad been unknown since 1759, they
have made their appearance In consid
erable numbers.
Special district technical school for
Improving the artistic education of the
working girls and designers are about
to 1 opened in certain centers In St
Etlenne, France.
A concession has been granted to a
civil engineer, Mr. Eugenlo de An
drade, for the building of an electric
railway between Rio de Janeiro and
Petropolls. Work must be begun with
in two years.
The freuuent discovery of new dia
mond mlues In the Transvssl and Or-
nge River Colony Is resulting In im
portant orders being placed with Brit
ish manufacturers for diamond wash
ing machinery.
The islHtid of Cyprus, in the Mediter
ranean, win nave a raiiroaa. u is re
ported that an amount of 5.0is,m
francs has leen appropriated for tne
construction of a narrow gauge rail
road line across the Island.
The Sungarl River emptying Into the
Amur la the waterway for the north-
ern part of Manchuria and drains a
district twice the sire or the Llao wa
tershed, but having little. If any more.
flrst-clns agricultural country tribu
tary to IL
American stationery Is being more
and more appreciated In Europe. Aus
tria export a large uuuntlty of paper,
but renlly good letter paper Is exceed-
Inely scarce there, pens, pencils and
ernsers of Austrlnn manufacture are
likewise Inferior.
The whole Import of live geese to
Germany amounted to O.ITJVIM In
1SSJ0. In 1W1. and 7.2M.H5
(valued at $.. In RxC. a steady
Increase which Is typical of most food
Imports which supply the great mlddl
classes of the German people.
The French Minister of Finance has
Just published his report of the receipts
from the tax on bicycles Tor the year
l'3, the total sum collected on &7D.750
bicycles being 0,$1.2 francs ff 1,38s.-
247.001. The numiwr tins incressed
from 220.810 In 100 to the above fig
ares In IWtt.
Mr. niram OflVn I don't see why
you should suspect the new servant
girl of gossiping among the neighbors.
She seems rather close-rnonlhed.
Mrs. lllrarn Off en -Rut I've fllacov
ered that she's slso closeared lose
to the keyhole. Philadelphia Pre a.
T Emperor Chsrle V. lived In vol
untsry till during the last years oi
his Ufa. Ills chief occupation In hi
retirement was devising "ew viand
to tempt bis gluttonous sppetlte.
uno, one acre of such land In cultiva
tion being equal In value to 100 acres
of grain, and Mis Hall's farm has fif
teen acre of pine, with five of
bananas and 204 uncultivated acres.
There Is also no easier or more pleasant
work, particularly for a woman, than
pine farming. All she has to do Is to
order nor slips, select her land, hire
her help and superintend the planting.
Then she can rest for a year or two,
leaving nature to do It work. In
twenty-four months or less the fruit
will bo ready for the market It Is
not all play, but there Is seldom any
worry as to the successful marketing
of the crop; for the pineapple, coming,
as it does, when strawberries are pretty
well over and the peach crop not yet
at its holght, Is always heartily wel
The expense of putting the land un
der cultivation la comparatively small,
amounting to about $WW for the first
year, while each succeeding year bring
the cost down. If no help has to be
hired the expense can be reduced to
about $50 an acre, with an expendi
ture of about $20 more before the first
crop Is produced. The returns In the
case of Miss Hall's farm last year were
$1,000 an acre.
The cultivation of the land after the
crop has been set out Is a matter which
requires almost no attention. The only
danger la from the drought to which
the plnenpplo district of Florida 1 li
able and which occur between the time
of blooming and the time of ripening.
Sometime these drought are ot a
month's or six weeks' duration, with
a total rainfall of an Inch, and the
effects are serious. The pineapple leaf,
however, make It resist nt to drought,
onle It I broken, which happen very
early and cause the plant to lose It
moisture. Special care must be taken,
therefore. In all operations In the
groves not to bresk the leaves.
The harvesting of the pines requires
skill and care. In the first place, the
gatherer must know Just when to
pick the fruit The crates going by
freight by summer must lie filled with
fruit that la Just turning. Those go
ing earlier in the season, or to a short
er distance, may hold fruit quite well
colored. The gatherers wear leggings
which reach to the knees and canvas
mittens. They stand in rows, and aa
they break off the fruit by a dexterous
twist they toss It to the "second help-
era, who stand In the pathway lotween
the rows of pines. These "seconds,
as they are cnlled. stack the fruit up
carefully In pyramid rows, after which
It Is gathered and put in field crates
and baskets, to be taken to the pack
ing sheds, Here long tables cover the
four side of the room, and the workers
sort anil wrap the pines accordlug to
slxe and grade. There is no way of
measuring the fruit; It hns to be done
by guess, but In a few weeks a man
tiecom so skilled In selecting pines
of uniform slxe that the packers have
no trouble In filling the crates.
It Is In the groves that most care
must be taken, for a fine specimen can
tie ruined by lielng carelessly broken.
The gatherers are the most skilled of
the latNirera on a pineapple planta
tion and they receive the largest salaries.
femll; (or slhl yari, Thsrslsnutolns sousl
la II r.ir rmiKii, ssa eiu, perimiT .or
ilt.o.M-Sl. W. II. brM.BIilb7,
.,SO.,ll St.
All rtrnmlii.
f.e. svss on.
Night Coughs
Koep th bowel open with on of
Ayor's Pill mt bedtim, Jut one.
Life csn be sustained for sorasthisg
like thirty days on wster slous; with but
dry food one could lire but a quarter el
that time.
For fortv year's riso's Cur for Con
sumption has cured coughs Bud oolds. Al
druggists. Price 24 cents.
A sharp tongue Is the only edged tool
that grows keeusr with constsnt use.
Genu I no
Little Liver Pills;
Butt Bar Signature of ;
PeMasll Wrapper Piles.
TarrssMU mm mmr
nt ItlftAtlC
nt Dicmctts
fXI nuoutiitt.
rot COHJTIf ATlOf,
3.3 &'3 SHOES SI
W. L. IougUs
Shoe have by their
excellent style,
easy-lltttng, and
superior wearing
qualities, sM-hleved
the largnst sale of
any shoos In the
They are lout sa gnod
ss those thst cost ynit
(4 to $5 the only
difference. Is the price.
Soli Imrywhtrt.
Look for nam and
pries on bottom. .
Ifeiiiclas as Curoiia LLi xWjw WJ.m
Colt.kln, which Issvsrywhsrs ronradMt to
hatha finest I'atant leather yet .r(iurl.
fort Coif f .! . NkSMkf stll,tr.sitrs
Writ for CsUlog. W. !..! (las, Bretktos, lass.
Tosnaa Meetla? with Ores! Baccass
la lfelslnsi Frail.
From a hard working life behind the
footlights to a calm and peaceful ex
latenc among the pine of sunny Flor
ida Is as grest a chsngs aa con Id well
be Imagined, but this la whst has Just
happened to Miss Jessie Ms Haiti of
New Tovk, who for a mere song be
came the owner of a rdne-epple grov
of 244 acw In southern Florida.
There Is nomoreprolltiiblelnvesunent
thsn t plnapjil farm In good condl
tlon, according to th New Tork Trtb-
Tlie Judge Who "Cared."
Hy the retirement of Justice Mayer,
who tho other day presided for the Inst
time at the children's court, the city
loses a useful public servant. Fitting
estlmony to this loss was rendered In
court by the representative of chari
table societies. Hut the best word was
spoken by Meyer Cohen, a "probation
boy." when he said, a little hoarsely;
"I was one of the first boys to come
under you. You've lieen the best friend
ever had. You seenied to care
whether I was tmro or not, an' I
wish that you wasn't going away from
Perhaps Justice Mayer was a trifle
honrse also the weather has been so
treacherous when he replied that ha
should always take an Interest In his
young friend, and that "there are lots
of you here In New York who don't
have half a chance."
It Is because "half a chance" Is
mors than some poor boys get, and be
cause If they were put with hardened
criminals for slight offenses they might
thereafter have no chance at all, that
the children's court wss opened. Msy
It always have a man on the bench
who "core." New York World.
TOWER 5 armnt and' fe
nau art maoc or wc bck
msUncJs In black or yellow
for all kind of wet work.
High-Priced Advertising.
An advertiser paid $'. for the
privilege of painting th name of bis
product on a big chimney In lower New
York where It could be seen from the
North Itlver ferryboats.
Among Ih Girls,
Lulu Bb ssys her fsce Is ber fortune.
Flora IV ml Well, I suppose there's
such thing as a fortuns In brass.
rhllsdelpbla IluIleUo,
Dr. C. Gee Wo
Tills wnnilsrfal Chi-
s S(-tir Is est
STat bsrauas he m
Mnpls wiuiuot opsrs.
Uoa thsl srs fivss ns
In dls. Ms curas with
thuss Wnsdorfiil t hi
hsrhs, roots, huila,
harks snd fflahlS
thai srs sstlralf a
ft n.iws in aisdiral
riuw la this suaslrr. Through Uis aas of
Hum hsrnilras nm.rtlM Uiis famous aaevir
knows Uis arntos of avsr fcJS 41 Rarest rsnv
S.IIM, frhlrh h ssrMmilr asss la rtiSmnl
diseases, lis f.israniMS in eara sstiarli, aaih
a.s, lung, throat, rhsuinsttsm, BsrTou.osss,
sunnsrh, llvsr, klnnrrs, sto. hss ssnnrsds of
testimonial. I'hsraas monarat. (all snit
s him. I'sllents out ef iha rliy writs for
hlsnktsnit'lrriiisrs. Send ..snip. CONSUL
1A11UN HKK. AtlUUKwt
The C Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Co.
til Aldsr St., rNwUsad. Orsgss.
avMssuss passf.
P. N. U.
Ma. 11-1904.
- jw-s.;,:
rltlMf Is) advertisers please I
mm Sals as par. I