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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1896)
3q$& Iftver Slacier
.RIDAY,' JANUARY 24, 1896. i
The mall arrives from Mt. Hood ' at 10 o'
olock A. M. Wednesday and Saturdays; de
parts ie same days at noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A, M.; arrives at
P. M. Haturdavs.
For White Haltnon leaves dillyat 1 P. M.;
arrives at 6 o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays.
'.. ' SOCIETIES.
Oanby Post, No. 16, G. A. meets at School
House Hall, first Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. m. All G. A. R. members In
vited to attend. 'The' ladles of the Relief
Corps meet at same time In the adjoining
JOHN A. WILSON, Commander.
M. P. Isenbehg, Adjutant.
Waucoma Lodge, No. 30, K. of P., meets In
their Castle Hall on every Tuesday night.
J. A. BOKSBB, C. C.
Geo. T. Prathbr, K. of It. & s.
Riverside Lodge, No. 68, A O. U. W., meets
first and third Saturdays of each month.
, J. SMITH, M. W.
J. K. Watt, Financier.
H. L. Howl, Recoi der.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
F- I. Hubbard, photographer, Hood
D. F. Pierce expects to remove to
La Grande next Wednesday.
Lou Morse is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
Rolled wheat, the best of horse feed,
can how be had at the box factory.
Gerries' bakery received a lot of fresh
filirt.. I m. fi tint mrefaM VAisl naou r
The stockholders of the armory asso
ciation will meet Feb. 1st, at 2 p. in.
Invitations for the Maccabees' Ball,
to be given, Feb. 21st, will be out about
February Is t.
Hnn. ftpnnn H. Willlxma lent n ivri
at 1 he Dalles Tuesday night on ".Re
construction." , The programme for the Demorest
medal contest, Feb. 3d, will be pub
lished next week. .
The Maccabees wllf have Bergfeld's
full orchestra of ten or twelve pieces.
Hemember the date, February 21st. ,
Saturday and Monday of each week
will be our grinding days throughout
the fall and winter. Harbison Bros.
Wanted A thoroughbred single
Comb Brown Leghorn rooster, , one
year old. Apply at Ulaciek office.
We are not in the real estate business.
but intending purchasers will receive
some valuable pointers by calling at
this office. 0i
' Thomas M. Gitmore, an old resident
of Klickitat county and a Grand Army
mail, died near Rocklaud, January
17, aged 50.
tiome one cut the rope of Mr. John
Parktr's ferry boat that he used to
cross Hood river at his place, and the
boat floated away.
' The Bel mo-it boys serenaded the
two newly married couples (Saturday
and Monday nights, and both times
were invited to partake of refresh
Win, Tillett on Tuesday shipped a
big bundle of apple cuttings to Win.
kBorsch, a nurseryman at Hillsdale.
Air. Hoiwli suv's he will use mine hut
Hood River scions in grafting.
Now is the time to prune fruit trees
and spray them for aphis and other
pests, JDverythlng indicates an early
spring, and no time should be lost in
attending to the trees while In a dor
maut stale. - . ' '
, A stock of shoes that' will invoice
over $000, I will sell for $500, or will
sell a pair at' less than first cost, and
several pairs still cheaper. Will sell for
considerably less than my closing out
prices of the past two mouths. Sale
closes Saturday, January 25th.
, D. F. Pierce.
, Before adjournment, latst week, the
county court appointed the road super
visors to serve during 1896, Those of
Hood.Kiver districts are as follows:
District No. 2, J. J. Lucky: No. 3, M.
11. Potter;. No. 4, Chris Delliman; No.
6, William Jackson; No.. 23, A. Bil
lingM; No. 20, George T. Prather.
Sunday afternoon, while playing
with a number of boys in Mr. Scott
Boorman's barn, Alfred Eastman fell
backwards over a wagon tongue upon
his right arm, breaking both bones
just above the wi'ist. He was immed
iately taken to Dr, Barrett, who set
the broken arm. The boy stood the
operation bravely, hardly uttering a
Persons who are buying second-class
fruit trees Jrom abroad can get the
same kinds of trees of Tillett for less
money. , He has 2,000 second class
trees, two to three feet high, well root
ed Yiikinirt, Spitzenburg, Ben Davis,
Gano, King, Bed Russian, Delaware
lied and Jonathan which he wilt sell
for $25 per thousand. Or, if you wish
lirst class trees at regulur rates, he can
Mr. David A. Turner returned from
Portland Monday evening, bringing
home his Mason, who had been at
St. Vincent's hospital for treatment.
The boy's general health is improving,
but his eyesight is now affected.' lie
was examined by some of the lest oc
ulists in the city, who pronounced the
eight of one eye gone beyond recovery,
but that the other might be saved by
strictly following the treatment and
directions given by them.
" Many merchants are well aware that'
their customers are their best friends
and take pleasure in supplying them
with the best goods otitui liable. As an
instance, we mention Perry & Cam
eron, prominent druggists of Flushing,
Mich. They say, "We have no hesita
tion in recommending Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy to jur customers, as it
is the best cough medicine we have
ever sold, and always gives satisfac
tion." For sale at 50 cts a bottle by
Williams & Brositis, druggists.
The question of where shall e get
strawberry pickers will soon be agitat
ing the fruit growers. Now is the time
to consider wiiere your help is to come
from. If you know of families with
young children from 8 to 15 years of
age, it would be- well to secure their
services in time. Where the parents
of children can be employed to work
with them in the patch, or when there
is some one wilb them whom they
.will look up to and obey, they make
the best of help, but otherwise they can
not be relied upon. The Japanese
were found to be reliable last year, and
we presume they will lie employed
again. - , . . v. ... '
Mr. H. F. Davidson during the past
week has bten engaged in taking deeds
from land owners along Hood river,
granting f he Valley Improvement Co.
the right to take 4,000 Inches of water
from the river for the company's ditch.
Everybody seems to lie willing to help
along the ditch, and Mr. Davidson in
forms us be has found no one unwill
ing to give a deed. It is estimated
there is 75,000 inches of water in the
stream at low water.
The town of Hood River, with its
population of 400 souls, can boast of
thirteen secret societies in flourishing
condition, three churches and the best
public school building in the county,
and no saloon. Our saloon starved out
about a year ago. It was a luxury we
couldn't afford. If we had kept up the
saloon we might have bad to drop be
hind in paying our dues and insurance
i'n the social and beneficial orders.
Mr. WniT Ehrck and wife of the
East Side celebrated their silver wed
ding on the 71 h of January, 1896. H.
Lage and family, Chris Dethman and
family and others were present. A
good dinner was served, und all en
joyed the occasion, wishing the happy
couple many returns of the day.
Our 20 inches of snow that fell last
week has most of it disappeared. We
had good sleighing for one day, then
came a chinook wind and rain, and
since then we have had slush and mud
in the streets and roads. This morn
ing was clear, with light frost
Mr. A.M. Creed found a pocket book
in the street last Monday. He came
to the Glacier office to advertise his
find, and Thursday the owner, Mrs.
Allen, came in to advertise her loss.
The pocket book contained two ten
Spelling bees are being held at the
house of Supt. Troy Shelley Wednes
day evenings of each alternate week.
John H.. Moore spelled down the class
at the first meeting. The second meet
ing was held last Wednesday evening.
s'Will and Lee Odell have been on the
sick list of late. They are baching on
their claim on the East Side. The
neighbors have been kind in bringing
in things for their comfort, and the
boys are improving. '
W.',,A. Langille and Wm. Graham
returned from Biggs last Wednesday.
where they are building a house for
Hon. M. A. Moody. Being short. f
material, tuey are tamng a lay-off for
a lew days.
Mr. Edward Feak of the East Side
died Monday, January 20th, and was
buried Wednesday. Deceased was
about 75 years of age and has been in
feeble health for several years.
Contractor D. O. Wolf started in
with six teams, Wednesday, to grade
the' approaches to the new railroad
bridge across Hood river at this place.
Mr. John Parker is building an addi
tion to uis residence.
School in the Odell district closed
Friday of last week.
. Belmont Sunday School.
Sunday. January . 12th, Belmont
Sunday school elected the following
officers for the ensuing year:
; Superintendent, J. T. Nealelgh.
Assistant superintendent, William
I sen berg. ,
Secretary, F. C. Sherrieb.
Organist, Miss Pearl Templeton. '
Chorister, Willium Jseu berg. .; .- t;
Treasurer, Miss Ella Isenberg.
Teachers Bible class, M. P. Isen
berg; young people's class, Mr. Elery;
junior class for girls, Mrs. Elery; junior
class for boys, Mrs. M. ; B. Potter; pri
mary class, Miss Bertha M. Warren. '
Dear parents of Belmont and vicin
ity, we hope we may have a good
school. If your children 'are not at
tending Sunday school elsewhere, the
superintendent and teachers would be
glad to have you come to our school
and bring your children with you. We
need your help and the children to
make a good school." God bless you!
send the children if you can't come,
and we will try and do them good.
, v J. T. Nealeigh, Supt.
Some people have corns and some
huve not. Most of us have. If you
are troubled with corns,- hard or soft,
drop in und buy a bottle of our
"Stearns Corn (Jure."'" It will surely
give you relief niticli more satisfactory
relief than you can obtain by the use
of a razor.
.,., , Williams & Brosius,
J.V., ' ' " Druggists. ;'
The Bicycle Craze. ' ...
Those who are inclined to talk about
what they term the "bicycle craze,"
and who predict that it Is just a passing
fancy, will be surprised when the pres
ent year's record has been made and
the figures turned in. A St. Louis
house, which was represented at the
cycle show at Chicago recently, states
that it seemed impossible to keep pace
with the demand manifested there, and
its sales for the week for immediate
and future delivery ran up to $30,000,
one order falling just a little short of
the 8,000 mark. Amongst other deal
ers in this line also some surprising
tacts were gathered, une house hud
contracted for 20,000 . wheels., for the
coming season, and another bought
from one factory alone a bill of over
For a pain in the chest, a piece of
flannel dampened with Chamberlain's
Pain Balm and bound on over the seat
of the pain, and another on the back
between the shoulders, will afford
prompt relief. This is especially val
uable in cases where the pain is caused
by a cold and there is a tendency to
ward pneumonia. t For sale by Will
iams & Brosius, druggists, s
Lessons in Music.
Mrs. Hillings, teacher of Piano Music and
Harmony, can be seen at Mrs. M. Sue Adams'
residence, Paradise farm. ...
letter from Mrs. Howe.
The following letter from Mrs. Alma
Howe will be of Interest to her many
friends here: :.
Portland, Or., January 21, 1896.
I came to the St. Vincent hospital
because I found I could do better for
myself. Dr. Jones being on .the staff
of this hospital, very much preferred
my being here. I flud them very kind
indeed, anxious to do an lor my com
fort. The operation was performed on
Tuesday, the i4tn inst. vv nat toe re.
suits will be can not be determined yen
L sutler greatly with my loot an the
time. The first dressing was removed
yesterday morning, also the stitches,
six in number. The wound is closing
nicely. If the pain would only ease up
l should he a little more encouraged
' My case is a peculiar one, and all are
watching its progress with interest.
I still have one nervous chill after an
other.. I have taken something to
produce sleep only twice once, the
night after the operation, but did not
eo to sleep. The next time was when
I had not slept tor three nights. I
realize that it would he a haDit easily
formed when one is in pain, and when
one thinks they may have to bear pain
i for an indefinite period. I know the
habit would be a hard one to break.
It takes plenty of real grit to say no
when one could have it for the asking.
I want to thank all my kind friends
at Hood Kiver for their kindness and
sympathy to me; am grateful for the
koou letters which the postman brings.
I find my friends here are very kind
also. We fully appreciate our
friends when we are down. As I lay
here in lied, and the door is often left
ajar, I watch the people passing to
and fro in the ball and wonder if I
shull ever walk as they do. I wonder
if 1 shall ever be able again to go as 1
once did. I wonder if my foot would
hurt so much if it were not so large, if
it would hurt less if it were smaller.
I wonder, if I shall have patience to
bear whatever comes, and I wonder
and wouder. alma uowe.
. Important Decision.
An important decision has been ren
dered by State Superintendent of Pub
lie Instruction Irwin, which is of espe
cial interest to rural school districts.
in a letter to the superintendent of
Lincoln county's schools he holds that
a school district does not lose its organ
ization by reason of its failure to have
at least three months school each
school year, but simply loses its appor
tionmentof state and county money.
Should a district fail to have school for
a number of years, and then by private
means raise funds and have t he neces
sary three' months' school, the district
would be entitled to its apportionment
of state and county money thereafter.
It would seem in the light of this de
cision that there is no way for a school
district to lose its autonomy unless it
be attached to some other district. A
voluntary failure, to elect officers or to
have the three months' school each
year does not affect the organization.
Parents to Blame.
The editor of the Spokane Chronicle
says: "' ; . " y
It is a melancholy fact, but any one
who walks through the business streets
of this city almost every afternoon or
evening is forced to the conclusion that
there are two or three hundred parents
in this city who are not fit to be en
trusted with the training and educa
tion of a yearling calf. Perhaps one
should be thankful that the proportion
of such parents is smaller in Spokane
than. in most cities; but that is no ex
cuse. Parents who care so little for
their children as to allow them to run
wild in the streets, tilling the air with
profanity and obscene language and
making life a burden for passers-by are
not only wronging the public and
grievously wronging the little folks
for which perhaps they care nothing
but it is a satisfaction to state that they
are also laying up large stocks of
trouble for their own future use.
Cheap Metropolitan Papers.
There is no excuse nowadays for a
citizen failing to subscribe for a great
metropolitan newspaper in addition to
taking - his own local paper. The
"TwIce-a-Week" Republic of St.Louis,
which is credited with the largest cir
culation of any weekly paper, is only
$1 a year, and for this sum it sends two
papers a week, or 104 papers a year
less than one cent each. The weekly
contains the best and brightest news
condensed from the daily paper, to
gether with a well assorted collection
of reading, matter and useful informa
tion. A popular feature in its columns
this year will be the speeches of prom
inent men of all parties in the presi
dential campaign. These will be given
almost in full. A reader of the "Twice-a-Week"
Republic will always be
abreast of the times, for no paper has
greater news gathering facilities.
The Daily and Sunday Republic can
now be bad by mail for a little more
than one cent and a half a day, or $6 a
ear when paid in advance. Though
this paper has greatly reduced its price,
it has increased its value twofold by
adding many valuable features.
Not a few men who read what Mr.
Robert Rowls of Hollands, Va., has to
say ll(tw will remember their own ex
perience under like circumstances:
"Last winter I had la grippe, which
left me in a low state of health. I tried
numerous remedies, none of which did
me any good, until I was induced to
try a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. The first bottle of it so re
lieved me that I was enabled to attend
to my work, and the second bottle
effected a cure." For sale at 50 cents a
bottle by Williams &Brosius,druggists.
Lessons in Piano Music.
Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teaching
of Music, iler prices are 50 cents a lesson. J 10
Winter Prices for Milk.
From and after Jan. 1, 1890. the price of
miiK win De 7cenw per quart,; 10 quart miiK
tickets for 1. Tint tickets at the rate of 10
cents per quart. F. H. BUTTON.
All the best variety of Apples, including Yakima, Gano,
other kinds of nursery stock tent constantlvon hand. Prices
your trees at the home nursery and save expense
'' Financial Statement
Of the town of Hood River, Jan.1,1896.
To amount of outstanding warrants .S101 50
To T. C. Dallas (no warrant) 1 51)
To fees of treasurer (no warrant) 8 50
To fees of recorder (no warrant) , 25
. Total . $106 75
By cash In hands of treasurer 80 50
Leaving an indebtedness of $78 20
I hereby certify that the above is a
correct statement of the finances of the
town of Hood River up to January 1,
1896. according to the records and what
bills 1 find unpaid.
' Geo. 1. Prather, Recorder.,
.' , 1 .
In The Dalles, January 16, 1896, Mr.
Robert J. Tucker of Hood River and
Miss Cora Belle Kelly of Vieuto.
In Hood River, Saturday Jan. 18,
1896. at the residence of Mr. W. H.
B.shop, Mr. F. H.tMiller and Miss
& liel (,-ook; JKev. J. W. jeuKins offi
ciating. The bride and groom are well known
residents of Hood Rlyer, and the best
wishes of the community follow them.
They will make their home on Mr.
Miller's ranch, two miles south of
West Bros, have opened up a first
class restaurant in the hack tiart of the
butcher shop, with Bert Taylor as chief
COOK. ' . ,
v Church Notices. 1 '
M. E. services in Hood River every
Sabbath evening, and in the mornings
of the first and third Sabbaths of eacii
month; at Mosler on the mornings of
the second and fourth.
J. M. Dentson, Pastor.
Belmont. Circuit Appointments.
First Sunday of each month at Mount
Hood; second Sunday, Belmont at 11,
Crapper school house at 3, and Pine
Grove at 7; third Sunday Pine Grove
at 11 and Belmont at 7; fourth Sunday,
Belmont at H and Pine Grove at 7..
! F. L. Johns, Pastor
U. B. church Sunday, Jaq. 26th
Sunday school at 10 a. m.; preaching
at 11 a. m.; Junior Endeavor at 3 p.m.;
preaching at 7:30. "
F. C. Kbause, Pastor.
There will be Sunday school at the
M. E, tabernacle at 10 o'clock, the
usual hour. A welcome to all. Supt.
Congregational Church Rev. J. L.
Hershner, pastor. ( Worship, with
preaching, will be conducted every
Sunday, at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. in., un
less otherwise announced. ' Prayer
meeting and Sunday school conference
on Wednesday evening. Christian
Endeavor society on Sunday evening.
All who attend these services will be
Instantly relieved and permanently :
. , Without knife or operation.
Treatment Atsolntely Painless.
.. .. ' ' 1
Cure effected In from three to six weeks.
Write for terms. , . ,
THE E. O. MILLER CO.,
Offices: Edoms 708-707 Marquam Building,
PORTLAND, - OREGON.
. , oct25 ' . -
GEO. P. CROWELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
. . iiouse inline vauey.j
! DEALER IN
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Flour and Feed. Etc.. .
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON.
, Successor of the
Standard of the
TJ. S. Gov't Print
ing Office, the U.S.
Supreme Court and
of nearly all the
mended by every
dent of Schools,
and other Educa
tors almost with
A College President writes t " Fop
" ease with which the eye finds the
" word sought, fop accuracy of defini
tion, fop effective methods in lndi
" eating pronunciation, fop terse yet
" comprehensive statements of facts,
" and fop practical use as a working
"dictionary, ' Webster's International'
" excels any other single volume.'
The Ono Great Standard Authority.
Hon. P. J. Brewor, Justice of the II. 8.
Supreme Court,writes : " The International
Dictionary is the perfection of dictionaries.
I commend it to all as the one great stand
ard authority." '
saving of three cents per day for a
year will provide more than enough money
to purchase a copy of the International.
Can you afford to be without it?
G. & C. MESSIAX CO., Publishers,
Springfield, Mass., U.S.A. -.,
osr-Rend to the publishers for free pamphlet.
nr Do not buy cheap reprints of ancient ediUoas.
Arkansas Black, etc
will be made satistactory. Bity
and damnsre. We are here to stay,
Columbia Nursety, V
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
Hats, Caps, Boots aid Shoes,
FLOUR AND PEED.
Country Produce Bought and Sold. ,
f BRAD LCY& MFTCAI F Clfs
' iters'?- i'tB - - w w wa
i-iX ESTABLISHED 1843
Vh fcflGGEST BOOT IN THE
tA0 MARK COPVRJCNTtr
ONE GIVES RELIEF
T. C. DALLAS,
- DEALER IN
STOVES AND MAI,
Pruning Tools, Etc
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
Situated iV, miles west of the town of Hood
River, on the Columbia. Free from late frosts.
Full crop of all kinds of fruit now on ranch.
Fine irrigating facilities and water for that
purpose belonging to Dlace. Call at Glacier
office or at ranch. F. K. ABSTEN.
J. H. CRADLEBAUGH,
(Special attention given to Land Office prac-
Rooms 44-45 Chapman Block,
THE DALLES, OREGON.
' Notary Public.
MOUNT HOOD, - - OREGON.
DR. E. T. CARNS is now located in Hood
River. Firstrclass work at reasonable rates.
All work guaranteed. Office in the Langille
House. - JylB
C. J. HAYES, SURVEYOR.
All work iriven him will be done cor
rectly and promptly. He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
puniea; uuiu mriuuig tuiu uuiuer mnua.
Forty acres unimproved land, on the east
side of Hood river, 6 miles from town. Price
$10 per acre. Inquire at Glacier office. - (
Q. T. Pbathkr,
II. C. Cok.
PRATHER & COE,
Ksal : Estate and Ibricii,
. 93 Oak St., bet 2d and 3d. :
We have lots, blocks and acreage In the
town of Hood River: also, fruit, hay and Derry
farms ana timber claims in the most desira
ble locations in the valley. If you have any
thing in the real estate line to sell or rent, or
if you want to buy, give us a call.
Deeds, bonds and mortgages promptly and
We will also attend to legal business in Jus
We are also agents for SOUTH WAUCOMA
PRATHER & COE.
. '. ap27
Here's Your Chance!
! The best improved 74-acre Farm In Clarke
county, Wash., only IB miles from Portland,
8 miles from Boat Landing, to trade for im
; proved land In Hood River valley; an apple
ranch preferred. For further particulars ad
i dress the undersigned, or call at the Glacier
office. c . L. WINTENER.
j d20 Pioneer, Wash.
Fruit Farm for S ale .
1 will sell my place, 2 miles from the town
of Hood River, near a graded school, contain
ing 40 acres, good house and barn, strong
spring, wind mill, 1 acres in orchard,
acre in strawberries, all fenced. Including
stock and farm i rnplements, for 81800.
nl . FRED HOWE, Hood River.
Ladies needing a 'competent nurse, on rea
sonable terms, apply to ,
MRS. K. B. FULTON,
oS ' ," Hood Ri ver, Oregonr
Horses for Sale or Trade
Four head of Horses; one O-J.eir old, mare,
one 4-year-old gelding, and two. coming o
year-old colts sired by "Midnight;" dams be
long to F. II. Button.,..' F. 0. BROSIUS.
ForSale ; Belmont.
The Ketchum tiace, bj'' E. C. Rogers.. Also,
E. C. Rogers' niafe; eheapvfof cash, or one
balf down and balance on easy terms. dl3
i otHI hfi i-r en d v Snr-.TWnn.lrlnfl'.Rrin' nllini? hn-,.
Ft I pM o s
n',dj4neiMPerVJ&nuaryHt. Farm products wll
injf.et;lbwers' sobjre J5.5)..CLKINS. .
.?V c'v -
; THE ;'
Through Freight and
All Freight Will Come Through
. Without Delay.
- PASSENGER RATES.
One way....... ..........,...............1 50
Round trip..................,........"........ 2 50
Freight Rates Greatly
. W. C. ALLAWAY,
THE DALLES, -- OREGON
E. MCNEILL. Receiver.
T1 tlOLO ;Eastf
x , ... ...
" ',. AND ' . AND ',. ' '.
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
ern Cities. - ' !
Leave Portland every five days for .
For full details call mi O. R. & N. Ajjent.
Hood Uivt-r, or nddrow
w. h. nuRMiunT,
Geii'l Pass. Agent,
jror iniormation ana rree HanatwoK write to
MUNN & CO., 861 Broadway. New York.
Oldest bureau for securing patents la America. ;
Every patent taken out by us is brought before .
the public by a notice given free of charge in ti
Irtfest circulation of any scientific paiw Jn tht
world. Splendidly illustrated. Mo liitelllxont
man should be without It. Weekly, 3.m
year; 81.50 six months. Address, HONS & CO,
Fusushebs, 361 Bruadway, Mew York City. , ,
ard Family Medi
cine;:: Cures : the
was J0 .
,: ' .';".;'" , - vv:, ..,.
Ohamberlafa'9 JJjjfOj n$ iia Ointment
IjuVeqWW for &zsj 'fviter, IfrfL
Blitim, Head, Him $ttfea VW1I
Uatids; Itching 1'Ues, JUWMh Fj'Pfi,. IwW,
Chronic fore Kyeaaud GTOrt"lt, fe.l'Mj;
For stile ly tlmgglat tit 'M feiitj Kfij;
C y:: v0 H0RsF0WN?5l!: . '
For. putting a liorgp i a fine lgjiiti)
ditioh try J)r. Ciuly's Comljlion Ityfcflpfi.
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