Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 13, 1916, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 11

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Annual Henley Regatta iPnliiirnl fnnk
- rpj OF II il r -i w v 1 1 4J
un i ne dcnuymtu Kiveri
Woodland Brings Deaf and
Dumb Pitching Marvel
from Vancouver
For the first time this season the
baseball park is smoothed off in good
hape to handle infield ground balls
and the Senatorial infielders promise
to do some lively stepping tomorrow
when the Woodland batters nra lucky
enough to touch one of Barham's hooks.
The Woodlander's are touted as a fast,
Lard hitting bunch and they will find
the Senators will be more than a meal
for them, in fact, Humphries related in
confidence today, that he expected to
win tomorrow's game Bince the Sena
tors have not lost a game this season,
the boys all dislike to break tne win
' aing streak. The two losses that arc
chalked 'up against the Senators were
inherited from Greshnm and the boys
have had no chance to wipe out the
The fnr fumed deaf and dumb twirl
er from Vancouver Toots Kotula, who
has a record of 41 strikeouts in 18 inn
ings, will twirl lot Woodland tomorrow.
Kotula is a speed merchant with a good
assortment of curves and he lias not
lost a game this season. He also holds
the record for never talking back to tho
Che Salem lineup will be about the
same as in former games with Barham
and Hauser as the main battery. Hum
phries states that he. may use a new
infielder on third in place of Wilson
and that Miller will play short and
Adams will be put in center field where
his speed maybe utilized in pulling
down long flies and backing up the in
field. Motorcycle Club Will
Sputter to Dayton
For Sunday's Game
The Salem Motorcycle club baseball
team will mount their trusty bikes .Sun
day morning for a dash to ayton where
they will meet the Daytonites in a
death grapple 'for the lightweight base
ball championship of the world. Fer
guson and Weeks, who have been prov
en to be dependable twirlcrs in the
past, will serve the crooks for the Mo
torcycle team and Phillips will flag at
the home plate.
Second Woman Attacked ,
by Thug In Spokane
Spokane, Wash., May 12. Just twenty-four
hours after a thug assaulted and
robbed Mrs. Morris Martin in her home
Thursday, the. same thug assaulted Mrs.
Jules Stephens this morning. He
bound, gagged and assaulted her,
looted the house, and threatened to kill
her if she Bounded on alarm within
half an hour.
In mortal fear, Mrs. Stephens did not
notify the police until half an hour
after the robber had gone. The police
and a large posse are scouring the
woods nearby.
Try Capital Journal 'Want Ads.
D&inctlvely Individual
rr .m i- m
I .. vT4
.- V? , A Cameron kCuncronVV
V "X l Binumm.Vk.
!, yr uwtn twwts two; qt wtawra'
Even the package
is sensible
Patlmat were the first high
trade cigarettes to use a coin
men sense. Inexpensive package
thm vmlum is tn thm cigarettes.
They're comfortable to throat
end torqrue And no mean after
cifccts they let you tmoe
you'd Hhc to smoke.
Wayne Bsurham has been working on a,
newcurve which he calls "The Hook
Worm Wiggle", which he will demons
trate in tomorrow's game against Wood
land. 0. OF; 0. BEATS AGGIES
Fee Breaks Record Northwest
On Pole Vault-Kentucky
Derby Today
University of Oregon, F.ugene, Ore.,
May 12. By a narrow margin of 11
points Oregon defeated Oregon Agricul
tural college this afternoon in their an
nual dual truck meet. The final score
was 71 to GO.
One northwest and one college rec
ord went by the boards, both oroken by
Chester Fee, of the lemon-yellow, anil
holder of tho title of third place, best
all-around athlete of the United States.
He cleared the pole vault for 12 feet
4 inches, breaking the northwest rec
ord of 12 feet 3 1-4 inches, held by Ed-
(munds, of the University of Washing
i ton.
Later in the meet he heaved the iive
lin out 173 feet 6 inches, smashing the
college javelin record held by "Bill"
Noil at lfiO feet.
Fee and Muirhead tied as high-point
winners today with 17 points each.
A crowd of more than 1,000, attracted
by the ideal weather conditions, filled
the grandstand and bleachers. Kincnid
oval was in perfect condition, and a
slight breeze kept the afternoon from
being oppressively warm.
The meet was the most closely eon
tested between the two institutions -n
the 13 years "Bill" Hayward has been
coach. From tho start with the mile
to the close of the relay, every inch of
ground was contested, and the crowd
was brought to its feet timo after
Oscar Goreczsky, star Portland high
school sprinter of three years ago.
staged a "come back" in the century
dash. After two years of endeavor
under varsity colors he romped away
from the field with 10 flat to his credit
He was nosed out in the 220 by Pea
cock, another athlete formerly in Tort
land circles.
Coleman was high-point winner for
the Aggies. Neve.r in recent years has
a runner been seen on the local field
with Coleman 's endurance. He finished
first in the mile, took second in the
two mile, second in the half mile, and
was a member of the winning relay
Fast Field at Derby.
Louisville. Ky., May 13. With the
fastest field in years and conditions
ideal for speed, horsemen predicted to
day that a new record for the classic
will be set when the forty-second Ken
tucky derby is run this afternoon nt
Inurchill Downs.
Eight to 10 horses arc expected to
got away when tho barrier goes up,
furnishing the most exacting test of
sneed Kentucky has Been in many years.
For the first time in the history of the
event the favorite will not be an Amer
ican bred horse. The early play on the
race was heavy and it was-indicated
that Mar Hawk, A. K. Macomber's
English bred thoroughbred would go to
the post more heavily backed than any
of the others. The odds on him wiil
probably bo 1 to 2.
Dominant and Thunderer, entered by
Harry Payne Whitney, both of which
have shown tremendous speed, are press
ing the British animal close in the pari
mutuels with George Smith also heav
ily played. Observing horsemen declar
ed, however, that the field seems so
evenly matched that it is "anybody's
Big Pitcher Insurges.
Pan Francisco, 3iny 13. Charley
rruiett has insurged.
The pitcher whom Oakland recently
sold to Salt Lake has refused to re
port to the Bees unless he is given half
of the purchase price halt i.ake paid
for him and as a result he is threaten
ed with some disciplining.
Pruiott was sold a week ago b't has
Quartette of 220 Men Ex
pect to Do Half Mile In
Almost Nothing Flat
Seven colleges will send their iruck
athletes to Salem May 27 to compete
for the Non-Conference track and field
championship of the state. The meet
will be held on Willamette field and
tho track teams that will take part will
represent McMinnville, Tacifirf-University,
Pacific College. Albnny College,
Chemawa, Philomath and Willamette
Coach Matthews states that Willnm
etto has an excellent chance to land the
Non-Conference championship of the
state this year and his track squad is
working hard to be in the best condi
tion possible for the contests. Willam
ette university will be represented by a
crack relay team in the Non-Conference
meet which is to be held nt Mc
Minnville next Snturd y and it is ex
pected that the four runners will show
clean heels to any team in the conferen
ce nnd probably in the state. In Small,
Ford, Grosvenor nnd Jackson with
Steevcs and Shisler as alternates Conch
average up with the best of the
In next Saturday's meet at McMinn
ville, Willamette will be represented
in the 110 and 220 by Small, Ford and
Grosveuor. Jackson, Chapter and Cns
teel will handle the middle distances
nnd the mile. Steeves, Brown nnd W.
Adams will take care o'i the high leap
and Shisler, Steeves and Ford will hop
the high and low hurdles. Bngley and
Waugh will climb the vaulting pole and
Grosvenor and Brown will heave the
shot. Bagley, Brown and Richardson
will twirl tile discus while Brown, Foul
and Grosvenor will do the broad jump.
The relay team will be picked from
Jackson, Steeves, Shisler, Grosvenor,
Ford and Small.
America's Leading Horse
men Enter Favorites
at Big Meet Today
New York, May 13. Some of the most
prominent horse owners in the country
have their favorites entered in the
two day race meet of the United Hunts
Hacing association which opens at the
Belmont park terminnl today.
The second day's events will be held
Wednesday, May 17, and the entry list
is 270, the greatest number ever enter
ed for n' race meet in America.
There ure thirteen events for cash
prizes totalling $13,000; and handsome
trophies. Two races each day are lim
iteu to gentlemen riders and to encour
age their participation in an of the
events the amateurs are allowed a five
pound handicap in the dhcr races.
Among those entering horses are:
August Belmont, F. Ambrose Clark,
Harry La Montague, Milltown Stable,
Edward F. Whitney, Archibald-Barclay,
Foxhnll Kcene, Mrs. F. Ambrose Clark,
Nicholas L Tilnv. W. J. Clothier, Urn.
G. B. FenwicK, A. J. A. Devereux, Mal
colm Stevenson, James Parks, Edward
Si. Weld, Ji Temple Grnthmoy, J. Thom
as Hitchcock, H, C. Scnwartz, Freder
ick H. Prince.
Also: Hubert L. Oerry, Mrs. Cecil
Brabazon, .Miss A. W. Frnyling, A. L.
Kracmer, A. P. Humphrey,' Jr., Samuel
Willctts, It. Hunter Dulnney, J. F. Flan
agan, Jr., W. R. Cob, Arthur Fowler,
Peter Hauck, Jr., J. Harper Bonuell, J.
E. Davis, Ralph Parr, Mortimer L.
Scliilf, H. W. Sage and Herbert L.
refused to take up the pitching rmrdeu
for tho Bees, although he has neen prac
ticing in n Salt Lake uniform. Manager
Blnnkonsliip dcclured today that, he
would refuse to accept Pruiett and
would make no payment to Oakland un
less the pitcher agrees to report form
ally. Want to Match WlUard.
Chicago, May 1 3. Fred Fulton, the
heavyweight, today wired Champion
Jess Willard a guarantee of $27,500 for
a 10-round fight at Hudson, Wis., on
July 4. Willard 's manager is holdinc
out for $35,000.
Purity Gives power.
There are still many persons in tho
world that nee, to be impressed with
the fact that the purer the blood is the
greater is the power of the system to
remove disease, and the less the liability
to contract it. Persons whose blond is
in good condition arc mm h less likely
to take cold or 1o be' long troubled
with it, or to eati-h any contagious or
infectious disease, than are those whose
blood is impure and therefor impover
ished and lacking in vitality. The best
mediiinc for purifying the blood is
Hood's Snrsapttrillu, nnd persons suf
fering from any blood disi'sre or any
want of tona in the system are urged
to give this medicine a trial. It is
especially useful at this time of year.
ss c sfs sj sjc s(c sfc sc sc sfc sc sft
Pacific Coast league Standings.
W. L. Pet.
San Francisco 23 15 .003
jT.os Angeles 18 15 .545
ernon 10 Hi .543
Salt I.nke 10 10 .500
Oakland Id 22 .421
Portland 10 IS .357
Yesterday's Results.
At Portland San Francisco, 3; Port
land 1. (10 innings.)
At Oakland Salt I.nko, 7; Oak
land, 2.
At Vernon Vernon, 5; Los Ange
les, 4.
Vernon continued to whale its fellow
townsmen, the Angels, while the Seals
took another from Portland and
I strengthened their grip on the top rung.
The ' Angels started well but they
couldn't finish it and after Frunk
riinnce lmd hooked Ouinn with seraphic
drives buzzing all u round his ears.
In the fifth the Tigers banged Horst-
I man's delivery all over the park and
he resigned in favor of Brant, hut ny
thnt time Vernon had the scalps in
Ping Bodie knocked a homo run in the
. " . .. -.i , t u.. i.i.:.i
tentn at I'ortiann anil won ine mmi
straight for San Francisco. Tretty good
for a tat man.
The Seals started the scoring in ennto
ono when Schajler rolled one to the
fence for three"pillows and scampered
home on Bodie s sacrifice tly.
It was a Eood pitchers' battle be
tween Baum nnd llouck thereafter until
Bodie. realized supper was getting cold,
and lofted tho horselude into a lonely
part of the bleachers for a round trip.
Oakland -continued to vie with Port
land for cellar honors and if Howdy
Elliott's boys keep on insisting this
wnv no doubt they'll soon lie admitted
to the basement.
Beer aviated in the seventh and
eighth innings mid the game was nand
ed to Snlt Lake on a silver salver.
Oakland was feeblo on the bases and
seemed unable to progress even under
rosy circumstances.
Doubles by Kauff and Fletcher en
abled the Giants to make it four
straight from the Pirates. Robertson
contributed to the Oothamite victory
with a four sacker in the eighth.
Niehoff was there with a single when
the bases were intoxicated in the. tenth
Lit i .....i ti... iii.:l...i..i..l.;.. -v.,.
j 111 HI, 1.11(11.1 llllll lilt. L lllllllll IJHIIU A1II-
tionals beat !-t. J.otns.
Battery errors were responsible for
several heart throbs-while, the lied Sox
I were losing to Cleveland, 3 to 1.
Twenty-five bases on balls were al
lowed during the game wherein Detroit
bent Philadelphia, 8 to 0. The pitchers
must have been thinking of the good
old days back ill the gopher league.
1916 Auto Racing Season
Starts with Big Events
at Sheepshead Bay
New York, May 13. Four automo
bile racers are on the card at Sheeps
head bay today the real opening of
the 1010 season of Speedway racing in
They are:
The Metropolitan trophy 150 miles,
$0.00 for first; $.'!,5DIJ for second.. $2.
000 for third: l,5l) for fourth; $1,000
for fifth; $000 for sixth and $-100 for
The (Queens cup race, 50 miles, $1,
OOtl for first; $000 for second; $100 tor
third; $300 for fourth und $200 for
Coney Island cup race, 20 miles, $000
for first; $350 for second; $250 for
third; $200 fir fourth and $100 for
The William handicap cup race, n
consolation event for the non winners
of prizes in the first three; 10 miles,
$100 for first; $200 for second; $175
fur third; $125 for fourth and $100 for
The bowl is in great condition for the
meet, says manager Eferard Thomp
son, who expects to sec new records
hung up.
In the first race staged on the course
Gil Anderson in n Stilts! hung up a
world's record of 102:50 miles per hour
for 350 miles. Within a short time
Dario Histu ent over the J 00 miles
distance in a Peugeot at the rate of
105:30 miles per hour.
Today is always the be-t day to
clean 'up.
of th
ru)ivr1 in
ft ii.- barri t
nanw m
flrmtrr nf r'Hfntrrfriht
Philadelphia, May 13. All is in read
iness for the fourteenth annual Amer
ican Henley regatta to be rowed on the
Schuylkill river here this afternoon,
with crews entered from practically all
eastern universities and boat clubs.
The most important race will be that
for the Child's cup, in which crews
from the University of Pennsylvania,
Princeton, Columbia and U. S. Academy
will compete. This eveut was rowed at
I'riaceton last year.
The junior collegiate eight oared shell
race will lie another nttractiou of the
regatta. Pennsylvania, Cornell. Harv
ard, Yale, Syracuse, Columbia and Navy
have crews entered and reports indicate
that the race will bo sensational.
Special dispensation has been allow
ed in the case of crews entered in tho
Childs cup race. The winner of the
contest will bo permitted to make a
lost entry for the Stewards challenge
cup race later in the day.
The Childs cup race waS to have been
rowed over tho milo and a half course
and was the only event on tho program
wmcn was not to be rowert over the
regulation Henley course of one mile
and 550 yards, but it was cut to the
standard distance.
: -In addition to the Childs and Stew
ards cups, the various men and crows
entered in the 12 events on the pro
gram will strive to capture the Farragut
cup for tho first single sculls, tho
Schuylkill challenge cup for the first
"Oregon for the Settler"' Full.
of Information Ahout
Willamette Valley
"Oregon for the Settler" is the
title of a 05 p.ige booklet just issued
by the Southern Pacific in which the
advantages of the Willamette valley
arc set forth in glowing descriptions
as well as by appealing illustrations,
showing tho gathering of immense
crops anil other industries of the west
ern part of the state.
The middle states farmer in rend
ing this booklet cannot help but feel
that in far off Oregon there is a land
of promise that will yield beyond that
of any of his prairie farms, and also
promises him freedom from the severe
winters of the central states. Por not
only has this favored country in the
Willamette valley the soil to produce
abundant crops, but it has the mild
winters, .uid the finest summer cli
mate in the whole United States.
From nn educational standpoint,
Oregon offers the settlers more than
any section of the country, with its
two great state institutions, the Ore
gon Agricultural College and the Uni
versity of Oregon and the smaller in
stitutions of learning si-nttercd tarn
the. valley.
While almost -.ill parts of the coun
try can raise apples, pears nnd peach
es, the Willamette valley is the nat
ural homo of the prune, and in this
line alone, offers advantages to the
fruit grower.
The booklet also gives descriptions
of the Rogue river country, const
country, Umpcpm valley, und the Kla
math 'country. Cheeseniaking and
dairying in the Tillamook country are
fully discussed and even the poultry
man can learn of much that is going
on in Oregon and also the f.-n-t that
egg prices nverage higher by several
cents -,i dozen, than any state in the
middle section. Poultry men receive
on nil average, higher prices than in
any state in the countiy. and its costs
less to feed, on account of the mild
The surveyors are pushing their line
rapidly above Hates as fast as the con
dition of the weather will permit, and
the right-of-way men Frank Derby and
W. K. Potter lire hard at work botAeen
this city and Mill City. They report
very good success, especially as they
near .Mehama, and say that the people
up the valley are liimh in favor of an
electric line. It is to be hoped that
more will come to this view nnd m-i el
lerate the work so that grading vcu
commence with good weather. Stayton
Fresh air, food, rest these three
combat tuberculosis.
Hibusands Take
this mild, family remedy to avoid illness,
and to improve and protect their health.
They keep their bloolT pure, their
livers active, their bowels regular and
digestion sound and strong with
7Lvm S.U of Any MlklM In lk World,
bold nuibui, In Iki.m, 10c, 25.
double sculls, the United States Xnvy
cup for the special four-oared shells.,
and the Franklin challenge cup for the
iuterscholastic eight-oared shells.
When the University Barge crew of
Philadelphia, meets the Ariel crew of
Baltimore and the Undine four, another
local crew, in the race for the Navy cup,
fur is expected to fly.
Ariel is picked to win, but the univer
sity Barge crew is being touted as a
j wonder this year,
I The Stewards cup contest has brought
. together a noted gathering. Several
local crews, the Union club of Boston,
Harvard sophomores and the Pennsyl
vania third crew, are all entered.
The dopesters are doing little predict
ing on this event and' the result is
awaited patiently.
In the single sculls race for the Far
Tagut cup, Jack Kelly, of Vesper, who
Itrnkn flm l-opnril fur iha nvoul Inul i-nnp
will again bo the favorite.
I The Vesper double crew, Frank Kelly
'and Jack Kelly, looks the best for tho
Schuylkill cup race. The New York
1 A. C. men, however, will be a bidder
for the trophy as will be the University
Bargo couple. .
I Tho Schuylkill river is a mass of life
and color. Society in all sorts of fancy
'and costly craft is out in force, lining
' the entiro course.
Tho splashes of brilliant color made
ty the women's gala array, offset by
the blacks and whites of male attire,
I makes the seeuo quite vivid and gay.
Brush This Through Faded,
Streaked Locks and They
Become Dark, Glossy,
Almost everyone knows that Sage
tea anil Sulphur, properly compounded,
brings back the natural color nnd lustre
to the hair when faded, streaked or
gray. Years ag) the only way to get
this mixture was to niiko it nt home,
which is mussy and troublesome. Now
adays, by asking nt any drug store for
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound," you will get a large bottle of
this famous old recipe, improved by the
addition of other ingredients, for about
50 cents.
Don't stay gny! Try it! No one
can possihl- tell that you d irkened
your hair, ns it does it so naturally
and evenly. You dampen n siionire or
soft brush with it and draw this
througn your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; by morning the gray
h.iir disappears, and after another ap
plication or two, your hair becomes
beautifully dark, glossy and attractive.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound
is ft delightful toilet requisite for those
who desire dark hair and a voutliful
appearance. It is not intended for the
cure, mitigation or prevention of dis
Fruitland News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Fruitland, Or., May II lioad Super
visor Clark has- been grading the road,
but the wet weather has interfered with
making a good job. As it is the pres
ent result is n little too wet for a
first class garden and Ii little, too drv
tor a Iliorter bed, iietween the two we
plod irlong and gather what gumbo
sticks to our shoe soles.
Friends of Kasper Andrcgg, who
moved from Salem back to his old home
in Wisconsin a few weeks ngo, have
received letters frojn him saying he is
longing for Oregon fruit ami probably
will return.
Monday T. J. Powers received a
telegram from Phoenix, Arizona, stating
that his mother living there had died,
Sunday morning. Sho was born in
Ohio and had just passed her htith year.
Six years ago she lived for a timo in
Salem and at Orenco. She leaves nn
only daughter, Mrs. Ella Mi-Conn of
Phoenix, and an only son N J. Powers
of Fruitland.
Work has begun hop training in the
Pooler yards at Luchinund station, but
the tain greatly interferes.
Clarence Itniing recently sold three
cows mid three heifers.
-Mr. Willis of Prntuin makes weekly
visits selling fish.
The Nelsun farm hns been sold to
Mr. Coulson who lately sold his place
on the Snleni Fruitland road about two
niibs north of the city limits. He ex
pects to take possession about the first
of next month.
Tho fruit prospect, here far ns T have
observed is better for apples than for
other kinds. There, seems to be quite
a drop in prunes, cherries and pears.
This applies particularly in tho case of
young irees.
Pert Ilresslcv is considering the silo
Henry Lf-dabus is marketing pota
toes in Salm.
Following is a list of pupils of tho
Fruitland school who took tho exam
inations last, week: St h grade Krnest
Itennett; 7th grade Frank Kggler, Ed
n in Edwards, ila.old luttin, Mildred
Republican Candidate for
"Whatever helps Marion County or
Oregon gets my earnest support."
Candidate for .
. County School Superintendent J
Republican Primaries, May 19 t
Am a believer in and will work
for the best methods to prepare
pour boys and girls for their
place in life.
Am a believer in economy and
will work to save you several J
hundred dollars in taxes, while j
our schouls move on to the front. 4
Business administration coupled X
with intelligent leadership. 1
Republican Candidate for
Circuit Judge
At Republican Primaries, May 19, 10.!6
UST ord Mr.TmO-
Iw Mr. Homt Lovm
UST tnttr Hotel N-
tonia'i hoipitabla dcori
UST Select larg, cheer
ful roam (or youi tj
UST Stop-.i long, long
time -.or a ihert, fhert time
UST trj lervica that an-
ttcipitM vtrythln--tn tmo
phtre that dflighu
UST mak. start totOorJ
btttti hnlth"tnoj tht moiiv
ing-noonevnini ml
UST meet and Kobnct
with friandi In the siry lobby
USTrest Cour' weary bone'
on truly luxutlcui btd tnd
furrtndtr to pltuint drmr
UST the thirfg tliot appeals
mcdrit pncM.
Rooms With erivilM of (nth l
or more the dty, Roomi with
private blh $1.5 0 or men tkt doj
11th of
12(1, .nd
Why Not Usa '
Columbia QUALITY Caxbons7 i
Made In Oregon
100 Copies Guaranteed from
Each Sheet.
Columbia Carbon Fa?er Mfg. Co.
33rd t Broadway, Portland, Ore.
rii-eiipft-fi-raiHuiitoiitl Ifr.iml
I'itU in tit-il (.ml iild n .-nun.'
l-o.i't, e.lr, with V.iiM KiM-on.
'l ain no uttivp. nf ....
Ilpinrtf'"'- A.l ir HH IlCM.Tril M
llA.tI! IVIMNIft P!M., fnr S i
i, KiibWti ns il. ii, h.ilt, A I way I'.tW
lionalilson; 0th grade Harold Whitu,
Herbert Thompson, Thelma Peed, Kutli
Mitchell, Alien Ott.ibcin. Mrs. It. .1.
Kggler conducted the examinations.
School cloves week from Friday.
There Is more Catarrh In this section "
the country than all other dlscaeca pu1
together, and until the last fow year"
was upposed to be Incurable. T'or sV
Krcat many years doctors pronounced It h
local disease und prescrilit-il loutl reme
dies, and by constantly f.illlnff to cure
with lo.-al treatment, pi-onoono-d It Incur
able. Science has proven Catarrh to bo 4
constitutional disease, and therefore re
Oulres constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is the ontv
Constitutional cure on the market. It b
talfen Internally. It nets directly on th.:
hlood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They oiler one hundred dollars for any
cmso It fails to cure. Send for clrculai
und testimonials.
Aildrm: if. J. CHENEY 4 CO.. ToiMo, Q
Sold by DrlJKKlafa, He.
lakti Hull's iamby i'ills for conciliation