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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1895)
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NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, TCESDAS EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1895.
New Goods! New Goods!
Just Arrived at the
BOSTON -:- STORE
This Spring line of Goods was bought at hard times prices,
and will be sold accordingly.
-A CYCLONE IN BARGAINS WILL SWEEP THE TOWN.
Dry Goods Dept.
American Shirting prints 3 cents
American Indigo Blue printat yets.
German Blue print at?1 cts.
Simpson's prints in all colors, G) cts.
Amoskeng Gingham cotts - -
Unbleached Muslin lyd. wide, i cts
Lonsdale Bleached, G3.j cents.
Henrietta wool finish brocaded satines
at 22'2' cents.
Plain black Satines, silk finish, 18 cts.
Figuxvd Satines, all colors silk finish,
at 18 cents
Figured Satines, in all colors, 12..' ts.
Sul'arin Suitings, in all colors, lli.'cts.
Feather Ticking 10 cent.
All wool 30-inch wide Ladies' Cloth
at 32 cents.
hose, rilibed or plain, in all sizes, at 8
Fifty dozen gents' extra heavy British
Wo carry a full ino in ladies' misses'
i ?j i a. i i ? a. i ii ;
auu cnnurcQ s van una ngiu uaiurigg;
n n l 1 1 c 1 " t nn
Laces and Embroidery..
Wo havo just received thousands of
yards in this line- the newest and tho
latest patterns. Hamburg?, in ah colors
such as white, red, navy blue, peacock
blue, pink and brown, gob g from 2 cents
per yard and lip.
One hundred dozen ladies' hoso at 7
cents per pair
Fifty dozen ladies' fast black seamless
hoso at 15 cents per pair.
Fifty dozen ladies fast black hose,
regular made, extra high sp iced heel
and soles, at 25 cents per pair.
Fifty dozen children's black ribbed
h!-e, fast black seamless in all sizes, at
15 cents per pair.
Twonty-tive dozen boys' bicycle ho?e
extra heavy, sizes from 5 to U1.; at 20
cents per pair.
One hundred dozen children's b'ack
Dr. Warner's, in all sizes, at . 85 cents
Dr. Ball's, at 85 cents.
Jackson's corset waists at 85 cents.
No. 501 extra long waists, all size3 at
No. 15, at .'55 cents.
All ' iir woolen goods at 50 cents on
We are right in it.
One hundred pairs of ladies fine Don
gola shoes, patent tips, at 1.25 per pair
One huud ed pair ladies' genuine calf
-kiu, at 81.30.
Ouo hundred pair ladies' Gondola.
Fndan Bros. maKe, 81.75.
Ouo hu tiered pair of mis-es' cloth top
button shoes, heel or spring heel, sizes
from 12 to 2 Padan Bros, make, S1.G0.
Fifty pair of children's oil grain, sizes
from 1) to 12, 70 cents.
Fifty pair of children's oil grain, sizes
13 to 2", 75 cents.
Men's boots. 81.10.
Men'- genuine calf sV.in boots. 82.35.
Men's tine .-hoes in lace or cougress,
.Men's oil grain congress shoes. 95 cts.
Bovs' shoes from 12 to 2, in buttons,
Ladies' rubbers, 28 cents
( hildren's rubbers, 22 cents.
We carry a full line of children's and
infants' shoo- and moccasins.
We will commence this sale at once. We must reduce our stock beforo wo go
. east, in order to have moro room for uew goods.
Parties within a distance of fifty miles coining by rail will be paid the fare for
return trip on buyinn Fifteen dollar- worth or more at our store.
Tlie BOStOri StOXe., Julius Pizer, Prop.
The only cheap storo with good iroods in Liucoln County.
pirst ffetional Ban
NORTH PLi.TTE5 NER.
E. M. F. LEFLANG, Pres't,
0 ARTHUR McNAMARA,
A General Banking Business Transacted.
X mi 11 ill 1T 1 1
fill II ' II I 2
ie Aipiy mm
Don't pajT other people's debts.
Is the ONLY Hardware
Man in North Platte that
NO ONE OWJES, You
will always find my price
Yours for Business,
A. L. DAVIS.
Hardware, Tinware, Stoves,
J. E. BUSH, Manager.
Dr.VN. McOABE, Prop.
IfORTH PLATTE PHARMACY,
ws 'aim to handle the best grade of goods,
;3ELL j HEM AT REASONABLE PRICES, AND WARRANT
EVERYTHING AS REPRESENTED.
Orders from the country and along the line of the UnioD
Pacific Railway Solicited.
FINEST SAMPLE ROOM IN NORTH PLATTE
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of slyc, the public
is invited to call and see us, insuring courteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
Our billiard hall is supplied with the best make of tables
and competent attendants will supply all your wants.
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE xHE UNION. PACIFIC DEPOT
In accordance with the old adaye
we maj expect six weeks of blustering-
winter weather 3et as the
ground hog- could easily behold his
shadow on emerging- from his winter
quarters on last Saturday to bask
in the beautiful sunshine after
which he returned to his earthly
tabernacle to enjoy six weeks of
peaceful slumber interposed by
The weather lately has been giv
ing zero close calls which has not
been in accordance with the feeling's
of the people in general.
Hay is selling- for $7.50 per ton
on the track in the valley. The re
cent cold weather has given it a
It is expected that Rev. Nichols
of Paxton will assist Rev. Franklin
in the revival meeetings at Hershey
Lewis Randall and wife are ex
pected home this week from a
week's sojourn in the vicinity of
All members of the K. O. T. M.
lodge at Hershey are earnestly re
quested to attend the regular meeting-
on Wednesday evening- thit
week as business of importance is
to be transacted.
John Kenworthy of Maxwell has
rented the Ferguson farm for the
Ed Wright and wife are calling
on friends over on the north side.
The remains of Adam Berscheid,
who was mentioned last week as
being" killed in an explosion at
Mendota, 111., on Friday, the week
! before, was found the following
Monday among- the debris in the
second story of the building-- with
both legs nearly severed from his
bod-. The funeral and interment
took place the next Wednesday.
His life was insured in the Modern
Woodmen for S2.000, which goes to
his mother, who is a widow of ad
J. W. Liles team took him into i
the city of North. Platte a lying- on
Saturday. They were brought to
a standstill near the postoilice be
fore nil, damage was done, y
J. II. Hershey harvested ice last
Miss Anna Gossley.of the Platte,
was the guest of Mrs. J. M. Dwyer
Miss May Richards, of Ogalalla,
is visiting- her sifter Bessie.
Frank Cook has about recovered
from injuries received in a recent
runaway while returning from the
Albert Mushier and wife will
depart for Ililf. Col., in a short time,
where Al will superintend an irri
gation ditch the coining season.
This worthy couple have made
many friends in this community
during the short time that they
have resided here who will deeply
regret their departure.
All those who .ad the pleasure of
attending the hard times ball" at i
Hershey on Friday evening- last
week report a social time.
A light snow storm prevailed in
in this country on Thursday even
ing last week.
H. W. Brown returned to the
ranch in McPherso'i county last
Saturday, aud D. A. who had been
looking after things up there, came
down home Sunday, where he will
remain for a while.
We have been told that Mr. and
Mrs. W. K. Miner will depart for !
their new home in Missouri shortly.
The finest snow storm of the sea
son visited this section on Satur
day evening. About three inches
Mrs. Carrie Struthers expects to
return to Sidney this week after a
short visit with her mother at this
Judging from the amount of ice
that the farmers in this country are
putting up this winter, the' will
have no trouble in keeping cool
duriug the hot summer montjis.
Jolui Tynan and Al Moshier de
livered several loads of corn at the
countv seat on Saturdav and Mon
day. I. N. Ball and Will Brooks took a
tie pas.s for the hub Saturday morn
ing, returning in the evening some
what the worse for wear.
The granger who has no hogs to
feed and is selling his corn is the
lucky man this year. Pat.
Three inches of snow fell in this
vicinity on Monday.
Nels Cover returned from Lin
coln Friday morning.
Morris YauTyle took a trip to
The ball aUhe Globe hotel has
been postponed till next Friday.
H. Brown received the contract
for filling St. Marie and Marcotfs
ice house. '
Frank Decker ifgturned from
A telephone is beings erected be
tween Cy Carson's atTtf''J Parson's.
After singing schjjy?riday niirht
a skating party "w.f! gotten 'up -and
the young, people njoyed them
selves on- the slipperjr surface of
the Platte river till aSlate hour.
W. P. Solomon and-Frank Decker
transacted businesssat the county
APPLIES TO NORTH PLATTE. -
If a-man was surrounded by heaps
of gold dollars, aTTiFTToiild notflmt
forth his. hand to tako them, -we
would call him a foplJThis- is the
position which theeople of. Kear
ney are in today. - -,
Of what does thiswealth consist?
- (' -
It consists in our fertile 'lands, our
beautiful sunshine, and the abund
ance of water winch, nature has
given us, which combined with the
lands and sunshine yill :produce
(rrMn for xi-rtilfli lr minnc sf
Colorado and California.
How to get tliisjjsalth' is a prob
lem that cp g fronts. fclie people of
Kearney and. its vicinity.
There are certainrops that seem
particularly adaptetooitc-soil and
climate. First ani.ong these we
would put the sugar, beet. Under
the adverse circumstances' of 1894,
on land in the vicinifcyvf .Kearney,
sugar beets were raised that showed
a profit of S2S.50 pen-, acre after .all
expenses were paid;- This does not
take into consideration the interest
on the land.
Alfalfa is anotheccrop which is
attracting a great deal of attention,
and it has been fullyj- demonstrated
that the soil and .climate in the
vicinity of Kearney are particularly
adapted to this great forage crop.
Celery has been tried on a small
scale by Messrs. Black and Robert
son, and many hundreds of dollars
worth were shippeuTy them during
the past fall. The' low lands lying
near the river and also the islands
in the Platte are 'unsurpassed for
celery culture. Themiarket is prac
tically unlimited forjthe reason that
the demand for caivedrcelery is uni-vcriilj-tuid
an"- siXluV r'ciia'tning
after the market issupplied with
fresh celery could be canned and
shipped all over the United States.
Potatoes, with irrigation, make a
sure and valuable crop. Small fruit
can be raised in the greatest per
fection, and the -possibilities for
-iinall vegetables such as peas,
bean, tomatoes, cucumbers,
squashes and sweet corn is practi
cally unlimited, and the demand for
these when canned is only limited
by the supply.
Whith the unceasing underflow of
the Platte and the use of pumps,
it only remains for our people to
apply what nature has given them,
and make this one of the richest
sections in the United states. Will
we do it? Will we get out of the
rut and strike out upon the higher
level of advanced methods in
culture and horticulture? Hub
WE PAY CASH 100 CENTS OX THE DOLLAR AND SELL
CHEAPER THAN ANY HOUSE IN THE CITY.
REMIE'S SLAUGHTER SALE--1895.
THE NEW TARIFF.
On All Imported Woo en Goods and Silks
- IS IN OPERATION JANUARY 1ST.
W must close out our stock of nice line goods and make room.for our new stock
under the new tariff regulations. : : : $1.75 Silk Henrietta at 1.10; $L50 Silk
Henrietta at S5 cts.: $1.00 Henrietta at 6b cts.: $1.25 Bedford Cords at S5 cents: $1.25
French Serges at S5 cts.: $1.00 French Serges at 65 cts.; all wool li yd. wide $1.25 Broad
Cloth at 75 cts.; 65 ct Flannels. 46 in. wide at 50 cts. : : : In our Shoe department
we offer the choicest line in the west, C. D. and E. widths, in line new goods. : : :
Call and see for yourself the Wonderful Bargains at Rennie's for January and February in
1895. : . ; Amoskeag Ginghams at 5 cts. per vard, Lawrence LL Muslin at "4 cts.
per yard, Lonsdale Muslin at 6 cts. per yard, at RENNIE'S.
can), tho crop in August and September
would bo oxcellont for i 111 media to uso."
Charles Baltft, a well-known Fn-nch
stirring pl"v since tho fall of 1S91, but
has been handled under tho intensivo
svstt-m of shallow surface culture which
to her best here.
nrrrlfMiltn rict c.nvc nf 5t In tli n mnrl. nn I , .
.U. ....... .w, ...... w w. . .U ........ l.V. . IJIJOW
a 1 . . i.rtii . I
Agriculturist: "J.110 sovero uroutu . . , , , . T , .
, , , , ,. plau'ed about Juno 1st. lho returns
which Europe passed through this year, ! , , .
..:n t . 1 t 1. j. i wero good, of nico largo tubers. Tho
n ill) llliun OdUUlU UUi ilUUitUlU IVJ 1U (11 U
to the aid of agriculturo with a now
forage plaut, giving such help as it did
same seed planted on another pieco of
ground which was stirred beforo plant-
to vine-growing twenty-live years ago, in j inS m:,do nothing but largo t-ps, which
introducing tho practice nf grafting vines . wt-re greou and growiug wheu fiost caitio
on the hylloxora-proof American stocks. ' in tho fall. Tho sod from non-irrigated
Tho prop-sed plant is tho saghalin knot-j potatoes planted ou tho same piece, of
weed P. lygonum Sachalinei.ee, called j ground at tht- same time, did no better,
: 1:1 c : -. ri i x
iu r nrnuo oiicu-me,. perennial pim.i, , -m f.lcL the.- ivem clon.l hofnrA fW ..ami..
Tho New Porage Plant.
From the Irrisaticu' Age.
Alfalfa must talk less and slow more
of modesty. Fi h stories palo beside
tho t ales of iho new vegotablo wander.
Ewu the glories of irrigation are of
little avail iu o 'tnparison with what this
new forage plant, eacaline, promises to
do fur agriculturo in tho drouth strickon
region . Veritab o forests of fodder may
replace tho long time favorite bunch
grass of tho dry mesas. Such at least is
lho iuferenco that ono draws from the
de-scrip ions of tho latest aspirant for
high rank amoug tho forage plants. And
it has high indorsements from men
whoso word may not begainsaid. Prof.
L. II. Bailey, t.10 conservative botanist
aud horticulturist at the Cornell Uni
versity Experiment Station, "believ. s
that it will bo a good tiling for some
parts of the country." L'rof. J. L. Biidd,
of tho L.wa Agrh ultura.l College, con
siders it as "very valuable in tho dry
west as a forage plant." London Garden
says that "cattle are exceedingly fond of
it," and that "as a foi age plant it lias an
assured future." Its analysis .compares
favoraMy with clover anfcalfBlfn. The
various other English, Freqgh and Ger
man horticultural journals praise it
highly. Prof. L. II. Pammel, of the
Iowa Agricultural College, writes as
follows in Garden and Forest:
'It is not only perfectb hardy in Can
tral Iowa, as far as cold is concerned,
but it stands the dry weather remark
ably well. We havo had no rain to
speak of since the Iatt- r part of July,
but this plant is as green at the end of
September as it was early m July. The
root stock of this plant is ?ent out in all
directions. Thf--orig!nal plant has -been
in a dry place, .or many years, but in all
this time it has not '"onto ben killed,
back. Jl is a remarkable grower. Early
in June italk6 were fourteen feet high.
What is 1 eeded in the west is- aplant
that can.bo used in August "and Septem
ber when , pastures aire 'nearly always
hardy and vigorous, bearing with equal
mdiffeience extreme of heat iu summer
and cold in winter. Wo havo cultivated
thi plant sinco its introduction into
France, for purely decorative purposes.
Tho young, white shoots are eatable,
.but they do not rival asparagus, though
its splendid foliage may bo made uso of
for garnishing dessert aud for packing
fruit. Moreover, the experiments of M.
Doumet-Ailauson on tho forage uses of
our Polygoncsu transmitted to tho
Academio des Sciences of Paris hy M
Duchartro. and tho communications I
havo made to the Societo Nationale
d'Agriculturo of Franco havo brought
the p ant into notice, and called tho
atteution f farmers to it. The Saca
lino was discovered by tho Russian ex
plorer, Maximowicz, iu tho Islo of
'Saghaiir, situated iu tho sea of Okhotsk,
but ween VXapau and Siberia, a' moder
ately larg island, ceded to Russia by
Japan iu exchange for the Kurilo Archi
pelago. Iu 18G9. Edouard Andre noticed
this new introduction, in tho Jardin
d'Acclimatatiou of Moscow, where it
was exceedingly decorative, and brought
it into France, lolling us of its vigorous
growth both above and below ground.
The roots I ranch on all sides, and pas
horizoutally from tho rhizomes, p' notrat
mg thp hardest soils and giving origin
to now shoots which further increase
tho sizo if the c ump. Tho 6teuis nre
numerous and closely set; they vegetate
early, and aro not lonu iu attaining a
height of ten feet. Small, long, zigzag
ramifications develop in the middle and
at tho top of tho luxuriant plant."
Thus we have tried to give fair con
sensus of the published opinions on this
important introduction. The favorite,
because quickest means of propagation
is by setting tho youug plant, but in
order to give our readers au opportunity
to thoroughly test tho Sacaline, we havo
mado arrAngeuienL-. with tho fortunate
introducer, A. Blanc, of Philadelphia,
for a supply of tho seeds, a packet of
which wo will send gratis aud prepaid
to every reader of tho Irrigation Age
who has paid, or shall scon pay, his sub
scription for 1895 All applications
should bo made direct to tho office of
M. Blanc writes us that we should
sound a warning that somo seedsmen
last senson wero bad.y "fooled" by cer
tain parties palming off upon them seeds
of P. Cuspidatum, which is a compara
tively worthless species of tho same
genius. But these seedsmen sell tho
spurious seeds (not sacalino at all) at a
very low price, while tho truo sort is
not sold at wholesalo at icss than 825 a
pound, and when lirst introduced sold
at above 81,000 per pound. As tho eup
piy increases, frqm season to season, the
price lowers pf course, but is still held
at a high figure, because it is in very
This use of P. Cuspidatum is most
unfortuuato as it spreads Ireely, and as
it is claimed to bo a bad weed, is likely
to work great harm where- planted, for
itsolf, and because it is apt to rellect
upon tho truo sacaline for which it was
bought. A complete illustrate d pamph
let on sacaline will bo sent on applica
tion to Mr. Blanc as above.
At a recent meeting of tho Butfalo
county Farmer's Club the following ex
perience of interest to Lincoln connty
agriculturalists was given: "G. X.
Smith discussed, 'Are Irrigated Potatoes
good for Seed?' 4I have heard i said
they would grow very rank, but would
not make tubers.' J. L. Brow, 'I have
heard tho ame. From my knowledge
of the nature of potatoes I cannot see
that ther- would be any difference. All
the potatoes I grew last year were from
seed grown by irrigation. The tubers
planted were large. I. cut them in pieces
neither produced a tuber larger thau a
pea. Tho irrigated seed camo up first
and grow strongest. Tho varieties wore
not the same. I should not hesitate to
plant potatoes that have been growu by
irrigation.' Mr. Sturdovaut, 'I raised a
good crop of potatoes last year by run
uiug a furrow bctweeu tho raspberry
rows, planted small tubers- very deep.
They camo up and kept alive until tho
fall rain, then they camo to tho front."'
Wo had tho pleasure, a fow days ago
of inspecting tho work being done by E.
J. Boblils on his irrigation scheme at
Tuckervillo. At great labor and expense
Mr. Bublits has dug a "ditch along the
river, three-quarters of a mile in length,
commencing just below tho Zimmorer
p ace. .Near lho -nd of this ditch ho ex
pected to have fall enough to operate a
hreast wiieel with power sufficient to
r.iise tho water to tho bank abovo about
thirty feet with a centrifugal pump.
Owing to the shortness of the ditch from
tho starting point to tho place where the
water must bo takon out, ho liud.
thoro will not bo enough to do th- work.
With character stic energy Mr. I'obliU
is now constructing a dam across the
river at the nead of his ditch, which will
enablo him to get a sullicieut fall ol
water to operato his machinery. IIo has
come to the concusion that he mils',
either irrigate or emigrate-, and wo sin
cerely hope his coiumendablo enterprise
may meet with success. Callaway
E. F. Test, in tho Omaha Bee, says
that tho fanners of Iowa and Nebraska
should plant liberally in small grain ani
corn this year. "Tho indications are,
says he, "that tho months of June, July
aud August will bo hot. steamy and
sultry, just tho roverso of last year, ino
planet Venus will travel with tho earth
through space around tho sun during
these months, passing the earth on the
19th of September. After that day we
must expect frosts. Certain periods of
March aud April will bo mild and warm,
but there is danger 10 tho fruit crop
about tho loth to tho 17th of May.
Altogether the sea-on will 1.0 similar to
th- summer of 1831. when Venus and
tho earth wero traveling around tho sun
together. Venus is a marine world -that
is, covered with water, and when in
proximity to the earth iu summer, we
cm alwavs expect a hot, sultry, wet
seasou.duriug tho summer months."
A PJPTL'S PRECOCITY.
Pardon the ir.v.u'uon, but I ask an
other small space in you- excellent
Thev weren.pape-r, for retaliation. Little dia link
that such an able and proficient ecribb
as "Secuudus" would have allowed him
self to wander here and there as oo ia
a transient dream, while attempting to
spank tho school-boy, completely for
getting tho relation between the uni
versity of the 6tato and the many high
schools. As I look over the catalogue
of the stato university I see plainly
wriLon, that tho scionco of military
disciplinb is compul ory. Now if th
common high school boy is "well skilled
in this science, for at the university they
givo credit for all branches taken in tho
high school, an examination upon this
is not needed. lie will not only stand
in a position for promotion, but a place
of high honor. And it is not the bluo
caps, tho gorgeous uniforms and the
shiny buttons that tho boys are striving
for, as "Secundus" suggests, but honor
able positions among fellow students,
gained only by proficiency.
Ho mentions all tho dreadful and
appalling sights accompanying the
modern strike. It is only necessary to
stato that tho high school cadet is exempt
from all such crUel scenes, and never
wa organized for 'such purposes; but
rather for ' preparation to' make rapid
progress in tho stato university. An
other word regarding the strike: Law
and order must be maintained, and it is
of an anarchistic nature to argue any
Just a word to my venerable, far
sighted and dignified graduate: Little
do I doubt but what your gracious feet
have trod the bloody sands of countless
arenas, nor do I doubt but what your
august form has been a conspicuous
liguro upi-n the plains of Mars, nor do I
question my imagination when it leads
mo to think that attired in knightly
robes, mounted upon a fiery charger,
sweoping like a fearful tornado, you
have rode over the immortal battle field
ol Tours, and upon your silver trumpet
sounded the grand razzle-dazzoo in
honor of the fallen martyrs of days of
yore. But methinks your pedigree is
not quite so extensive in scientific argu
ment, and as I have answered all your
questions in the above reply, I remain
sincorely yours. School Bov.
Ev-ry -flra-.kaii in Interested in What
The coming session of tho legislature
will be especially interesting. After six
years the republicans aro again iu con
trol of both houses A United titates
senator will bo elected aud a host of
other good things should bo done. No
matter what your politics, you will want
to read about tho legislature. No mat
ter what paper you read at other times
you should read the Lincoln Stato Jour
nal during tho legislature. It is printed
at tho slato capital and devotes more
space to legislative doings than all tho
other 6tate dailies combined. The Jour
nal has jumped away up in tho load,
having the largest circulation in Ne
braska. It is spending moro money for
news than its competitors. Col. Bixby
is its daily foot. It also has Waft
Mason. Win. E. Annin, its Washington
correspondent, serves up Washington
stuir asnoothor correp "ndent employed
by Nebraska papers has ever dono" it
Annin knows Nebraska people and Ne
braska jKht.cians like a book; his Iottors
afoa great feature. Stories aro fur
nished by Conan Doyle, R idyard Ki'.
hng,and a host of others who are regular
contributors to tho world's greatest
magazines Tho Journal's price has
been cut to f0 cents per month, without
Sunday, and U5 cents with Sui.dav. You
should try it awhile. The Semi-Wecklv
Journal is only 81.00 per year, and is a
great family paper, almost as good as a
daily for a largo class of people Tho
Journal's phenomenal growth is duo
rnrrtaininfr from one to two eves and
- 1 - (,..... VII ,0 tl
, T ... - I In .1- fit.- , I . n I . . r - 1
snort, if the first and second crops planted anvuig the trees in nurserv rows .wj ' rwiuciion m price mm tno
could be used for the silo (it is eaid .they The ground has not been plowed with a t presumlngl" be a dictato".
FROM ATTj WHO UPS
"Avit'h preparations are too
well k"novn to need nnveonimen-
ilfittnn frmn iii hut ) fiol
pellet! to state, for tho benefit of
oiners, uKix, six years ago, 1 lost o
nearly half of my hair, and what o
was left turned cray. After 5
using AVer's Hair Vigor several e
months," my hair began to grow e
again, and with the natural color Jj
restored. I recommend it to all T
mv friends." Mrs. E. Frank- o
iiauskk, box S05, fetation C, Los
Ayer's Hair Vigor!
nn 1 r avtr pn 1 men miss o
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