Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894, August 25, 1892, Page 6, Image 6

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

A Union Boy Cuts His Brother
and Probably Fatally.
The Council Will Mt Anam Mon
day Night and Mayor Butler
Will Make Some New
Stabbed by H Brother.
At Union Wi-ilni-fd.i) t i-ninir a
probably fatal a II ray oi-eurri-d be
tween Frank ami Julm, moiik of Mi
Kstnn, a well known farmer. Tiny
jot into a quarrrl, bin'1 wolds 1 - 1
to a built ami the . result was that
Frank stabbed Iii.- biuilii r with a
knife, causing a severe would which
it i.s feared will terminate fatally.
The ftaM'iii o.-rurred aliout 10
oV'uilc. Dr. U'all.lee was siitn
inoncd and dicnsvd die wound and
.avn ho learx Jolin eatuud recover. ImprovMiHints.
The imiroveiiient that is beini;
done on South Fifth Mreet is a
source of matilication to every pro
jrreMsive cit izen. When that is fin
ished there will still remain plenty
of work in oilier parts of the city in
this direction, ("mod streets in a
town are of incalculable bene'lt and
H'rratly enhance the value of prop
erty in it. Well kept streets make a
favorable impression upon every
visitor who comes to town. The
roads leading to the town tdioiild
be looked ajter and the trade
of l'lattsmontll coul I In? ma
il rial!' increased by ;;ivin;r soim
needed attention to tins road ipies
t ion.
I has j nsl clo'ed a slate cou
veti .'inn which was I ii eel y at I cm led
I y l adjii; men from ai ioii parts
of t h'l slate, where t lie ipiest nm w is
tlioroiiL;hl and scienl itically il -
i-iism-' I ;i I id the outcome of the
. on viilioii i -t the lormalioii of a
iermaiient nl':; I il iza i ion, the Itieiil
li'is id whiili are to exert them
selves In properly push this matl r
in every county in the slate.
Nehrasl.ii needs just .-neb an orga
nization and it ill some day bave
it. The sooner the better.
Tho Unrd of Public Works.
Th eoii'icil refused lo conlii m the
nominations made by the mayor
Monday evening for members of tin
board of public wot lis. The emni
cilmen probal'ly believed t'ney had
i;ood reasint for so doiii;;. How
ever that may be, the importance
of having the vacancies promptly
tilled is admitted by all and the
mayor should be niveii the cordial '' his at
feuipt to make up a n'ood board
and thereby push improvements to
a lini.-.b.
Till-; lllik'Al.ti has reliable infor
mation to the ettect that the mayor
lias no ax to jjrind in this matter
and that he sincerely desires to
make the best appointments possi
I'll. If any member of the coun
cil can surest the names of pro.
jressivt and wide awake men who
will serve on this board the mayor
will welcome the sun;estioii. The
paving id Sixth street ourht to be
pushed to completion at once.
There are other improvements
which will demand the attention of
the board and the people might to
aid the mayor in making a board
ready for action.
Tub Hkkai.d nuggesta the names
of Judge Joseph Johtinon and
Samuel Watigh.
The City Can Pav $500.
I I'lilt t smoilt li Jnuriuit.l
The conversation reported in yet
tcrday'8 Journal with an old attor
uey recalls the fact that in the mat
ter of the Orchard Hill damage
suitH the city paid out $400 to
George K. Porey, direct, $2t0 to Mr.
Dovcy in the C'rowther judgment
(besides heavy costs), $.r00 in the
Willetta judgment and some WX) in
the Davie judgment making, in
all, includingcosts, some $1,500 not
a dollar of which was legally due
or payable; and this was the pen
alty for having an attorney who
was too guileless to discover the
illegality of the claim until bis at
tention was called to it h one of
the attorneys for the alxne named
judgment claimants. Wise econ
omy on behalf of the city would
dictal'- the employment i f an attor
ney who is capable even il ihcy
have to pay him in excess of tin
legal requirement.
The "I'lattsmouth IllutUrateu" "
The committee .Wednesday con
sidered the "bids" of The Ivveiiing
News and an Omaha firm for the
printing of the new illustrated book
which the city is to get out for the
purpose of advertising this town.
Only tvo bids were The
New, o;d was :f '.".'., ,.i,,l ;',.' Om..l. i
firm's was f;.". Ihe News bid was
accepted, or will be when the neces
sary papers are signed.
WHY 1MIN I vui: SHIP it, Tints?
A dog in the manger attitude is
very poor policy lor a paper w hich
desires to curry favor as a friend to
progress, ('.veiling News.
The sad news reached this ;-ity
Wednesday of the death of M iss Nel
lie Ifeardsh y, daughter of Jo-eph
lleardsley, a prominent of
W'ecping Water. This intelligence
adds another link to ihe fate id four
young Nebraska ladies w ho about
one year ago were happy school
mates in Chicago, three of whom
attended an art school and the
other a conservatory of music
They were the Misses Heardsley,
Miss Florence Hriseoe and Miss
Hessie Tntlle, the latter two of Ian
coin. The sickness and death id
Miss Jiriscoe is remembered and
mourned by all win. knew her.
Then followed the death of the
elder Miss Heard-le, soon after her
return from school, and now the
demise of the younger sister.
Lincoln Journal.
Victor McCarty of I !.le ue, is in
jail at Omaha on the charge of as
sault with intent in kill Fdwanl
Com! bard of b'l'l south Kighteenth
stiri t. McCarthy in company with
some men were examining a revol
ver at Kighteenth and Pierce streels
when it was accidently discharged.
The bullet slruck young (irabbard
in the right leg in the region of the
groin, indicting a very serious
wound Dr, Grossman was called
and attempted to liud the bullet but
the ugly condition, of the wound
prevented him from doing ho. . n
eye witness 'o the affair asserts that
McCarthy was dnii'li .it the time
and deliberately pi;inteil the revol
ver at th. !,,, ;,i,,l Th (1.
What'-- t!e ma't'T with t'.,- II. m
K'obei I It. W i in! irtm . r i 1 1) a I
tori.. ) V
The i i i a lb a ney sh ip is i , a t i ng
a good d. -a! ol d iscil.-siou in town
and ueai ly e . lnv!-.- is taking a
hand in tin- matter. A prominent
democratic manager in talking
about the mIh i . i last evemiu;
admitted that -nine men tm nl i. Ta d
ill Oimiet lion .villi Ihe ol'lice were
not exactly up to the standard,
"hut," said he, "they are line ouiig
men, one could aboul liveolf Ihe in
come, and the experience obtained
there would be a good schooling
for him." A republican listened
lo the words of wisdom and then
asked: "Mut do you think the city
can afford to run a law school.- In
view of the fac( that the town has
ho many important cases, would it
not be i he iper for the city to sml
these young men lo a regular law
school ami pay the bill ihere'r"
ITte town of Louisville is having
considerable trouble with tramps.
Monday (! us. Salisbury was knocked
down and his pockets were rilled.
Tiles lay night entrance waselfecled
to the residence of Mr. Livingston
and ifl'2 in money and several other
articles taken. The Louisville peo
ple claim they notified the police to
be on the lookout for the negro w ho
robbed Salisbury, hut Chief Grace
says he never received any notice
whatever to lie on the lookout for
M.kkiki At the residence of the
bride's parents, Weeping Water
Aug. 12, Miss Clara A. Hoskin and
J tuition Lay ton of Oakland, Iowa.
Kev. F;. Root officiated.
One thing is pretty certain in this
world and that is that no news
papers are straining themselves to
get the services of any of the al
leged editorsof the Kvening Politi
cal FJunuch.
Jesse Davis says out in the state,
where he has spent the most of the
summer travelling, the ranks of the
independent party are thinning out
very noticeably. The old soldiers,
he says, are especially averse to
voting for a rebel general, who ad
mits that he is sorry that they, (the
rebels), did not kill enough of the
yankcci to have made the southern
cause successful. Weeping Water
I'd like to be a preacher and with
the preachers stand, and talk aliout
the angels and of the happy land,
I'd ask in)- congregation still up
ward to aspire, and when I heard a
whisper I'd turn and roast the
choir. I'd show that sinful living
made people sad and sour, and I'd
take up collections four times
within an hour. I'd tell of Ganges
idols and why the heathen wept,
and I would throw a hymn book at
any one who slept. I'd like to be a
preacher, all humble, mild and
meek, and write up juicy sermons
some fifty times a week. Fremont
Moss i o' lint p and Geo. Farley
started from Weeping Water Sun
day night with fifteen head of K. F.
Day's fine Hereford cattle. They
are going on a curcuit of fairs and
their first place of exhibit will be at
Ottiiiuwa, Iowa. Mr. Day has some
of thefmest Herefords in tin-country
and many of them are first prize
w i nners.
U. II. Windham has sold his eleva
tor sin! roller mills at Glcuwood to
Oreo Llkius w ho in connection with
II. K. Windham will carry on the
business as heretofore. They are
well prepared to do all kinds of
work in the manufacture of meal,
graham Hour and chopped fee I.
Jas. S. Mathews has received not
ice that Jas. W. Ilickson has been
granted a pension of .fl'J per month.
The timber for legislative use in
Cass county is gelling very thick.
Weeping Water Kaglc.
I'lattsmouth will have a lair this
fall. It will be improperly called
the Cass Count Fair.- Weeping
Water Kagle.
The Weeping Water Kagle men
tions the booms id K'. M. Windham
and Dr. Wallace for the senate and
then adds that "11. F. Allen will till
the bill better than either of them."
K'ace is ipiite a joker, in his way.
Late Thursday afternoon word
was received at Lincoln that Ken
nedy, one of the men who escaped
by Ihe smallpox ruse, had been ap-
prel led at Crete. Jailer Lang-
don at once went to that city and
fully identified the fellow. lie
found him much the worse for his
escape and hasty flight over the
country. The railroad company re
fuses to allow tlie sick man to be
freight to this city on the cars and
none of the liverymen of Crete will
pe'lt'it him to be hauled in one of
th- ir conveyances. Mr. Lang l m
has h leera lied lor a conveyance
lo Lino -l.i a-id he -vi'l take his
( a pi ii e pat ient I here as soon .is it
a 1 1 1 ' e - In the lie , a. i i n.e he and
th lugitive are cancan.:; out on tlie
b mils id the Dim- river. The ph
mi ians id Cri lc h ive e.ailiiiiei tlie
case an ! pronounced it a genuine
case ot -aiaMpnx and consopiently
th,' iaa'1 is denied fdieiti-r on every
hand. K'eed i still at liberty and
th authorities have as j et received
no word as to his whereabouts.
M. M. Murphy, while he is waiting
to get his allairs in shape for re
suming business:, is developing
his powers as a yarn-spinner.
This morning he took for his tet
the lab-Mr. I'ottengcr and told of
tin- days when Pottciiger was
mayor, him-elf marshal, and Mar
quelle, Maxwell, Dovcy, Irwin and
others were boys around town, lie
gave vivid descriptions of I'otteii
ger's wit and tact. I'ottengcr, he
said, was one of the boys and al
ways m for Inn. During his term
he was the central ligurc in a par
tieularly hilarious celebration of
Hallow e'en night, and the staid
people of the town were shocked
and indignant. Thry were ignor
ant of the fact of I'ottenger's par
ticipation and I'ottengcr knew it.
Kaily the next morning Mayor I'ot
tengcr issued his official procl.i
matiou condemning the rioting and
offering twenty-live dollars for the
arrest and conviction of the guilty
parties. -The reward w,:s never
claimed, but the conservative ele
ment was satisfied with its digni
fied mayor.
William Ilerold entertained a
knot of the young fellows about
town last evening by spinning
yarns of days away back in the ThIs.
Old settlers never tire of detailing
the experiences of the early days of
I'lattsmouth and the boys of today
are equally anxious to hear the
stories. Mr. Ilerold told of when
thirty-five votes elected a sheriff in
this county and that the majority
of them were obtained from the
swamps of Iowa. "In those days,'
said he, "we didn't think it was n
sin to go outside the state for hel(
on election days and we even weir
there for men to fill our loca
offices. Those were Hush times
too, and all the boys ha
their pockets full of twenty dol
lar gold pieces. I owned two lot
on Farnum street, Omaha, for .
week and sold them for sevent;
dollars, making a profit of twetib
dollars on the deal I also ownei
M'J',1 acres at the present high schiu
site in Omaha. Mut 1'lattsmou;:
was a much more promising toivi
then than Omaha and I came b
this place tor a permanent resi
dence. Three or four hundred
covered wagons on the streets her
was no uncommon sight in thus
days. If we could have seen a litt!
clearer into the future the metropi
lis of Nebraska would today has
been at the mouth of the 1 Matte
Notwithstanding these lost oppnr
(unities Mr Ilerold seems to he en
joying life and he certainly is w
supplied with worldly goo Is.
Always 'have your prescription
filled at tiering Ac Co's.
Now Machinery and More Men
Hero This Month.
Bryun s First Defeat A Plattsmouth
Man Hurt. -The Democrats
CettinR a Little Nervous
-Other Affairs.
The Railroad Shops.
The truth of Tiik II i-;w ami's asser
tion that the If. t- M. railroad shops
here are to be enlarged and the
force of men added to, is already
apparent. Inf iruialian was given
out oflieially this morning that sev
eral new machines had been or
dered for the planing mill depart
ment and that they will soon In
ready for setting up in I'latts
mouth. These machines are of the
latest improved style and with
them go into the shops a numberof
additional workmen.
One of ihe managing olticials of
the road was in I 'la tl sniou t h last
evening attending in private busj.
ness matters (lf Hi,, mad and said to
Till-: llKK'AI.D: "I do not want to be
quoted. We are not yet quite read
to make public our plans for the
future, but I can assure you that
J'laPsinoiith and her shops mv all
right with ihe Murlington people
ami your citi.ens will be pleased
when the contemplated orders of
the olticials are made public. The
Murlington is in a splendid condi
tion now ami she is going to be out
with a hi. nd this year. More money
will be spent in iinprox ements along
the line in Nebraska dining the
next live mouths than during any
five months in : he hi -t six years."
As in 1 .if n leor 1 hat under ihe
new ai r.mgeinenls of divl-ions one
-as to ! in i-1 - reaching I nan
Crest hi, low, i, lo Lincoln, Nebraska,
In ti'iiis"! to t.i'. ilii; be said
1h..t sin a ; , t ' -mem windd fc
j li'.'.k'i fo, tin - -own iii. ai tbc i,rvs.
etlt ai i aiigi ii!"i;t by uli'i h the
lionoi s an. I proiiis are Ii vided be
tween I'lali.-m inn : nd Pacific
J u net ion.
No secret is made ..f the fact that
the I'aiifit: Junction terminus is
not giving -'psi etion and a
change cd .same s,,n u ill be made
within a short time.
Still Plenty of Thru;.
The arrangement to -lait The
ACliraslia .ilvcr.isi ug Irani on its
tourof the Knstern states two weeks
later than the lime first set, will
enable Cass county to have plenty
of ti;:ie to get ready a t-plemlid ex
hibit. This is a mailer which de
serves much mole than a passing
The growth of I'lattsmouth as a
town depends very largely upon
the growth in density of the popu
lation of the county. Prospective
investors in manufactures and
other enterprises in I'lattsmouth
will pay a great deal of attention to
the surrounding couutry--fo the
farms and the tanners and the evi
dence given of their progressive
ness. Tlie city of I'lattsmouth has just
voted five hundred dodars to be ex
pended in judicious advertising.
A fine illustrated book is to be got
ten out and a large number distri
buted fiom this Advertising Train.
That will do good, but it will do a
great deal more good if people can
step on that same train and see
glorious samples of the products of
Cass and evidence of the wide
(.wakefulness of the people who
live and do business here.
Don't let this opportunity pass
without action. It will be a costly
mistake to do ho.
Bryan's First Defeat.
Willi am Jennings Hryan got his
first black eye and knock-down in
this campaign at Nebraska City last
evening. He only received twelve
votes in the alliance convention and
his "work" in the independent ranks
has proved, as Tiik 1 1 KK-ALO pre
dicted, of no practical use to him.
The young man eloquent in this
district is a back number. His
twelve votes came from K'irchard
son county.
A. W Kussell of Weeping Watrr
was made temporary chairman and
William Moran of Otoe temporary
secret.) r
The motion to make tlie tempor
ary organisation permanent started
the first light," and George Abbott
of Pawnee ami li. P. Ingersoll of
Johnson were nominated, ar.d
Ingersoll was elected. This was a
direct slap at those who wished to
endorse Hryan and was greeted
with l iners. Moran was made per
manent secretary.
The following committee on reso
lutions was appointed, if S. Little
field, Lancaster; T. (I Ferguson,
Nemaha; II. A. Webser, Otoe; C. N.
Ma -berry Paw nee; L.G.Ti dd.Cass
An imformcd ballot resulted. T. G.
Ferguson, Nemaha, f; Jerome
Schamp, Lancaster. 2; Mayberry,
Pawnee, 2a; Abbott, KMch.'irdson, 10;
Allen, Cass 12. Mayberry, Ferguson )
and Allen declined. The first for-I
mal ballot resulted: Schamp, (HI;
Ingersoll, 22; Ifryan. 1 The vote
for Mr an was cast by Kichardson
county, and was agreeted with
A motion to make Schamp's nomi
nation unanimous was greeted with
loud cries of ' No," from several del
egates, Schamp wascnlled for and
said he would always advocate re
publican principles. It was a bad
break and seemed to please the
audience. The resolutions endorsed
the National and state platforms,
denounced congress for giving the
control of the world's fair to indi
viduals, and commended Dryan's
vote on the world's fair and K'us
sian aid appropriations.
Central committeemen: D. N.
Johnson, chairman, Lincoln; 1).
Young, secretary, Lincoln; Cass, II.
F.Allen; Otoe, II. P. Farnsuorth;
Kichardson, S. G. Mower; Pawnee,
Joseph Meek; Nemaha. Charles
Maudon; Johnson, W. G. Swan; Lan
caster, Henry K. liall.
Tho Democrats Norvous
The democrats are very nervous
over the political situation in Cass
county Ibis year and have little
hopes of carrying the count'. So
bad is the situation from their
point of view that it is stated by
those who are on the inside that
even Frank Whitt has a siring tied
to his ac .v-planee of (he nomination
for float representative. White
does not want to be beaten and un
less he thinks conditions have so
changed by the time the convention
meets as to give him a fighting
chance, he will refuse to accept.
Travis will be re-nominated for
county attorney without opposi
tion and Loder could be for com-mi.-.dimer
if he wanted it. Loder
however, km.w.s dial no democrat
can be cLcted comini .-.sinner this
ear and lie bi.esii'l feel like lea '.iag
hi;;;self to shu.ghler. Loder, if he
can fix filings to suit himself, will
alio., bis naiMe lo be used for a
pice- ip,(. !ag:-laliie ticket. The
break-up of the cordial relations
heietnl'nie existing between the al
liance party and the democrats has
upset calculations in all directions.
"Tho News" is Only a Claim.
I lio situation among the dailies
at Plattsinouiii is always interest
ing, am! just now- is more so than
usual. 1 111- 1 1 .;ka Mi and Journal,
after prolonged scrapping-, have
concluded to shake hands and join
against the common competitor,
The News. Keceutly The Journal
"growed a column," and otherwise
improved. Still more recently TlIK
MERAT.n became a seven column
paper, put on a new head and a
new editor, who by the way is a
daisy, and The Journal takes pleas
ure in complimenting its competi
tor. Meanwhile The News has been
keeping up with the procession, and
claims to be on top as far as circu
lation and business go. The coin
petition makes three very lively
dailes where two ordinarily would
not get any too rich. Lincoln
'lllK IIlik'AM) lias no complaint
against The News, but it has
against the methods of its con
ductors. Their paper is only a
weak imitation and has to
scruples, commercially or politi
cally. li.xcept during that unfortu
nate period when a characterless fel
low was an attache, this paper never
had any trouble in being neigh
borly with The Journal and all
other newspapers.
A Plattsmouth Man Injured.
Last Wednesday rnorniniran acci-
dent happened at Weeninrr Wafer
on the Missouri Pacific. A switch
was left open and a freight train
bached up, ehovinc a car throticrh
the tool house, completely demol
ishing it. Alfred Huncer. an em-
ploye of the Missouri Pacific, was
asleep in the tool house when the
accident occurred. Mr. Hunger
was severely injured, but it is
thought he will pull through all
right. Ihe unfortunate man is well
known in this city, where his family
Mr. John Carpenter, of Goodland,
Ind , says: "I tried Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
K'e medy, for diarrhoea and severe
cram-ps, and pains in the stomach
and bowels with the best results.
In the worst cases I never had to
give more than the third dose to
effect a cure. In most cases one
dose will do. Hi-sides it's other
good qualities it is pleasant Intake'
Twenty-five and 50 cent bottles for
sale by F. G. Fricke Co., drugg ists.
4 PI D
U.. SI
5A i
Va "TtfW
With th V7lx9 Qauaa Of an Doors. :
dut a
l'liyiri:in (Couldn't Cure Ilim.X
SKtuirsviLLK, Hamilton Co., 0., Jane, livyj.
Ouo bolUn of l'ustor Koniil's Nerve Took
cnroil uie I'litirnly, uftor I'hysiclnns bud Uijil
niiBuccugxfully fut 8 inoiithd to p.llovo rua of.
norvous delillity. W. ntlKNNKKELD.
A Child's I.lfo Karct.
l'oi'nn, Mont,., Mnrvb 2, Wt :
My llttln girl, 8 yuartj old, lia.1 St. Vitus dine
so ti'Viro tbiit Bho wad njrfcclly liul ltde, lyint!
on tho bi'd uml crying whi'n nwako uml bad to
liuiko 3 or t ultiiiiiiitu to evon ppt-nk or gwnllow.
our 1'Ny-ik'iuii was In dully ar.tondiice, but uho
e(ii)Miuul to i;row worm, until I Ix-irau to bw
J'unlor K'lniijj o Ni'i'vn I'diik-; I Iihu u1ii iinprf,vi
r.-iot lie iin l iinw nho In H.rfcctly well. I fun
i'(ini:'l."'t my i:hiM a lifo wan hftii'd by U isiami!
oi:tuKi:1 1 r:(:uiiiuailii luaii v.imha.i. noi voai
trool.lo of U': Kiu i and uo uii oi'ii ny too macb
In iruUi ol il, JOa. It. hAKF.H,
ij SJV M III"!'!"!- Mi-ni fis it, otit ittir.riii
I til I t l nMir en.iM.u- :m )m) fbtju i
j ttSmfta tJi.K nvo of citn;u.
Viit r'miv1v linn l'') yri'i'iu' it lif ifio I!AiTr-cS
jii-i'.w t'ti't'irl uii.'.iTl it .nrccUno I'T Uu
:VV ' ' '."..(. ti'. (jXn-ii
: '..v..
' . . '; --' V
1 i . if i 1 ir . . , f i. v. d i it. u i m
t ' ' ' i it'1 ' ' -: Hi T,"V Ci;' lll'T', W llli vo
t: i i, '. ' j hu'.-itl Oifor hi nd 119 a
r 'r :: ilor-, h ' 1 ; 1 1 M, A Tti tr ly M
1 ' ' ' '' ' 1 ' ' ' - 1 'i ''.' 11 'i 1 y tn-'iftli'ToI ynuf
;!n, ;i..u V" will H.iih yuli a
t I 1 ( iiu-Tki', provitlfMl
' -iii ir .'fifi u-t n H'lTiijiIrt cif our
r 1 1 :iH ur 1 tut urn
' " 1 -:. .t ti.-iure
.1 i i p, r;,-t onlor. Wo iimko
' 1 ' - i , i;. -l ifi '1 r '
f ''lo In 4
.it ;i, r.i
N rvi'
:.t... oncAco. nt.
'' (- -rf-ii to any nnnV
i ' I!V"-V,r,,,,M?r,,f' 'urs M
t .1 ! i. i.i .-uiK.ia.v now inuEy
Has become a honsehold word becauss of
its absolute purity, nutritive value, smooth
taste and delicious bouquet. It is Rood for
weak lungs and a stimulant for impaired
constitutions. Unlike inferior whiskies, it
does not rasp or scald the throat and
stomach, nor cause nausea, dizziness and
headache. You may know it by the abovii
qualities and the proprietary bottles in
which it is served. Call for "Cream Pure
Kye" and take no other. For sale at all
first-class drinking places and drug stores.
13 DALLEMAJtD & CO., Chicago
For Bale by Joe McVey.
! per month by
harmfoan. herbftlr
li'innHia th&t An nut ln-l
Jnre ths hilth or lutHrtrre with oni-'n biiirfniMKi or
plfkiinra. It builiU up and lnilirovi- tun KiDi-ral
nn&ltb. rlrsni tlieKkm mil OtJiutiili Btlioccmplf lion.
Ko wrinklHi or tlil)hmu follow thin tri-atmrnt.
tndorwd by pbyxtrluui and lotdinK korloty IikIihu.
HirmjMa. RtSUrrlaf. tomA cott In lUinpt for pwUmliri to
FubJsetBnosd fwm lanrr fmm tHta rin of
l'orrnr, fur by a wniii1-rfl rtitmvwy In
nimlirlun. cancer on auy art nt His Uniy nan be
lirrBi'tnrnUf carwd wllkau tka no of
ta knllw.
ou II. 11. OoTur.WW JriJInna Ay.. Oilnatm,
San: " WnsmrMl of anor of Hie brnwt In mi
Mi-okfl by your nf trwiu.-iiMii." hiri,l fi
tioiiui. )r. II. tl. ItuJm, . HUi Ht, Uilcano.
. . - av " Vla. . m.
. "s m m