Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1899)
ROYAL WELCOME HOME.
Soldier Boys Greeted With Alusic
and Loud Cheers.
riattftiuoath Old Itself Prond In a Oreat
Demonstration In Honor of the Re
turning Heroes Old Veteran Act As
a Guard of Honor to the Yonnj
From Thursday's Daily.
The most extravagant phraseB
could scarcely describe fittingly the
demonstrations of welcome to the four
returning members of the "Fighting:
First" Nebraska on their arrival in
thie city on the 5:27 D. & M. train
yesterday evening. Main street busi
ness houses were gaily and beauti
fully decorated with flags, streamers
and bunting. An arch of welcome had
been erccti'd at Fifth street, en
shrouded in the national colors, the
words "Welcome to the Fighting' 1st"
emblazoning its top across the street.
As eaily as 4 o'clock a crowd began
to gather at the station, and as time
parsed it grew until when the train
arrived several thousand anxious and
expectant, yet good-humored and vi
vacious, spectators surrounded the
station. At 5 o'clock a procession of
G. A. K. veterans was formed in front
of their hall and marched down the
street, being joined by some twenty
ex-members of the Second and Third
Nebraska. At Third street the B. &
M. band fell in in front, struck
up a patriotic air and marched
down to the front of the depot, re
versed and headed up street. Here
the ranks of the veterans were
opened and a gaily bedecked carriage
was Zrriven between the open ranks.
Soon the train whistled in, and amid
cheers and joyous sbouls from the
waiting throng the guests of honor
Merritt Kerr of Co. B, Chas. Searle,
FranK Johnson ami Clarence Fry, of
Co. M found a welcome home. As
the boys alighted from the train a
surging mass of friends, many of whom
wept tears of joy, seized and de
tained their hands, and it was some
time before the committee of escort
could break through the crowd. Mus
cular arms finally lifted them to their
shoulders and bodily carried them to
the carriage, where, despite the ranks
of veterans endeavoring to keep them
back, the pressure to grasp their
hands and utter a word of welcome
was too much, and in a moment a
great jam of living humanity surged
about the carriage, where the four
young men, dressed in their blue uni
forms, stood up and reached their
hands out in every direction seem
ingly at the same time, to reach the
many hands stretched up to greet
them, with "God bless you !" "Glad
to see you :" and other expressions of
happiness and good will. Three cheers
and a tiger were given with great
volume as the boys reached the car
riage. Soon the band began to py a lively
air and the procession started up Main
street the sidewalks and streets being
filled with a moving mass of people
all eyes bent on the cp.rri-ige contain
ing the returning heroes.
Arriving at Sixth st?eet the proces
sion turned north and halted in front
of the Hotel Illley. In stentorian
tones Post Commander Todd of the
G. A. K. called to order and an
nounced that Hoa. R. B. Windham
would deliver an address of welcome.
Mr. Windham said that words were
too cheap to express the sense of joy
and gratitude of this people to the
men who bad niide themselves and
their state famous in the annals of
war by their courage, fortitude and
bravery in upholding the tlag of their
country. Ijeonidas and his brave
Spartans had made themselves im
mortal in their defense of the pass at
Therniopyl: and these friends and
neighbor boys of ours had brought
imperishable renown to our city, state
and nntion by their prodigious valor
and courage in the far-off Phillip
pine Islands. They had helped to lift
up the flag upon the snores of the
Orient from whose heights it would
never come down, promising enlight
enment and liberty to an ignorant race.
He bid the returned soldiers a thou
sand welcomes to the homes and hearts
of the people, and assured them that
any wish of theirs would be a law to
the people of this city, where they
were reared and had their homes. He
talked at some length in this vein and
bis remarks were frequently greeted
with cheers and hearty hand-clapping.
Mr. Windham paid a high tribute
of praise to the memory of Guy Liv
ingston, who gave up his life in the
first day's battle with the Filipinos
February 5, 1S9! as a pure patriot
who had rather fight for hia country
in the ranks than wear the stripes of
captain where no fighting was to bo
At the conclusion of Mr. Windham's
address, which it was intended should
close the program, loud and persistent
calls were made by the crowd for
Matthew Gering,and finally Chairman
Todd saw that gentleman in the crowd
and called him up and introduced
him. Mr. Geriog made -one of his
characteristically ready addresses,
very pleasing and eulogistic of the
guests of the occasion and of the old
soldiers of '61, whom he said, should
should not be forgotten.
At the close of his address thechair
man announced the ceremonies at an
end, the soldiers were driven to their
several homes and the multitude
Iteiluced Kates to Omaha.
On account of RingliDg Bros.'circus,
the B. & M. railroad will make a rate
of GO cents for the round trip to Omaha,
Monday! Sept. 4. , .
The News prints the news.
C. A. Marshall, Dentist.
Shinn'a cafe and fruit stand.Perkina
Ice cream packed for picnic parties
Toledo fruit cans, guaranteed not to
leak, at the Ebioger Hardware Com
pany. A new thing an extension step
ladder at Ebinger Hardware Com
pany. Mound City paint. All colors. Best
on earth. A. W. Atwood, the drug
gist sells it.
The Ebinger Hardware Company
carry a full line of the celebrated
Lauden hay tools.
The B. & M. will give a rate of one
half, plus five per cent, fare to Omaha
Sept. 4 labor day.
A. W. Atwood, tho druggist, has
just what you want in wall paper.
Plattsmouth Telephone 5:7.
Order vour broad, cake and ice
cream of Hol'.oway. Telephones, Ne
braska 80; Plattsmouth, ii70.
For Sale A five acre tract in South
Park, all in fruit. House, barn, well
and cistern in good repair. Thrasher.
Dr W. C. Dean, dentist, 409, 410,
McCague building, northwest corner
of Fifteenth and Dodge 8treet.Omi.ha.
Miss Christina Hansen has been en
gaged to teach in district No. 61, west
of Murdock, for the fall and winter
Fou Hunt A 6ix-room house-, pleas
antly located. Enquire of Mrs. Chas.
Mitchell, between Rock and Gold
The Ebinger Hardware company is
agent for the Monmouth filter and
water cooler. The fine thing out.
Id. B. Egecbei ger has jiint received
100 dozen children's bicycle hose
which will go at 17$ c.-ntj a pair reg
ular 2-5-cent gocd-.
Telfer & Sneppmd will mow your
lawn better than you can do it your
self. Won't c-st much. Nebraska
telephone No. 79.
Ij. B. Egenberger has just received
100 dozen children's bicycle hose
which will go at 17J cents a pair reg
ular 25-cent good 9.
James L.. Walker, a conservatory
graduate, instructor on piano and or
gan, also in (voice culture. Rooms in
ihe Roci:word block.
B. O. Kadiey, tl.e carpenter and
builder, will Jo i'l kIpi of carpenter
work at right prices Small job9
promptly attended to.
Ballard's Snow Linini-nt gives in
stant relief in caei:s f bleeding. burns,
bruises,scalds. cuts, etc. Price 25 and
50c. F. G. Fricke & Co
Wi.l Cooii le.j received a message
from his brother, hn le- nt Lead, S.
U.,thi morning a .r.ou: .cin-tbQ.death
of his four-year old dnujrbte'-.
Anton Hudecek has opened a tailor
shop over Morgan's clothing store.
All work guaranteed satisfactory.
Special attention to repairing.
Sheriff William "Wheeler, assisted
by W. K. Fox, went to Lincoln this
afternoon with Oscar Thompson,
whom they took to the insane asylum.
The T. B. society will give an ice
cream and watermelon social in the
store room in the Waterman block,
Saturday evehing,September 2. Every
One Minute Cough Cure quickly
cures obstinate summer coughs and
colds. "I consider it a most wonder
ful medicine, quick and safe." W.
W. Merton, Mayhew, Wis. F. G.
Fricke & Co.
Herbine is well adapted to the cure
of fevers of all kinds, because it thor
oughly cleanses the stomach and bow
els of all bilious, humors, and expels
all impure secretions of the body.
Price 50c. F. G. Fricke & Co.
"Dick" Waugh, who was recently
promoted to a lieutentancy in the reg
ular army, arrived home last evening,
coming direct from Washington. He
does not know wherehe will.be sta
tioned, but was ordered to report at
Fort Crook' today. He may remain
there for a few months.
Miss Myrtle Keefer of South Omaha,
who was a graduate in the class of '97
of the Plattsmouth - High school, ha9
invited the members of the class to be
her guests next Monday. They will
spend the afternoon at Hanscom park
and go to the exposition in the even
ing. A delightful time is anticipated.
Next Sunday will be the last time
Rev. Campbell will occupy the pulpit
at the Methodist church. He will re
move with hi9 family to Denver,
where he will do evangelistic work.
The family has many friends in Platts
mouth who are sorry to see them de
part, but who wish them well in their
Mrs. M. Rowland, who hag success
fully pursued her studies in the Art
Institute at Chicago, has consented to
take charge of Mrs. O. H. Snyder's
class in art. The studio will be
opened next Tuesday, September 5.
Mrs. Rowland's many friends will be
pie sed to learn that she will remain
in the city for the ensuing year, and
those interested in art will like
wise bo pleaded that she has consented
to take up Mrs. Snyder's work.
Mr. and Mr9. M. A. Dixon returned
last evening from the reunion of the
Thirtieth Iowa regiment, of . which
Mr. Dixon was a member. The re
union was held at Glasgow, la., and
there were sixty members of the regi
ment present, all of whom are well-to-do.
They met Jacob Fry, brother of
Andy Fry of this city, who was in the
same company with Mr. Dixon, he be
ing a retired farmer and resident of
Fairfield, la. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon re
port a most enjoyable time.
THE LOG JAS ROLLED.
Modern Woodmen Picnic at Weep
ing Water a Grand Success.
The Attendance Kstlmated at From 5,000
to 7 .OOO People Speaking In the
Morning- and the Sports In the After
noon Were Highly Enjoyed The Band
Hoys Get Left.
The Casa County Log Rolling asso
ciation, comprising members of the
various Modern Woodmen camps of
the county, held its first log rolling, or
piOLic, in Weeping Water yesterday
and it wa9 an entire success. It waa
held in the beautiful park just a few
blocks from the business part of the
The attendance was estimated at
from 5,000 to 7,000, being a happy
lot of people from the different towns
and from ihe country districts. There
were aoy amount of well-filled baskets
of eatables carried onto the grounds,
and besides these the hotels and res
taurants were taxed beyond their ca
pacity at dinner time to feed the mul
titude of visitors. There is no doubt
that it was the largest crowd ever
congregated in the village of Weep
ing Water at one time. PlatUmouth
was well represented on the grounds,
one or more familiar faces of county
Beat citizens appearing in almost
every little group of people standing
about talking. There were 270 tickets
sold at the Missouri Pacific depot and
a great many people drove over early
in the morning, making fully 300. At
Union a delegation of 200 boarded the
train, while Murray, Mynard and Ne
hawka furnished large crowds.
Arriving... at Weeping Water," the
crowd formed in line, the Plattsmouth
delegation, headed by the B. & M.
band, being in the lead, marched
arouud a block and over to the
grounds. The foresters of the Platts
mouth camp did some fine drill work
while they marched through the city
and were reviewed by a large number
Candidates for county offices were in
evidence on every hand republicans,
fusionists and the whole thing being
represented. But the boys seemed to
have a hard tasK to button-hole any
one. The people were there for a
good social time and did not want to
00 harrangued with politics. How
ever, after the close of the amusement
program their hearts became more
softened and they lent more willing
eirs to the pleadings of the boys who
want to serve the people during the
next two years.
The Program Opeus.
Before 11 o'clock all of the seats ut
the speaker's stand were occupied acd
those who did not go to the grounds
early had difficulty in getting near
enough to hear the speaking. The
program opened with a praj'er by Rev.
Root of Weeping Water, followed by
a song by the Eagle Male Qaartet. M.
M. Butler, representing the Weeping
Water camp, delivered an address of
welcome. He reviewed the work of
the lodge from the time of Its or
ganization, his address being listened
to with close attention. Mr. Butler is
a fine speaker. Professor E. E. Geer
and fami!y then rendered some instru
mental music, after which responses
were made by each camp of the
county. County Attorney J. L. Root
made the closing response, on behalf
of the Plattsmouth camp, and his talk
was well received.
This finished the program for the
forenoon and people began skirmish
ing for their baskets and in a few
moments the picnic grounds were lit
erally covered with pood things to eat
such as is only provided : by 'people
on such occasions a this. "
After the strong men had partaken
of a bounteous repast the tug of war
contest waa pulled off . ;Henry R. Ger
ing had offered' a cash prize of $5 to
the winners, and. the Plattsmouth
team was to pull nine men belonging
toanother camp. After a considerable
length of time nine men were selected
to pull against the Plattsmouth team
and they pulled very strong landing
the PlatUmouth boys over the line
after a hard struggle. It was supposed
that the competing team belonged to
the NehawKa camp, but it was dis
covered that the best men from four
camps had been pulling on the rope
Manley, Murray, Nehawka and Avoca
being represented. It waa also stated
that an extra man had assisted during
the latter part of the struggle. Con
siderable dissatisfaction was expressed
at paying over the prize money, but it
was finally done.
Another tug of war contest between
the Elrawood nine and a picked team
resulted in an easy victory for the lat
ter. Probably the most exciting contest
of the afternoon was a seventy-five
yard foot race in which S. A.Mor
rison, republican candidate for county
superintendent and editor of the Eagle
Beacon, was the winner, with Harry
Reed of Weeping Water second. Mr.
Morrison will be remembered as the
fat man who tried to train himself
down for admission into Company B a
year ago last spring. He is a sprinter
with but few equals for one of his
weight, and if he does as well in the
race for county superintendent his op
ponents will not be able to keep in
sight of him.
M. V. Gibson of Plattsmouth had a
walk-away (of course ho couldn't go
faster) in the contest for the heaviest
Woodman. He tipped the beam at
324, and no one else would attempt to
outweigh him. There were a number
of contesta for the lightest Woodman.
A. J. Trilety of this city was one of
ibem, but he. was too heavy, City
Clerk Wood of Louisville being the
winner at ninety-seven pounds.
The competitive drill of the Platts-.
mouth team was a very fine piece of
work and won the praise and admira
tion of the vast crowd who witnessed
it. None of the other teams wanted
to compete for the beautiful $25 ban
ner with such a well drilled team, so,
of course, it was given to the Platts
In the pole vaulting contest Otto
Wurl and George Koehnke carried eff
the honors, the former jumping eight
feet, as high a9 the pole would permit
The Uneeda biecuit contest for ladies
resulted in a victory for Miss Hart of
Weeping Water, while Mrs. Frank
Curtis ras second.
The B & M. band came in for its
share of praise from the large crowd
of people, who were well pleased with
its work. Every Plattsmouth citizen
was justly proud of it. The boys gave
them plenty of muiu all day long and
it was of the kind which people do not
tire of hearing. -. '
Hand Boys Are Left..
The OL.ly thing which occurred to
mar the pleasures of the day was that
about forty of the Plattsmouth people,
including the band boys, got left at
Weeping Water. It was the under
standing that the Vain should leave
Weeping Water on tho return at 7 p.
m. if the excursionists were all on
board, but if they were not they would
not go (u until 7 30. Con
ductor J. L. BTit'er had charge of the
train and from hia acion9 he would be
better fitted to act as conductor on a
dray line. He got mad about some
trivial matter before he left the sta
tion in this city in the morning and it
seemed to "st;ck in his craw" all day.
The train had barely reached the city
limits when it was discovered that the
band boys were left. The bell cord
was pulled and the engineer brought
the train to a standstill. The wise con
ductor, who seemed to imagine he was
the Gould system all in himself, was
given the situation, whereupon he flew
into a frenzy and gave the engineer
orders to go ahead, which he did.
The precaution of blowing the whistle
or in any manner notifying the crowd
of the departure of the train was not
taken, which is ordinarily done and it
is believed by a great many that the
conductor wanted to leave some of the
people just for spite. H. It Gering
and others who were left went to the
train dispatcher and mado a good,
strong kick, and as a result when
Union w reached orders were in
wait ing for the wise conductor to run
back to Weeping Water to get the re
mainder of his passengers. However,
it was thtn learned that an extra
freight would soon arrive . at Weep
ing Water, so ihe special train
was ordered to lie in Union until
the boys could got over on the freight
which took a little over an hnu. It
is pretty certain that the actions of
this conducto.- was not a ver good ad
vertisement for the Missouri Pacific
road, so fir as Plattsmouth people
The T. B. society orill give an ice
cream and watermelon social in the
store room in the Waterman block,
Faturday evening, September 2. Every
I'EKSON AIL MENTION.
L. C. Pollard of Nehawka waa in
the city today.
" Alva Campbell went to Corning, la.,
this morning to visit relatives a few
weeks. - .
Ernest Holmberg has returned from
a week's visit with friends and rela
tives in Ashland.
Andy Johnson has gone to Okla
homa, where ho expects to embark in
the livery business.
J. E Doug'.as of Weeping Water,
candidate for county judije, was visit
ing his Plattsmouth f. iends today.
Miss Mabel Martin ; f Mary ville,Mo.,
a friend of Mrs. George M. Spurlock,
arrived in tho city tod iy for a two
weeks' visit with the Litter.
Mrs. A. T. Ellis of Maryville, Mo.,
returned to her home this :ifi.ernoon
after a pleas;int. visit in the city, the
euestof Mrs. George M. Spurlock.
Stole a Team and JiUKSJ.
Horse thieves; got in their work at
the Wood men ; picnic at Weeping
Water yesterday, stealing a team,
harness aud buggy belonging to Ed
Tighe from the tcct during the after
noon. It w:s a sood outfit and Mi.
Tighe offeiti a reward of $'2o and the
county offers $50 reward. There is no
clue to the th'ef.
Monday, Sept. 4. the B. & M. will
make a rate to Omah-i ( f CO cents for
tho round tri p, on account of Labor
The T. B. society will give an ice
cream and watermelon social in the
store room in the Waterman block,
Saturday eveniUL'.September 2. Every
body in vited; -
Try the Slag brand working p:ints.
Better wear, better fit, m-re comfort,
more value; coA co more than inferior
(roods 80 cent. F. T. Divis Co.
We have just received an elegant stock of FALL
to which we wish to call the attention of those who are in need of
Good Go 3d s at Low Prices. An extra large stock of
..Ladies' and Children's Underwear..
One hundred dozen pairs of Children's Bicycle Hose, which will be
sold at 17ic. These are regular 25c hose.
"Everything in Plain and Fancy Gioceries.
3Lu B. JE3rErVJSiGJaCiE2JE
IT PAYS US -
To deal equarelyarlth you
aud to represent our troods
and methods jusas they are.
IT WILL PAYYOU
to examine our fine line of
Watches, Jewelry, Silver
ware, etc, before buying.
John T. Coleman.
' - ..JEWELER..
Second door South ol Pcstoffioe
f TTTTfTTTTTTTn TTTTTTTTTHTTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT
REPORT OF CHICAGO MARKETS.
- Following is the range of prices on
the Chicago board of trade today, as
furnished by M. S. Briggs, commis
o x r o
- re 2 '
g ift " W
Sept 69' t 704 694
Dec UK 714 71 4 A
May 74 S 75i 74?, 74
Sept 30i 314 30iJ 31 B
Dec 3"- 2&K(l?i -J84
May 294 -J9,4 'lyt 24 ?i
Sept. ...i JO 204 "JO i04
Dec lttK 19 I9?i 19(6 20
May 214 SI 4
Sept 8.07 8.10 7. 87 7.92
Dec 8.20 8.20 8 00 8.02
Sept 5.17 5.20 5.17 5.17
Oct 5.25 5.27 15.20 5.20
Sept 5.07 5.10 15.00 5 02
Oct 5.17 5.17 iS 10 5.10
A boat That Lumber Yard.
To the Editor of The News:
Noticing in The News of this week
that our would-be county superintend
ent, Mr. O. P. Stewart, reports that
there was a good opening for a lumber
yard at this place, we wish to agree
with him fully, for the reason that we
find all the names of the dead-beats of
this community in our ledger, and
those who declare on our streets that
they will never pay or acknowledge a
just account. A new yard would be
just in time to get the custom of said
crowd to their lastiner sorrow, for
we now know them to our cost.
Wolf & Tool.
First Regiment f luff.
Lieutenaut Colooel Frank D. Eager
arrived in Lincoln fiom Omaha yes
terday. He brought with him the
battle worn flag of tho First Nebraska
regiment and will deliver it to the
governor. The flag will probably bo
formally turned over by the regiment
next month at the regimental rec p
tiou and reunion to be given at Lin
coln. After that the flatf will be care
fully preserved at the state house and
kept as property of the state. An ap
propriation was made by the last
legislature to buy a hermetically
sealed case fo- all the war relics now
kept in the Rice of the adjutant gen
eral. The flag carried by the First
Nebraska regiment will be placed by
the side of the fl tg curried by the
First Nebraska regiment during the
war of the rebellion General John
M. Thayer was the colonel of the reg
iment in the civil war. Lincoln Jour
Ice cream flavored with extracts, 25
cents per quart at Holloway's.
Frayed In Startling Fashion.
A little girl in Hillsdale. Mich., pe
titloned the Lord for fair weather, and
the next morning- the sun shone bright
and clear. She told of her prayer to
her grandmother, who said: "Well,
now, why can't you pray tonight that
it may be warmer tomorrow, so
grandma's rheumatism will be better?"
"All right, I will." was the response.
and that night as she knelt she incor
porated this request in her little pray
er: "Oh, God. make It hot for grand
German Jury Laws.
In Germany when the vote of the
Jury stands six against six a prisoner
is acquitted. A vote of seven to five
leaves the decision to the court, and
on a vote of eight to four the prisoner
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure thoroughly
digests food without aid from the
stomach, and at the same time heals
and restores the diseased digestive
organs. It is the only remedy that
does both of these things and can be
relied upon to permanently cure dys
pepsia. F. G. Fricke & Co.
Furnished rooms for rent at Tenth
and Main streets.
I BALDUFRS I
FINE CANDIES S
We are agents for Balduff's
confectionery. There is
nothing finer made. If you
-want something real fine,
call on us.
Two 'winners" tnat we want
you to keep well in mind the
only brands of Pants and Over
alls with a positive money guar
antee. We give 10c for every
button that comes off and a new
pair of overalls if they rip.
On Dutchess Trousers, we will give
you 10c for every suspender
button that comes off; 50c for
every rip in the waistband and
$1 for a rip in the seat or else
where. The improcements in our new store are about
completed. To make room for new fall
goods, we will sacrifice all stniuncr tjoods.
6. E. Wesoott & son
We Are on the Corner.
A Few More of Those
Iron Beds Left..
MKI I I I I I I I I I I I 1t
Beautiful Line of Bookcases..
Just receive! Come in Hnd ii ie ? 'cm An elennt An
tique Oak Sideboard goe for $lo for tlio next thirly day.
This is a rare bargain and cannot he duplicated anyw hoie.
Those Oak Rockers at $1.75...
Are BARGAINS which ov- yuno take hold of who s'cs
them . ...
J. I. UNRUH,
The Furniture Man and Undertaker
ment cured mo
sent by mail on
Gering &. Co., Druggists.
New Hardware Store
Having returned to Plattsmouth , I will Ik- jjla.il
to welcome all my old customers, as well as new ones,
and show them a select line of Stoves, Hardware,
.Tinware and anything usually carried in a first-class
Be sure and call, as I have som'j pr'uvs that will
JOHN R. COX,
Rockwood Block, PLATTSMOUTh'
68 VVVVVVVVVvVyvvvVVVTVVVVVvVVfV XX
The Platte Mutual Insurance (L,
HOME OFFICE AT
UHY will you pay vour money t foreitr-. ln.-ur im c ..Miiianic. u l otik'?it
out of the btaie. when yim can pet in-ur mv for eo-t fro.n n N-J. ;jh
Company. Only the Best Class of H'i-ic. urtd Dwelling -louse
Officers and Directors Tom. E. Iarm-Jc I ' e.-iden t; Geo. K. Uovey, Vice
president; T. Frank Wiles, Secretary; Frank J. Morgan, Treasurer; C. K.
Wescott. W. J. White, Henry Boeck, D. O. lyer, Geo. A. Hay, fj. II. tiering
i For 20 Years Has Led ali Worn Remedies, im -iiffi
l1 BOIiD 13 -JT ALL DllUGGIBTS. ?
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
DR. WILLIAMS' ltt3AN PILE OINTMENT
will Cure Uliinl, :i l i t Itititr l'ilcs It absorbs the
i "iu ', ;u-ts as a poultice, pivs
n! lr l'ilcs nul lU'liinif of tlic
: i-i warranted. Juilgo Coons. tt
;r. William Indian l'ile Oint
i ..r MinVrinff." KoM by druggists
I 'i 'cc r.i cents and tl.OU per box.
iifn r.( hi
rcc -ij'. -i
- iiiH c in Scorer.
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