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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1909)
HI HONOR PI
NATION'S MEN OF WORTH
IN TRIBUTE TO ABRA
PRESIDENT MAKES ADDRESS
Qualities and Deeds of the Great Pres
ident Set Forth by the Chief Exec
utive in Impressive Speech Im
mense Concourse Gathered to Wit
ness Exercises in Connection with
Laying of Corner Stone of Memo
Hodgenville, Ky. The corner stone
(if the splendid memorial to be erected
to the memory of Abraham Lincoln
was laid by President Roosevelt. The
exercises were participated In by many
of the nation's leading nu n. Cardinal
Gibbons and ex-tiov. Folk of Missouri
being among those who made ad
dresses. From all points, by train and over
roads not particularly smooth at this
season of the year, the people gathered
to the exercises. A building four
times the size of the tout provided
could not have accommodated the
The corner stone of the Memorial
hall was laid by President Itoosevelt.
In an Impressive address t Im chief ex
ecutive eulogized the life and work of
tho great statesman. He spoke, as fol
lows: "We have mot here to cvtchiuto tin- onn
hundredth anniversary of tin- Mrlli of
ouo of tho two greatest Americans; vt
one of tho two or three greatest nu n of
the nineteenth century; of one of the
greatest men In the world's history. This
rull splitter, this hoy who pursed his un
gainly youth In the dire poverty of the
poorest of tho frontier folk, whose rise
was by weary nnd painful labor, lived to
lead his people through the huniing
Humes of a struggle from which the tui
tion emerged, purllled as hy lire, horn
unew to a loftier life. After hum; years
of Iron effort, and of failure that came
more often than victory, he ut last rose
to the leadership of the npuhllc at the
moment when that (eldership had become
the stupendous world-tusk of the time,
lie grew to know greatness, bur. never
ease. Sureess came to lilm, but never
happiness, save that which springs from
doing well a painful and a vital task.
Power was his, but not pleasure. - The
furrows deepened on Ids brow, but his
eyes worn iindlinmed by cither hate or
fenr. Ills gaunt shoulders were bowed,
but his steel thews never faltered ns he
bore for a burden the destinies of his
people. His great and tender heart
shrank from giving pain; and the task
allotted him was to pour out like water
the llfe-hlood of the young men, rind tn
feel In his every liber the sorrow of the
women. Disaster saddened but never dis
mayed him. As the red years of war
went by they found Mm ever doing his
duty In the present, even facing the fu
ture with fearless front, high of heart,
and dauntless of sold, 1'iibrokon by ha
tred, unshaken by scorn, lie worked nnd
suffered for the people. Triumph was his
ut the last; and barely had he tasted It
before murder found him, nnd the kind
ly, patient, fearless eyes were eloped for
ever. Washington and Lincoln.
"As a people we are Indeed beyond
measure fortunate In the characters of
the two greatest of our public men,
Washington and Lincoln. Widely though
they differed In externals, the Virginia
landed gentleman und the Kentucky
backwoodsman, they were alike in es
sentials, they were alike In the great
qualities which rendered each ablu to
Born February 12, 1809
f render service to bis nation nnd tn all
v mankind such lis no other man of his
-' generation could or did render. Kiieh had
lofty Ideals, but each in striving to attain
these lofty Ideals was guided by tho
soundest common sense. I'aoh possessed
Inflexible courage in ndvuslty. and a soul
wholly unspoiled by prop. rlty. L'acli
possessed all the gentle r virtues common
ly exhibited by good mm who lack rug
ged strength of i ruiractrr. Lacli pos
sessed also all the strong qualities com
monly cxblblled by thcise lowering mas-
tors of mankind who have too often
shown themselves devoid of so much o.l
the understanding of the words by which
we signify the qualities "f duty, of
mercy, of devotion to the rluht. of lofty
disinterestedness In battling for the good
of others. There have been other men
as great nnd other men us good; but in
nil tho history of mankind there ure no
other two great men us good us these,
no other two good inert as grent. Wide
ly though the problems of to-d.iy differ
trom the problems set for solution tu
Washington when lie founded this nation,
to Lincoln when he saved It and freed
the slave, yet the qualities they shouml
In meeting these problems art! exactly
llio same as those we should show In
doing our work to-day.
Lincoln's Deep Foresight.
"Lincoln saw Into the future with the
prophetic Imagination usually vouchsafed
only to the poet und the seer. He had
la him all the lift toward greatness of
Hie visionary, without any of the vision
ary's fanaticism or egotism, without any
of the visionary's narrow Jealousy of the
practical man and Inability to strive In
practical fashion for the realization of
few I & m m fa mwm
(nil? of ,i'fr !"i''-iiiuti",'iiii"- N )7h2, Oi
;. f' f .)cfiM..vwmntm ikmiiiIimimm. yfJ'. ' khtflfll l fX' V 4 tAS
Ii ' iMKl!BMliil IHRinttWINN LfiP - fcZX ' &
v : swi
kvr f. LINCOLN SA-iY
y I memohiai, j Jr
tin Ideal. He had the practical man's
hard common sense ami willingness to
adapt means to ends; but there wtis In
him none of that morbid growth of mind
and sid which blinds so many practical
men to the higher things of life. No
morn practical man ever lived than this
homely backwoods idealist; but he bad
nothing In common with those practical
lin n v.hose consciences ure warped until
they fall to distinguish between good mid
evil, fail to understand that strength,
ability, shrewdness, whether In the world
of business or of politics, only serve to
make their possessor a more noxious, u
more evil member of the community, If
they an- not guided and controlled by a
line and high moral sense.
Lessons from Lincoln's Life.
"We of this day must try to solve
many social and industrlnl problems,
requiring to an especial degree the
combination of Indomitable resolution
with c-ool-headeil sanity. We can profit
by the- way In which Lincoln used both
these trails as he strove for reform. We
inn learn much of value from the very
attacks which following that course
Died April 15, 1865
brought upon I. Is head, ntt.vks alike by
the extremists of revolution and by the
ixtrfinlsts of reaction, lie never wav
ered In devotion to bis principles, In bis
loe for the union, und In his abhor
rence of slaviiy. Timid and lukewarm
pe(,d were always lenotmclng him be.
i huso he was extreme; but as a matter
of f.lct he never Went to extremes, be
worked step by step; and becuuso of this
the extremists hated and denounced him
with a fervor whh h now seems to us fan
tastic In Its dcillaitiun of the unreal and
the Impossible. At the very time when
one side was holding him up as the
apostle of social revolution because he
was against slavery, tho leading abo
litionist denounced him us the "slave
bound of Illinois." When he was the sec
ond time candidate for president, the ma
jority of bis opponents uttneked him be
cause of what they termed hi extremo
radicalism, while a minority threatened
to bolt his nomination becnuse be wtis not
radical enough. He had continually to
i heck those who wished to go lorwurd
too fast, lit the very time that he over
rode the opposition of those who wished
not to go forward ut all. The goal was
never dim before his vision; but he picked
his way cautiously, without either halt or
hurry, as he strode toward It. through
such a morass of diMienlty that no mail
of less courage would have attempted It,
While It would surely have overwhelmed
any man of Judgment less serene.
Man of Great Toleration.
"Vet, perhaps the most wonderful thing
of ull, und, from tho standpoint of the
Ainciictin of to-duy und of the future,
the most vitally Important, was the
extraordinary way In which Lincoln
could fight valiantly against what bo
deemed wrong, nnd yet preserve undl
mlnlshed his loe and respect for the
brother from whom be differed. In tho
hour of a triumph that would have
turned uny weaker man's beud, In the
heat of a si niggle w hich spurred many
good man to dreadful vludlrtlvt-ness, b
said truthfully that so long as he bud
been in his ollh e he had never willingly
planted a ilcrn In any man's bosom
and besought his supporters to study the
Incidents of the trial through which they
were passing as philosophy from which
to learn wisdom and not as wrongs to he
avenged; ending with the solemn exhorta
tion that, as the strife was over, all
should reunite In a common effort to suve
their common country.
Strong Sense of Justice.
"He lived In days that were great and
terrible, when brother fought against
brotbei- for what each sincerely deemed
to be the right. In u contest so grim
the strong men who alone can carry It
through lire rarely nhlo lo do Juslioo
to the deep convictions of those with
whom they grapple in mortal strife. At
such times men see through a glass dark
ly; lo only the rarest and loftiest spirits
is vouchsafed that clear vision which
gradually comes to all, even to the lesser
as the struggle fades Into distance, and
wounds ur" forgotten, ami peace creeps
back to the hearts that were hurt. Hut
Lincoln was given this supreme vision
lie did not hale the man from whom he
differed. Weakness was as foreign as
wicked to his strong, gentle nature, but
Ids ooi'rago was of a quality so high
that It needed no blustering of dark pas
sinn. lie saw clearly that the same
high qualities, the same courage, and
willingness for self-sacrifice, anil devo
tion to the right as It was given them to
see the right, belonged both to the men
of the north and to the men of the south
as tne years roll by, and as nil of us,
wnerever we oweii, grow to fool un
equal pride In the valor and self-devo
tlon, alike of the men who wore the blue
and the nu n who wore the gray, so this
whole nation will grow lo feel a peculiar
sense of pride In the mightiest of the
mighty men who mastered the mlgltty
days: the lover of his country and of all
mankind; the man whose blood was uhed
for the union of his people, und for the
freedom of n race, Abraham Lincoln.
Bishop Butler's Generosity
So many examples of episcopal eti
pldity have been cited in the Offlce
Window of, lute thvit the average rend
er may be excused for hellevliiR thn
bishop of n century or so ago to have
been nn Incarnation of Breed. Hut
against, the Lnxninres, the Watsons
and the Porteouse.s may he set thu
BHlntly Butler, whose "Analogy" la still
used as a text book for clerical exam
InationH. ltutler kept open house a
Durham, where ho dispensed hospl
taiiiy wun a lavish hand, on one oo
casion a man called at the palace so
llcitlng- a Hiihscriptlon for Koine rharl
table object. "How much money
there in the house?" asked Ilutlev of
hla secretary. Tho secretary, after In
vosngauon, repnea mat there were
Conn, "(live It to him. then," replied
the philosopher bishop, "for It Is
Bhanie that a bishop should have so
much." London Chronicle.
Poo Bah In Real Life.
A counterpart of Poo-Hah has
found In New .lersev. The town
Heverly has elected a new constable
wnose pay is to bo jr. a month. It
addition to his constabulary work
the ncumbrnl of IhU nvornnhl clnn
cure timid also serve as pound keeper,
naroor master nnd overseer of
poor. This "niultum in parvo"
lUtlHt he looked llluin na rinu rif
honor, as there were six applicant
THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
.lohn Henry Seals, a wellknowr
eo-.Ain J iv.rnnllrt nnd fourou r of t!:-
unr.y i-cuth, d'.ed at Mlllodnvlile,
a., aged 76.
IV p.u.ui'u held a great nn;'u n il fi a.,
i colo.H-n.tlon f tlu' two hu:uhcii.i.
id fift'iOih nir.)lvorf,-.ry of the fi-vl
pulse ut the Swedish
openhagen under King
Ki v. lieorge (Juiinell. pastor of HI
Vndivws church. Philadelphia, ha:
cen extended n call lo fill tho rector
hip In Toledo, made vacant hy the
esignatlon of Uev. ('ynis Townsend
irady who goes to Kansas City.
President Koo.--.eolt, it Is ttatod.
as no Intent ion of ivndl:;;.; to con
gress a message ivcoinnb'iHUii': an n-
otue lax. He has been constiKed by
pivsetitalivo Stevens of Mimnv.ota.
who Is ptvnarlnir a bill on the si.blect.
The Canadian Pacific railway nmde
nown its plana to open for seltlenioiit
i.OilO.ihh) acres of reclaimed land In
the How River district of Alberta.
The land has been niadii ItihabiUiilo
iy the Installation of a gigantic Irri
The membership of (he Interstate
oiunierce commission will be In
teased front seven lo nine If a bill
I on which the house cominltteo on
interc.flte and foreign commerce
agreed to report favorably to the
bouse becomes a law.
Male highway commission de
io suspend tho chauffeur's II
of Harold Vunderbllt of New
a Harvard student. On l'Vbrti-
Vamlerbilt was convicted In the
Hoston municipal court of reckless
ness by operating an nutomoblle.
According to n report Mr. Tuft has
isked .1. .M. Dickinson of Tennessee
0 become secretary of war. Allhough
1 citizen of Tennessee Mr. Dickinson
upends much of his time in Chicago.
He was a Democrat, but espoused the
Republican cause in the last preslden
campaign against, tho expectorat
ing nuisance was Instituted In N -w
York city by the health department.
Kvery subway and elevnted station In
i he city was patrolled by sanitary ohl
ceis and more than lad arrests were
made of men caught In the act of spit
ting on the plat forms.
Die Cniled States senate eonllrined
the nomination of Harry If. Myers ol
Hrinkley, Ark., to be register of tin
land otllce at Little Kock. Mera was
serving In this ofllce during tho recent
presidential campaign and charges
were filed against him because ol
'pernicious activity" In politics.
All six members of tho defunct
brokerage firm of A. (). Hrown & Co.
wien arraigned before Magistrate Cor
ilgan in New York charged with th.
larceny of Jl.SOO worth of United
Slates Steel corporation Htock from
lleien S. Abernathy. were (Uncharged
iil'it-i the evidence had been heard
(iroat llritaln has accorded to Ar
tnour & Co. a contract for canned
corned beef extending for three years
and running into large tlfuns. The
initial delivery, ainounling lo be
tween 500,000 and 1,000,000 pounds,
will be made next summer. The goods
will be put up under tho supervision
of Itrltish army olllcers.
CLASH RUMORED IN ASYLUM.
Northern Hospital for Insane Seat
Hlgin, 111., Feb. 10. Reports of a
clash between Dr. V. 11. Poihtala. sti
perlntendent of the Northern Hospital
lor tin! Insane, and Dr. Phillip H.
Hesse, member of the medical FlalT,
and rumors of a general 8ha!;o-up
among hospital physician: wero cur
rent yesterday following news of Un
forced resignation of the latter. Dr.
Podstala is in Texas and tho stories
are denied by subordinate officials.
It is understood that Dr. Hesse re
ceived, Just before tint superintendent's
departure, a curt note from Dr. Pod
stata, telling him that his services
would not he required after March 1.
No reason, it Is said, was given. Dr
Hesse has been In the employ of the
state Inst Hut ion for the last six
New York, I-'eb. II.
I.IVK STOf'K-Steers $."!'' (i) til
Hogs 7 If. ') 7 :."
Sheep tr. 'it f, Tl
l-'Lol'lt-Wlnter .Straights.. 4". ' f. w
W 1 1 K AT May 1 H"," 1 14 -i
.luly 1 i)r,' -0 1 0. vi.
C'tlltN-Julv 71 iff 71
KY K No. 'J Western M j fc'-i
Ht'TTKU-Crcamory 22 it 3J
CIIKKHK II '-f K',i
CATTLK t-'apcy' Hieers $i Vi (it 7
Medium to (iooil Steers.. !i i"i W 5 r,o
t'ows, IMaln lo l-'uiiey :i i i,t. I, in
t'bolce l-'eeilers II V." 'u 5 ','
t'ulves .'1 (Hi ',) N ii
IKKiS-llenvy I'm kers li fid ': ' l
Heavy Uutehers II 7")
I'lgs 4 ir M ii ')
Itl'TTKK Creamery :! :
halrv l:i',' :'."
Livi-; I'tictriiY l.'-.-D lv
):: ;t4 :;'. ;
I'tlTATtiKfl per bu.) Mi 'II
l l.i il'lt - Spring Wheat, Sp'l i t 0 2
W1IK AT-Muy 1 I'l1 s 1 II1
July !fjli 1
Corn. May l i l -
nuts, May ':', tin
Lye, May 7; jV 7:
URALS Wheat, No. 1 Nor'n fl 14 e 1 V.
Mav 1 UN 1 l'
Corn, Mav ' M
i lats, Htandard f'-l t f-"4
Itve 7 'H ','t'fi
CRAIN - Wheat, Muy II M'-
Coin, Mav E'Ji,
Oats, No. 2 White !,
CATTLK -Hecf Steers f '. tn
Tevis Moors 3 Ol
ItOCS-l'llehelH 'I Vi
SIILKH -Nsllves 3 &
CATTLK -NhiIvm Steers .... $4 00
Stofkers at;d Fenders.... 2 T5
Cowh und Heifers I 00
it i mf
'V i -.i
i n :r.
& 5 i
it 5 Si
0 3 &
1IOUS -Heavy 6 3n
ARE FIGHTING TUBERCULOSIS.
State Legislatures Taking Act on ti
Lessen the Malady.
Only live States In th Unite.!
States, IncluditiK the Ulsirirt ef I'd
Itiiubia. have laws illieclly cumpe!
lit'.g the reporting and registration of
tuberculosa, !,nd of these, hut two
and the hlstrlct of Columbia, make
i cry much of an i ffoi I to enforce the
law. (inly eilit Slates have laws for
bidding spilling In public places, and
In pone of these States Is the law
strictly enforced. Reall.lng the dan
gers from promiscuous spitting, and
inability to locale tuberculosis cases
without a reglstraMon law, bills ate
being introduced In over a dozen dif
ferent legislatures to remedy these
According to a report issued by the
National Association for the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis, the
reporting of tuberculosis cases Is one
of the list reiiiilslles In the stuuinin ;
out of the disease Until (he health
inthuiilles know where those nl'fllited
Willi tuberculosis reside they are
powerlos to remove the dangers
ciiil-ed by these Infected persons. It
Is now established that Inberculoshi
must be ch.'sed with smallpox, diph
theria, scarlet fever, or any other in-
tectums disease. I Ills being t.io case,
the report declares It is lint as neces-
:irv bu- (hi public health M.al It be
The iiiosi decided step in the regis
tration of tuberculosis was taken In
lltul by the Slate of Maryland, where
a law passed compelling I he reunit
ing of ibis disease, and Inllliilng a
heavy line for noncomnllaiiee. This
law requires I bal the Stale Hoard of
He;, lib pnv $l.oi to every physician
reporting a nine of tuberculosis:, and
also that II furnish him wild literature
and preventive supplies for the use
of his patients. This measure was In
fluenced by the success of n move
ment started in New York city in
1VM7. t i compel fie reporting of tuber
culosis. In lOOS laws modeled some
what after the Maryland law wero
passed in New York Slate and the Dis
trict of Columbia. The Slate of Ver
mont had passed a registration law
in l'.ML', and in Washington It hud
been a law thai tuberculoids be report
ed In Hie firnt and second class rllies
as early as ISHll. These laws had, how
ever, never been of much service, and
few new cases were secured through
I hem. Resides these Slates, which
have direct and sueclal laws compel
ling the reporting of tuberculosis.
there are tlx which require renorling
of tuberculosis as one of the InfecUous
diseases TT ey are California,' In
d'anii. Kansi.s, Maine, Maasricliiisel la
and ( I tali. For Hie most part, these
laws are of liltle value.
The following Slates and Territo
ries have regulations of Ihe Health
Departments requiring that Tuber
culosis be reported; Connecticut,
Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota. Motilrna,
Nebraska. New .lersey, Norlh Dakota,
Oregon, 1'onnsvlvnnla, Philippine Is
lands, Rhode Island and Tennessee.
These regulations seldom secure the
desired results. The other Sla'es of
I be Union have no laws or regnlal'on
on the suh.ieet.
Other legislation affecting tuhi
eulosls Is, In the main, that concern
ing spitting and wilh regard to State
sanatoria and dispensaries. There an
nine Slates nnd Territories) which
have laws forbidding spitting. They
are Delaware. Kansas, Maryland, Mas
sacliUKclls, New Jersey, New Mexico
Philippine Islands, Tennessee and Vlr
pjnl.i Twelve stales and the Dis
trict of Columbia now mi.lnln'n
sanatoria or hosnllals for Indigent tu
berculosis patients. They are Massa
chusetts. Ne-" York, low:', Maryland,
Minnesota. Michigan. Missouri, New
Jersey, North Carolina, Pennsylvania,
Rhode Island ami Wisconsin. Resides
these, hi Indiana. Ohlu, New Hamp
shire na, I Virginia, sites have been
purchased for similar institution,
nnd in Massachusetts work has been
commenced on three stein hospitals
for advanced cases in n lit Ion to the
State Sanatoria n at Rutland. In
Alabama and Georgia, laws have been
passed authorizing and providing for
the erection of State sanatoria. In
Connecticut nnd West Virginia, com
missions are preparing to recommend
the establishment of sin ,i Institutions
til the onsti:ng legislatures.
In Washington, Oregon. California,
North Dakota, South Dakota. Minne
sota, Kansas, Nebraska, Texas, Ten
nesi.ee, Missouri, Pllnois, Pennsylva
nia, Rhode Island, Connect lent. Maine
and West Virginia, active campaigns
will be carried on this winter In the
various legislatures to secure action
affecting- the treatment nnd preven
tion of tuberculosis.
IN DEATH VALLEY MINUS FOOD.
Prospectors Rescued Dy Relief Expe
dition Just In Time.
San Francisco. The Melrose party
of seven persons which left Nevada
recently and became lost In Heath
Valley region, has been rescued by
for nlieis, who found the lost pros
pectors huddled together In a cave In
the I'anatnint mountains, where they
l ad l.iKen I hlr td.eltcr from heavy
showers. For three days the men of
the party had been without food.
Two ao Ha;f Million Loss.
London.- I' pen the petition of the
creditors the court Issued an order
for the compulsory winding up of the
affairs of the London and Pails ex
chnnitc, one of the biwst. outs'do
brokerage firms In Knttland, that went.
Into ihe hands of a receiver January
The receiver has intimated that
the aiiio'int of cash at his disjiosi,! Is
barely sufficient to cover back rent.
Humor places the loss of the com pu
ny 'a clients anywhere from ?1.2'iO,noO
to flf00,(mi. These Iosbcs aro
chiefly lu small amounts
Louisville. Ky. "I.ydi;i J,. link-
liatn'3 VcgetaWo Compound has cer
tainly done lno
world of good and
I cannot jraiso it
I roimi 'regularities,
ness, nnd it ncvero
jioiind lias restored
mo to perfect
health ana kept.mn
table. 1 will never lie without thin
licdicine In the liouse." Mrs. Sam h
Lek, sr.LM roiitth St., Louisville, Ky.
Another Operation Avoided.
Adrian, Ha. "I Buffered untold
riiserv from female- troubles, and my
doctor said an operation was my only
chance, and J dreaded it almost un
inucli as dentil, j.ytua J', rnuuiam
Vegetable Compound coniiuVtely cured
nie without nn operation. Lkna V.
llKNUY, It. T. 1). 3.
Tlilrtv tears of tinraralieled sne-
ress conHrins Uio power of Lydia 13.
rinklianiH yegetabli 'ouipouna to
euro femalo disrasea 'llio prcat vol
titno of unsolicited testimony constant
ly pouring in proves concli'sively that
Lydia E. rinkliam'fl VeKi-ta'do Com
iiound is a remarkalilo remedy for those
aistressini? fcminlno ills l'roir whicb
Bo iuauy women Buller.
Theso aro especially women's afflic
tions. They nro ennsed by Irregular wort
itig of sumo of tho functions of tho
It in of llio utmost importance to
every woman to know that thero is
no medicine so valuable for h-r, so
helpful, so stiougt hulling' , a
(called ulso Lnnc's Tea)
This tonle-lnxativo i a preat blood
medicino and is tlio favorito regulat
intf moilicino of old and youn;;.
All druggists soil it m Uc. and
Positively cured Ly
these Mttle I'M.
They nlwo relievo Dlff
treHHfroiu l.Vrtpeishi, In
ilieHtiou timlTiio Hearty
I lit I li k'- A pi I-feet rem
eily for IHzine, Nim
sea, rovsiueHH, Had
Taste I a Ihe Jt'iulh, Coat
eil Toni'iie, 1'iiiii In the
side, Tunt'11) i.ivr.it.
They regulate Hie howcls. 1'iiiely VeKctabla
SMALL PILL. SMALL DCSE. SHALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Similc Signatif. o
The Beson I Mako and Soil Morn Moa's $3.03
II $3.60 Shoes Than Any Other Manufacturer
la tMrftuu I gin th ir-ar-r tli fcr-!ls of tli. mot
complt. orcweralion cf triia citita uid ritlli.4
hinirv1-r. m thacoanlrf.
Tim MlKtum of in. lutliir. for ttrh fwrt ol th. iIiim,
ftntl .very dftall of th. inktna In cvfry d-ttrlirmt, 1.
luotfd .nor bv Ot. .titMffi.aii't. In ltd .no. luouttry.
If I rotilil .bow 7-u how ciorf ally W . L llovl'-. .ho.
.r.fn&lo, Tn woTiHt1!.!! nrri.r.ur.11 why lhVl.ol4 xhniM
.b, It Iwtur. ut mw liu(u Uiw ut uthti nuik.
My Mrthftl vf Imntnglhe A'crj reitAc? thrm Hon
fltxiblaand lonqrr Wearing V an any ulherx.
Mhoe. fur t'.t-prv Member .if thr Fnnllv.
JSru, llnyo, Voineti,M Ul ultd 4'hilUrt-u.
K'r .il 1'T iilie rti-alrr PTPrytieri.
miiTinM i i"1"' n""11"" wuiwiit w. i. nonnu
vHullull I twin) anil prl.-e .uiHril on l.'.tl.nu,
lut Cutor Erl-t. ItHd ExduiWdy. (H'.nloj nuUW from,
W. L DUtULAS, lol Spirk SU, Urw. k tiia, AUm.
uougninfj opens k )
re promi-tlv rrlirvf d hy ft .in
gle die ol lVu'i I ure, '1 tio
icRiiLr icq c ( tl.is l.iinnus re
medy iil ti llfvo tin worst
lorm of coitpli., cohlj, luor-t---ins,
brniirhii.i. a.-ilim.i aii'Ioin
Clic3 ol llie lhre.it And luni:..
AliAelutrly free loun lurmiid
druci ai ft P i.o-.-i. l or lull a
crutnrv tho li-tiiHi lioM ti. inuvly
in m ii I 'mi a el holm )
At all JrumisU', 23 cU.
I VI1 S boy's sMnnvV if
i i Xy,,,, l 00T'".ID0 r.'
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