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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1904)
T11K NOKKOMv NKWS ; KHIDAY , MAY I' . , HUM
DIG SHOW GROUNDS AT ST. LOUIS
PRESIDENT PRESSED BUTTON
Saturday Was a Big Day at the Louis
iana Purchase Exposition and the
Great Show Is Now Open to the
People of the World.
St. Louis , April no. Along the
bronil avenues nnd spacious terraces
of the grent Ivory city representatives
of nil nations elbowed one another to-
dny. Tail nnd gaunt Patagonlans
from the southernmost region of
America walked side by sldo with the
Esquimaux children of the frozen
north. Subjects of the Mikado saun
tered along the roadway casting fur-
tlvo glances at lierco Cossacks ol the
Don ; sooty Nubians jostled yellow
Mongols , and picturesque Tnrks ,
Moors and Soudanese added rich col
or to the picture. It was a veritable
congress of nations. Foreigners of
dignified appearance and resplendent
In uniforms covered with gold lace
were encountered at every turn.
There were Germans , Austrinns , Eng
lishmen , Swiss , Italians and Span
iards. Franco , the original possessor
of the great Louisiana territory , was
much in evidence.
Above the heads of the throng lloal-
cd the Hags of all nations. The BritIsh -
Ish Union Jack llnttercd in the breeze
side by side with the sun standard of
Japan ; the trl-color of France was
everywhere ; and the Austrian eagles
( lew in the air , along with those of
Germany. The white and blue of the
Fiji Islands , the crescent and sun of
Arabia , the lion of Persia , China's
yellow dragon pennant , the snake and
eagle of Mexico , all these were there ;
and ( loatlng above them all the stan
dard of the great republic , the stars
and stripes , snapped in the breeze ,
a symbol of liberty and asylum to
the oppressed of the whole earth.
The wisdom of the committee on
ceremonies in making the opening ex
ercises as brief as possible was evi
dent. No one was in a humor to lis
ten to long speeches or llowcry dis
sertations. That sort of thing was
well enough at the dedication exor
cises a year ago , but today everyone
was anxious to begin the Inspection
of the great exposition , and the
crowds that ebbed and flowed through
the great white palaces and along the
broad avenues was an earnest of the
multitudes yet to come when the pil
grimage to the Mecca or civilisation
should have been fairly begun. Of
course , everyone who could obtain
entrance to the big auditorium listened
with attention and respect to the or
ators of the day , but there was an
evident disposition to begin sightsee
ing as soon as possible.
It is true that the exhibits are not
yet complete in all their details. They
have not arrived so rapidly as was
expected , and the work of classifica
tion has been somewhat delayed.
Still , with those drawbacks , the at
tractions may be said to surpass
those of any previous exhibition In
Its completed state. Satisfactory as
this condition of affairs Is , yet con
trasted with the display which will
greet the visitor a week or two hence ,
that of today will be remembered
only as a prologue to one of the most
Instructive and bewildering spectacles
In the history of the world. It Is safe
to say , however , that none of the vis
itors today was dissatisfied with what
he saw. From end to end , through
out every part of the great tract of
1,240 acres , there was a succession
of strange and novel sights , moving
multitudes and a display of the re-
.sources and products of civilization
such as has never before been col
lected In one place.
All the arrangements for handling
the crowd were excellent. The gates
were at no time choked and the
throng passed Into the grounds with
less trouble than Is often experienced
at a theater or other place of amuse
ment. The crowd Itself was a good-
natured one. Aside from the foreign
ers , who after all formed but a small
fraction of the great throng , the bulk
of the multitude was made up of St.
Louis people. This was to bo ex
pected , considering the fact that most
of the prospective visitors from other
states had long ago made their ar
rangements to reach St. Louis after
the' exposition shall be fully under
way. St. Louis , however , had evi
dently resolved to take a day off in
honor of the event , and the atten
dance was highly gratifying. Neigh
boring cities and states were not by
any moans unrepresented , however.
Special trains brought into the city
thousands of sightseers from Iowa ,
Illinois , Kansas. Indiana , Kentucky ,
Arkansas and states oven more dis
tant , and these visitors helped to
swell the throng that had gathered
from all parts of the Mound City and
Its suburbs to join In the opening
of the big show.
Many Police ,
Throughout the grounds were dis
tributed the world's fair police , Jef
ferson guards as they are called.
They were of value In directing the
movements of the crowd when n
blockade was threatened , nnd their
services were occasionally called Into
rcqulston to clear the way for a pass-
lug vehicle connected with the hos
pital service , the police department
or the sanitary department of the ex
position. Accidents of a serious
character were surprisingly few con
sidering the magnitude of the crowd.
The transportation facilities , while
not yet completed to their fullest ca
pacity , were fairly adequate- . The
people , too , made the task of the
transportation companies easy by
starting early. Though the hour for
the olllclal opening was sot for early
afternoon , eight and nine o'clock In
the morning saw the down town
streets filled with people headed for
Forest park. The crowds did not de
pend upon the Htc.im railroads and
the trolley lines , however. They
came in every conceivable fashion -
on foot , on bicycles nnd In carriages
All day long the crowds ebbed and
Mowed In and about the great white
palaces , ascended the ridge , to get
a better view of the marvelous panorama
rama or sauntered leisurely along the
enticing waterways. With most poo-
pie the great dllllculty was to deter
mine where to commence , and once
fairly started on the tour of sightsee
ing there came a feeling of helpless
ness and despair of ever accomplish
ing the task of inspecting the whole
OPENING EXERCISES ARE SIMPLE
In Perfect Consonance With the Meth
ods of Those in Charge of the
St. Louis , April 'JO. President
Roosevelt touched an electric button
in Washington today. As he did so
the report of a cannon was heard
here by the expectant multitude , Hags
unfurled as if by magic , an avalanche
of water poured down the cascades ,
the great engines in the machinery
palace and the power houses started
throbbing and the Louisiana Pur
chase exposition was open to the
The opening ceremonies were so
simple and so plain that they were
in perfect harmony with the methods
of President Francis and his olllclent
aids , but they were at the same time
very impressive , and made a fitting
prelude to one of the most memorable
events in American history. The ded
ication ceremonies , a year ago , were
attended by a military pageant that
was significant of the nation's prow
ess , nnd after the baptism of arms
comes the sweet essence of art and
science , nnd the formal opening today
Guests of Honor.
President Francis and his party
were escorted from the Administra
tion building to the scene of the day's
ceremonies , where they were joined
by the foreign commissioners , who
had assembled earlier at the British
pavillion ; and the governors of states
and state commissions and commit
tees who had rounded up at the Unit1-
ed States government building. Sec
retary Taft , ns the representative of
President Roosevelt , was escorted to
the grounds by a military guard , and
proper escorts were furnished also to
the members of congress and other
specially Invited guests.
Promptly at half-past ten the ex
orcises of the day began. There was
little formality , hardly any display to
attract the seekers of the picturesque ,
and still the program was carried on !
amid surroundings and in a manner
in all ways appropriate. The cercmo
nies were opened with nn Invocation
by the Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulis of
Chicago. The invocation was fol
lowed by the rendering of "America"
by the bands , and an address by the
Hon. D. R. Francis , president of the
exposition. President Francis was
given a great ovation. He spoke as
was marked by the absence of soldiery -
diery In uniform.
The place of rendezvous was the
great plaza to the north of the Grand
Hasln and In the shadow of the Im
posing Louisiana Purchase menu
ment. At 9 o'clock the board of di
rectors of the fair , the members of
the national commission , the board
of lady managers and other officials
met in the Administration building ,
where there was an Interesting little
ceremony ns a prelude to the more
Important events of the dny. This
consisted of the presentation to Pres *
Ident Francis of n gavel with which
to call to order the assemblage of no
tables. The gavel was made of many
pieces of wood taken from various
trees grown in the Forest park portion
tion of the exposition grounds.
TWO PIERCE DEATHS.
Mrs. Manske and Willie Cross , Both
Plcrco , Nob. , May 2. Special to
The News : Two deaths occurred In
Plcrco nnd two funerals are arranged
for this afternoon. Mrs. Albortlna
Mansko , aged CO , died Saturday
night of pneumonia. She leaves two
daughters , Mrs. Frank Schnltz and
Mrs. Fred Schultz ; nnd two sons ,
Fritz Mansko and II. .1. Mansko. All
of the children live in Plerco except
II. J. Manske , who lives In Norfolk.
The funeral Is this afternoon.
Willie Cross , son of Anton Cross ,
died yesterday of ncuto meningitis.
Ho was born October o , 1S8 ! > , and the
funeral will bo held at 3 o'clock this
Plainvlew Field Meet.
Plalnviow , Neb. , May 2. Special to
The News : There will bo a field
meet hero May 12 between the fire
men and the non firemen.
TOOK GAME FROM PLAINVIEW ,
SCORE 8 TO 5.
OAKDALE BEATS NELIGH AGAIN
n a Listless Game With Hard Hit
ting as a Feature , the High School
Boys Won Out With Score of 18 to
7 Plainvlew Field Meet.
Plainvlew , Neb. , May 2. Speolnlto
The NOWH : The high schools of
Crelghton nnd Plalnviow played n
game of baseball hero Saturday In
vhlch Crelghton won by n score of
8 to 5.
Hattorlos : Crelghton , Buekmnstor
ind Crew ; Plalnviow , Ilucklngham
Onkdalc 18 ; Nellgh 7.
Ookdalo , Neb. , May 2. Special leThe
The News : The OaUdalo high school
mil team defeated the Nollgh high
school team In a game played before
i largo crowd yestorday. Nellgh
undo many and costly errors and the
loiuo team also fielded listlessly.
The feature of the game was the hard ,
steady hitting by the OaUdalo club ,
nttIng out safe at pleasure.
Score by Innings :
Oakdalo fi 1 2 (5 ( 1 1 0 1 1 18
Vellgli I , ' ! 0 0 L 0 0 'J 0 7
Itatteries : Oakdalo , Ray and
Slrlugfellow ; Nellgh , Pickerel , Do-
Witt and Thornton. Tlmo ! ! : 10. Urn-
lire , Jackson.
Mayor C. S. Smith of Madison Is In
Dr. J. IF. Mackay has pone to
Omaha to attend the meeting of the
John R. I lays attended the Knox
county district court at Cent or yester
day , returning thin morning.
M. D. Tyler and Judge I. PowerH
were among Norfolk attorneys who
went to Center yesterday to attend
W. M. Robertson was in Center yes
terday. Ho has been making a trip
through the county Inspect lug his
farm and ranch land.
J. R. Carey , publisher of the No
Ugh Yeoman , was In the city yester
day to attend a meeting of the trus
tees of the Norfolk Building & Loan
company last night.
W. J. Halm stopped a runaway
horse while passing down Norfolk av
enue at a high rate of speed.
The oyster season Is over and will
not como back again until September.
It isn't possible to get an "r" into the
month of May , however contriving.
The household goods of II. W. Stef-
fen are being packed , preparatory to
the return of the family to St. Paul ,
Minn. , where they expect to make
their home In the future.
The fire donartmcnt was presented
with $5 for Its active response to the
alarm yesterday , by C. H. Durland ,
whose barn was ablaze. The depart
ment always appreciates tokens of
B. L. Howell , who has taken the ed
itorial and business management of
the Clearwater Record , is making
some decided improvements to the
publication nnd it Is full of local and
general news of Interest.
Railroad tracks across Norfolk av
enue are being repaired so that people
ple can walk across them without so
much danger to life and limb. The
north side of the street Is the only
one which is as yet being repaired.
The funeral of Mrs. Mansko at
Pierce Is to be held today Instead of
yesterday. Her son , F. J. Mansko os
this city Is attending the funeral.
Her children are Fred Schultz , Mrs.
William Scheerers , Fritz Mansko and
F. J. Mnnske.
Campbell Bros , circus train had a
fire near Pawnee City which resulted
In a loss of $20,000. The circus Is
headed for this city and will bo here
In spite of the accident. Perhaps
some of the charred animals will been
"I won't get out of town , " said the
stranger to Chief of Police Kane.
'I'm a free American citizen and you
can't make mo move. " And then ho
anded in the grip of the copper and
was tossed behind the bars of the
steel cage for a chance to sober up.
Norfolk fishermen Sunday went to
the farm of 'August Klcntz and de
stroyed his camping ground Improve
ments. Ho had fixed up the place so
that it was delightfully comfortable
and ocnvenient. The roudics tore up
the pump and knocked down the fur
The Sunday Chicago American de
voted several columns to the opening
of the Rosebud reservation on the
Northwestern line of railway In South
Dakota , the nrtlclo being illustrated
with a number of half-lono cuts and
drawings. Such attention on the part
of eastern publications helps mate
rially In bringing the reservation to
the attention of the public and will
servo to bring many people In this
Farewells to Yamaschlta Yaslchlro
were spoken at a party hold In his
honor at the homo of W. J. Ilrynn
last evening. Today will see the de
parture of the Japanese youth , who
has been a member of Mr. Bryan's
family for several years. Ho will go
to St. Louis to join the Japanese com
mission. Many of the Lincoln people
ple- who have taken a liking to the
young man had been Invited by Mr.
and MrH. Itryun lo ho present at the
Teeth and all their mynlorloH nnd
problems will bo given three dayn of
consideration at the twenty-eighth an
nual meeting of the Nebraska Hluto
Dental society which will ho held at
Omaha , Tuesday , Wednemlay and
ThurHday , May 17. IS and 111. The
solemn study of the Interior of the
face will bo alternated with entertain
ment and recreations , Ono of thOHii
will bo a theatrical attraction TUOM-
day night at the lloyd lo which the
visitors will bo taken by the resident
dentists of Omaha. Hilton of one and
one-third faro on the certificate plan
have been granted In Urn ulnlo and
the ntteudanee IH ovpeolod to be
turuo. Many dcntlHlH of the Htate
will read papers during the HONHIOMH ,
which will ho held day and night , ex
cept on the night of the play. Day
meetings will he at ( ho Omaha Dental
college ; evening iiieotlugH at the Mil
lard hotel , headquarters.
Below IH a lint of union of pianos
and organs made by ( ho Sturgeon
Mimic Co. , the Norfolk piano men ,
slnco the commencement of their
opening sale. At the clout * < > f thin
snlo wo will gtvo away absolutely free
lo uomo two of our customers a flioo
piano and a $7fi organ. If you npi
going to purchase an Instrument noon
It will pay you lo get in on thlu
scheme. Don't forget about It , the
lime will HOOII expire.
C. F. llenton , Vordol , Nobr.
N. Vnudorlmof , St. Edwards , Nob.
Fred 1 leek with , Nollgh , Nob.
A. II. Cropper , Norfolk , Nob.
Fan and organ.
C. 10. FuigoHon , Stuart , Nob.
Newman Bros1 , plauo.
Minnie FoilTllden , Nob.
A. 1C. Gore , Spencer , Nob.
D. II. Kay , Wakellold , Nob.
Carrie Storm , Royal , Nob.
Story - Clark piano.
Ervln Strlngfollow , Oakdalo , Nob.
Chaa. Snider , Tlldon , Nob.
K. A. Walker , Stuart , Nob.
Frank Dobuoy , Stuart , Nob.
L. M. Carvlllo , Fairfax , S. D.
Win. F. Anderson , Fairfax , S. D.
Story d Clark piano.
Ella Hnuptll , Norfolk , Neb.
W. P. Gauming. Vordol , Neb.
Newman Bros. " organ.
A. M. Church. Atkinson , , Nob.
H. A. Obershaw , Clouslor , Neb.
Ellnn Halbort , Emerlck , Nob.
Farrand organ ,
Gco. Hunter , Onkdnle , Nob.
Mllnrd Green , Norfolk , Nob.
John Browning , Cicarwator ,
Mary C. Oline , Monroe
Story & Clark piano.
C. W. Reed , Wlnsldo ,
Newman Bros' , organ.
Geo. II. Matlicw , Gross , Nob. ,
P. Billoter , Butte , Nob. ,
W. B. Shorbahn , Emerson , Nob. ,
M. Pliilben , Monowl , Neb. ,
M. Moollch , Norfolk , Nob.
D. W. Hoar , Boncsteol , S. Dak.
K. L. Flisram , Bonestecl , S. Dak.
N. N. Vroman , Fairfax , S. Dak.
S. & C. organ.
J. H. Hey ing , Fairfax , S. Dak.
Lena Dormnn , Wnkefield , Nob.
Josepn Morten , Ilartington ,
Newman Bros' , piano.
J. K. Elliott , Hnrtington
M. E. Eby , Hartlngton , Neb.
Mrs. R. Lewis , Meadow Grove , Neb.
W. C. organ.
John Hoffman , Fairfax , S. Dak.
S. & C. organ.
W. M. McCllntock , Vordoll , Nob.
Newman Bros' , piano.
Mike Philben , Monowl , Nob.
J. W. Scott , Fairfax , S. Dak.
L. S. Wllloughby , Bonesteel , S. Dak.
D. W. McDonald , Nollgh , Neb.
Newman Bros' , piano.
Ethyl Warwick , Oakdalo , Neb.
John Kalol , Stuart , Nob.
Calls Out Department at C , D. Dur-
land's Home No Damage.
Fire which broke out In the barn
yard of the C. B. Durland home , North
Ninth street , shortly after noon , called
the department out but did no dam-
ago. All of the down town flro com
panies , which had started to make
the run , were ( lagged near the North
western tracks nt Seventh street nnd
relieved of the trip. The West Sldo
hose company completed the journey.
A bucket of water did the business.
YOU MUST NOT FORGET
Tlml wo tire cwist.iinlly m-owin in 1 1m art of
making Kino IMmlos , ami our pnnlur.lH will al
ways lie found lo rmlinico tlui
and Nowosl , Styles in Cards and finish Wo also
curry a line line of Moldings siiiinlilo for all
kinds of framing.
THE NORFOLK BOSKS COLLEGE |
ConscrvaliveYlanActrcnl. / | .
Tlbtroiih | Equipment ,
Fxill Business Co\irses.
It will pay you to a If end this School. Mo va-
cations. Enter any lime.
C. H. BRAKE , Norfolk , Neb.
COUNTRY WHERE NEGROES ARE
HAPPIEST AND DEST.
PARADISE FOR COLORED MAN
A Colony In Central America Which
In Built up Largely by the Englloh.
England Hao Done Much for the
Country In Commercial Way.
Rollzo , BilllHh Honduras , April IS.
Special C'orroHpmidmico : To thono
who have vlnllod the Central Amer
ican countrli'H , ltell/e IH a plonnanl
Htirprbio. II IH a town of about 8,000
InhiibltnnlH. Viewed from the harbor
a mlle out. where the ships anchor ,
It seems that every building In painted -
od white. Thin color rout mated with
the green tops ol Iho tall puluiH and
the other tropical trees and plants
gives the most beautiful olfect that
can bo Imagined.
On a cloHor view the effect IH not
spoiled. A placid harbor shown two
HloamcTH and three largo Hailing ships
at anchor , a do/en nmnller Railing
voHSolH cloHor In , and half a hundred
nailing doryn and canoes moving
about doing Iho transfer bimlnoHH , or
going lo and from the oilier harbor
for fish , coral , poarln , mahogany or
logwood. It In a pretty and lively
scene on the water side. In the town
the entire population seemn to be on
the Htreels , and all HOOIII to bo in their
Sunday host. Whllo Hulls predomi
nate , with a Htiong mixture of linen
I am inclined lo Ihlnk that If there
Is an earthly paradise for negroes It
H right hero. They are better dressed
and more prosperous looking than
any I have ever seen , and their hap
piness seems more real and their
laughter less forced or exaggerated
than It Is in the United States , whore
the negro is loss Hiiro of his position
In society nnd often becomes a buf
foon , to cover his embarrassment or
distress. The negro here has no rec
ollection and scarcely a tradition of
slavery timoH , and he carriOH no so
cial load. Ho Is generally educated
and Is perfectly nt ease. The women
and girls are modest and bright , and
dressed In good taste. The entire
boating business and practically all
of the other work Is In the hands of
the black man. Many of them are
clerks In the stores of the English
men , and many operate shops of their
own. The soldiers and policemen are
It may be that the negro Is a better
nnd a moro valuable eitly.cn here be
cause he Is able to look down upon
and scorn a lower race of people , the
greasers. I think there Is much In
the theory that the men or race of
men have more hope and moro ambi
tion , who find that they already are
a grade above some other race In the
social and political scale. At any rate
with the negro of the English colony ,
there is a wider gulf downward to the
"greaser" than there Is between the
whites nnd blacks In the United
States. This Is apparent at a glance
Ono notices that the negro is n good
cltl/.on , and believes that the greahor
Is simply good fuel for the warm
lima In the Great Hereafter.
British Honduras Is the part of Central
tral America retained by England
when the early attempt was made to
gather In the ontlro east coast as fur
south as the San Juan river in Nic
aragua. It is a civilized spot In a ,
dark country. Ono almost thinks the '
Monroe doctrine has been a mistake
if It kept out English clvlli/atlon from
the balance of the country In order
that it might remain dark. If the
United States has kept guard over
It that it might sometime bo settled
and civilized from the American sldo ,
then It Is high time the work was
begun. Perhaps the not very careful
ly veiled movement at Panama Is n
start in the desired direction.
From n commercial standpoint the
English have done much for this col
ony. It looks to mo that there Is moro
real ImslnoHU with Iho oiiliddo world
tiniuweiod I'miii Bell/.n than from nil
oilier ( Vntrnl American porln com
bined , If llio banana luminous la not
I niUHl mention one Hlroko of enter
prise horn whle.h cannot fall lo Im-
proHti every visitor. Instead of Iho ini
tial hcaulllu ! park or pln/.a of the trop
ical town lo In/.y iirmind in , llollzo ban
a public1 garden , whom every posslhlo
tropical frull IH rained , and every useful -
ful plant and beautiful ( lower In cul
tivated \vllh Hporlnl eaio. It Is a bo-
liinlral IOHHOII which lifter dnya ol'
Btudy would HIll ! I'urnlHli mirprlscH.
I doubl If IlilH garden tondad by
black moii , and guarded by black po
licemen , can ho Hiirpaiisod In utility
and bounty by any garden In Iho
Yesterday a parly of im from the
Hteamer Beverly wont ever to thoclly
for a preliminary vlHll. It was Sun
day. Tim buHlnosfi IIOIIHOH were light
ly eloHC'd and crowdit of orderly people -
plo were on Iho HtreolH. From hull'
it do/on Protestant chiircliofl cnmo
Iho mimic of the name Sunday school
Hongs thai wo hoar at homo. The
IOHSOIIH of the younger classes were
being conducted In inilHon in Iliosamn
old way , and through Iho open doom
and wludowu could bo seen the chil
dren whites anil black together cnr-
-neutly engrossed In the ntudy of the
IOHHOII loaves and charts. The con
trast with Iho monk-ridden religion oi !
Central America Is too obvious lo
need lurlhor comment at this time.
No town could bo tighter closed
llian WIIH Boll/o yestorday. At res-
tauranlH nothing but ice cream could
bo bought. We could not got candy ,
gum or other confections. The shut
ters were up at all of the regular
stores. The private cltl/on could not
bo Induced to soli a cocoannt , al
though our iKillceman guide in many
rases begged them to do so. The
thirty members of our party found
ono place where beer anil whisky
could bo had at a hotel , where the old
English excuse that the drinkables
were served eatables. In the case of
our party the eatables were purely
Imaginary. It was a concession to
the transient visitors , however , as the
thirsty resident of Belize might loll
his tongue out by the h r without
This afternon wo leave hero for
the south , and tomorrow I will leave
the ship to go Inland In Guatemala ,
on a railroad which runs 190 miles In
two days , and over the mountains to
Guatemala City on mules that take
two days for CO miles. I am expect
ing a "hot time" in the literal sense ,
but with the aid of a camera and a
rlllo I should be able to accumulate
some things well worth while.
F. A. Harrison.
The Illinois Horse Co. can supply
CO pedigreed draft stallions ; 30 of
them Imported ; 5 breeds Porchoron ,
French Draft , English Shlro , Belgian
Clyde ; C colors black , brown , bay ,
roan , gray ; rich blood , extra shlro
breeders 2 to 5 years old. Some will
make 2100 pound horses. Easy pay
ments. The general manager will bo
in Sioux City for a week. 22 Baltoa
block. Permanent address , DOS
Moines , Iowa.
Digests what you eat.
This preparation contains nil of the
dlcestants and digests all kinds o <
food. It K'vcs ' Instant relief and never
falls to cure. It allows you to eat all
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. By Its use many
thousands of dyspeptics have been ,
cured after everything else fulled. la
unequalled for the stomach. Child *
ren with weak stomachs thrive ou It.
GUPCS aH stomach troubles
Vropawl oniy by E. 0. UjsWiTT & Co. . OhtcaM
$ M ll.lx > tUo'-omnlnsB4ittniestlio&Oc.elafc
Sold by all druggists.
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