Newspaper Page Text
iiB WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOYTJarBEB 23, 1904. TBDE S A TIT IjAJSZE TKIBTjQSTB PAGE TBTRKE? j
S1L : . : : : 1 : -
jGI8L DES TPACT
?j tllrewsoiiie Life Story
f Unfolded. .
: 'Tragedies, Broken Hearts,
i Ruined Lives Painted in
j 1 Scarlet Colors.
-.4 'ptath of Charles A- Parker Brings to
: i Light an Unusual Intrigue in
! j' All Its Nakedness.
'J Aghast nt tho revelations unfolded In a
) ' pewTome life story of tragedies, broken
'1 I hearts and ruined lives. Denver friends of
I'M ? Charles A. Parker refuso, to credit the
) tarrovdng picture which death, somber
f ' j mill unrelenting, has painted In sscarlet
4 ' 1 colors, says tho Denver News.
: i The sulcldo of a son. the broken heart
"5 5 of a mother, the mysterious death of a
,4 ' lather aro followed by the suicide of a
' : ) Koaian-and the tragedy of an Intrigue
i stands out In all Its nakedness.
1 i And jet villi every thread In a fabric
J' 1 of 'final circumstances seemingly fully
M ' ! -woven, the fi U-nds of Mr. Parker, who
I ' jfe i under mysterious circumstances In
Mi Cincinnati o few days ago. and the friends
vU'iOf Misa Elsa Gesterllng. the beautiful
iVVDtnvcr girl, who stilled her grief In a cup
H fl'Jlot noison at tl-c moment tlie earth cov
Tl I pred the body ct the man sho loved but
'4 coJlil ii t wo I declare there Is some hor
' 4 ( ribli- mtotake and that the chain of clr-
J ' cjmstincrs must break.
' I i Briefly. so tin- awful story goes. Charles
i S A. Pnrkfr. surrounded by a loving wife
1 ' sr.d a doting poii. fell In love with Miss
i En Got 'ling, his pretty stenographer
f , Tno raonll-e later she left his employ,
' 1 ! and, witn hr mther. moved Into expen-
HVw apartments and dressed as stylishly
; is arv woman In Denver.
j Wife Learns Awful Secret.
--1 I And then Parker's wlfo learned the facts
WHt ) told her eighteen-year-old son. Un
'w i able to face his mother's grief of his fath
J, j ers sh.imf. the lad drank prusslc acid.
v jU wrote a note to his mother, and her
toband must have known tho facts, but
Ii : la never faltered. Mrs. Parker gave up
x i tcr haiidsoine homo in St. Louis and came
- j lo Denver to live with her husband,
f 1 The Gcsterllngs moved, but Parker
y V raade frequent trips to the East and vis
it j Itttl the girl In Chicago Later ho left
; Denver and located In Cincinnati, the girl
;j remaining in Chicago.
ij Drowns Life in Poison.
.rj As his body was being lowered Into the
t crave beside that of his son In St. Louis,
'it 5 the girl In Chicago heard tho hour strike,
M I r.d with Us passing went her life,
- ? drowned out In a cup of poison.
-,j i- Charles A. Parker Is dead. His son Is
n k dd Tho woman Is dead. But Mrs.
ji i Charles A, Parker lives and grieves. And
i : i the dead girl's mother, who watched her
' j daughter start on a path of sin to live In
m eaEf and comfort, weeps over the lifeless
' 1 lorm of her own Walrab Gestcrllng. her
3 I dkorced husband, predicts that she will
,.v ' bll heraelf In a fortnight and then the
lip i tragedy which startled the country will
. i bs ended,
j j Well Known in Denver.
j ' v Hiss Gcsterllng. who was 23 years of
w-. T ire, was well known in Denver where
1 ; !
she was a stenographer and had many
rrlends and uceiualntancos, none of whom
over suspected the astonishing facts
wnich her death revealed. The young wo
man entered the Central Business college.
k,n ,nt JLlxtC0lUh- n1 Stout streets In
March, 1002. studying there for six months
and leaving early In the fall to work with
the Field and Farm, an agricultural Jour
nal published in thlu city.
s..Do Soll.ir. who was In charge of
tho college when MI3S GeBterllng was
there, remembers her well. "She was In
every way nn exemplary young woman,"
to said last night, "studied hard and be
haved herself." Those who knew Miss
Gesterllng at tho business college de
scribe her as frank and energetic, always
ready to make friends. Sho was not In
the habit of going out with any particu
lar man, jalthough she had manv male
yfrlends who seemed to take great delight
In her society.
She was at the Farm and Field office for
nearly a year when, through a girl
friend she met Mr. Parker. He at once
seemed to Inkc great Interest In her and
showered her with attentions. At that
time Mr. Parker was trafllc manager of
the Colorado Fuel and Iron company, and
soon afterward employed her as a sten
ographer In his office. Sho worked thoro
for about a month, when she suddenly
left, moving Into handsome apartments at
21 West Eleventh avenue, with her moth
er. It was then that Walrab Gestcrlln;,
who married tho girl's mother about nine
years ago, left her and commenced suit
for a divorce.
Friends Remonstrated, With Girl.
Friends who suspected that all was not
Platonic between the railroad man and
the girl remonstrated with her. but with
out avail. During the summer oX 1903.
while. Mrs. Gesterllng was abroad, tho girl
roomed with Mrs. S. Wostfall, 41 West
Twelfth avenue. She lived there for about
Mr. Parker began calling when she lived
there. At first his attentions were not re
marked, but later they became so pro
nounced that Mrs. Westfall pleaded with
the girl to refuse to see him. Finding hor
efforts useless, she forbnde the man the
house. Last February Mrs. Parker, wlio
lived In a beautiful home In St. Louis. It Is
eald. heard that hor husband was at
tached to another woman and gave up her
ho;ne and came to Denver, living with him
at tho Metropolc hotel. Shortly afterward
Mrs. Gcaterllng and her daughter left
Denver and went to Chicago, living at
Pitiful Part cf Story.
And la3t July the most pitiful part o'
the wnolo story. John W. Parker, the
lS-year-oId son, was living In St. Louis.
It "is believed that Mro. Parker wrote
him. telling him of her dlfllcultles and
seeking his advice. Whether this Is true
or not. young Parker took prusslc acid.
No explanation of his death was over
offered, but It was known that he wrote
to his mother, the contents of which let
. tcr were never made public, and It la be
lieved that, broken-hearted over his fath-.
er's actions, he took his own life.
Girl Attempted Suicide Before.
It Is known that Miss Gcsterllng had
tried suicide once before. Shortly after
becoming acquainted with Mr Parker she
tried to drink poison during the summer
of 103. Friends, however. Interposed and
saved her life. This was shortly before
she went to work In Parker's office. Since
the facts In the matter have been learned,
many of her friends .are declaring that It
is strange the entire story did not come
Parker's Splendid Record.
Friends of Charles A. Parker who knew
him in Denver refuse to believe the story
which circumstances have painted. With
out exception they declare that he was
a man above reproach and of exemplary
character. Mr. Parker came to Colorado
In October, 1003, succeeding C. L. Wel
lington as heail of the local Terminal
Lines association. Ho remained In that
capacity until he accepted the traffic man
agement of the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company, where ho remained until ho
went to" Cincinnati with the Cincinnati,
Hamilton & Dayton.
Walrab Gesterling Talks.
Particular light wns thrown on the
frightful family tragedy when Walrab
Gcsterllng yesterday mndo a statement to
the News detailing the mother's cogni
zance of her daughter's course as the
causo for his securing a divorce Mr. Gcs
terllng, when seen nt his home. 1107 Twenty-fourth
street, yesterday,, by a Kews(
reporter, made tho following statement:
"This Is the llrst statement that I have
mado for publication, and I saw no re
porters Saturday night or Sunday morn
ing. One purported Interview published I
never gnve out, and it must have been
taken from evidence In my divorce case.
Fears Woman Will Take Life.
"Now that my daughter has committed
suicide and the man who ruined her Is
dead, I am firmly convinced that her
mother, my divorced wife, will kill her
.elf within a fortnight. 1 secured a di
vorce from my who about two months
ago, after seeking It for eighteen months.
The cause of the long-drawn-out slego
wns because of my Inability to locate her.
She had visited the old country with the
money we raised from the sale of all our
household furniture She finally returned
to Denver ,and took up hor abode with
her daughter, Elsa, at 21 West Eleventh
"I nm qullo certain thnt the apartments
were furnished by Charles A. Parker, for
whom iny stepdaughter had worked as
stenographer. Shortly after Elsa went
to work for Parker I noticed she was
wearing better clothing than her small
salary would warrant, and I told my wtt
so. J was told at the time that It wns
none of my affair, as the girl wan not
my own child, and wns nlso requested
to mind my own business. From this time
forward there was trouble between us.
which finally resulted In the divorce which
I secured a short time ago.
Mode Trips Together.
"Parker and Elsa. to my knowledge, vis
ited several cities In each other's com
pany. For the mutual welfare of both
she and Parker, I endeavored to break up
the unlawful attachment of the couple.
That my effor;s were In vain Is now
evident from the news wo get from Chi
cago. I am greatly pained nt learning
the truth, of the termination of tho love
affair, and doubly so bccnusG my wife
took no steps to Interfere In the matter
before the Inevitable came."
MY. Gcsterllng stated that the report
that his former wlfo and stepdaughter
were possessed of much money In untrue
and seemed greatly surprised to learn
that they had been slopping at a fash
ionable hostelry in Chicago, for the rea
son that Mrs. Gesterllng Is practically
penniless. Gesterllng Is a bartender by occupa
tion, but has not worked since lie secured
his divorce. He claims to havo suffered
Brcatly In his business relations because
of the unseemly actions of his wife and
stendaughter while they v. ere making
the'lr home In this city.
"TV "TO workmen in the world "can
do so mucJi or use the same
JL 1 intelligence tbat our own
American work -men and
women are capable of. That is why
America is uow beating the world in
manufactures ; all due to the brain
and muscle of our Yankee men and
Unfortunately where there is smoke,
dirt and dust and little sunlight there
also can be found the germs of dis
ease. Nature's great disinfectant is
sunlight, Sunlight and fresh air pro
mote the growth of animals and plants
but kill the genus of disease. Air,
free from dust, such as we have on
the sea, never permits the germs of
disease to have any chance for growth
and development. It is in the- facr
tory, the work-shep, the office, that
men and women suffer from diseases
which arc in the dust and the bad
air. Such disease germs enter into
the blood in two ways, either through
the lungs or stomach. If the blood
is pure and rich, the liver and stom
ach iu healthy active condition, the
germs of disease cannot fiud a resting
place there to multiply. Disease of
the lungs, bronchitis and consutnp
tteTn, are very apt to sprend through
a factory where there is much fine
dust in the air. The lung3 become
irritated and the germs find a .fertile
field for growth. Extreme weakness,
feelings of nervous exhaustion, coughs
and colds are the warning signals
which should be heeded. One should
put the system in the very best possi
ble condition right away. Kt
After years of experience in nn ac
tive practice, Dr. Pierce discovered a
remedy tliat suited these conditions
in a blood-maker and tissue-builder,
which at the same time alleviates the
cough. He called it Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discover' an altera
tive extract that assists in the diges
tion and assimilation of the food in
the stomach so that the blood gets
what it needs for food and oxidation,
the liver is at the same time started
into activity and there is perfect
elimination of waste matter. When
the blood is pure and rich, all the
orjjans work without effort, and the
body is .like a perfect machine; if,
however, any part is allowed to rust,
and this human machine does not
get its full supply of rich red blood
(which acts like oil ou machinery),
then new fields arc created in which
the bacteria or germs of disease thrive
and multiply. The germs of grip,
malaria, catarrh or consumption line!
n fertile field if the body is not kept in
perfect order and the blood pure. No
When bilious, try a doso of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets and
realize for once how quickly a first
class up-to-date medicine will correct
the disorder. For sale by all leading
BRIDAL GOWN HER SHROUD.
Bridesmaids Wore Clothes at Funernl
Intended for Wedding.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. Her health
broken by the work of preparing the
trousseau for her wedding, which was
to have taken place last Sunday. Miss
Mary Nyerges of No. 77 East Twenty
third street, Bayonne. N. J., fell an
easy victim to pneumonia, -dying on the
eve of her wedding. Her funeral took
place Sunday from St. Joseph's Catho
lic church In that city. In which she
was to have been married.
Joseph Pope of Brooklyn, her pros
pective husband, was constantly with
the girl during her Illness, and she died
In his arms a few minutes after she had
asked that a priest be sent for that she
might be married on her deathbed.
The bridal gown which she had fash
ioned with her own hands was used for
the shroud, and the wedding veil and
white slippers were used, while a
wreath of orange blossoms was placed
In her hand, which bore the wedding
ring which Mr. Pope had procured. A
pair of white horses yesterday bore the
hearse containing the young woman In
her bridal shroud to St. Joseph's
church Six girl friends In white and
six young men were the pallbearers.
1 The girls, who were to have been Miss
Nyerges' bridesmaids, wore the clothes
they would hae used at the wedding.
man or woman can be strong or fee
happy who is suffering from indiges
lion. Because the stomach is diseased
there is a diminution of the red corpus
cles of the blood. This is why one
is sleepless, is languid, nervous and
irritable. Sensitive stomachs groan
aloud at the irritating Cod liver oils,
but tliey will get all. the food ele
ments the tissues retnurc by using
the "Golden Medical Discovery."
Mr. Roy A. Rccd, of Casper, Wyoming,
writes: "For cicht years I had catarrh
of the throat in the very woist form ; v
could haidly speak above a whisper for
two years. Tried nearly a doaen patent
medicines without relief. I was so dis
couraged that I just about decided ca
tarrh could not be cured with any medi
cine. My father, however, advised uic
to try Dr. Pierce's medicines before giv
ing up. I followed his advice and com
menced using the medicine on the twen
tieth of December, I was surprised to
note the result of the first month's treat
ment. After using six bottles of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, I
was perfectly cured. It has been months
since I took the last medicine, and I
have not had the least return of my
trouble. I have felt better during the
past two months than for seven winters
previous to this time."
Mrs Lydia James, of Ogdeusburcr.
Wis., writes : "In regard to your medi
cine will say that the ' Golden Medical
Discovery'1 's a God-send to suffering
women. I was sick in bed with liver
complaint and kidney disease and fever
when I began lo take Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discovery'- I" ten days'
time I was so I could begin to get around
the house, and gained right along. After
that, took about five bottles of it and am
sure I would have been iu my grave by
this time had it not been for this rem
edy. I would advise all suffering women
to use Dr. PieTCc's medicines."
C. P. Spencer, of Piano. Okla., vrolc :
"I can hardly express my thanks for the
benefit I have received from taking Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery' d
'Pleasant Pellets' They worked like a
charm in my case. Am in better health
now than for some time, and will not fail
to recommend your medicines to my
suffering friends. I hope you will re
ccive my thanks for the good your med
icine has done me."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, the
best laxative for old people. They
cure constipation and biliousness.
A WONBURFUT, BOOK.
No book except the Ilible and dic
tionary has circulated so widely as
"The People's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser," b R. V. Pierce, M. D.
Nearly two million copies have gone
into American homes. Send 21 cents
in one-cent stamps, for this i.oco-ptige
book iu paper covers, or 31 cents for
a copv in cloth binding. Address Dr.
K. V." Pierce, Buffalo, N, Y,
h -w- Are little patches
T2SjV skin, scalp, or
J hands, which are
IJVA instantly relieved
cured by baths
with CUTICURA SOAP and gentle
anointings of CUTICURA OINT
MENT, the great Skin Cure.
I INCREASED OR-
I . DERS FOR ft
' FL0UR I
i Mado us work a If
p little harder last W
week but then Z
U " we don't mind
Good Whi;kv Needs No Prate" Sold j
by ROPER & MAYER "The Zang.' Li
2 W 2nd So
rcn kweteen years' ' jf
i Primary, Ssicr.sry or Tcrfiicy Blood Polisn M
Permanently Ourud. l'ou ctm bo treated nt J?
t home nndor sarao enormity. (Japitnl foOO.000. B
3 Wo solicit the moatobotlncto c.iom. Wo havo jj
T cured tho worst cisoh In 15 to 35 dnys. If yon g
i havo taken mercury. lodMo intasli and stih p
I 3 havo achca nml riolns, Mucus Patches In S.
I S Mouth, Sore Throat Plmpies.CoptXT Colored
I a( Spots. Ulcors on any partof tho body, llnlror
3 Eyebrows fallins ontti m-ito for proofs of W
I cures. 100-paco lJook Proo. f
G G$JOK REMEDY CO-
R S10 HA0:H0 TESPID. Cb'.ujo, IU '
v 1 Sy Signet rings
Jhjj Q r Q al! the
H35 JEYftlffi '
I 41 W. 2nd So. St.
Women lofared m
tee 1 Brooklyn
Five Firemen Also Hurt in Their Ef
forts to Subduo the
NEW YORK. Nov. 22. Three women
were probably fatally hurt aud live
firemen were Injured severely- In a blaze
that destroyed two buildings In Brook
lyn early today.
The fire started in the cellar of a
drug store at Fulton and Felippl. The
three upper doors were occupied by
three families consisting of fifteen pet
sons. The flames spread upward so quickly
that when the sleeping tenants were
aroused by the smoke and crackling
flames they found all escape by the !
stairways had been cut off.
Bella Hill. Florence Seabrook and
Hetta Richardson, all of whom lived on
the fourth floor, made their way down
one story and out onto u cornice.
Mrs. Seabrook had her baby In her
arms. The cornice gave way beneath
the combined weight of the women and
they were precipitated to the ground.
Mrs. Seabrook clasped the infant to
her bosom in such a way that when
she struck the sidewalk the- little one
escaped injury. The women were hur
riedly carried to a hospital, where their
Injuries were pronounced probably fa
tal. Eight families, comprising thirty
four persons, escaped or were rescued
from a building adjoining the drug
store before the house was destroyed.
The llremen displayed great bravery In
the work of rescue, and two of them
fell from a swerving ladder two stories
above the street. Three others were
badly cut by falling debris. The finan
cial loss was small
NEWS NOTES BY WiRE
WASHINGTON. Nov. 22.-Offlelal an
nouncement waa mado today that Gov.
Brady will bo reappointed Governor 01
LINCOLN. Nob.. Nov. -22. Nebraska's
ofllclal count of votes for Proldent was
tlnlshed today. President Roosevelt's
plurality Is EJ.GIS.
CHICAGO. Nov. 22. Arnold Boautholn,
founor cashier of tho West Liberty bank
at Davonport, la., was arrested hero to
duy. charccd with the embezzlement of
NI3V7 YORK, Nov. 22.-Ap:ltatlon for a
homo for aged atheists 1st thu latest de
velopment among the cast .sldo social and
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. The steamship,
Sicilian Prince, was still ashoro today on
tho sandbar at Lorig Reach, tho attempt
mado at high tldo today to pull her off
having boon unsuccessful.
BOSTON. Nov, 22. The new United
Slates cruiser, Pennsylvania, arrived in
Boston harbor today from New York, for
hor ofllclal trial trip over tho Capo Ann
LOUISVILLE, ICy., Nov. 22. Frederick
Sanders, a dalrymnri. was killed 4today by
William H. Slaughter, Jr., a coal mer
chant, and 0110 of the best-known mon
In Louisville The men had nn argument
fir a debt.
l DRESSY MAN nts a suit that is STYLISH, j j
Iflll S;-rwf iM pMl SNAPPY and SMART the INDIVIDUALITY, l i
'5' f '-TONE and 'STYLE of the suit are most important I i WM
lik i3ftl-to MnV "bitter what price you pay us, you will find these i
W&"4l?' W& kSS3 t Cwp characteristics in our garments. The idea of paving a fancv j
JyI& Oil' v- ISjS? a "
fM a i 'Mii A WxQL pnee to some tailor as the only means of getting style into a !' jH
bjf;$ 1pf b ; aSL suit or overcoat, is a fallacy. , ; j
lr 1? 1 W' There is no merchant (ailor that can make a more stylish j j,
tfpl f lp jj iookni Hll't i" overcoat : than those we sell from 1 ) j
Ifel . $.15.00 to $35.00 ' S I
libv m' nove,t?es 5n SUITITGS and KEOKWjEAR may help
"tj2 you prepare for Thanksgiving. i
I Seasonal) UnrjGrwasr S Hats To Cover
fcr Men and Boys. W AIL , H
61-63-65 MAIN ST. : j
j PIANO j
In us3 Mors than j
afty okher Piano
m the World. 1
Is this not conclusive evi- j
dence of its superiority? 1
We havo the exclusive Stato j
agency and cordially invite our j
i patrons to see the finest lino of ij
Pianos in the West. d
; Clayton Miisic Co, j
i Leading Music Dealers, 100 R
Main Street. t
1 Stein way Dealers. ,
You'll find it in every cup.
Sold by the best grocers every
where. Imported by
Hewlett Bros. Co.
Negroes Penned. .
in Burning Bnilding
Thirty Men, Women and Children
Have a Narrow Escape Prom
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 22. Thirty negroes,
men, womon and children, penned in
on the second and third lloors of a burn
Ins Morgan street lodging-house today
saved themselves from death by jump
ing from windows Into tarpaulins held
by firemen, by groping their way to the
3treet down smoke and flame-filled
Ktalrwayy and by climbing through a
scuttle to the roof and thence to ad
Joining buildings- to be taken down by
Four women, injured in' their efforts
to cacapc. are at the City hospital. One
of thm is unconsclou: and probably
will d'le. Another, who discovered the
lire and dashed Into the building to
arouse the inmates, suffered a broken
leg. Sho wau Imprisoned by the lire,
forced to hang out of a window to
ecape .vmoke and llames, and dropped
from a third-atory window to the
All Bills Aro Paid.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 21'. All bills of
the Loulsdnnu Purchases exposition oxcept
a few smnll current accounts have boon
paid. PreoldenL Francis announced today.
Gen. Terrell Is Dead.
SAN ANTONIO. Tcx Nov. 22. Brlcr.
Gcn C. N. Torroll, U. S. A., retired, died
today, aged 71 years.
Ji pggO la order to mako room for the fel
PIPp ! Biggest Retail Toy Department r I
I jjjjyyj i in this city we offer for Friday i
ftgMi?.'fl ant Saturday a cpacial salo
; ' throughout the store. fi addi- POT
llml j with EVERY $1 PURCHASE 1 I H
' . " I I
: "iN TRADING STAMPS I
jNB Y(M CASII SME , I
jOTABLE DEAD OF DAY
ST LOl'IS. Nov. 22.-Rlcbard M.
Sc-rugps. mbrchant and philanthropist,
uell known In the East, died today of
pneumonia, aged 3 years.
ST LOL'IS. Nov. 22. Rear Admiral John
Bartlett. retired, of Piovldence. P.. I.,
died hero today from pneumonia. Ad
miral Bartlctt came to St. Louis several
weeks ago lo examine the United Stairs
steamboat Inspection service.
ST. PKTERSUURG. Nov. 22. Adolph
Rothstoln, director of the International '
bunk, who helped to organize tho Ruseo
Ciilneso bank and converted lh Russian
loans of 1S90 and negotiated the purchaso
ot the Starrs, died suddenly tolay.
N13W YORK, Nov. 22. Joseph R.
Bloomlngdale. a woll-known dry goods
merchant ami capitalist, who retlrt-d
from actlvo business some tlmo asro, Is
dead at his homo here from heart af-
ON THE PACIFIC SLOPE
PORTLAND. Or., Nov. 22. For nearly jH
two houra today a Federal courtroom
echoed with the opcnlnrr addressos of
counsel representing the Government
and dafense In tho trial of tho case of
the Unlt3d States against Marie L. ,War
und others Indicted for lnnd frauds.
PORTLAND. Or.. Nov. 22. AVlth tho
exception of tho Government buildings, IH
which have hardly more than begun, and fM
tho forestrv building, which will bo un- ' JH
dor roof within a week, the principal jH
bulldlng-'i of the Lewis and Clnrk fair
nro to all Intents and purposes completed. '
Twpv Tjq Every mother feels a i
WSiflW pv$ 1 iHllJ great dread of the pain !
aMra.Ps 1' 2 fill E'' anc anSer ae.nant UPU
of her life. Becoming
a mother should be a source of joy to all, but the suffering and
danger incident to the ordeal makes its anticipation one of misery. '
Mother's Friend is the only remedy which relieves women of the great iH
pain and danger of maternity ; this hour which is dreaded as woman's
(severest trial is not only made painless, but all tne danger is avoided
,by its use. Those who use this remedy arc no longer despondent or
gloomy; nervousness, nausea nnd other distressing conditions are
overcome, tlie system is made ready for the coming event, and the
Iserious accidents so common to the critical
I hour arc obviated by the use of Mother's f fft, 4fU14r
Tiend. "It is worth its weight in gold," fyfliljFj hH
is-ys many who have used it. $i.oo per fiVffllriMSjB 4jJ jH
bottle at drug stores. Book containing (
valuable information of interest to all women, will CIHflnfcirj
bo sent to any address free upon application to WT 0 JIiW t H
BZADFBELO REGULATOR QO.t Atlanta, C?a LVIiS i