Newspaper Page Text
Makes Its Appearance In a T hick
ly Settled Section.
YOUNG LADY THE VICTIM.
She riucklly Pursued tho Highwayman.
Hut Ho Kscapctl?Mrs. Ciirihlehael Dios
In Montreal?Hon. George W. K?lner
Itcapp?inted Commissioner of Agrlcul
tliro?A Distinguished Kngllsli Journal?
ist Here?A Circular Letter Attributed
to Congressman Swanson?Tho Teachers
(Special to Vlrglnian-Pllot.)
Richmond, Va.', Dec. 28.?The hold-up
epidemic here, which was slackened up
for a short time, has again broken out.
This time in the most thickly-settled
part of tho city.
Last night as Miss Lily Jenkins, a
young lady, was on her way homo,
just al ter C o'clock, a negro man sprung
out of an alley In front of her, com?
manded her to halt and snatched from
her hand a purse containing $25.
Ho then lied down the alley. She
pluckily pursued him, calling on two
negro men, who were near at hand, to
help her. They took no notice of the
request and the thief made hife escape.
DIED IN MONTREAL.
A private telegram was received here
today from Monareal, Canada, an?
nouncing the death there of Mrs. Res
sie Carmlchael, wife of Rev. Dr. Hart?
ley Carmichaei, long rector of St. Paul's
Mrs. Carmichaei had been slowly
dying of cancer for a long time. Dr.
Carmichaei himself is hopelessly ill at
a sanitarium in Montreal.
STATE CAPITOL NOTES.
?Guvernt>r-^*y*fcT~today issued a requi?
sition upon the chief justice of the
Supremo Court of the District of Co?
lumbia, for one Charles Dandrldge,
who Is wanted in this city for alleged
assault and robbery, ami who is now
under arrest at the city of Washington,
i'. <'. The papers name Officer Thomas
J. Wren to go after Dandrldge.
The Governor today reappolnted
Hon. George Wellington Keiner, of Au?
gusta, Commissioner of Agriculture of
Virginia for a term of two years, be?
ginning January 1, 1801, and Secretary
Lawless today Issued tho commission.
Governor Tyler today removed the
political disabilities of Lorenzo Mulllns,
Whipped in Wise county in August,
13H0, for petit larceny.
Governor Tyler today, upon the rec?
ommendation of Governor Roosevelt,
of N(-w York, appointed Charles Edgar
Mills, of New York city, a commis?
sioner of deeds for Virginia in the
State of Now York.
Alfred C*. II a tins worth, the distin?
guished English journalist, Is here. He
propose:! to spend several months in
the United States, His career from an
obscure amateur Journalist fifteen
years ago. working for a few pounds
a week, to the present day, when ho
is a multi-millionaire, and, though only
thirty-live years old, one of the great?
est publishers In the world, has been
The Dally Mall, though only four
years old, has a circulation greater al?
most than thnt of all of the other Lon?
don newspapers combined. It Is said
to print at the present time about 1,
250,000 copies a day.
Mr. Harmawbrth said that his trip
was undertaken purely for pleasure.
He intends to fish in Florida and to
visit tho principal cities in the Eastern
"If I can In the course of visits to
your chief centers of industry succeed
in pointing out the advantages of
Great Britain as a field for the right
kind of Immigrants from the United
States," he said, "I shall be doing a
service to bulb countries."
ww wsnvs run Fttn OEf.KrtATES
There is much discussion here of a
circular letter, said to have been sent
by Congressman Claude A. Swanson t<>
various prominent Democrats in Vir?
ginia, soliciting their support for the
The letter. In closing, Is said to prom
Ue that in the event of his success Mr.
Swanson will not forget nnythlng they
may*do for him,
It Is said that the friends of Mr.
Swanson regard his action as unwise,
and say that it will do him more harm
THE TEACHERS' LEAGUE.
The Virginia Teachers' League" ad?
journed this afternoon after a two
days' session. The appointment of the
time and place of the next meeting was
left to the committee.
Mrs. John Otis, a well-known lady,
died at her home, near here, this morn?
PAYMENT OP DIVIDENDS ? IN
J U R E1J ?A NOT HER M A N' S
Petersburg, Va.. Dec. 28. ? The
amount to bo paid out in semi-annual
dividends by the three banks in Pe?
tersburg v. ;il amount in tho aggregate
Mr. John Callear, who resides on Cox
road, in pinwiddie county, was thrown
fro::, bis buggy ycstt rday afternoon by
hi. horses running away and quite
Son '.ays ago a colored man named
John U Jackson, who resides in Din
wlddle ? ounty, loaned his horse to a
friend to ride to Petersburg, but the
borrower; ufter arriving in tne city,
turned tho horse over to another negro
nametl Will Garner, who resides In
Dlnwiddie, ami who promised to re?
turn i'c to Jackson. Instead, however,
of doing as he had promised. Garner,
claiming the horse to be his own, trad?
ed it off with Mr. Wm. Roffe, of this
oily, for another horse. Garner has
been lodged In jail here.
Mr. J. A. Wiliamson, formerly of Pe?
tersburg, now a police olllcer of New?
port News, who has been on a visit
here, returned home this morning.
A negro named CharlOH Jackson, em?
ployed at a sawmill at DcWitt, In Din
wlddle county, had three Angers blown
off lust evening by the explosion of a
There was a big fox hunt In Bruns?
wick county a day or two ago, which
was participated In by eighteen hunts?
men, some of whom were from l'eiens
burg. Two foxes were caught.
There was a big dance at the resi?
dence of Dr. R. S. Powell, In Bruns
wlck county, last Wednesday night. -
The ?lrglnia German Club, of this
city, gave a delightful german tonight
nt Library Hall, which was very large
' ly attended.
ANOTHER CHIEF OF POLICE?
AFTER FIVE YEARS.
Newport News, Va., Dec. 2S.?Count?
ing Mayor Moss, the city tills morning
has four chiefs of, police.
The latest individual upon whom
this distinguished and elusive honor
has been thrust is Captain T. A. John?
son, the popular captain of the Hunt?
The press were not invited.
The board had decided upon Us
course, irrespective of ull other con?
siderations, and proceeded in that
course without swerving.
The appointment of Captain Johnson
takes effect at 7 o'clock this morning.
An order to this effect was read by
Sergeant Craftord to the men last
C AUG I IT AT. j LA ST.
Chief of Police liar wood yesfterday
received a telegram from Superinten?
dent of Police Harry M. Quirk, of Phil?
adelphia, stating that Richard Will?
iams, a negro, had been arrested there
on suspicion of having committed a
murder here about live years ago. The
Philadelphia authorities were wired to
hold the man. as tic- is wanted for kill?
ing in lSU? Robert Jones, one of the
best known negroes in this section.
Jones was shot to death in RockeKS,
and his slayer escaped, no trace of him
being gotten until the Philadelphia po?
lice were heard from. The city was
Incorporated shortly after the murder,
and the place where it was committed
is now in the city, but the trial will
probably take place in the county.
CHARGED WITH ROBBERY ? A
Roanoke, Va., Dec. 28.?Harry Waln
wright, who some time ago began
preaching on the streets, declaring
?that he was completely sanctified, was
arrested yesterday on suspicion of
robbing the store of Calognl Broth?
ers. Several dollars in small change
and a lot of cigars were stolen. The
store was entered from the rear.
There was an interesting double
marriage nt the parsonage of the First
Baptist church last night. It was the
marriage of two sisters, daughters of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Eddy. Miss
Annie B. Eddy became the wife of
Mr. James M. Arthur, of the Norfolk
and Western, and Miss Sallie R. the;
wife of Mr. Edgar L. Hayes, a fore- j
man of the road. Rev. T. J. Shlpman !
VISIT FROM PROMINENT NEW
YORK BUSINESS MAN.
Wllllamsburg, Va., Dec. 2S.?Among
the visitors here yesterday was Mr.
Stewart, of New York, representing the
large commission house of Townsend &
Company, of that city. This firm will
handle the goods of the knitting mill
here. Mr. Stewart was shown through
the idg plant by the efficient and oblig?
ing manager, Mr, A. W. Chapln. Mr.
Stewart was most agreeably surprised
to lind such an up-to-date, well-equip?
ped factory here and pronounced the
samples they are now sending out of
much better quality and better make
than many on ithe market are1?up to
the best he had seen. The machinery
in the mill is of the very latest patent
made, and the help employed is the
best that can be gotten.
Mnrrlorl In Roanoke
(Newport News Telegram.)
Mr. J. L. McCoy, who Is well-known
about the city, especially to the print?
ers, being an expert linotype operator
nnd machines) himself, was married in
I being Miss Atlanta Anderson, daugh?
ter of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Anderson,
of thai city.
The ceremony was performed nt 9:30
p. m. at the home of the bride's par?
ents. Rev. Dr. Campbell, pastor of the
Presbyteran church, officiating.
Mr. and Mrs McCoy arrived In the
city yesterday to make their home
HntiRocI nt Danville
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Danville, Va., Dec. 2S.?Vester Grif?
fin, who shot and killed Georgia King
on 'the night of July 30 last, was hang?
ed hrrr today. Griffin and his victim
KINDS A PREHISTORIC MINE.
Colonel Eldredge, of England. Makes a
Discovery in Wyoming.
(Denver, Col., Dispatch.)
Colonel John Nelson Uldredge. who
is registered in Denver, from London,
England, teils of a prehistoric mine
curiously carved Images and osslfl. ? !
bodies, recently found in Con vet ?
county, Wyoming. Colonel Eldred
says the aboriginal miners nroha Ij
had hr-i'n searc hing for precious stoni
probably turquoise. Descending the
si.au which he estimates to l>? about
160 feet in depth; Colonel El le i ?
nt Urs! could not lincl any lateral worl ?
in?.". Closer scrutiny, however, show
ed tlmi there were three levels, and
thai the entrances to each from
shaft had been closely sealed. Colonel
Eldf d ?? removed i|,? harrier to one e
the levels, and continued his explora?
tions. Apparently, he says', these un?
derground passages were not only a
mine, but also a place of refuge. Ho
believes ihey were excavated by a peo?
ple Similar to those who or.re lived
much farther south. He exhibits uten
sils closely resembling those found in
the ruins of the cliff dwellers, and lit:,
specimens of carved turquoise Put the
most remarkable feature of the discov?
ery were two ossified bodies. They
were lying near each other, and proba?
bly Just when- they had fallen aller a
Cures a Cough or Cotd at once.
Conquers Croup, Whooplng-Couch, Bronchitis,
r.rippe nnd Consumption. Quick, sure results.
Dr.Bull's Pill* cure Con?tlpoUon. SOplIU iOc.
Fifty-two Heirs To a Very Small
A FrnciiH Hot ween Tiro-Women?Partly For
Charily?The Local Contest For School
Supervisor?Now Yours Fenthalt Gamo?
A Gorman?Personal Mention.
(Special to Virginian-Pilot.)
Suffolk, Va., Dec. 28.?Mr. J. Walter
Hosier1, administrator. Is now settling
an estate, the number of whose heirs
Is not usually exceeded when no larger
amount of funds Is involved. Is Is the
j estate of the late Louisa Cherry,
I whose assets for distribution aggre?
gate $723.58. This has to be distributed
among 52 beneficiaries, who get sums
ranging from 81.68 to $131.56. The lat?
ter amount, Josepn Ballard's share,
is the only one over $100. The heir who
gets the next largest sum Is Mrs. Ircnla 1
L, Savage?$65.87. Thirty-six of the
heirs will get less than $10 each.
FRACAS BETWEEN WOMEN.
The most serious Christmas fracas
yet brought to light in Suffolk was a
round between Maggie Jones and Mat
tie Webb, colored. Mayor Drewer in?
vestigated the matter this morning in
the Police Court. Maggie had a great
sear on her head, which had been laid
open by a botjtle in Maitle's hands.
Jealousy was the origin of the trou?
Mattie was taxed $11.20 for her part
In the little difficulty.
WILL HE PARTLY FOR CHARITY.
The proposed Pythian banquet prom?
ises to be one of the most elaborate
functions ever had in Suffolk by a fra?
ternal order.. The members regard
these occasional spreads as beneficial
it) the order and they don't count the
cost so much.
Aside from the social and gastronom
Ical pleasures Incident to the occasion,
there will be a charitable feature. The
banquet will be furnished by the
King's Daughters, whose good deeds
are felt wherever need Is urgent and
recipients are worthy.
The Officials ?>f the King's Daughters
wish the members of all the local cir?
cles to have a mooting Saturday after?
noon at 3 o'clock with Miss Julia Phil?
lips In order that the details may bo
talked over. Every member's presence
Is asked for.
BOTH WANT IT.
The local contest for the school su
perlntendancy of Nansemond county la
causing considerable Interest, and lots
of Influence is being brought to bear.
The aspirants are Mr. T.ee Brltt. In?
cumbent, and Mr. Cornelius A. Cutchln,
of Carrsvillo. Both have many names
on their petitions. The matter will be
decided by Dr. Southall, State Superin?
tendent of Schools, Governor Tyler and
Attorney General Montague.
WILL PLAY NORFOLK TIGERS.
The Suffolk High School team, feel?
ing stronger since they won from tho
Brambletons.of Norfolk, have arranged
fot* a New Year's game. On next Tues?
day they will play a match contest
With the Norfolk Tigers, said to be a
good eleven. Tho visitors will come on
the 3:17 Norfolk and Carolina train.'
and the game will be called in time for
them to catch the 5:0.5 return tram.
Tito Christmas germnn closed in the
early hours of 'this morning. It was
one of the largest affairs In point of
attendance which has happened here
for a year or two. There were visiting
(lancers of both sexes from several out?
AT THE CITY HALT..
The Harry Lindley Company gave
another good performance at the Ctty
Hall Theatre this evening. The com?
pany Is hotter than tho average reper?
toire organization. There will be a
Saturday matinee, when the hill will be
"A Pretty Sinner." The matinee price
for any seat will be 10 and 20 cents. The
engagement will be clossd Saturday
night with "The Devil s Gap."
Fire broke out shortly nfter 11 o'clock
tonight in the engine-room of Peltlt's
mat hin" shop- Firemen worked hard
and soon had It under control. The
building, machinery and belting were
Colonel W. H. Stewart, of Ports?
mouth, was In Suffolk today.
Miss Eula Jester is visiting her sister.
Miss Mary Jester, in Murfreesboro,
Mr. R. A. Marshall, of Isle of Wight
county, todav visited his family in Suf?
Though the marriage market has
slackened for the past day or two the
aggregate number for the year will
probably be a record-breaker.
Mr. J. T. Parker today sold to Mr.
W. H. Andrews, Of Georgetown. S. C,
one of the finest horses and rigs over
bought in Suffolk. A fancy price was
Judge Martin, ot Windsor, N. C, was
in Suffolk today.
Mr. Hugh Parker Is visiting his for?
mer home in Suffolk.
NEARLY TWO YEARS WITHOUT A
Hr. Charles Brooks Itrlghnm.'of this
city, who on February .1. liris, success?
fully removed a woman's stomach In
.in operation for cftlclnomnn, has Issued a
printed pamphlet containing a full ac
tiount of the case, for circitlntlon among
m dical practitioners in this country and
Europe. The operation is described in
The patient, Mrs. Magglnt. was Cl
years of ago at the timo. she rallied
from tho operation, "ii the seventeenth
.i.e. ate solid fool in quantity without
discomfort, and seven weeks after the
iperatlon left the 1." pltal i.,r her home,
where she has sin remained she
keeps house for hersel and her daughter,
and apparently enjoy life much better
than many people with stomachs. An ex?
amination of her blood last January
showed it to be practically normal, on
November 10, about three weeks ago, she
was in remarkably good health, her ap?
petite being better than usual. She in
v .i. il.lv eats during tie- night, waking
to partake of either strawberries or oys
ters with broaa and butter, she goes'to
mnrkol dally. He'' Weight is at present
I ill pounds:?San Francisco Chronicle.
Newspapers carry information to
m ire people for less . .st than all other
kinds of advertising combined.?Los
Angeles (Cal.) Herald.
SUFFOLK ADVERT1SEM E'TS
~ Suffolk, Va., Dec 2ith, 1900.
Woodard & Khun,
List. Agents, t'nion Central Life Ins. Co.
I wish to thank you and your
Companv for the prompt payment of pol?
icy for $1000 on the life of Mr. Booker.
He was examined on tho 13th, of bust
mouth ami died before policy was re?
ceived, but the Company paid claim In
less than ten davs after proofs were eeiit,
uu-7-l''u FANNIE M. BOOKER.
? 1. Mr. Ecnoiny?Well, before I pay
two dollars for a skinny, sapling
Christmas tree like that I'll cut one
2. I'll show you wha't true economy
3. Now, this iee seems to hold me O.
K. and there's my bush on the oppo?
site batik, as big as ife.
I. Ah! Isn't tills bush a beauty?
5. And then came a crash in the iee
""A'ROMANCE OP PROVIDENCE.
That Is What the Founding of the
Church Has Been Called.
(New York Commercial.)
Tim founding of the Church of the
Strangers in this city has been most
appropriately called "A Romance of
Providence," and under that title an
Intensely Interesting history of the
events leading up to its establishment
was published about It years ago.
But the story of the institution, ns told
by the Itev. D. Asa Blackburn.' the
present pastor of the Deems Memorial,
in West Fifty-seventh street, .and the
sue 'Cssor of the founder, Rev. Dr.
Chi rh Force Deems, is of even more
Inti first, because it isn't so long
in telling; and, second, because the
pastor'i originality and earnestness
possess a charm that cannot be com
munli ate,i to the types
Dr. Deems, then a preacher in the
Methodist church, came to New York
from Ninth Carolina in 1865, and on
small capital began the publication of
The Watchman, a religious weekly, but
was Unable to make n self-sustaining,
ami after a struggle of a year noan
doned tin; enterprise. Meanwhile,
through Iiis acquaintance with the wo?
man who afterwards became the sec?
ond wife of Commodore Vanderbilt,
l>r. Deems had met the great financier,
hut had nut been especially drawn to
him, regarding him only as a man
wholly absorbed In the worldly pursuit
of money getting. The old Commo?
dore's admiration for the clergyman
had, however, been aroused at their
first meeting, and he "cultivated" him
from the? start, although for a long
time the preacher was by no means ap
proaohablo In this particular.
In ISfifi Dr. Deems organized a mere
handful of devout worshippers |nto a
society which held Sundey services In
the>chapel of the old New York UnU
verslty in Washington Squar?, and was
known as "The Strangers' Sunday
Home." It was unseutarlan and 'Tree
to all corners." and had so prospered
In the next four years that its manager
aspired to the acquisition of a perma?
nent home. In 1870 the Mercer Street
Presbyterian church was for salts, and
Dr. Deems offered J50.0Q0 for it, rrilylng
wholly upon his ability to raise tlie
money with which, in time, to pay for
the property. The clergyman had of?
ten been the Commodore's guest at
dinner, although the latter was not a
church member or even a church at?
tendant, but the question of money ha?l
never been discussed by them. Im?
pressed by the zeal and the course of
the pastor in his undertaking. Vmiilw
bilt drew him one Saturday night after'
dinner Into a little private office ad?
joining his bedroom, and, looking the
nervy clergyman straight in the eye,
"Doctor, I'll give yau a church!"
Describing the scene that followed,
Dr. Deems has placed himself on rec?
ord as saying: "I was mad in a min?
ute. My first thought was that Com?
modore Vanderbllt desired to secure
the Mercer street property for some
railroad or other project and'was bent
on using me, a greenhorn parson from
the plney woods, to get it for him
cheap. 1 fired up nnd facing him bold?
ly, shouted: 'Commodore Vanderbllt,
you don't know me! There's not a
man In America rich enough ?o own
me for a chaplain!' He was dumb?
founded, but after many a thrust, and
parry und mutual explanations, we
came to understand each other thor?
oughly, and I accepted the gift in the
name of the Lord.'.'
Some weeks later, when the convey?
ance had been signed, a clerk of the
old Commodore handed Dr. Deems $r,o.
000 in cash, declining, by his chief's
order, to take any receipt or acknowl?
edgement for It: and when, later on,
the pastor suggested that the property
be placed In the hands of seven trus?
tees, the great Vanderbllt said prompt?
ly: "No! You will hammer away at
some of these trustee fellows about
their sins, and thqy will turn around
and bedevil you so that you'll bo glad
to quit. No. The church is your own.
1 give It to you personally."
This was the origin of the Church of
the Strhngers. It was at that time by
far the largest gift that Vanderbilt
had ever made?and he never would
admit that there was any obligation
THE HIGHEST FORM OF ENERGY.
In every field of knowledge which we
arc studying Is some law <>r phase of
energy, and the original as well as the
highest energy Is will. In the world i?r
nature It Is exhibited In one series of
forms, those which produce the results
known to us as chemical, physical, bio
logical: in the history of mankind i? is
manifested in the forms of feelings,
thoughts, deeds. Institutions. Because
the elements of self-consciousness
are present in the latter scries and ab?
sent In the former It Is to these and
knowledge of them that we must ac?
cord the first place in any table of
?'That fellow over there writes a
great deal of fiction."
"Who Is he?"
"A war correspondent."?Los An
geles (Cnl.) Express.
DEAFNESS OF 12 YEARS STAND?
ING.?Protracted Catarrh produces deuf.
neos In many cases. Capt. Hen. Connor,
of Toronto, Canada, was deaf for II
years from Catarrh, nil treatments fall,
cd to relieve. Dr. Agnow s Cntarrha'
Powder gave him relief In one day, unf
In a very short While the deafness let
hlmo entirely . It will do as much fo:
you. For sale by R. F. Hohnes.?9
Norfolk Iron Works,
GEO. W. DUVAL & CO,
NO. 15 WATER STREET. NORFOLK.
ENGINES, BOILERS, SAWMILL and
till kinds of machinery of the. most Im?
proved patterns. Also repairing at the
shortest notice. Particular attention to
steamboat work. DCVAI.S PATENT
ROILER TUDB FCRRULICS are tho
only perfect lemccly for leaky boiler
tub\s. They can he Inserted in a few
minutes by an engineer, und uro war?
ranted to stop leaks. ?_
THeTeNRY WftTKE CO..
And Railroad Supplies,
Hardware and Shi;) Chandlery
"Giant" and "Ginnt Planer." Leathor
Delling. "Giant." "Granite." and "Shaw
uul" Rubber Delling.
Agents for Knowles' Steam Pumping
FREE ELEGTR'fJ BELT OFFER
l'K:^'N>':ii??V:J.v iii.!'>.i in in; Ai
.wn honiv, wo
I I IIIt HI 1.1H
of litt? tmjier.
r, In aritanral 'fry tow
, AIMOST NOTHIHQ oomparw!
viol 1110 t .?II o" h, r trr.ntnj.MOH Curr, tthrn all olbrr fire.
Irle linn, r.|,pllanrrs nn-1 rrru.- llr-a fall. OUICX CURE 0>r
moralbauHlallniont . O.M.I SCSIICURKTor aUTnarVous
diseases, weakni es nnil disorder*, l or lomplrto
?'? ??>'''?? '? >tltt.trnt:.tl rnt.tlouu<>, nil Oil. ail <>i,> anil mall to uc
SEARS, ROEBUCK &. CO., Chioago.
cele. and Piles cured.
No knife; no dotcn
t.on from business;
painless and harm?
less. Over two hun?
dred cures mado
lu re last year. Ex
<5"^^"'Vli<^?r."VrT.^ ntnlnation und book
? I HERH1A SANITARIUM
905 Bank Stree?, RICHMOND, VA.
al2-ly Porntani t.iiv .established.
st * a\''
net licttill' -a the hair,
.1 t.. ;t. -toro Oray
? ?.; j Votr.hful Color.
lAtidmli ai.il hairtallinR.
. ,:l "ml tin:,thi>.
?f&A u-eit monthly by over 10,000ladles, Prlco,
rf*C? ^ l-i. i;y mad, 'j.v*. Send -t cents for
''ij" sample and particulars. Too Cook Co.a
<T 253 Woodward . Detroit, Mich.
For sale lu Norfolk by llurrow, Martin
it Co. m.Jl-ly
At our store, this week, splendid line
of MEN'S, YOUTIfS and BOYS'
SUITS and OVERCOATS. Every
garment made a perfect fit.
m CANNON BALL CLOTHING CO,
219 Main Street.
V^'^T- J^- A*' A?* /f' S^' ?ff* 4?' X*' jtf?'
X ? ^? ^* ^ ^ ^* ^* v- ^
YOU WILL FIND THAT
are without exception artis
ticcreations, "THINGS OF
BEAUTY/'and the light" A
* JOY FOREVER." Electric
Light is the best light of
\ THE NORFOLK RAILWAY & LIGHT CO
OFFICE!. S2-8? PLUME STREUT. TELEPHONE, 7?.
WORKS-COVE STREET. TELEPHONE. 22L
Ix)?? Vitality, Nerron? Robltlty, j ? ..ml?. Falling Memory, and ?U
Wonting illaeasca and all \Vcnkn.'.?pn rcialtlng /mm oarly or later
cirf.fpi. $1 per box. G for $5. Mai>d to anjraddruss on rectiptol price.
The lluat Medtcino Co., St.Paul, i':nn.
Qor.uch Patent Medicine Store, JS3 C hurch Street.; Jerome <P, C?rr,
opu?a '?4ois *tua ?3?ii9AN, i va 'u??t?w y?