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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 31, 1907, Image 4

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W.th Sunday Mora nr Edition.
FRIDAY May 31, 1907
EottreU as aecoed-claaa roall matter at tt?# post
office at Wa?bio?too. D. Q.
STAR has a regular anA pcnnaoest
rilirilj ^iiriusiiun umcn uiuro luhq mi
comb zed circulation of the otber Washington
dailies. As a N?w? and Advertising:
Medium It bas no competitor.
CT'In order to avoid delays on account of
pcrssnal absence letters to THE STAR
phould not be addressed to any Individual
connected with the office, but simply to
THE STAT., or to tbe Editorial or Business
Department*, according to tenor or
Mr. Roosevelt Conservative.
Tin* President's Indianapolis speech proves
on full reading to have heen just the sort
of talk to reassure Wall street, which it is
said to have done when advance copies
of it circulated through the great money
canyon the other day. It is a temperate
Utterance, conservative to a degree which
the country perhaps was not exacting
from the proponent of the railroad regulation
laws. The Pr> sident. indeed, calls
a check on the tendency to carry to ex
tremes tne nuslness or restricting the Rri .it
transportation corporations. He dlspar???<
the idea that the physical valuation
of the railroad properties will be a panacea
tf>r all the existing evils. He undertakes
to correct the impression that the railroad
corporations are all managed regardless of
the rules of honesty and fair dealing. There
nre. in short, according to the President,
good roads and bad roads, just as he has
previously differentiated between the good
end I he bad trusts.
One of the most direct statements of this
speech is that which declares the plain inadrisability
for the government to undertake
to direct the physical operation of
the railways. This draws the line sharply'
fcetween the extremists of the governmentownerahip
school, who would have the
transportation business taken over bodily
t>y the federal administration, and a svs
tem of effective regulation through federal
Gtatuu-s. supplemented by state enactments.
There will be some curiosity to see whether
Mr. Bryan will take Issue with the President
on this score. Indeed, he has perhaps
already given an Indication of his view of
this point In the publication In the current
Issue of the Commoner relative to the making
of candidates and Presidents in which
the Nebraskan says:
"The third-term Issue would of itself rule
the President out, and, while he has Indorsed
several democratic measures, he
lias not carried these as far as the democrats
would have carried them, and has indorsed
only a portion of the democratic
It may be that Mr. Roosevelt feels that
the time has come to set the brakes. It
lis undeniable that he hag started In motion
the wheel of reform In vigorous fashIon,
and judging from the number of twocent
rate laws passed by the state legislatures
during the winter and spring, he has
been followed in this example in a wholepale
manner. That real anxiety regarding
the future is felt in some quarters is plainly
apparent. Tliat some of the apparent
cmxie-ty is fictitious, manufactured for trading
and speculative purposes, Is also evi?ipnt
There is nothing in Mr. Roosevelt's
Indianapolis speech to discourage the advocates
of sensible corporation regulation,
fir to .'llarm thft fAi*nnra Hnn intoxoofo tUnw I
elves. It a wise, broad utterance which
Should have a wholesome effect In stemming
the current of Impetuous legislation
end clamor
Standard's New Move.
The latest enterprise of the Standard Oil
Company to be reported is a movement to
gain complete control of the tar, turpentine
end rosin business of the country, which Is
Kiid to amount to about $100,000,000 annually.
There is already a "turpentine
trust." It was not to be expected that any
specific line of business like that of milking
the pine tries would go to this day without
tn-ing syndicated. But this particular
ii u.ii nnuiu Luiiie yieny ciust* 10 lailing
Under the definition of "goodness" which
is bupjxised to differentiate the commercial
shtep from the goats. It buys its turpentine
and rosin from the small farmers
of the south, and so gives m an assured
market for their products. It is perhaps
as convenient a method for the owners of
little forests of pines to turn their pitch
Into cash as any other. The proposition
ot the Standard Uil Company, however, according
to the current report, is not merely
to absorb, by s<jueezure or purchase, the
existing turpentine trust, but to buy up all
the available pitch pine lands In the south,
and so control the market from the source.
A1PAI.IV I* IJ atotuil V. 1
?> II vuu J I l DIUIV 'J tintl I . U * 11 1(1 13 U1 I
J'ine lands have been (juietly secured, bit by
bit. In various names, which have thrown
observing citizens oft the scent, and the
big octopus has fastened Its t? na< les on
numerous other tracts In Georgia. Florida,
Texas, l.ouisiana and Mississippi by securing
options. It may b?? but a matter of a
tew weeks before all of the available pitch
pine in the south has passed into the embrace
of the grt-at absorber. When this Is
Accomplished Standard Oil will have control
of the turpentine trade in a manner
which will deprive the south of an Important
revenue, now flowing into the pockets
of tens of thousands of small producers.
j ii?' t'l iiiiumic cnange eneciea ?y una m-int
uvcr Is certain to be of the greatest 1ml>ortunce.
Senator Daniel shuulil remember that It Is
d.fllcult for a man of any political promil.ence
to open his lips without having a
presidential boom ofTered him.
It looks as if Gov. Hughes would have
found the square deal and the big stick
for himself if they had not already been
Baron Rothschild deprecates the manner
jn w111ci 1 ivwvni .ma ks me railways,
tut doe? Rot venture to offer any advice.
Russian Radicalism and Reaction.
That matters In Rus>la are in u .serious
Way i3 attested afresh by two foreign dispatches.
Just received. One comes from
J?ndun and tells of the decision of the
Congress of Russian social democrats In
fc.jtsion there to cut loose from the constitutional
democracy and other liberal
parties in Russia, thus giving the extremists
control of the party of reform.
-which they loat a year ugo. Tlie other Uisj
itch e >mea from St. Petersburg and states
t: at the government Las Instructed the
consul at London to forbid the Russian
tinbout lines to carfy back to the capital
the members of the duma who have
been In attendance upon the congn ss of
1 .< democrats. This is no less than
r. d r.? of banishment for those members
i ( tin lower house of parliament who went
, to bghal t'j attend the ineetii.g. It is a
l ot.- of warning to all Kusslan.s that they
juu>i not undertake to journey abroad to
1 artlripate In a free discussion of national
j'tobb'tna. Thus In a measure the censorHup
against debate Is extended beyond
Oiiu of the most serious needs of Russia
today Is a coherent line of partisan policies
and a compact organization of the people
Into ranks. The duma Is at present
composed of numerous small groups, finely
shading off from extreme radicalism. Just
removed from absolute terrorism, to the
policies of the government. The
foreigner cannot hope fully to comprehend
these divisions Into groups and subparties.
Only through combinations can any distinct
policy Vie established or declared with
significant force. It is Impossible to predict
what will happen in any emergency,
,-?wing to the tendency of these groups to
coalesce suddenly or to fly apart as quickly.
Party formatton Is always a slow task
and requires the exercise of the wisest
leadershio on all sides. Th<* story of the
French revolution Is a succession of party
records, group merging into group and the
dominating force changing character from
month to month. In Russia thus far there
has undoubtedly been advantage in the lack
of coherence between the more radical elements
of the opposition. This circumstance
has checked the disposition toward extremism
which. If permitted to run free, might
ere now have plunged the empire Into a
bloody strife. But it was hoped that the
second duma would begin to show signs of
possessing a coherent power In the direction
of moderatism. It is on the middle
plane that Russia Is to be saved from its
present dilemma. Neither severe reaction
nor ruthless radicalism can solve the problems
that exist today. The London conference
has contributed nothing to the situation
for good, but has merely added another
element of discord, tlie government
making matters even worjje by its shortsighted
order of virtual exile, which cannot
check the radical tendency, but will only
increase the bitterness of the peasantry.
The Idaho "Emancipators."
Tiic nnlilicnl socialists of this COUntrV
| seem determined to put themselves before
the people in a bad light. Yesterday a
convention of them was held at Trenton.
X. J., for the purpose of nominating a
state ticket. Had the work ended at this
point there would have been no ground
for criticism. But the delegates went further
and sent a telegram to Moyer and
Haywood, tlie men who are accused of
complicity in the assassination of ex-Gov.
Steunenberg of Idaho, assuring them that
In the future they will be rated with Lincoln.
John Brown and Karl Marx as emancipators.
Before the killing of Steunenberg the
country was scarcely aware of the existAf
cn..Vi man Q C \T A vor n Till T Tm V WOi'ul
Their names had appeared in print occasionally
in connection with labor troubles
in the west, but they had done nothing
conspicuous and they were in no way likely
to 'become prominent. When Steunenberg
was killed and the suspicion was formed
that the crime had been Instigated by the
leaders of the organization of miners,
Moyer and Haywood were introduced to
the public as men accused of a crime.
If these men are innocent of the conspiracy
to kill Steunenberg they have done
nothing whatever out of the ordinary. Nobody
would ever have dreamed of linking
their names with that of the great war
President in any connection If they had
remained in the eemi-obscurity of their
/V ? llonn mn In o nH oV\T?on t C
iUIIIiri mts. X urn lliaill aLtHinjiuomiu mo
up to that time had consisted in the inauguration
of two wasteful labor wars, both
of which had ended to the disadvantage of
their organization. The thought is Inevitable
that the New Jersey socialists have
hailed them as great emancipators, not
because of their past performances, but because
of the belief that they were in some
manner or measure implicated in the conspiracy
which led to the death of the former
governor of Idaho.
A Jury Is now being secured to ascertain
the truth of this charge In the case of
Haywood. That Jury will supposedly be
competent to determine the Issue. Meanwhile,
such declarations as that of the New
Jersey socialists, as well as of the men
who have marched beneath banners declaring
that the Idaho defendants must be
set free whether guilty or innocent, will go
far to prejudice the minds of the people
unfavorably to them and their supporters.
Touchy Mr. Long.
The President has made no reply to Rev.
William J. Long's request that he retract
ins critical remarKs aooui jir. i>ong as a
student of animals. Of course not. Why
should he? Is there no protection for a
man of exalted position from the pestiferous
importunities of common people?
This Mr. Long wrote a story about a wolf
killing a caribou in a peculiar way. The
President said Mr. Long was a liar. That
was all there was to it. Quite simple, nothing
out of the ordinary; but some people
are so touchy; for here Is this man Long
| coming back with affidavits and testimony
trying to show that he is not a liar at all.
People can't seem to realize that it was
David and not Mr. Roosevelt who wrote:
"I said In my haste.
All men are liars."
Because a man chooses to adopt the
second line of David's remark is no reason
| why he should be expected to assent to the
I A?( 1inA
It would bp going a little too far to denounce
as an undesirable citizen or a nature
faker the man who merely exaggerates In
telling his fish story.
If Abe Hummel is called to testify In all
the cases he knows something about he
will not have to spend much time in prison.
The interstate commerce commission Is
pretty well overworked without expecting
it to put anybody In jail Immediately.
As soon as the democratic party can decide
on a candidate and an Issue It will be
ready to do business.
Dr. Ixing possibly regrets that Senator
Foraker is not interested in natural history.
Bryan and Hoke Smith.
Thp Cl>lpatr/1 Tntor ? 1 '
. ? ? wv?.i in iiijl iinprcssoa
with the report tliat Mr. Bryan is indifferent
to another nomination for the presidency,
and is figuring on a good man for
next year's leadership. It regards Hoke
Smith, who Is said to enjoy great favor
with Mr. Bryan, as something of a joke.
We may ai! view this report with a sort
of reserve. It conflicts with many tilings.
Mr. Bryan loves leadership for its own
sake, and then for the by-products. It is
essentia! to his happiness to be In the public
eye, not as one of many Interesting men,
but as a man apart. His "peerlessness"
would suffer were he to change his role to
that of a Warwick. He will not take that
step of his own accord, and just now he
seems too strong to be forced to take It. He
is still a Bryan man, and there are many
Bryan men 1n the country.
But the Inter Ocean's appraisement of
Hoke Smith Is at fault. The Georgian does
not occupy the "same position now that lie
did a few years ago. When he retired from
Mr. Cleveland's cabinet after Mr. Bryan's
nomination in 18B<5. Mr. Smith was re
I gurded as having fallen between two stools.
The gold democrats considered him weak,
while the silver men failed to enthuse over
his action. The sliver cause gained nothing
by it, as Georgia was, already certain to
support Mr. Bryan. So that when Mr.
Smith returned home after his service in
the Interior Department, still a gold man
but forced to support silver for regularity's
sake, the public believed his withdrawal
from public life ftnal.
But this opinion was hasty. Issues in
Georgia changed. There wan no recantation
by the silver men of their financial
views, npr by Mr. Smith of his. but the
railroad question became paramount, and
on that question Mr. Smith not only took
the popular side, but ofTered for governor
as its leading representative. His candlj
dacy appealed to the cracker democracy;
unu wnen lie euecuveiy uuuiuureu intr rticc
. question as a side issue and urged the disfranchisement
of the blacks, he swept the
state in the primaries, and made a "show"
of his opponents.
Mr. Smith and Mr. Bryan are as fai
apart as ever as to silver, but in agreement
as to the necessity of making and
keeping the railroads subordinate to the
public interests rather than the public Interests
subordinate to the railroads. Mr
Smith has not as yet subscribed to government
ownership, but without that is mosl
unacceptable to Wall street. Doubtless he
and Mr. Bryan love each other for the
enemies they have made in circles dominated
by railroad influences.
Mr. Jimmy Hazen Hyde, comfortable and
secure in Europe, continues to observe the
developments of the insurance sensation he
The race may not have been properly won
by Mr. McClellan, but he ia exceedingly
hard to disqualify.
Incidentally the publishers of natural his
tory are getting a little advertising at mt
President's expense.
Col. Watterson's dark horse evidently has
a good disposition. He ^stands very i>atiently.
In order to protect new arrivals in larg<
cities it may be necessary to post signs
reading "Beware of Souvenir Hunters."
Howard Gould evidently feels that a separation
is worth having at any price.
Why She Went Away.
"Why did you leave the room so hurriedly?"
"Because." answered young Mrs. Torkins,
"Charley is beginning to talk about
the weather. I approve of what he is going
to say, though 1 don't think it proper foi
me to hear it."
Another Grievance.
"I am particularly and unalterably opposed
to these grafters," said Senatoi
1 ney nave uone a gieai ut-ai ui iiami.
"I should say so. They have brought intc
disrepute things that were heretofore considered
legitimate perquisites."
No Quarrel.
The lion and the lamb lay down
In peace, because you see
They ne'er wrote books on animals
And therefore could agree.
"Do you regard the faith cure as reliable?"
"In one way," answered the sardonolc
person, "It seems quite reliable. There
appears to be no doubt whatever aboul
its paying dividends."
Dar aln' gwinter be much peace o' mind."
said Uncle Eb?n, "so long as de white
gemracn is anxious to git Into politics and
de. white ladies is pinin' to git into society."
The Quest.
We are looking around for a capable man
With principles stalwart and hearty,
Who is sure to endeavor the best that he
To come to the aid of his party.
He needn't have cash. He may wear a
Though whiskers would probably frel
This much we can promise, without be-lng
He is sure to be great when we get him.
We're taking no chances. Determined are
On finding a prize and a treasure.
On specifications and plans we'll agree
For a candidate made up to measure.
There's many a man of inferior skill,
Who would gladly rush in if we'd let him,
But we're waiting for one who will just fill
the bill,
And he's sure to be great when we get
Speeches That Leak.
From the New York Evening Post.
Why all this pother should be made about
the "leak" of the President's speech today
a /1a iinflarottin/l TWam n ?.*\nn vr f n
v? t uu iivk uuuci oianu. i uci c f11 / j?ai .-3, tu
be sure, to have been a rather amusing
carelessness of a magazine friend, who
boasts that he is "near the throne," in
letting some copies get out prematurely;
but, after all, the tremendous secret was
not much of a secret. Mr. Roosevelt is
one of the most "practical" of living authors.
When he has a message or an important
speech to write, he seeks the widest
conaooranon ana cnucisrn. hience tne sunstance
of his Indianapolis address was well
known in advance to many. He had tried
it on more than one dog. His views have,
therefore, been common property for several
days. It is gravely alleged that they
caused the rise in the market yesterday.
Hut as they were just as well known on
Monday, the inference is equally clear that
they must have caused that day's slump
Such are the perplexities inseparable from
a leaked presidential speech.
a a us.
From the New York Times.
The efforts of the present administration
at Washington to find out Who's Who In
the animal world may lead to un organized
campaign that will be extremely rough on
rats. A thrill of horror has been felt by
the country at large at the exposure made
by the United States biological survey In
; ? ? Kl.llotin - 1 ? J
11.-> wiiuiai uuKvuu ui me a^^aiiing ut'JJittVity
of what the experts call "Our most
destructive rodent." Mankind has carried
on for ages a kind of running warfare with
rats, but it remained for the biological
bureau at Washington to open the eyes of a
careless World to what may well be called
the brown peril.
Home of the Trusts.
From tbe Baltimore American.
The oil trust is said now to be interested
in turpentine. It can never monopolize the
sulphur and brimstone Held, however, on
account of the latter's pre-emption by a
still more influential trust that in popular
opinion is supposed eventually to absorb all
Broncho Busting.
From tlit' Ituchesler Herald.
The President has ordered army officers
to become more proficient in the art of
] horseback riding. Here is a chance for
some one to start a correspondence school
in the art of broncho-busting.
The 'Frisco Japs.
From the Charleston News and Courier.
The only San Franciscans who do not
appear to be implicated are the Japanese
Good Advice to Follow.
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Don't keep so busy making money to afford
pleasure that you have no time to devote
to pleasure.
Would Be Hard on Him.
From the Newark Star.
1 loo t* that firiMfllfor fo nn/%? ?- V?ao
east "to jolt Secretary Taft." For Uncle
Joe's sake, let us hope he'll get a very
powerful proxy for the actual Impact.
A Flag Pole.
From the Chicago Post.
Iceland wants to have a flag of its own.
It won't have to go far for the pole.
nuwrc.iv divwo.i
Formerly Crocker's,
939 Penna. Ave.
1 Women's $3
i Oxfords,
(d|2>^l FT (H\
The most attractive bargain
of the season. A big line of
Women's Patent Colt Oxfords?
new and fashionable shapes?
standard $'i Oxfords, special tomorrow
for $1.79.
Women's Tarn Pumps,
/Ttt^ /^N\ r^=f /7^\
: ?S)0o
A splendid line of Women's
Stylish Tan Pumps and Sailor
Ties; extra special values at
Menu's $3.5? Oxfords,
All of our regular S3.50 Oxfords
for men are In this lot.
Choice of Tan, Box Calf and
. Patent Colt: all new and snappy
. styles; for $".08.
, Mean's $4 Oxfords,
Choice of all our Men's Standard
$4 Oxfords In patent colt
and gun-metal calf; new styles;
all sizes; Saturday. $3.50.
; Hooper Bros.,
Formerly Crocker's,
939 Pa. Ave.
: $ The Store That Saves - $
You Money. X
I This 1
I $4.00 Reed I
X v
I Rocker for I
! $1.89 1
v _ a A
j \s jm
Y A striking illustration of the Y
v many Underselling Bargains <&
X that prevail throughout this big ?
% stock of dependable furniture, r
?j. Large, comfortably swung &
$ Rocker, substantially built of ?
I selected reed, with roll back and Y
4,seat and broad arms; genuine |?
;; maple finish. A rocker that X
? sells for /fv ^ J
; $4; special OA }
? undersell- X
| ing price X $
X tomorrow.
I Furniture Co., |
| S. E. Cor. 7th & D Sts. ?
& o
?We recommend this roof paint because
we know it will give satlufac- /r* *
tlon. It's durable, effective. Gal- II
Geo. E." Corbett,
Apple money
Relieves Coughs and Colds.
That troublesome cough or cold
can be quickly relieved by taking
Apple and Honey. A /fa si
special combination, per NT\ II
bottle oP* II
Phone M. 998
:: Parker, Bridget ?& Co.
ii What $
II m lott
;; When a man ge
* hii\r n cnif- n f rlnf-V
vt^ Li u vti w v_y x v/av/ vi
| looks for style and
| he's tasteful; then \
t quality, if he's part
J that comes fit, if he
X nating?and then tl
I price, if he's econom
J ever the desire or i
? relative to men's clc
J be best met at this b
t ing stores. No matl
J ical or how fastidi(
| exacting or how eco
| can serve you to
2 eminent satisfaction
| Broadest Va
I T\AT A. A - _ <4-11 SA. <1-2
t musi/^MUMJiriiuaiiui
| Fairest off P
| is the trinity that r
| Parker - Bridget est
1r The suit of clothes
best on you is assi
I From $15 to
Men's Sti
' ' If you would judge Straw Ilat
!! values take our
II "Ramos"
| at $2.00
| or Oor
j "Omars"
j at $3.00
jj As criterions. None such any+
where for like money. There's
*; a veritable straw hat harvest
I! here.
:: "Sailor" StvSes,
ii $j.so t
:: "Auto" Styles, Styli
$2.00 t
Panamas LJpw
Whatever the Straw Hat war
best of stocks.
! Men's (
IIee fyecfe*?
\ \ do after weeks of painful breakin
represent without a doubt the bes
:: i $3o?0?
:: and up to $8.00.
:: Aflfl SSzeSo
1 MiJk
;; Head-tQ=Foot Out
* A delicious, healthful, bracing b-*v- /)
A erage tor warm weather. Made from V
\ choicest selected Chautauqua Con- <
V cord grapes. Absolutely pure and A
A unfermented. \
X Pints, 20c; quarts, 40c. ^
Doz. pts., $2.25; doz. qts., $4.25. *
| Colooial |
V Otlh^D 'Phone 2188. ^
\ >11T11C?. JU>. -The Purltr Store.- V
V inyl5-28d
** 11 1 I IM 1 I 1 ! : I ! ! M I'M ! I"IiiI~i
Pa. Ave. and NiSntlh St.
3i Ulan Lc
its ready to
les he first u?\
r\n4*fnt*M if I
pctUL^i 11 , 11 U
ie looks for a
icular; after |||\
i's discrimi- St \
ie matter of
ical. What>thes,
it can ^liyP?
>est of cloth- )
:er how critDus
or how IP k I
nomical, we It ^
your most
iriety 9
ve Styles, '
rices, w%/:
ules in the l|l;
that looks 4
iredly here,
Q) qjlllfjo
aw Hats.
' I
Trig and Smart,
o $S. )(0).
ish and Comfortable,
o $5.?<D. .
ard from $5.00.
it, it can best be supplied from this
Our "Teck" Oxfords are ex
tremely smart and stylish, but
not at the expense of comfort.
They will give you a freedom of
movement you have probably
never before enjoyed; they fit
as perfectly and comfortably the
first day of wear as many others
ig in. At their several prices they
it shoe value ever given.
All Leathers.
All Widths.
fitters. Pa
A . t
Appropriate j
Wedding Gifts I
?such as LAMPS and *
and BRONZES are shown J
here In gratifying variety. I
We'd like you to inspect I
11 *1 i j~ ~ tj_:
me ituu. Alices uio x
very reasonable. I
S- 418 7th St. i
h?! ! i-r-r i-i t; r hh-h-h -h-i-m i -i-h
Parker, Bradget <& Co. ::
iioks fop I
Boys'$6^00and $6.50 ::
Suits at :j
/t% A rv mm +
d>4.ya |
?Great Valines. |
These Suits represent values ?
r i ? ?
ot such a pronounced character 3.
as to appeal even to those who ;;
know little about good goods
and great worth. Particularly !!
true is this of the Bloomer
Pants Suits. They're fashioned
of stylish fancy cassimeres and "
cheviots in Norfolk and double- *
breasted jacket models. !!
big line of blue serges
also em- "
brac:;d. +
Special offering of Boys' Reef- ;;
ers?all sorts, including reds?
reduced from $5.00 and $6.00 to
I " V
Boys' $5.00 Suits at $3.75;;
Of fancy mixtures, with both !!
regular and bloomer pants, in ;;
double - breasted and Norfolk ?
styles. $5.00 value. Special for
this Saturday,
Knee Pants Specials. ;
SERS?mixed fabrics that, sold ;
for $1.00 and $1.25. ^ 4.
Tomorrow.... /yt t
PANTS?mixed fabrics that
sold for 75c and 85c. A Q \m.
Tomorrow tOv
that sold for $1.25 X
and $1.50. Tomor- ?
1 J
. Ave. and 9th St. J
I ___
A CUE AM jrnuranterd to
remove freckles, pimples,
liver spots, tan, sallowf*\>ness,
discoioratlons and
wuptlous; ibe worst cat#
In 10 to 20 daya. Leave#
Vv13C?5s4 the akin clear, health/
B T'wi! ond restores tht beauty
Hof youth. Endorsed by
Ks^^i thousands of grateful lu/Ji"r
ma'^aa dies. 50c. $1.00. by youf
^ * druggist or malL
Sold by People's Pliaruiucy, Affleck's Pharmacy
and other druggist*

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