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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 10, 1899, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1899-11-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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Stms of That Country Twin With
Vllllflcatton of England.
1 ?<TT?in th? Soars and Avenee Taiho
da" it the Advice Given?Assertions
That Ail Dispatches Proa
Seat of War Are Falsified ? Boei
Courage Contagious, and Will
Spread to Ireland, India and Australia.
UE\v YiTrk, Nov. 9.-The .Tribune'!
Paris corespondent writes:
"The Anglophebla epidemic raging ii
the French press is dally becoming
more acute. The nationalists. Jewbaiting,
Praetorian and clerical pressthc
same papers that contltuted themselves
champions of the late genera
staff during the Dreyfus affair?ar<
straining ei/ory nerve so to steer public
opinion as to arrive at war with England.
In reading the Patrie and the Croix
ono might suppose that France unc
England were already at war. The editorial
language and epithets are nov
more violent than anything that ap
pearod in either the American or Bpan
<sh newspapers during the Spanish war
and probably exceed in malignity ant
abuse all past achievements of th<
, French press is criticising the conduci
or a nation with which.France is ai
"Help the Boers and avenge Fashoda,"
is the advice given by M. Millevoye,
who declares that the British foreign
office has deliberately falsified A\
the dispatches from the seat of the wai
.where. In rplte of all official accounts
matters are going very badly for England.,
Chartos Laurent In a leading articlc
in tha Matin intimates that the battlei
of Glencoe and Blandslaagte are lr
reality victories for Boers. M. Lauren I
writes: "The present campaigns mark!
the end of Greater England. BritisI;
arms can never subjugate the Transvaal.
The courage of the Boers Is contagious.
It will spread to Irelaod, tc
India, to Australia. Justice will finally
triumph on the other side of the. equator
and the reign of QUeen Victoria wll
terminate in the bleeding fog bunk ol
Insulting caricatures and cuts ol
Queen Victoria appear in the Boulevarc
newspapers accompanied by libellous
and indecent legends. The Patrie publishes
almost every day extracts fron
alleged conversations with Mr. Chamberlain,
who is represented as declaring
that it is the policy of the British cab
iftct to suppress the Dutch In South Africa
and afterward the French in Cana
da and Mauritius."
The violence of the Irrepressible nationalist
press causes no little uneasiness
atjtfte Qual d'Orsay and alsc
among Frenchmen' of evenly balanced
minds, who fear lest retribution may
come in a shape which may affect th?
exhibition of 1000 and Injure the pocket:
of French tradesmen. M. Yves Guyoi
has had the courage to point out in tht
Siccle that there are two sides to tht
Transvaal question and that John IJul
is, after all, France's best customer
The Figaro la beginning to lake tin
same grounds.
General Buller's Dispatches to tin
London War Office Indicate Noth
ing New in the Transvaal Situation
. LONDON, Nov. 9.?The war ofllce ha.?
received the following dispatch fron
General Buller dated Cape Town, Wednesday,
November 8, 11:50 p. m.
"Colonel Kekewich telegraphed fron
Kimberley, November 5, that all Is wel
there and that there has been no serl
ous attack yet. A .slight bombardmen
d(d no damage. Information fron
Mafeking shows that place was saf?
October 27. Colonel Pulmer had a sue
cessful engagement near Fort Tuli
October 2&
General White reports by plgeon-pos
that the wounded and some civilian!
from Ladysmlth have been remove<
four miles from the railroad by an ar
rangement with General Joubert tp 1
neutral place, to save them from th<
"Ninety-nine wounded from Dundei
have been sent In under a flag of truce
They are all doing well including thi
following officers: Colonel C. E. Beckltt
Major F. Hammersley, Captain F. La
dam, Lieutenant McLachlan. Majo:
Boultbee, .Captain Dibley, Lleutenan
C. N. Perreau, Lieutenant C. A. Wort
ham, Major W. Davidson and Lieuten
ant D. E. Weldon.
The bombardment was discontinue
November 4 and 5. but it Is expecte<
to recommence November 6."
Natal Advices.
ESTCOURT, Natal. Sunday. Nov. G.Details
were received from the armorei
train which returned from Colenso to
day of 11 brilliant little performance
The truln, which carried two companlej
of the Dublin Fusiliers under Cap tali
Homer, sighted, near Colenso the Boer
in considerable force near the lln . Tin
Fusiliers immediately opened u brlsl
fire, to which the Boers replied Ineffect
ively, and. as they were suffering Ion
they quickly retired out of sight. Bu
as the train cautiously advanced th>
Itoers were seen moving round on it
lelt flank, I heir presumed object beltij
to fake th" train In the rear. To avol
this the train retired, ft was then sen
that the Boers had no Intention of at
tacklni; but were in full retreat over th
road and bridge. Immediately a stron
detachment left the train and ehtere
the town, while the train slowly fire
on th" retreating tfitmyi
The British also succeeded in fitter
ing Fort Wylle, near Colenso, an
brought bnck four wagon>loads c
shells, provisions and stores.
Railroad Official's Fatal Injuries.
CLEVELAND, O., Nov. 9,-Clarenc
A. Carpenter, assistant chief cnglnec
of the Lake Shore road, died early tc
day at the Cleveland general hosplta
as the result of txdng struck by a fai
passenger train at Haybrook on Tuet
: Out in Kansas
lives ? h?ppy wife. She writes: " 1
h?ve used Mother's Friend bcfori
two confinements. The Isst time I hit
, twins, ind wss in lsbor only a few min
utes. Suffered very little." The ressoi
, ?hy
Mother's Friend
does expectant motners so mucr
I good is because it is an external liniment
to be applied upon the outside, when
' much of the strain comes. It helps be
! cause the pores of the skin readily absorl
- it, and it comes into direct contact witl
and ii absorbed bv the parts involved
, Morning sickncss is quickly banished
, and nervouaneas Is kept completely away
The sense of dread and foreboding is no
experienced, even during labor Itself
' Confinement is short and almost wlthou
pain. Recovery is quick and sure. Bes
of all, Mother's Friend benefits th
unborn just as much as the expectan
j mother, and when the little one comes i
t will be strong, lusty and healthy.
; Dnifftsts acll Mother's Friend tor St a bottle.
I Send for our free book on th* subject,
finely illustrated.
1 day last. An eastbpund Lake Short
train on which Mr. Carpenter was trav
, ellng stopped near Saybrook owing ti
. some trouble with the engine. He stepped
on the westbound track and failec
? to notice the approach of a passengei
i train running forty miles an hour. H<
i was struck and thrown high in the air
i Postal Matters.
t Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9.-Three nev
poBtoffices have been established ii
West VirjiDia, as follows: Sugarcamp
' Doddridge county, Thomas W. Noble
postmaster: Stafford, Mingo county
I John A. H. Stafford, postmaster: Oates
f Monroe county, Tannlehlll H. Shires
f John W. Fleahman has been commis
I stoned postmaster of the fourth cla.^8 ai
Twilight. W. Va.. and James R. J. Wil
son has been commissioned postmaster
same class, at Wattsvllle, Clay county
W. Va. The latter postoffice has beei
changed to a different site, one and one
quarter miles southeast of the old loca
The mail messenger service on rout<
216,051, Gasten, Lewis county, from th<
West Virginia & Pittsburgh railroad
has been discontinued.
A change has been ordered In the stai
servlc: on Route 16,470, Middlebounu
to Conn way; mall to leave Middlemourne
daily except Sunday at 12 m
} and to leave Conaway on the same dayi
at 8 a. m.
Frightfully Burned.
Special Dispatch to the Ititcllixcnccr.
STEUBENV1LLE, O.. Nov. 9.?Mrs
Floyd Yocum wus frightfully burned a
4:30 o'clock this afternoon, and to-nigh
she is dvlnir. She was cleaning th<
carpet in front of an open gas stovi
with gasoline, when her dress and th<
> carpet caught lire. She rushed out inti
. the street screaming. Mrs. I. W. Ora:
ran to her assistance with a comfort
W. H. Hunter took off his coat ant
fought the fire, as did three other men
and Mrs. W. H. Hunter fought the fln
with her woolen goods skirt. In spin
of the heroic work the young womar
j was unconscious when guthered up
nearly every lilt of clothing having
^ been consumed and her limbs burned t<
| a crisp.
Pensions Granted.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON, Nov. Pensions
have been granted to West Virginia ap
pllcants as follows:
J Original?Laven Russell. Avon. $12
James M. GUIispie, Wlnfleld. $6; Gcorg<
W. Arbogast, Dunmore. $6; Hanson W
| Hunter, Moundsville, $G; James S. Mc
' Laughlln, Huntington, $6.
Increase?George Manning. Parkers
J burg, $6 to $8; Anthony Mallay,Thomas
* $6 to $10; Cornelius Sears, Highland, SI'
J to 112.
Ohio Stone to be Used.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
1 CHARLESTON, W. Vn.. Nov. 9.The
state "board of public works hai
adopted for the foundation of the cap!
tal annex building the berea *Jtone
* quarried by the Cleveland Stone Com
* pany, at Amhurst, O. It was decided t<
eliminate the smokestacks provided to
In the specifications; since the mine:
will be heated from the rapltol build
j Ing. ?
Patent Granted.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
* WASHINGTON. Nov. 9.?A paten
has been granted to William Campbell
* Snndyvllle, W. Va., for a wire stretcher
No Right to Ugliness.
The woman who If lovely in face
form and temper will always havi
1 friends, but one who would be attractive
r must keep her health. If she Is weak
sickly and all run down she will l><
nervous and Irritable. If sh'j has con
K htlpatlou or kidney trouble, her Irnpur
d blood will cause pimples, blotches, skit
n eruptions and a wretched complexion
Klectrlc Hitters Is the best medicine li
" the world to regulate .stomach, live
e and kidneys and to purify the blood. 1
k gives strong ner ves, bright eyes, smooth
velvety skin, rich complexion. It wll
u make n good-looking, charming wornai
rl of a run-down Invalid. Only f)0 cent:
at Logan Drug Co's Drug Store. 2
j If the Bftby is Cutting Teeth
if Be sure and use that old and well-trie*
'r remedy. Mrs. Wlnslow's floothlni
Syrup, for children teething. It soothe
the child, softens the gum. allays al
?aln, cures wind colic and Is the i.<-s
remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-flv
cents a bottle. ^ mwAf
?- W. D. Jones, the Tailor.
1, Is now located In his now store a
it 1416 Market street. A full and com
plete stock on exhibition at popula
trl??. ?tl
Ceremony Takes Place at Washing- Of
ington, and Was Very Quiet.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9.-Mrs. Mil- <
Urcd M. Hazen and Admiral George t,1(
Dewey wer quietly marircd at 10 o'clock del
Dewey were quietly married at 10 o'clock ha
Catholic church. 1425 V street N. W. thi
The ceremony -was performed by Rev. ha
James F. Mackin, pastor of the JrI
church, assisted by Rev. Joseph A. pe
Foley, assistant pastor, and Rev. Sid- cal
ney Hurlbut. The ceremony was atrlct
ly private and of the simplest charac- Ca
k wo
f ter. #The bride was accompanied by 8e|
I Mrs. Washington McLean, her mother, pis
? and Mrs. Ludlow, her sister, while Adi
miral Dewey was accompanied by Lieu- ne
* tenant Caldwell, his aide. There were Mi
1 no other guests and after the ceremony Ca
the Admiral und Mrs. Dewey entered a jJJ
I carriage and were driven to the resl- go
dence of Mrs. Washington McLean,
where a wedding breakfast was served J*
I and at 12:45 they will leave for New Mi
? York. At the close of the ceremony sic
*' Admiral Dewey grasped Father Macj
kin's hand and said: ini
j "Father, I am greatly pleased to have cn
. been married by you for I know that at ?*
?no 11 ma In Vnilf llf?? VOU Weru U ..
' ]'t *""" ne
sailor." Ca
1 Before the ceremony Father Mackin mi
| addressed the contracting parties an J1?
I follows: "Before pronouncing the sole
emn words which will bind you forever of
t together, it may be well to forget for a he
1 moment the things that are around us
and to look upward. We are the chil- ]|e,
dren of God and we have a right to call ga
upon Him in Joy and in sorrow. We
need His help in both extremes and pa,
never more than now, for although the ine
promises you are about to make ure In
- easily mude and the work of a moment,
s their fulfilment is the work of a life- un
- time. We call upon God to witness and of
j to bless this union of which He is the
- author and which He has made sacred.
i No matter how generous and devoted hn<
r you may be to each other, there are in th<
i every life, trials in which we in our
. weakness, need the hfclp that comes Oa
from above and this help will be given rec
in its fulness in return for faithful fulAilment
of our obligation. The higher jjv
t your position in- life the more incum- Re
i bent upon you is the faithful fulfill- jnjj
, ment of your obligation and the more bJa
, rigorous the accounts that will be ex- i
, acted. The neglect of these obliga- ?ta
, Hons will cast its shadow upon eternity. Jjjjj
, But this hour, we hope, marks the be- jn
ginning of a career which will make err
. you wiser, better and more useful to ?a
t your fellow creatures in this* lift) and wa
the life beyond it and when deain at cor
, last break the link which binds you, lj*7'
, us death alone can break It, may that * ^
i last hour And the two hands as fondly Cai
. clasped and the two hearts as closely 188:
. Joined as they are to-day and may the op'
Joys of this life be a foretaste of the
? joys that are to come." tioi
? a c
Ask for an Advance. fro
PITTSBURGH. Nov. 9.?A Joint scale lie
r conference of the officers of the Nai
tional Glass Tableware Company and
i h?? American Flint Glass Workers f|0
, Union Is In session here to-day. The Pl?
s workers demand an advance of ten per
cent in their wages, which the nianu- wn
facturers oppose. It is thought a com- pn
promise will be effected.
Old Lady Murdered. thf
t STAMFORD. Conn.. Nov. 9.?Mrs. bej
t Sarah C. Kin#, aged sixty years, was va]
, murdered at her home in the Farms in
, district, about nine miles from here, last
; night. Charles Cross, seventeen years ?0j
} old. who was employed on the farm, is tin
r under arrest on suspicion of having tur
committed the crime.
1 ter
Boer Reinforcements. On
! ORANGE RIVER,Capo Colony, Mon?
day. Nov. 6.?'The Boers investing Kim- cje|
i berley have been reinforced by -.000 ' vei
men and have succeeded In corralling j'tj'
l about 5.000 pounds worth of stock be- tor'
> longing to Klmberley merchants, which Ml
was intended for the sustenance of the dui
* * fac
Disastrous Ohio Fire. sor
I SPRINGFIELD. O.. Nov. 9.-Flrn at
- New Carlisle to-day destroyed the rec
opera house and several business
; buildings. Communication was cut off
? after help had been requested. SpringHeld
sent a lire engine to the scene.
? Ro
His Life Was Saved. Coi
Mr. J. E. Lilly, a prominent citizen iee
of Hannibal, mo., lately had a wonder- fb
\ ful deliverance from a frightful death.
In telling of it he says: "I was taken Mil
with typhoid fever, that ran Into pneu- ora
monla. My lungs became hardened. I
was so weak I couldn't even sit up in
bed Nothing helped me. I expected to
soon die of consumption, when I heard in
- of Dr. King's New Discovery. One bot- ,,ai
tie gave great relief. I continued to ..
use it. and now am well and strong. I .
can't say too much In Its praise." TIiIk of
, marvellous medicine Is the surest and . ' '
. quickest cure In the world for all throat ,f,
and lung trouble. Regular sizes 50 cts.
& and $1.00. Trial bottleH free at Logan Jf
r Drug Co.'s drug store; every bottle JJJJ
, guaranteed. 2 ,
t > >n t
To lios Angeles nil I Southern Call- hac
lorn in. the
Every Friday night at 10:35 p. m., a yen
through tourist car for uoh Angeles w?1
and Southern (California leaves the Chi- '
t cago, Milwaukee A- St. Paul railway *'ni
I union passenger station, Chicago, via ^
' Omaha, Colorado Springs and Salt ft"'
' Lake City, for all points In Colorado, bat
Utah, Nevada and California. go>
In addition to the regular Pullman bl?
porter each car Is accompanied by an bat
' Intelligent, competent and courteous
? "courier," who will attend to the wants nol
p of passengers en route. This Is an en- gm
tlrely new feature of tourist cur service be
L' and will be appreciated by families or nig
" by ladles traveling alone. Particular lug
attention Is paid to the care of children, par
[| who usually get weary on a long Jour- am
' ney. the
1 'ijhese tourist cars are sleeping cars me
r supplied with all the accessories neees- left
l sary to make the Journey comfortable nig
i. and pleasant, and the berth rate (each Cr<
1 berth will accommodate two persons) dla
1 Is only $0 00 from Chicago to Callfor- the
M nla. Ask the nearest ticket agent for a the
tourist car folder, or address Kobdrt my
C. Jones, Traveling Passenger Agent, ent
1? Carew liulldlng, Cincinnati, O. tu the
j ?' ? r>r,o
Por Infanti and Children. J;;,11
TIib Kind You Hats Always Bought SS
American Bar Association?He
Soldiered in West Virginia.
?ase and Comment: The president of
a American Bar Association for the
?sent year is Charles Frederick Manrson,
of Omaha, Neb. His career
s been distinguished by eminence in
ree distinct departments, since he
s high rank as a lawyer, soldier and
itesman. He was born of Scotchsh
ancestry In Philadelphia. Pa.,
bruary 9, 1837, and received his edutlon
In the schools of his native city.
the age of nineteen he removed to s
nton, Ohio, where he studied law and
is admitted to the bar In 1858. After ^
vJng in the army he returned to that
ice, and remained until I860, when he
noved to Omaha, Neb., where he atHI
ildea. On the day when he heard the
ws of the firing on Fort Sumter young
Lnderson enlisted as a private In the
nton Zouaves, an independent comny,
in which he had been a corporal,
it, on receiving permission from the
vernor to raise a company of Infanr,
he and the sheriff of the county.
io was an old Mexican soldier, raised
full company in one day, of which
mderson was elected and commlsned
first lieutenant
n May, isoi, he Decame captain on
mpany A., of the Nineteenth Ohio
,'antry. which became a part of Roseins'
brigade In the army of occupation
West Virginia. That regiment paripated
with great credit In the first
Id battle of the war, on July 11, 1861.
ptaln Manderson received special
ntlon in the official reports of this
ttle. In August, 1861, he re-enlisted
i company f#r three years or during
? war, and on January 1, 1864, over 400
the survivors of the regiment which
then commanded re-enlisted with him
veteran volunteers. In the battle of
iloh Captain Manderson acted as
utenant colonel, and his conspicuous
llantry led to his promotion to the
ik of major. The official reports of
s battle, ns well as of others, make
rticular mention of his coolness, dar;
and valuable services. He was
a large number of campaigns and
ttles. and rose through the grades of
ijor. lieutenant colonel and colonel,
til he was brevetted brigadier general
volunteers to date March 13, 1865, "for
ig, gallnnt and meritorious services
rin? the war of the* rebellion." In
r471865, when the war in the west
il practically closed, he resigned from
' service because of a serious wound
reived while leading a charge on the
?my's works at Lovejoy's Station,
., Septomber 2. 1864. The ball there
reived had never been extracted, and
tl caused serious disability. Since the
r he has been for many years an ace
comrade in the Grand Army of the
public, and for three years was commder
of the military order of the
yal Legion of the District of Colum'he
career of Senator Manderson as a
itesman has been a brilliant one.
ille living In Ohio he missed a nomition
for Congress by a single vote
a district where nomination meant
tain election. After moving to ?mahe
quickly became prominent there
o In legal and political affairs. He
s a member of the Nebraska stat*
istitutionai conventions* or i??i ana
I. being- chosen by both political par?
without opposition. He was electUnited
States senator as a Republl1
for the term commencing March 4.
3. and in 18*8 was re-elected without
position, and with exceptional and
precedented marks of approval from
state legislature. On the explran
of his term In 1895 he declined to be
andldate for a third term, and poby
announced his Intention to retire
m public life. While In the senate
wns chairman of the Joint commiton
printing and an active member of
icr Important committees which have
?n very effective In shaping legtelan.
Th?* high place which he occud
in the United States senate Is
>wn by the fact that in the second
ision of the Fifty-first Congress he
,s elected without opposition to be
?sld??nt pro tempore of the senate,
er the senate, on full debate, had dered
that to be a constitutional ofllce.
higher compliment could be paid by
?t august body to one of its memPS.
ks a lawyer Senator Manderson adr>ced
very rapidly In his profession. '
1S60. the year following1 his admission
the bar. be was elected city solicitor
Canton. Ohio, and was re-elected the
lowing: year, which was about the
m* ho entered the army. On his ren
from thp army hr? was twice elect
district Attorney of Stark county.
[] d?cllr?*??l a nomination for a third |
m. After ho became n resident of ,
inha he served city attorney for ,
*r thro<? years, with signal success in
> trial of Important municipal cases,
nonstrating his high rank as a lawOn
his rotirement from fho United |
ttes senate he was tendered the nosln
of general solicitor of the Burling- J
i system of railroads west of the ,
ssourl river. an<1 entered unoo the 1
H** of that position on April 1. 1W5. (,
1S9# ho was ohos^n vice president of
? American Bar Association, and in
t became the acting1 ?resident by rea- (1
? of the abs?nr?? of Mr. Choate as
bassartor to Fneland. He was elect- |
president of th<> association at Its
ent meeting In Buffalo. N. T.
Indian righting in 1861.
>envcr News: "Yes, we made about good
Indians on that day." Bald ~
bert Fiskln. a former member of
mpany O. First Colorado Volunrs.
who served three years during j
Civil war in the department of the J
isouri, and who la now visiting Coldo
after an absence of thirty-five
irv. The day referred to above was
date of the Sand Creek massacre,
which Mr. Fiskln took un active
I left my homo In Dubuque, Iowa,
I bo spring of T?A." ho resumed, "and, ''
course, rame overland by wagon. I '
s only a lad of twenty, but I had the G
or,' and in company with Jim Mc- p
de and a man named Wood we c
i(led for Hussell Gulch. We mined
h varying success all that year, and =
the spring of *61 I sold the only claim
ad for 150 and went to Denver. War
I Just been declared and 1 enlisted In
First Colorado for a period of three
irs, or until the end of the war. We t
nt Into camp at Camp Weld, on the f
tie river, and our first earnpaign
n Into New Mexico, where at Canby, *
) Colorado troops routed 3,000 Tex- .
? under Bailey and drove them
'k Into Texas. Soon after this the
,'eminent commenced having trou- z
with the Indians, and we were sent
k to Fort Lyons.
On the night of Novembor 27. ColoChlvlngton
rode Into the fort and
;e orders for the entire regiment to
roady to move on the following
ht. The government had been flndfault
with Chlvlngton for his ap ent
Inability to restrain the Indians
1 he had evidently resolved to give
m a lesson which they would reniber.
On the night of the 28th we e
l the fort, and after marching all
ht came upon the Indians on Band
>ek In the early morning. The In- ?
ns wore taken wholly unawares and T
n ensued a carnival of slaughter X
memory of which even now makes
blood run cold. Of the WW Cheyio,
Arapahoe and Sioux Indian* j
re were but 300 who escaped Ovtr
were massacred and left dead and
I rig on the fleld, their flesh to be
en by the coyotes and their bone* to
nch on the prairie."
Ir. Fiskln was mustered out In the V
I of '65 and went back to Iowa,where y
has been over since. He went to
liver for the purpose of entering the
dlers' Home at Monte Vista.
? H
IAKK this your rule: When you J.',
nk a Champagne, drink a nmod one. \\
>k'e Imperial Extra Dry is the best. 0
sgailbopdew fssj {
I Eagle Brand \
> Condensed Milk |
V Mas No Ewlasan Infant Foo& |
Caslorla. I Catlorla.
MMMMIjlThe Kind You Have
HSi Always Bought
simflatlngUffiFoodandBcguIa- W t
tlngtheStaaflchsamlBawdsof |gj JjeaiS th.0 / ?
I Signature f%W
RomotesD^esh'ijn,Cheerful- a Jf' sw"
ncssandltest.ContalnsneiUKr ^ /ftr
NOT Nicotic. I /u .'lr
XuveafOda-StKCnStTCSSa H I l/V*^
Pumpim Smd' 1J| V
jtBE- 1a In
32J&M.. I [\ L/l
J |/fr A, i|gp
A perfect Remedy for Conslipa- B # V t>
lion. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, fi 1 W
Worms,Convulsions,Feverish- fl U If rnu IB,9nK
oess and Loss of Sleep, 8j \J f(J| Uvul
FacSimilc Signature of Bj ? _ , I
Thirty Years
11/ boiled down, pressed to|
getheris what you get in
JiSj, A the New Werner Edition
b'q/m of the encyclopedia;
contained therein are reli
aDie.ine statements auinuiv^Sv
cJrn (7<J 'tat've- The index which
Jy\ ^ accompanies each set of
^EE^-J C hooks enables you to find
? the information you want
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