Newspaper Page Text
/ [Continued.] SELLING OUT AT AND BELOW COST. TO CLOSE BUSINSSS. TUB MERCHANTS' AND FATtME RS" R.VNK OF THIS CITY IT AVE BOUGHT OUR STORE, WE MUST VACATE-, SO THEY CAN REMODEL AND OCCUPY IT FOR THEIR BUSINESS. IP YOU ARE IN NEED OF SHOES, DON'T FAIL TO COME AND SEE US, AS EVER YTI11 NC WILL RE SOLD AS ADVERTISED. HEADS OF FAMILIES SHOULD TAKE ADVANTAGE <>K THIS SALE, FOR THEY CAN SAVE FROiM 28 CENTS TO J1.00 ON EVERY PAIR OF SHOES THEY BUY FROM US. L*. C, LONG ?t SON. mM-im 219 HIGH STREET, PORTSMOUTH, VA F=OR SALE_? Largo house, Chestnut street extended: largo house. Glasgow street rorner: double house, large lot Sixth street; vacant lot Sixth street; largo house Chi tnitt, corner Griffin; double house London street extended; 2 nice lots on Crawford street; large house on Ctawford street; nice press brick house, Dlnwlddlo strtcot; 2 nice residences on Washington street; house Ran street, nil conveniences; nice house, 9 rooms, bath, etc., Ration street: 6 choice lots High street. Cottage place; 1 houso and four lots Cottage Place; 1 house uiui ?> lots, Brighton; 1 house, large lot Scottsvllle; vacant lot In Brighton, Cottage Place, Park View and Pinner's Point; 2 tine lots on Court street, cheapest in the city, R. S. BROOKS, Bell Phono-2222. *\\ COURT STREET. PORTSMOUTH. VA. READ. BEAD! RE?DT What is It? Ans. A Dress Faring that will not shrink, a great Invention. CaTI and examine our ZSc. Mull Caps; also a full line of better goods. A line lino of Black Dress Goods, from 25c. up. A specially good thing for 39c and 75c. A full lino or Shades In Silk lacing cords. A good assortment of P. K. White goods and Km brolderles. Agent for the Telegram Rinding. Table Damask and Napkins very cheai). TERMS CASH. 320 HIGH STREET. SPRING STYLES -NOW ON EXHIBITION AT The New York Clothing Company -UP TO DATE NOVELTIES IN MEN'S SUiTS, SPRING TOP COATS, MEN'S PANTS, YOUTH'S CLOTHING, CHILDREN'S SUITS. Men's Hats, Shirts, Hosiery, Neckwear, Night Robes, Pajamas, Boys' Blouses and Shirt Waists, and every? thing appertaining to a First-Class Men's Outfitters at the NEW YORK CLOTHING CO,, (THE LEADING HOUSE OF PORTSMOUTH ) 214 HIGH STREET, PORTSMOUTH. VA. AND HOW TO KILL. THEM! By using Carr's Corrosive Sublimate "Knock-out Drops" you can kill bcti bugs, destroy their eggs and germs. It is a positive prevcntatlve. Put up In full pint bottles, with brush. 25c. JEROME R. CARR, ?WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUG CIST, HITrl corner Court and County and Green near Bart streets. ALL PATENT MEDICINES AT CUT RATES. ? Both 'phones. Goods delivered to all sections of city and suburbs. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. Our Catalogue and Tickets for the Circulating Library Will be ready March 1st. ANDERSON ?S3 '1* 110 A'A LJ SS OIV . 224- HIGH STREET. 'tics of WheeP Can find no fault with the WAVV.RLEY, They don't <ry. Every part of it Is as near perfection as years of study ar.d ex? periment can bring It. It has been suh jected to every possible lest, nnd It has stood them all. It's not only strong, safe and serviceable, hut graceful, light and beautiful. And Its price, too?only $10.00, Is a strong Inducement. Can you ask for more In a wheel? W. N. WHITE, 108 High St., Portsmouth, \Ja. ERBROIDERIES ! EMBROIDERIES ! EMBROIDERIES ! Special prices Embroidery, 4c, Be., Cc., I worth Sc.; Sateen Underskirts, 50c nnd ?c, 10c. 12V&C., 15c, 20c. and 25c. Two thou- 8Sc.; Near Sid; UndcrsklrLs, 98c. and Jl 19; ? and yards Windsor Percale, Sc., worth I Dress Skirts, black and colored, U.'Jj to 12Hc.j 6 styles Pique, special value. jOc. to I ?i <y> 2SO.I India Linen. 5o.. Sc.. 10c, 12V4c., 18c., , , .... ? r, .. tSo.i big value In Dimity and Check Mus- Agents for McCall r.itterns. lln; 10 pieces Scrim, good style, for 5c., I Coma early and secure good bargains. L. T. AD7X7V\S 726 HIGH STREET. ASK YOUR GROCER FOR 4*W. & J. Parker's Eureka Flour." If it is not the best you ever used, call at 701 Crawford street and fetOne Dollar. TBE UFF. IN FAR TAHITI One Piace Where Money is Not Necessary, All Luxury, KnaCf mill Idleness ;????. I>!c Who Liveou JohI Wtim Katar? llM.Givcu '1'liriu, mul Are(fntlsUetl IVIln l lietr Lot, [From tho Now York Times.] The earth is (Joel's footstool?so wise 1 men wrote- If it Is, thou the little Island of Taliiti is the golden tassel on the footstool. On this favored para? dise in the far Pacific, landscape and life merge into a delicious dream, and both uro Impressionist. Neither will submit to photography or the pen. Years of study cannot Itemize the pic? ture. To those who have visited this | coral-reefed spot there lingers forever in iho memory a soft, sweet haze of j shitting light and shade?a. wildern? Of happy silence and everlasting ease. Think of a generous reef-bound ex pause of clear, transparent water, In whose limpid depths swim myriads of finny dwarfs dazzling as the changing ?lors of the dying dolphin, Below them a garden of coral?the roses of the sea?blossoming in a thousand tints A long, low stretch of bench, bordered by tall cocanut trees, palms, ami ever blooming bushes. Long rows of cheer? ful cottages, almost hidden by tho spreading branches of the breadfruit trees. Tall mountain peaks, rising j until th. y are lost In a lacework of clouds. Brawny men darting here and there in fruit-laden canoes, and b?vles Of dark-eyed girls strolling idly along the sward. That is Tahiti as seen from the side of the Incoming ship?the most exquisite, fascinating and gorgeous spot on the face of the earth. No one ever went to Tahiti without leaving with a pang of regret, nnd I can Join in the seme of writers from Charles Warren Btoddard to Robert Louis Stevenson, who have visited Its shores, and say that a few months spent in its sunshine nnd in the hos? pitality of Its people can never, never be forgot ten. WHERE THE DAYS DIVIDE. Tahiti Iiis somewhere In that myster? ious part of the South Pacific where two days are rolled into one in order to sol aright the conventional calendar; I where to-iiiid'I'oW becomes to-day with a subtle charm that Is almost over? whelming. You go there by a little white brig from San Francisco, which skims over the waters of the West, tatt? ing up the best part of a month before landing yOu in this world of Idleness nnd pence. Life in Tahlli Is the nearest approach lo the ideal in all the world. Outside of Its principal city, Papeete, which Is the commercial center of all the islands In the So loty group, of which Tahiti Is one, the natives Stnss '.heir days in n llstl SS dreaminess, at peace with them? selves and all the world. Fancy being in a land whore money is spurned. 1 once had the audacity to offer a Tahi? tis n n dozen dollars for staying at his home', eating his food, and talking him nearly to death, revealing to his uncul? tured mind the wonders of the United Slates, and, to my surprise, he threw It on the ground, having been grosly in? sulted. If those we board with over here would only ?tot Insulted as easily as that! The only payment that a. Tahl tlan wants for his hospitality Is for the person to whom it is offered to accept it. DAMSELS OF TAHITI. Much more than has been written has been heard about the lovely Tahiti girl, ""ill. languorous, with the modesty of a Cns till Ian; walking liko a queen In her Mother Hubbard gown and her flower wreathed hat (with these two articles the attire of the Tahiti girls ends), with her long black hair, glistening with eb coanut Oil, hanging to her waist, she is one of the most attractive of her sex. Besides many personal charms that might turn the head of an anchorite, she possesses the most attractive gifts. Her eyes are black, her countenance is expressive, and though the warm sun has tinged bee clucks with a hue of brown, her complexion Is ns clear as the sky above her. Pest of all, she owns her own little home, where roses always bloom and the broad fruit tree and taro plant grow In profusion. A certain acre.ige of land surrounding it Is hers also, and she Is absolutely lo le pendent and can do exactly as she likes ?and she does. Every night in Papeete scores of nrlrls .and men come down the byways lead? ing to the market place, where they c tiigrega ;o to sell their strings of flow? ers am! shell i, ttllU tu Join In the daily festivities. Finished with their even? ing meal, they come to gossip, dance, and make merry. Around the great fountain, throwing Its silver bubbles to the big red stars, they chant their sotll j fill music to the walling strains of an i accordion. Bursts of bibulous hilarity come from the Spanish-like edifices that surround the merket place. Shy damsels promenade with the visiting Europeans, tho officers of the French men-of-wnr, the array of municipal of lic.lals, and their own brawny lovers, exchanging the same old secrets that have been handed down through the mystery of ages. II, It. IS., Kolonie Itlo <i liuim. Drive* ? ho I'liiNiini'il Itlonil out, mul I'Iium t'ureM. Nnuipto nut tie Itlnllcd i ree. SYMPTOMS.?If you have ?Ither pim? ples painful swellings, ulcers, or MF !?(.; PATCHES IN THROAT OR MOUTH, sore eyes or nose, slow dis diarge from the ear?, COPPER-COL? ORED SPOTS tsotnethnes the- spots are ?cd and pink), sores on the back, or ulcers or. legs, color bad. SKIN ITCHES \NI> BURN?, boils, aching bones feel or hands puff 'up and swell, hilr and eye? brows led ou:. then you have Bl Poison, either acquired or Inherited. To cure begin taking ::. B. P.. ai once, at any stage of the disease, and la one lo six months the polscn v. Ill be driven out of the entire system, and a cure will result All the symptoms Will gradually d'.slp penr, and you will be happy once mor." B It B. (Botanic Blood Palm). Is a thoroughly te.-i. d. powerful blood remedy hence cures when all <-lse fa'ls. Beware ' ?? the mercury treatment of the do. tors o j; p docs not contain vegetable oi mineral poison, and nets as a tine tonic building up the broken-down constitution For sale by druggists. Latgo bottles, ji six ituli treatment) for $:>. Eend 2 stain; t V book and tree sample hou.e, describe Symptoms ?"d personal free advice wll be ?:ven. Address ill??U Uului Co., Atlanta, Ga, Crask@rs Crisp and ? Dainty. Pie Crust Flavor. MADE DT MARVIN, Pitts burg. So the evening puses In melody, drink, nnd love. Then the curfew on the little white Catholic church tells that the hour of 10 has come, and the great mass of merrymakers suddenly stop their buzzing pleasures, and si? lently file down the long lanes along! the beach and through the cocoanut groves to the rows of thatched cot? tages, lied and radiant the mellow j >on fills the air with a magic light. The dead silence tilled with the heavy perfume, is broken only by the un :asing pounding of old ocean against the barrier of coral, sending .1 hollow, rolling boom over the pallid sea. One by one tlte lamps go out. the mosquito nets are spread around the bedsteads, and Tahiti i.s asleep. AMERICANS' FIRST VISIT. The American w ho visits Tahiti for | he first time will llnd himself In a land entirely unlike any oilier place In the w uld. The conventionality of Intro? duction there Is barred. In Papeete, of | course, where the seat of government Is situated, and where the foreign Con? suls reside, a certain form of society and dress Is kept tip which somewhat resembles our New York forms. Hut out in the districts, out In the deep val? leys by the rivers, where the cocoanuts grow, and the vanilla and coffee planta? tions thrive In the sun. there is where the visitor banishes his foreign cus? toms and becomes a native. It Is hot I customary to wait for an invitation be? fore visiting a Tahitlan. Just go. Walk into his plantation, and up to his door. Y.itt will rnd It open, and you will n-t be greeted by a dog that loves to show his teeth or a servant with a salver. You w ill be greeted by the host himself -brawny, muscular and smiling?with outstretched hands. He will call all his family nnd all his neighbors to pee bow be has been hon? ored. He Will give you the best chair, and tell his boy to stand by and fan away the robust mosquito. He will pet you young cocoanuts to drink, and grapes that^WOUld pale those of Ham? burg hothouse fame, and when you have been refreshed he will show you to your room, and tell you to lay your American cloths aside, and to dress in Tahitlan fashion. This consists of a su? gar cane hat, a white :<hlrt nnd a pnren ? a piece of colored print about four feet square, which Is wound around the waist. ? 'tu e In Tahiti garb the charm of Ta? hiti begins to dawn. Once in this garb, lying under a leafy mango tree, listen? ing to the brook murmuring softly as it winds its way through the under? brush to the sunlit pea, watching the deep red flowers drop from the branches of the farunn, and hearing the plain? tive pong of a Tahitlan maiden born to waste her time away?and you don't care if tho expansion treaty reaches to the stars or if Buffalo Bill Is elec;e,i President. The subtleness of tbp warm fresh r.lr and the odor of the ever blooming flowers t-eent to drive nil thoughts of worldly affairs away. It is a glory of absolute contentment?un les-. you are bitten by a centipede. DISHES ?>F THE NATIVES. Various are the menus which the na? tive host will prepare. He has no stove, but does Iii? cooking In an oven nia.de by hot stones. A layer of these stones Is placed on the ground, and the edibles laid on them, generally a su tklng pig. several chickens, bread? fruit, and taro plant. These are cov? ered with stones nnd a fire is built ! around them. When the stones nro removed the dinner is cooked to a turn. A chicken is always roasted without \\r, head and claws being removed. The h id ;h laid on the breast and the daws are drown over so as to clasp it down, and when the fowl is served up quick and hot, It looks as if it had died a peaceful death. Pish la generally eaten raw, with a auce made of grated cocoanuts nnd limes. The idea, may seem barbarous, but the dish is very palatable: still it must be remembered that the fish caught around Tahiti, where the sea is transparent for many fathoms, are different from the fish of the dull green raters of the Atlantic. Tables there are unknown, and the feast is spread on the ground on a ?1 >th of fresh, green leaves. The diners 'it on mats (tailor fashion, If possible) surrounding the feast. The head of the family thanks God In fervent words for the bounty?a custom never forgotten in thi:? far-away isle?and then a black eyed girl passes around with an armful of wreaths of red and yellow flowers, and crowns each one before the meal served. Knives snd forks are prac ;ally unknown. With a rib of the suc? culent porker in one hand and a small raw fish In the other, some curried prawns spread out on a leaf, with a chicken wing, a slice of taro, and a collection of tropical fruits awaiting their turn, nnd the untlecked tables of D Imoi ' ' 1 's become a feasting place for the unfavored. THEIll i'x'OANTT COCKTAILS. Tho drink Is the cool water of the young cocoanut, drunk from the sheU. s imetlmcs flavored with a dash of black Tahiti rum. After such a m?al there is nothing to do but to slcp. Sleep over, a swim In the river, then a long walk Into the mountains or a sail in a canoe among the coral reefs. Night In a native village Is generally spent in driving to .some b'.g swimming pud. Swimming In the darkness Is a peculiar yet a pleasant pastime. Or else the villagers gather round, and, sitting In one b.g group, sing for hours and hours their native songs. They have no musi? cal Instruments to add the touches of harmony, and yet their voices mingle so beautifully In all the great shades of song, from recurrent minors to a 'hundred chords, that they sound like a mighty human organ played without And all this coats nothing. All this life of Idleness, pleasure, good food, love, and music is simply the friend ship of the Tahitlan given to the vis Itor from the foreign land. If he did take money what good would It do him? What could he purchase to add to his ai mi of Idealism which his e.:. vlronments have created? When you are going away simply whisper "Maru ru"?"I thank you."' If you want to particularly honor your host just kiss Irs wife and all his daughters, and pat the sleek coat of his mosqulto-bltten dog. Flowers and songs follow you ,i> you drive hack to Papeete; other na? tives come to meet you by the roadsHe, and ask you to stop and accept their hospitality also with hopeful smiles. | Who would not? Who wants to leave paradise once paradise Is gained? THE CHANGE OF DATES. Explanation of the Old and the New Style of Counting Days of the Month. In view of revived Interest in the' subject, we reproduce the following ar? ticle from the London Timce of Feb? ruary lfi. IUI: The length of the year Is strictly ex-1 pressed by the space of time required! for the revolution of the earth round; the sun, namely, KS days, 6 hours, 4S | mlnutea, 49 seconds and 7-10 of a sec? ond, for to such a nicety hat* this time | been ascertained. Hut for convenience in reckoning it has been found neces? sary to make the year terminate With a day Instead of a fraction ef one, lumping the fractions together po as j to make up a day among themselves. About forty-five yearw before Christ, Julius Caesar, having, by the help or Sosigenes. an Alexandrian philosopher, come to ft tolerably clear understanding I of the length of the year, decreed that | every fourth year should be held consist (if ."ti1? days for the purpose of! absorbing the odd hours. The arrange-I ment he dictated was a rather clumsy one. A day In February, the sixth be? fore the calends of March (sextllls). was to be repeated In that fourth year, ami each fourth year was thus to bei bissextile. It -was? as if we were to reckon tho 23d of February twice over. Seeing that. In reality, a day every fourth year is too much by 11 minutes, | 10 seconds and 3-10 of a second, it In? evitably followed that tho beginning otl the year moved onward ahead of the point at which it was In the days of Caeaar; In other words, the natural time fell behind the reckoning. From the time of the Council of Nice, In A. D. when the vernal equinox f.= l! correctly on tho 21st of March, Pope Gregory found In ir,S2 that thare had been an overreekoning to the extent of ten days, and now the vernal equinox fell ort tho nth of March. To correct the past error be decreed that the 6th of October that year should bo reckoned as tho 15th. and to keep the year right In future the overplus being 18 hours, minutes and 10 seconds In a century, he ordered that every centurlal year that could not be divided bv 400 (1700, isoo. 1900, 2100. 2200. etc.) should not be bissextile, as It otherwise would be; thus, In short, dropping the extra day three times every 400 years. The Greg? orian style, as it was called, readily ob? tained sway In Catholic, but not In Pro? testant, countries. It was not adopted I in Britain till the year 1752, by which time the discrepancy between the Ju? lian and Gregorian period? amounted to eleven days. An act of Parliament was passed dictating that the 3d of Septem? ber that year should, be reckoned the 14ih ,and that three of every four of the centurlal years should, as In Pope Gregory's arrangement, not be bissex? tile or leap years. It has consequently arisen?1*00 not having heen a leap year?that the new and old styles now differ by twelve days, our 1st r?f Janu? ary belnr equivalent to the 13th old style. In Russia alone, of all Christian countries, is the old style still retained; wherefore It becomes necessary for one writing In that country to any foreign correspondent to set down his date 12th 25th September; thus: ?? March, or-or 21th 7th October; 2Sth December, istjo, it may be - full January, 1SCI. The old style is still retained in the n sounts of her Majesty's treasury, con Unites the Times. This is why the Christmas dividends In England are not considered due till Twelfth Day, nor the mid-summer dividends till the 5th of July, and in the same way It Is not until the r.th of April that Lady Day is suposed to .arrive. There is another piece of antiquity visible in the public (British) accounts. In old times the I.year was bald lo begin on the 25th of March, and this usage Is .also still ob? served in the computations over yhich the < hanceiior of the exchequer pre? sides. The consequence is that the first day of the financial year is the 6th of April, being old Lady Day. and with that day the reckoning of our (British) annual budgets begin and end. For frost bites, burnt, indalent sores, eczema, skin disease. and espec.iallv Piles, DeWltt's Witch Hazel Salve stands first a d bes:. Look out for dishonest people who try to Imltate-aml counterfeit i'. It's th'ir et dorsement of r !'i i article. Worthless goods are not Imitated. Get PeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. Burrow-Martin Company. Here is a somewhat curious adver? tisement which dally appears In a St. Louis paper: BEN J AMI N BONEAU, ex-County Judge and Justice of the Peace; office In the Court House, Belleville. III.: marriage ceremony performed strictly on the quiet; look out for fakirs when you land on the publi - square; inquire of the officials and reputable citizens to avoid imposition and deception. Bears th? ^ KM Ham Always Bauoht Signatars P. H. Sprague, of Chicago, poultry dealer, figures that ".35".000.0^0 chickens und 13.000.000.iloo eggs, valued together at $200,000,000, were produced in the United States In 1S98. The Chicago Chronicle says that the value of the egg output, which Mr. Sprague does not estimate separately, proh?bly exceeds the value of any mineral output except? ing that of coal, but not excepting pig iron. OASTOniA. Bear* tho _^Tha Ki"J HW HiW ^ BcU?ht Re sure you are r'^ht. then go to N'cit York Dental Rooms to have te^th ex? tracted. No pain. Newest Discovery. N. Y. Dental Rooms ONLY. 324 Main street, corner TalboL Ennos. BERKLEY. The Greenleaf Johnson Lumber Com? pany^ barge Cohn. loaded with lumber, la tow of the steamer Flora en route from Howard, N. C, to Norfolk, sprung aleak Sunday while crossing Albemarlo Sound, and sunk about 12 m. Her docks bursted off and the bartre,' to? gether with the cargo of lumber, are a total <loss to the company. Her capa? city was about 200.000 feet. The nigs Harold and Hell Virginia are undergoing general repairs at Colonna's marine ship railway. The Merchants' and Miners' barg? No. 17 is being overhauled at Thomas' ship-yard. General repairs are being- mnde on the three-masted schooner Jersey at Graves' ship-yard. Miss Jennie Pullen, of Philadelphia, and Mrs. Bettle Sturtevnnt. of Ports? mouth, are guests of Mrs. G. V. Dash lell. on Middle street. Miss Daisy Parker, of Smithfleld. Vo.. Is visiting Mrs. L. C. Jones, on Main str, Bt Mr. C. D. Hobbs. of Edenton. N. C, is spending a few days with his niece, Mrs. David Onley. In Oakdale. LADIES CAN WEAR SHqBS One size smaller after using Allen's Foot K.i?r, n powder lo be shaken Into the shoes. It makes tight or new shoes feel easy; gives Instant relief to corns ana burdens. It's the greatest comfort dis? covery of the age Cutrs und prevents swollen fert. blisters, callous and soro spots. Allen's Foot-Ease Is a certain cur* for swe-itlnp, hot, arhlng. nervous feet. At all drncgists and shoe stores. 25c. Trial Piiekane free. Address, Allen S. Olmsted. I/C Hoy. N. Y. BERKLEY ADVTS THE ELIMBH SAW WORKS, OF ELMIRA, N. Y.. will remove tlx-lr plant to Norfolk and locate on the Berkley side of the river at the Junction of Tenth street and tho Nor? folk and Western railroad, whrro th?y Will miuuifacuire and repair all kinds of Circular Saws. For further Information address THE, VIRGINIA SAW WORKS, feSi-tf BERKLEY. VA. JOHN S. ETHERIDGE. UVUnT?A*M>?ntlAUDI NO STABLES. BERKLEY. VJL Norfolk unit Portsmouth trada ?ollclUdL New I'honc No. 1.203. TRUNKS, VALISES We guarantee all Trunks bought of us for one year and repair them free of charge. We also print the namo and ad? dress on your trunk gratis. A BIG CUT IN ALL OUR' LEATHER GOODS We are getting In our new stock and will sell Trunks and Bags re? gardless of cost. A Splendid Canvas Trunk Steel clamps and corners, two sole leather straps, iron bottom, division for hat box, Si.75. Another?larger, stronger, ?4.25 And when it comes o Suit Cases here arc a few of Our Prices. ?A~T.entlier Sim Cnstv-hrtiss?bolts and Pcki i'*. Another and better for $4. Another still belter for $6.00, and so thoy go up to fJO.OO. Our line of fine Hand F.ass and Pocket books Is complete. Come and see our cel? ebrated Pur'in Trunk. 172 Church St., near Main. BED BUG SEAS During February and March all beds should be cleansed nnd put la a condition to keep away bed bugs. The use of our I3LD BU? KILLER will keep your beds clean an entire sea? son. Priee 23c. bottlo and biush. You should not overlook tho MOTH FL.IE13 MOTE BALLS, 5c pound, 6 pounds 25o. NAPHTAL1NE FLAKE, 10c. box, 3 for CAMPHOR. S0e pound. CRYSTA ALBA, lie box. 2 for 25c. 296 MAIN ST. Goods delivered free in B?rkle) and Atlantic City. Portsmouth. t Jin eorisuMPTiGB a: xws&?*& U restored ?pil.it.rst tn all ruii-iK.mi ?Tstero? mtli tho hi/t-.l7 tjULtntrited, pra-dlctotcd lce( pt?P?r?Uoo? LIQUID PEPTONE Iti-jolros n-> furkicrrdleritlnn?passes at onco lot t I ellonUtit u-joea natural vi?;.r im cjfdiatr.j. C.eU?vnnuodru??cr ch>;tiii<-alg. Kur-.-. ?? i >- l.air.Hu.MsitraiCo ?TSTS5S0X a I v m ui i h?I,ti,rallad,l,M, 1%.