Newspaper Page Text
ALL SICK WOMEN
SHOULD READ MRS. FOX'S LETTER In All Parts of the United States Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Has Effected Similar Cures. . Many wonderful cures of female ills are continually coming to light which have been brought about by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and rs. Fannie D.Fox through the advice of Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass., which is given to sick women absolutely free of charge. Mrs. Pinkham has for many years made a study of the ills of her sex; she has consulted with and advised thousands of suffering women, who to-day owe not only their health but even life to her helpful advice. Mrs. Fannie D. Fox. of 7 Chestnut Street, Bradford, Pa., writes : Dear Mrs. Pinkham : "I suffered for a long time with womb trouble, and finally was told by my physician that I had a tumor on the womb. I did not i want to submit to an operation, so wrote you for advice. I received your letter and did as you told me, and to-day I am completely C cured. My doctor says the tumor has disap- d peared, and I am once more a well woman. I believe Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- d pound is the best medicine in the world for d women." The testimonials which we are con- e stantlypublishing from grateful women sl establish beyond a doubt the power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound to conquer female diseases. Women suffering from any form of m female weakness are invited to promptly communicate with Mrs. ei Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. She asks nothing in return for her advice. It Is to absolutely free, and to thousands of er women has proved to be more precious ca than gold. re th A girt who lived out at Luzerene of Had a pa who was crabbed and stern, co He'd startle young men hi By appearing at 10, in And saying: "I move we adjourn." tei DISFIGURED BY ECZEMA. ca Wonderful Change In a Night-In a thi Month Face Was Clear as Ever -Another Cure by Cuticura. re: "I had eczema on the face for five glc months, during which time I was in ral the care of physicians. My face was me so disfigured I could not go out, and it was going from bad to worse. A 'oo friend recommended Cuticura. The not first night after I washed my face the with Cuticura Soap, and used Cuticura aun Ointment and Resolvent, it changed wonderfully. From that day I was gas able to go out, and in a month the treatment had removed all scales and in',' scabs, and my face was as clear as you ever. (Signed) T. J. Soth, 317 Stagg hav Street, Brooklyn, N. Y." blo "It always makes me tired," saidand Uncle Allen Sparks. "to hear a manI' say he's trying to 'square himself' l when he's talking all around the sub- row ject." had How's This ? We offier One Hundred Dollars Reward for anyhea ase of Catarrh that cannot bo cured by Hall' the F. J. CHENEY & CO., ToledoO.t 'u We, the undersigned, havre known F. J. Cheuney no i for the last 15 year.. and believe him perfectly hon orable in all buslnes transactilons and flnauclall mor able to curry out any obligrations made uy hlt firm. PIALDmIO, KIN.na & MARVIN, TI Wholesale Druggists, Toledo . o the Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken nternall, actIng directly upon the blood and mucoie s.r.ees of the "I bo60tl. told by all Druggests" P tae all' Falnly Pills for constlpation. forw Some men, who take the fidgets at the prospect of an hour in a church pew, can sit all night on a nail keg " at a card game.--Dallas News. Maearemi Wheat, Salzer's strain of this Wheat is the kind Which laougho os at drought and the ele that terrible scorch. k t, It's sure of yielding 80 bushels of finest Wheat the sun shines on per acr e on good Ill., I., Mich., Wi. 0o, Pta.t Mot. N eb lands and 40 to 60 bushels on arid lands! No rust,.o iet, no failure. Catalog to the John A. Salzer Seed Co, La Crosse, ;WVI, and they will send you free a sample of this Wheat aid other farm seeds, to t with their greet catalog1 worth toanywide-awakefarmer. [~.N U.] Some married women not only have the last word but all the rest of them. O9Ots,, IexO BustCrong9ct. Sandy boto and SUtt and W. wll eaa y6x20Bus~t our ---tha Arsut. Asciatiom, Derll T,.a All women follow the fashions--, some a long distance behind. hereulldrea tekwtn i aoteu tgu nsur, ;r'e A cat has no use for aking if there b is a mouse in sight. better .0 a t r i, xals Y'e bers ?' The upkeep of the British navy do the costs about $175,000,000 per annum. Pete fellow who owns a camera may the ne take a house in the country. take ti Lat Tuesday night the grand opera He t peopl, left an order for twenty bottles and ca of bepr, six half pints anal two' Pints spike, et wb .--Augtuta (Oaa Herald, of the Hope ift* When I am gone the tides will ebb and flow. The sun will shiJ , the little i irdis wti ll Few mnclr will c'lre alll, f,,w will know W'hen I am gone. When I am gone the fields will bloom in spring. The pilace I leave some other m:m will fill, And few will deem it an unlucky thing ý \When I am gone. When I am gone the busy world wvill ·till Keep busy in the same old-faNlhioned ways. It won't be changed-but, gosh, I hope I will. \When I am gone. -S. E. Kiser. (Copright 1904 b Daly Story Pub. Co. (Copyright, 1904, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) wne "See here," roared the mate, iras but 2ibly, "that there fo'castle must be swabbed out and cleaned before we itnut gets to Lunnon. Hit's a 'og pen. Hi don't mean to sail up the Thames with romb that dirty 'ole aboard this here 'ooker." ician "Ay, ay, sir," responded Ben, sulk i not ly. oI1 "Hi ordered it done a week ago," etely continued the mate, "hand it's not sap- done yet. You're a passel of lazy sog 8an. ers and a lot of swine. Ben, Hi or for ders you to clean that fo'castle hout." The mate went below with a threat con- ening shake of his head and Ben men stalked forward. of 'Hi never sees a man who. loves to clean fo'castles as Ben does," re Sof marked the cook, musingly. to "Hit's the joy of his life," added Pet irs. er. asks To these sarcasms Ben paid no at t is tention, but later in the day he of emerged from the yet uncleansed fore oun castle with a most gloomy visage. Dis regarding the affectionate inquiry from the cook If any of the crowned heads of Europe were ill and causing him rn, concern, he deliberately turned each of his pockets inside out and carefully inspected their heterogeneous con tents. Then he returned to the fore castle and the sound of rummaging came up the scuttle. "What's the matter with 'im?" asked a the cook. "Looks as if 'e'd lost somethin'," responded Peter. Ben returned to the deck with his ve gloom increased and standing at the in rail apparently addressed the ele 'as ments. it "When I comes aboard this here A 'ooker at Plymouth Hi 'ad a five pun he note in my vest pocket. Hit's not ce there now," he declaimed, in a voice ra audible to the cook and to Peter. ed "Do you mean to hinsinuate-" be. as gan Peter, with heat. ie "Hi don't mean to hinsinooate noth Id in'," said Ben. "Hi say it's lost and ii s you ar' the cook 'at found it, you'd ti ,g have given it to me. Hit's in that bloomin' fo'castle hamong the rubbish, id and I can't find it. Hit's dropped out c of my pocket on the floor and I 'opes s I'll find it when I cleans hup to-mor row." When the mate came on deck Peter had the wheel. t "Hif you please, sir," said Peter. "Hi ly hears you give borders to Ben to clean th a the fo'castle. Ben's a hold man and . it 'urts him to bend over, so, hif you've co no hobjection, I'll clean it to-morrow j morning." The mate looked with surprise at the kind-hearted seaman. co "Hi don't care who cleans it, so " hit's done," he said, and he walked co forward. As he passed the galley the cook ho popped out and addressed him. "Hi don't think Ben can clean that im fo'castle good, Mr. Brown," he said. co' HE cao he "What's the matter with you lub te bers?" exclaimed the mate. "'v the andfor a week and now you all want to do the job. Peter's goin' to clean it." he theergy in the interests of cleanliness legswas he to clean the forecastle theHe brought the bedding up on deck "Hnd carefuli' pounded it with a hapen nd pke, oand the in scrubbed each cranny 1 What's the mattefloor with you lub c . r, of the floor with a swfab Ben who . a. m iras- was at the wheel, displayed great con st be fidence in the honesty of his compan. e we ion and smoked composedly while the Hi cleaning was in progress; but the cook with spent every moment he could spare ker." from the galley watching Peter work. sulk- \W'hen the work was finished, Peter, weary and cramped with his task, ago," came on deck, depressed in manner. not "Did you find hit?" inquired Ben. .sog- "Naw," replied Peter, disgustedly; i or- "didn't see hanything of hit." out." "Hit must be there," retorted Ben, reat- with positiveness. "Hit can't be hany 's to re Pet at- e. he . - tore Dis rom ,ads him h of t ully t con- h ore- 1ý ! f] ;ing /11/ tl ked at int ase i re his a the in ele- la ere t )un "There's no note there!" ice wheres else. You didn't clean care- hi bey The cook glowered at Peter. an to bevhen Ben went into the forecastle fori. his tobacco he noted the cook exam th- ining Peter's bunk with careful scru Stiny. That night the cook approached 1'd the mate. tat That there fo'castle hisn't 'alt h, cleaned," he said. "HI can't sleep in t sich a dirty 'ole. Suppose Hi give hit es a good cleanin' to-morrow." The mate, instead of answering, hurried down the companion and spoke to er the skipper. Both officers came on Sdeck, and the captain gazed Interested ly at the cook and then, turning to idthe mate, tapped his forehead signifi cantly. e "Humor 'im," said he. S "All right go ahead and clean hit again"; and the mate watched the cook as he walked forward. Directly breakfast was finished the id cook prepared for his task. "Hi'm sure cook'll find it," said Ben, k hopefully. Again Ben placidly steered, fully t impressed with the honesty of the cook, but Peter displayed anxiety. He insisted on being in the fore castle while the cook cleaned it in spite of the latter's protestations that he was much in the way. Again was the bedding brought on deck and again arem was the floor scrubbed and each cran- iff ny examined. The forecastle fairly the glistened with cleanliness when the SCU cook with groans of weariness com. fighi pleted the work. the "Well?" asked Ben. Al "There's no note there" snapped the the cook savagely. it i "Hit stands to reason it must b6 to b there'" remarked Ben. June That night a dispute between Peter as 5 and the cook resulted in blows. He When the schooner reached London won the crew were obliged to await the felt skipper's return from the city before as e they could be paid and they cast hun- com gry looks shoreward and wafted. Ben, him however, went ashore to stretch his hear legs, he said, and when he was out of T of sight of the schooner entered a was public house and, placing a five-pound thoul note on the bar, demanded spirits and from the change. WI ciden Humorous Church Notice. Reag That a long face and a sour spirit His do not necessarily go avith churchly duties is shown by the following let ter, written by a very prominent It I clergyman of thiscity quite recently ning to the Rev. John Lewis Clark, field merly secretary of the American Bible heads league: "rivel "You are billed, announced and ex- water pected at the above church next Sun. up un day. Your face will be fed at least three twice at the dominle's house. Remem. the m ber and put your A No. 1 sermon in ninetS your saddle-bags, and allow plenty of egrest time for your spavined and wind-brok- throui en plug to get to the church by 10:30 Key a. m "-New Tork Times eight tiPyOUj TixvN wiv 5w'ERYto 407J / RIiG AND Sour, I AND WAL4S LAST 01 TilO E ' GRIAT ECOrlDfPAT£ IAPlt Tall and n r:gged. (ev(ry line of his lace indicating indldnmitable will, there stood lpon thl(' Vweste'rn Iiank of the Red river a stalwart young fellow of twenty years. In his hand a small bundle tied in a blue handerchief--his entire wardrobe. In his pockets a $10 bill issued by the bank of Holly Springs, Miss.-his entire fortune. His face was toward the setting sun and he looked Texasward. It was the afternoon of May 29, 1839, and as the young man looked he real ized that in all of the great land be fore him there was none to whom he might look for aid. His future was his alone. About him on every side were the foes of the frontiersman, but not for a moment did his feet falter; not for a moment did his heart fail. He vas strong with the strength of one who knows himself, and without fear ihe took up his journey into a strange land. Three score and six years after, the t young man, now in his six and eight ieth year, had closed a marvelous ca con- reer. In his life he had served under I pan" three flags. had honored and been hcn- h the ored by the people in whose cause he ti cook was as valiant in war as he was wise pare in peace, and finally, in the fullness of ork. years and achievement, passed to his 6 eter, eternal rest. d ask, Born in Sevier county, Tennessee, E ner. Oct. 8, 1818. end dying at his home at d n. Palestine; Texas, March 6, 1905, the Ily; activities of John Henninger Reagan h' furnish an inspiration to all Ameri Ben, cans. In the Republic of Texas he a ny- fought in many campaigns against the 11 Indians. In the State of Texas he th served the commonwealth as colonel sh of its militia, justice of the peace, sat dy in its legislature and upon the bench. W Then he went to Congress and was ha counted one of the ablest members of se the House, which' he left in 1861 be- fe( cause he believed it his duty to cast ag his fortunes with the confederacy. of Under the stars and bars his was nigh political preferment. First Post- fig master General of the Confederate OU States of America, he relinquished for that post to become secretary of its no treasury, devoting his energies and tor his fortune to a cause he loved and an fondly hoped might prevail. But when the the fortunes of war decreed that the the southland should not depart the Union ant returned to his people to advocate con- led ciliation and unity. Ripe in experience, he again became fed a legislator of the nation, serving as of a senator from 1887 until 1891, father- its ing the "Reagan interstate commerce phe law," which as afterward amended wa by Senator Cullom of Illinois became min the law which is now in force. the The life of Judge Reagan links the ban history of the old with that of the of : new. His work was strenuous, his- Jud, tory-making. For more than sixty-five tort years and during the greater part of pee this period he was in the political cey, Ben Jam ,tus in ti I t b R o g cock e he In Jn. a . n H r th turn test, f latte i ed, I self t S sith conti A a ingue t that e score nIhe e and A legisl - IReag no n fame glory The Late John H. Reagan. Ca arena. He remembered the great tar iff debate of 1832, which resulted in Fashi the passage of the nullification act by South Carolina. He could recall the ys fight made by Andrew Jackson against on th the United States bank. block As a young man he was thrilled by ,nue the cry, "Remember the Alamo," and over it may be said that he never ceased house to be inspired by Sam Houston's in- Canfb: junction. He saw the Republic of Tex- under as set its star in the flag of the Union. vertei He saw the great West and Southwest Amon won into the circle of civilization. He Ferry felt that the war clouds were forming Alexab as early as 1840, and he witnessed the sleeve compromise of ten years later. By of Ne him the "Dred Scott" decision was They heard as it came fresh from the lips clal e; of Taney, and "Uncle Tom's Cabin" wedge was read and given his careful of tra thought almost the moment it came J Fifth a from the prees, ionabl When the Butler-Brooks-Sumner in- presse cident occurred in the Senate Judge j prevaie Reagan was a member of Congress. agains His associates were the great men of gamblE the leriou of 184''- 1 S11 Clay, Cal. lucin. \\'e'lsteri, I, nton, I lbolton Hiehckhinridgi, lhu.la. Ca.--thv e he know intiimately. tI'pon the southern if his states he saw the war cloud burst there all of this he saw and part )of this he if the '1is. Jw of He was with Jefferson l)avis at snmall Montgomry and at Richmond. HE [-his saw the confederacy rise and he saw a $u1 it fall. He met and chatted with Lee Holly and Jackson and Stuart and Johnston ,tune. and Beauregard and Gordon. He wore sun the gray when McDowell was routed at the first Manassas, and he way 1830, wearing it when the great Lee. on that real- April morning in 1865, said to the he d be- roes of the Army of the Virginia: m he "Men: We have fought through s his this war together. I have done the were best I could for you. My heart is too t not full to say more." not The uniform of gray was worn by He Reagan after that. He still wore it one when, with Jefferson Davis, he started fear on that fateful ride to the southward ange fiom Richmond. Through the period of reconstruc. ,the tion he passed. And he lived to re ight- jolce that the men who plundered the Sca- =uth in her poverty, oppressed her in ader her weakness and mocked at her in bcn- her calamity were cast down. In the he times of depression, of failure, of dis Nise couragement, he turned his face to s of ward the morning, he looked to the y his uawn of a new and better day. Shoul- I d(er to shoulder he stood with the see, great men who emancipated and re at deemed the land he loved best of all. n the In a talk with a friend some time gan before his death, Judge Reagan said: h eri- "I am hoping to have time to write i he a little something on a subject very d the near and dear to me. I am not fighting he the war over again. God forbid that I nel should say one word to revive the m sat dying embers of passion and prejudice. ch. What I would do and what I would vas have all true southrons do is to pre of serve the true, loyal spirit of the con- to be- federacy and take a positive stand W ast against the perversion of the history Pc of the conflict and its causes. th ras "It is not for the past that I would tt st- fight, but for the future. It is not for ote ourselves, but for our children. It is yt ed for them to perpetuate all that is SB its noble and grand and manly in the his. he nd tory of their fathers and forefathers et nd and to keep ever In mind and bring tc 50 en the eye of all the world the history, he the true history, of the confederacy, fri on and the causes, the real causes, which n. led up to the war between the states.' cC This passing of the "last of the con. ne federates" calls to mind the cabinet as of the South, its chief, Jefferson Davis r- its vice president, Alexander H. Ste file e phens. Robert Toombs of Georgia bei d was secretary of state; C. G. Mem wh 1e minger of South Carolina, secretary of bet the treasury; L. P. Walker of Ala cril bama, secretary of war; S. R. Mallory Chi of Florida, secretary of the navy, and tha _ Judah P. Benjamin of Louisiana, at. Inn torney general. The companion and whi )f peer of such men as William L. Yan- hav tl cey, "the morning star of session"; nea Benjamin H. Hill, R. Barnwell Rhett, exti James L. Orr, R. M. T. Hunter, Augus- tair tus H. Garland and Louis T. Wigfall tle in the Senate, and Meredith P. Gentry, Roger A. Pryor and Thomas S. Bo- to cock in the House, his was a position eral both enviable and influential. that In 187i Jutlge Reagan was in the syst turmoil of the Hayes and Tilden con- rob. test, and although he believed that the latter was elected and the former seat- su ed, he accepted the decision for him- rigic self and saw it accepted by the South fcla with absolute loyalty and absolute self- pleti control. He witnessed all the interest- In ing political amrd social developments no that have made for progress in three- narr score years. Throughout his long life ie he conserved the boy into the man fre and stood for honor, justice and truth. est Pioneer, surveyor, lawyer, soldier, mad legislator, jurist, statesman, patriot, and honest gentleman, John Henninger in or Reagan, true to himself and false to In 1. no man, leaves upon the scroll of cent. fame a name which adds luster to the for glory of the country.-Henry Barrett and Chamberlin in Chicago Record-Herald. cove show FEAR INVASION OF "TRADE." sligh jFashionable and Exclusive New York- theC ers in Commotion. On Fashionable New Yorkers who live dlssij on the exclusive Forty-seventh street great block between Fifth and Madison ave illega nue reported to be much disturbed ploye over the purchase by a modiste of the totb house formerly occupied by Richard ness Canfield as a gambling resort. It is years understood that the house is to be con- both verted into a tailoring establishment. "that Among the dwellers on the block are one a Ferry Belmont, the Boardmans, the comm Alexanders, the Stevenses, the Gilder- mbtl sleeves, the Baxters and many more th of New York's ultrafashionable folk. leadia They fear that this proposed commer- on e. clal establishment is the entering It wi w-edge on their block for the invasion prices of trade that is driving society off great Fifth avenue. As a result of the fas.- at tha lonable alarm some curiosity is ex- gAti pressed as to the school of morals teres prevailing in a district which protests distri against a dressmaker but tolerates a the g gambler. tries, Gulf Stream Lore. It is said that the gulf stream is run ning so much more rapidly than for merly that sailing ships can not make headway against its current. This "river in the ocean" is caused by the waters of the Gulf of Mexico piling up until that oval caldron rises two or three feet higher than the waters in the mid-Atlantic. Florida strait, about ninety miles broad, forms the only ?gress for the waters, which flow through this narrow outlet, between Key West and Cuba, at a speed of ?ight or ten miles an hour. Railway House Party a Fad. The railway house party is a rap idly growing institution among Amer ican multimillionaires. The hiring of a special car for eighteen full fares from New York to the Pacific coast is of common occurrence. One Pacific coast magnate makes the trip regular ly every few months in bis own pri vate car, seldom with any,thing aboard but his private secretary and his valet. He pays $5,662 mileage for the single trip and declares hbo saves that much money in the amount of business he transacts. HAD TO GIVE UP, Suffered Agonies from Kidney ders Until Cured by Doan, Kidney Pills. y, Ca! Ston,, George W. Renurff, of 1953 1e he ho 11th St., utlhern dl-lphia, 1 burst- roan of good this he utation standing, vis at "Five ea d. H was sufeert he saw with my bat th Lee kidneys that hnston often had to e wore off. The routed secretions se was unnatural, )n that legs and stomach were swollen, he hej I had no appetite. When d a: failed to help me I began using Irough Kidney Pills and improved until te the back was strong and my appette is too turned. During the four years I stopped using them I have e rn by excellent health. The cure wtn ore it manent." tarted (Signed) George W. Rena award A TRIAL FREE-Address F Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. y. y. struc- by all dealers. Price, 50 cents, to re d the It is as easy to draw back a ier in thrown by the hand as a word er in spoken.-Menander. fdis- If You Are Sick, Doctort e to- When the medicinal properties of e t Palmetto Berries were discover > the question of the permanent cure of St houl- Liver, Kidneys and Bladder trou _ the settled. Vernal P'almdtona ( Berry Wine) is recommended by tho dre- of former sufferers. It relieves them f all. mation and cures the disease. Don't time from Dyspepsia, constipation, headache,Vernal Palmcttona wille Waid: Write for free trial bottle to V vrite Remedy Co., Le Roy, N. y. Soid very druggists. Itin So iat I Some persons are so dry that might soak them in a joke for a the and it would not go through theiri dice. ould Overcrowded. pre. It is a pretty dangerous thing tot con- low your system to get overcrow Land with undigested foods-poisons, k. tory poisons, bowel poisons. Get rid i them by taking Dr. Caldwell's (lai uld tive) Syrup Pepsin, and you will, Mrig away, feel such a wonderful chlas for the better, that you will never i t is yourself get into that condition Jag, is Safe and pleasant relief and cure, lt his. headache, constipation, billouseit ters etc. Try it. Sold by all druggist~ tc 50c and $1.00. Money back if it falk Dry, Frankness some times wins Icy, friends than flattery. lich es.' COMMISSIONER GARFIELD'S !on. PORT ON BEEF INDUSTRY. net vis The report of Commissioner te field on the beef industry has at gia been published. It must be i ?m what of a surprise to those who ha of been indulging in wholesale adv la criticism upon the methods of Chicago packers, as it discloses f and figures which clearly show Lid the great food producers have at Innocent of the serious offebses .nd which they have been charged. Th(e an- have been for a long time accused tI t"; newspapers all over the country d tt, extortionate prices demanded, and oh . tained, of depression of values of tie at the various stockyards wh0 their business is conducted, of esn Smous profits wholly disproportioat 10- to the capital employed, and, in ge on eral, of so carrying on their busni that the public, under an or be system of spoliation, were be Srobbed for their exclusive benefit. We find now, however, that not single one of these charges has bee t- sustained but, on the contrary, ti: n- rigid and searching investigation, 4, th ficially made, has resulted in eat If- plete acquittal. ;t- Instead of extortion it is shown tb* ts no industry can be found where 5t narrow a margin of profit prevall-s - the actual records and originar - tries, to which the commissioner n free access, showing that the 1. est net profit any of the pack - r, made on their sales of beef was t, and three-tenths per cent in 1902 r in one instance that the profit r in 1904 was one and eight.tenths cent. The variations in the market for cattle are exhaustively tr t and no evidence of any kind was I. covered, or even hinted at, tending show that values of cattle are in slightest degree improperly aff or controlled by packers at any Sthe chief centers of the industry, . On the whole, the report compl a dissipates the prevalent idea that t great fortunes are being amassed I' illegal and improper methods ployed by western packers, sh that notwithstanding the high prl for beef prevailing in 1902 the b ness was less remunerative than years characterized by normal value, both for cattle and product. He say "that the year 1902, instead of be one of exorbitant profits, as has commonly supposed, was less prolit able than usual. In fact, during the months when the prices of peef w. the highest, some, at least, of leading packers were losing mon - on every head of cattle slaughtre& It was not possible to advance t prices of beef in full proportion to great advance in the prices of catd. at that time." After all that has been written flecting upon the great business I terest engaged in the marketing distribution of the prod;act of one the greatest of our natloral indls' tries, it is gratifying to all fair mladed people that the prejudiced attad8S upon it have failed of verlfcaticO and the great western packers may b congratulated for having passed through such a searching and the ough official investigation unsmirche4L The results of this investigatia based as it is upon exhaustive dat officially obtained and verified United States government expertS must be accepted without hesitat as the investigation was made und circumstances that guaranteed c plete accuracy with a possible dlst sition indeed. to arrive at ent ditfferent results. Some people's idea of generosity to give advice.