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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, December 28, 1900, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-12-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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AilliVll J\ L ELi> k3 Greatest Store
Of Interest to All Economical Shoppers.
Tlie Htor«' that Hnvew you money on anything you need in merchandise.
()win« to the warm weather we find we are overstocked in nil fiepart
mente. We quote fx'low a few of the Special Hargainw, taken at ran
dom from hsadreda that abound tbrooghoat every department. Lark
<>{ space preventH enumeratim; them all, but your 'fondent bargain hopes
will be more than realize] when you behold whatH in store for you here.
Laciie*'Wrapper, made ot tine Haimelette, |\| I) | | *< I rl*A£l I
full front, watteau hack, with back XXUIIJI kj VJ 1 VCIL
Htrap, fitted vent lining, new sleeve, _
bound armholM, drift with deep flounce, L* /-»-»-*-» -L C 1
yoke front and back; collars, cuff-, H ( I 111/ II! I
volchh and hack utrapx trimmed with i A^villllUJl l KJllHj
braid, HK.«>rt«i! oolon. Kulin'n special.sl 00
kid cloves. Cftmnipiw>imr Tndav
Real Fremh Kid. two-cUap, aU color,; lUlldj
eijual to any $1 50 tfiove elsewhere. i , „ ,
Kuhn'a special, per pair $1 00 | an(l Continuing tlirOUgh
shirt waists. <>'«t the entire month.
* Ladien" Shirt Waixt of all-wool Hannel,
entire front trimmed, in all colors and T^k/\iVT»rn -mww^^ vm
■fam. Kulm'H social fl 25 I JDOiV T MISS IT.
Collax, AVasliin^ton.
Largest, mo* reliable and (jui« ; ke 9 t mail A poHtal mailed to us will secure you a line
order booae in the State of Washington. of samplen.
Make suitable and acceptable Holiday gifts.
The only complete stock, including standard
works and favorites of the day, is at Kill^'s
13* 4
are always in order, either for yourself or
friends. The finest line ever offered for the
Holiday trade in Colfax is at Kill°*S
i rames
add to or detract from the beauty of pictures.
The artistic and proper framing of pictures
is a specialty at lVillo^S
And these are not all. Our stock includes a thousand
and one articles suitable for Holiday gifts for old or young.
Come in before you spend all your money. You will be sur
prised what a dollar or two will buy when expended at the
right time and place.
Now is the Time
This is the Place
Waite Block, Main Street, Colfax.
TURKEYS Brin& jjegjojs
We will buy from 1 to 10,000 and pay the
Highest Price in CASH
or 2c per pound more will be allowed in
We Have a Full Line of Holiday Novelties and Grocery Supplies
It will pay you to examine.
Before investing your money in a Chop Mill.
Some of its features:
No Burrs to Wear Out. No Gears. (My Six Bearings.
Milk specially adapted to wind mill power.
All sizen up to 3% tone capacity per hour.
Manufactured by PARLEY IKON WORKS, Colfax, Wash.
Modern Warehouse Elevator Go. SS™
And is agent for a number of standard gasoline engines, from one to twenty horse power Can
put in a one-horse power pump mat will pump 500 gallons of water an hour. The cost of running
the engine is from 15 to 20 cents per full day. Why buy a windmill? Manufactory and Office,
Main Street, Opposite School House. COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Can fill all orders for Wood on short notice.
Best Grade $2.15, Buckskin $2.25 per cord, by carload
Klllvi!Prihp for your Magazines and Newspapers through The
kJUUMjIIUC Gazette and save money.
(fathered From Hills, Valleys
and Plains of the Union.
Boiled Down As It Comes From
the Wti'i-M for luformation of
Busy Headers.
Wednesday, December Itf.
It is rumored that Senator J. K.
Jones intends to resign the chairman
ship of the national democratic com
Former President Cleveland con
tributes to the Saturday Evening Post
of Philadelphia an article on the plight
of democracy and the remedy. Mr.
Cleveland begins by reviewing the his
tory of the party and he discusses its
defeats since IHG4 in detail. In taking
up the question of the present conditions
of democracy he says that the success of
that party in 1802 was so decisive and
overwhelming that a long continuance
of its supremacy was anticipated. Then
came the "fallacy of free silver and
populism." Be preaches a return of
democracy to its old faith.
The 15-year-old son of Edward!
Cudahy, the millionaire pork packer of I
Omaha, was kidnaped from a street neat
his home. Soon after his disappearance
a letter was thrown in the family yard,
notifying the father that the boy was
held for $25,000 ransom; that unless
the father took the money, all in gold
and left his home at a certain hour after j
dark, with a red lantern on his buggy,
drove to a certain point about five miles
out of town and left the money near a
white lantern which he would find and
then returned, the boy's eyes would be
burued out with acids and tie sent home,
when the kidnapers would steal another
millionaire's son and hold him for $100,
--000. Mr. Cudahy did as directed, and
five hours later his boy came home with
the story of his kidnaping. The father
offers |25,000 for the men, of whom it
is thought there were three. Their head
quarters and lantern, with some other
clews, have been found.
The subcommittee of the senate com
mittee on military affairs has completed
its work on the army reorganization
bill and reported the result to the
special committee of the senate. The
subcommittee reported a complete sub
stitute for the house bill.aud while much
of the language is the same as that of
the house measure, there are numerous
changes. The house anti-canteen bill
was amended so as to permit the sale of i
beer at the army canteens. j
Terrific gales have for days been]
sweeping the Pacific coaet and ocean.
Thursday, December 20.
Marshal Richardson of Gulfport, Mies.,
was murdered by a negro. Citizens pur
.■...nl ami i.yncueu a Ulu^b, uulj vu nira ..^,
was the wrong man.
Frank Rockefeller of Cleveland, Ohio,
is reported to be negotiating for 140,000
acres of land in Kiowa and Clark coun
ties, Kansas, upon which to raise blood
ed stock.
One of tw<* holdups arrested at Sal
inas, Cal., gave his name as Win. Porter
of Palouse, Wash.
At the trial at Corsicana, Texas, of
Andrew Morris, a negro charged with
the murder of the wife of J. L. French,
a white faimer, a mob led by the dead
woman's husband attempted to take
the prisoner from the courtroom and
lynch him. The sheriff's forces saved
the prisoner.
Two hundred negroes left Nashville,
Term., for Hawaii to work on sugar
Friday, December 21.
Former Governor Roger Wolcott of
Massachusetts died at Boston from ty
phoid lever.
Numbers of vessels arriving at North
Pacific ports report the worst gales and
voyages ever experienced. There were
several narrow escapes from wrecks.
Senator Foster and Representative
Jones of Washington called at the White
Hou*e and invited the preeident to ex
tend his trip to San Francisco in May so
as to include Portland, Spokane, Ta
coma. Seattle, North Yakima and other
towns io Washington. The president
readily consented, providing nothing oc
curred to prevent.
American Exprpss Company gave as a
Christmas present to each of its 10,000
employes who had been with the com
pany a year a $5 gold piece ac a Christ
mas pret-ent, distributing about. $50,000
The Great Northern Railroad com
pany increased its capital stock 10,000
shares at $100 a share, making $1,000 -
A bill introducing the jury system into
Porto Rico has passed both houses of
the island legislatute.
Supreme court of Ohio dismissed, at
cost of the state, upon motion of Attor
ney General Monett agaiust the follow
ing companies uuder the trust laws of
Ohio: Solar Refining company, Ohio
Oil company, Buckeye Pipe Line com
pany, Standard Oil company of Ohio
and the Continental Tobacco company.
Saturday. December 22.
Allen Long, 21 years old, of Wilbur,
' Wash., suicided near Dayton by shoot
j ing. No reason known.
A suit involving several million dol
lars, the value of the telegraph lines
along the route of the Great Northern !
road from St. Paul to the Pacitic coast, !
; was decided by Judge Lochren in the j
United States district court in favor of
the defendant, the Western Union Tele
graph company. Its importance, how- ,
ever, was not alone in the amount of
money involved, for it was the general ;
understanding that should the railroad \
company have won all the great, rail
road systems of the country would, at i
the expiration of their contracts with
! the Western Union Telegraph company,
have claimed the ownership of the tele
graph lines along their rights of way.
Roosevelt joined a Masonic lodge at
' Oyster Bay, L. 1., his home.
The residence of Conrad Ruff, a dairy
man near San Jose, Calif., burned
through explosion of a gasoline stove.
Ruff and a hired man were at the barn,
* but they only succeeded, after being
themselves badly burned, in rescuing
two of six young children, and one of
them was fatally and the other badly
burned. The other four perished. The
mother and infant were unhurt,
i A lone highwayman held up the staee
, between Lakeview and I'arsley, Oregon,
and robbed the mails.
F.H.Morris of Ohio, auditor of the
war department, was shot and killed at
the bureau by a clerk named McDonald
»no then attempted suicide, but still
lives. McDonald accused Morris of be
ing responsible for his reduction in the
clerkship line, with consequent loss of
Burglars dynamited the vault of the
Dalton City, 111., bank and got aw»v
•ith 13000 or $4000. At Manchester
lenn., the vaults of the Coffee county
bank were blownfopen and $5000 stolen
Officers captured one, who had all the
Sunday, December 2a.
At Mitchell, S. D., N. J. Neilson, treas
urer of the Workmen's lodge of that city
was held up by footpads at midnight'
last night, bound and gagged, his pock
ets rifled of |250 and left in an alley to
freeze. When found by a night watch
man Neilson 'a hands and feet were badly
iroien and he was unconscious.
To shield his mother from abuse and
himself from a beating with a poker, 17
--year-old Albert Anderson shot and killed
his father at Chicago. He was arrested.
The officials of the Lebigh Coal &
-Navigation company are jubilant over
the fact that the tire in the celebrated
burning mine at Summit hill, Pa., which
started 42 years ago, is now under con
trol, and it is said that the next two
years will see it extinguished The tire
has consumed about :i5 acres of the
finest coal land in the anthracite coal
Every one of the 300 car and barn
employes of the Scranton, Pa , Railroad
company obeyed the strike order, which
went into effect at 5 o'clock this morn
ing, and as a consequence only two cars
were run in all of the Lackawanna val
ley; although rain fell a great part of the
day, the two cars seldom had a passen
ger. The tied up region extends from
1 ittstown to Forest City, a distance of
o<* miles, and includes 65 miles of track.
Monday, December 24.
Thirty cars, forming part of the
United States government exhioit at the
receut Paris exposition, were suddenly
laid under embargo at Havre, the rail
road compuuy declining to surrender
them pending payment of a claim of
1710 francs. This extraordinary action,
seriously delaying the departure of the
Inked States auxiliary cruiser Prairie
*rom Havre for New York with the gov
ernment exhibits, was made the subject
of a formal protest to the French gov
ernment by United States Ambassador
Porter. The company bases its claim
on demurrage charges on freight in the
cars when the goods were brought to
the exposition for installation.
Ships arriving at Pacitic ports still re-
The British ship Glenloehy, now in the
harbor at Tacoma, is to establish a
precedent in the exportation of Pacific
coast wheat. She is to load with 221,
--000 bushels in sacks, and will sail for
Liverpool via the Sdcz canal, being the
first steam vessel t« go from Tacoma to
Europe over that route with wheat.
There is a difference in favor of the Cape
Horn route of 1800 miles, but the price
of fuel at the coaling ports in South
America is so much higher that it is be
lieved it will be economy to steam the
additional 1800 miles.
VV. F. Meyer, banker and republican
state senator-elect at Red Lodge, Mon
tana, was arrested upon a warrant for
assault in the third degree. Miss Dora
Fullerton accuses him of an attempt to
forcibly kiss her.
Jessie Morrison, who murdered Mrs
Oiiu Castle with a razor'at Eldorado,
Kansas, and in whose case the jury dis
agreed, was released on $50,000 bonds.
The monthly statement of the collec
tions of internal revenues shows that
(luring November, 1900, the total re
ceipts were $25,344,285, an increase as
compared with November of last year of
The Southwestern Agricultural works
at Louisville, Ky., went under.
Tuesday, December 25,
At Eufala, ladian Territory, John
Tiger, a fullblooded Indian, a ferryman
on the Arkansas river, two miles south
of Eufala. went to Eufala with his wife
this afternoon and while intoxicated met
L. B. Roper and threatened to kill him.
Eloper immediately struck the Indian
with a board, no words passing between
them. Tiger went to his boggy, got a
Winchester and came back to kill Roper,
but failed to find him on hit. return. En
raged he proceeded to shoot at every
one he saw, killing four men and a boy.
He was captured.
At Great Falls, Mont , James Werten
shot and fatally wounded his son. Wer
ten treated his wife badiy and the sou
interfered to protect the mother. The
father drew a reyolver and tired a bullet
into the boy's neck. The son is paral
yzed and will die. Werten surrendered.
A race war is on at Cementville, Ind.,
and serious trouble is expected at any
moment. The negroes are all armed and j
the whites are keeping within doors to j
avoid them. The outbreak began wheu i
Lee Ranger and John Redmond, negroes, I
both drunk, started in to intimidate j
whites. Whenltheir insults were resented ,
other negroes jumped in
In trying to collect a bill for saving i
the life of a cowboy named Hainm at )
Ponca City, O. T., Dr. Hawkins was j
killed by Hatnm dancing on his stomach. I
An attempt to blow up a hotel at !
Alva, 0. T., was made by placing a
I wagon thimble loaded with dynamite
UDder a corner. The veranda was blown.
I 150 feet high. No one was injured.
, Joseph Elliott is under arrest.
The Oregon & Oriental Co. will place a j
line of direct steamers from Portland to
; Manila in February.
The Best Plaster.
A piece of flannel dampened with
1 Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bound to
the affected parts is superior to any
; plaster. When troubled with lame back
! or pains in the side or chest, give it a
trial and you are certain to be more
than pleased with the prompt relief
which it affords. Pain Balm also cures
rheumatism. One application gives re
lief. For sale by all druggists.
Senate Amended Treaty With
That Idea in View.
Senator Lodge Understood the Keel
in X of the People ami Said
We Kirn Control
Washington, Dec. 21.—Senator Lodge,
who hatt charge of the Hay-Paonct tote
treaty, in the senate todaj made the fol
lowing statement:
"Flu' senate amendments were not dic
tated by hostility towards Great Britain
and still less were they in a degree a re
flection on the secretary of etate. The
amendments were tnadeaolelj because in
the opinion ol the senate they were neces
saryforthe United States in the avoid
ance of any question as to the owner
ship oi the canal and consequently for
the sake of the peaceful and harmonious
dealings with the rest of the world on
that subject in the future.
'•The first amendment inn simple decla
ration that the Clayton-Bulwer treaty
ceases to exist and in supereeded by the
Hay-Pauneefote treaty. The object of
the hitter was to remove the former an
an obstacle to the construction of the
isthmian canal. Some good judges
thought the Ray-Pauncefote treaty did
this completely as it Btood. Others be
lieved that certain portions of the Clay
ton-Boiler treaty still remained in force.
To allow this doubt to continue would
have been a grave mistake. The Ameri
can people desired to be rid of the (lav
ton Bulwer treaty finally and beyond
Under article IV, of the Hay-Poneefote
treaty an it stood we were clearly bound,
if engaged in war, to permit a hoHtile
fleet if it succeeded in getting inside the
three-mile zone, to pass unmolested
through the canal. This may or may
not be a practical question and it in of
no consequence whether it is or not. It
in a solemn promise to permit a hostile
fleet to use the canal. That promise we
either intended to keep as we made it or
did not intend to keep, knowing that
under the stress of war we should break
it. If we meant to keep it then it was a
promise no nation ought to make. If
we knew that we should not keep it in
time of war, then it was only honest and '
fair to relieve ourselves of the obligation
in the treaty itself. This wan the pur ,
pose of the second or Davis amendment,
which entirely disposes of any such
promise, and which follows exactly in
principle and almost exactly in words.
article X, of the Suez convention, which ',
reserved similar rights to Turkey, whose
interest in the Suez omul is trivial com
pared to ours in that proposed in Nica- •
"The third amendment strikes out
article 111, by which we engaged to in
vite other nations to adhere to the '
Had tJiere been no (laytotiHulvver treatY
we should have negotiated with no one
except Costa Rica and Nicaragua as to
the building of the canal. With England,
owing to the Clayton-Bulger treaty, we
were obliged to treat, but as we expect
Europe to keep out of this hemisphere,
it seemed to the senate an unwise, bow
ever excellent and liberal intention, to
invite European nations to share in
American treaty and thin give them a ,
right to meddle in American affairs at ,
any poiut.
" We desire to dispose of the Clayton
Bulwer treaty in the most friendly way
possible. We are most averse to any
other disposition of it. England does
not intend to go to war to prevent our
building the canal, and if it is physically
possible to build it we mean in any event
to do so. Coder th>*se circumstances we
are very clear that it is as much for Eng- i
land's interest as for ours to accept the
new propositions in the friendly spirit in
which they are offered and thus end a
controversy over a worn out treat]
which is only n stumbling block to both
nations. It is not to be doubted that
the English ministers, whose ability, ex
perience and reputation are known to
all the world, will duly weinh all these
considerations and rightly comprehend
the purpose of the senate amendments
and the spirit in which they are pre
Secretary Hoot Says the Army Hill
Must Be Passed
Washington, Dec. 23.—At the last
meeting of the senate committee on mili
tary affairs, the proceedings of which
have just been made public, Secretary
Root made a strong presentation of the
necessity for immediate legislation for
the relief of the army. He stated broad
ly that if congress did not at once in
dorse the army bill in substantial ac
cordance v.ith the recommendations of
the war department the United States
would be obliged to abandon a large
portion of the Philippine islands where
civil government is established. If the
present garrisons are withdrawn from
certain portions of the inlands the mu
nicipal officers, mostly Filipinos, will be
; l^ft defenseless, with every prospect of
| being deprived of tbei? lives and proper
i ty, and at the same time the United
• States will be disgraced, the secretary
i argued that it was necessary to pase the
i department bill as a whole in order to j
! properly adjust the military organiza- |
j tion to the new conditions created by
; the increase of numbers
"We do sot any of us,"" he eaid, "ex
j ppct that for «r;y considerable period an
army of 100,000 men will be main
| tamed, and for an army of 60,000 men
. the provisions mad*- (by the committee)
are sufficient."
Boers Broke Through the British
Fighting Line.
Bloemfontein, Thursday, Dec. 20.—
Th' details of General Dewet's escape
from the genera' encircling British col
umns show that it was one of the bold
est incidents of the war. When Haas
broek's command joined Dewet December
12, some 15 miles east of Thaba N'Chu,
General Knox was only about an hour
distant and the Boer situation appeared
| desperate.
I But Dewet was equal to the occasion.
Dispatching Baa»broek westward to
make,, Nat Mf Victoria \,k, ({pnnrHl
Uewet prepared ... break through tim
British columns at Springbau Neck mm
about four miles^ ahead. At tbe entrance
were two fortified poata, wbtle artillery
•"*»£» on a bill sastward, watcE
nig the Boera,
Suddenly a majrnifieeot meetaefc wan
mmd. The .hole B% nr,nv of
-■.mi me n started at a gallop in ooee
order through the nek. President SteJ!
"<1 Peit Fourie led tbe charge an
I*™* brought up the rear. TneßritSb
guns near tbe drift boomed and rattled
inceaaantly. The Boer. BrJt tried ibe
eastward route, but encounter,™ Lr
M( >• tll(1; diverged and galloped to
"','■"■'"!' "f ""• hi" to the westward
'"v- ">• wboh maneuver was ■
piece ol magniflceni daring, and its sue
<**».was complete, in spitert thalW^
8 ..;' P»und-r *nd 25 prisoners.
II'" British force detarbed after Haa*
brock cnroe in contact with bii com
mando at nightfall. The burgbera were
Welsh yeomanrj galloped
among tbe retreating Boers, using their
r-y.-ivTH and tbe butt ends ol their
rifle* with great effect
An incident of the fight was tbe gallop
01 a nntiafa ammunition wagon right
through the scattered Boera, tbe gunner*
nwng their revolver. freely? klllinirM
Appropriations for WaMhlngton and
Oregon HtrcaiiiN.
WaHhington. DC., Dec. 21.~The river
and harbor committee lum recommended
an appropriation for the iVn.i d'Oreille
river of $10,000; Okanogan river $15
--000; L«wia river |5,000 for maiDtenaoee
north fork Lewis river, $5,000 new
project; Cowlits river, $2,000 for 'main
ten.nice; 1 uget Sound tributarj waten
f»,000 Cbehalls river, $3000; Olympia
harbor $25,000 to complete work- Ta
coma harbor, $30,000; Soohomiafa
slough $20,000, and Wbateom harbor,
•> 1 .>,00().
The committee did not appropriate
anything for tbe Seattle canal, connect
ing t'u K et Bound with InkcH rjoioa and
waabington, two reaaooa being given:
one that then- waa already $170,000
available, and the other that (be engi
neer had not given any detailed estimate
of tbe total coal of tbe projects.
Oregon—Columbia rfv-t-r at the Caw
cades, .ash $30,000; mouth of Columbia
nv.-r, cash, |400. i; eontracta *1 .
500,000; lower U.llamHte and Cohuii
bia rivers below Portland, (■■.nh, |125- -
-000; Willamette river above Portland
and Vambill river, caah. fTO.OOO; ("(.
quille river, general improvements
$140,000; Siuslaw riv.-r, mouth of, canb,
926,000; examinations, surreys and
contingencies of riverH and barbora, in
spection of bridges, etc., cash, $200,000;
niluinook bay and bar, cash, $27,000!
The river and harbor bill will be '•om
pleted tonight and Chairman Burton
gave out a statement Himwiog tlie
amounts appropriated. The total is
about $23,000,000 in on direct appro
priations and about $37,000,000 in the
autboruation of contracts for eontinu
oue work. Compared with former river
and harbor bills tbe present one is Ike
-ccoikl UrncHt on record, and after the
senate has added amendments, it in ex
pected to be well up to if uot abend, of
all previous records. The bill of 1000
carried $39 598,165, and that of IS',»7,
which was the largest on record, carried
$72.71:)..).-.-. 1.
More Than Several Tlioueand In
1 lie Great Race.
New York, I>.v. 20.—The Times thin
morning publishes a table showing the
popular vote for presidential Hectors in
the recent election. Minnesota was tin
ln^-t Htate to declare its vote, this not
having been done until yesterday. In
pome Ht;ircF, )iH in Louisiana and South
Carolina there were tbe uominations of
bui two parties, republican and demo
cratic upon the ballots; in other states
then: were three and f«»ur and in some
Tbe total vote, including 6,211 scat
tering, w;irf 13,967,299 Of thin M< -
Kinley received 7,217,(>77 ami Bryan
6,357,853. The prohibition vote waa
ho fur an r> ported 207,368; Marker,
middle-of-the-road populist, 5,118; l>eb«,
social democrat, 98,552 and Mnloney,
social labor, .'{.'{.4."»o. McKinley'n ma
jority was 468,055.
Same Old Fight I aft Yell.
Washington, Dec. 20. — The following
cablegram from Admiral Remey, giving
an account of a sbarn briHh with Fili
pino iLHur^iTitri, wan received today at
tbe navy department: Fifteen troopers
of the Fourth cavalry and five of the
crew were landei from the gunboat
Basco yenterday at LimbaneH, in Cavite
province. They surprised HO inHurgentu,
and in a Hharp Hkirraixh, laßting half an
hour, 13 of the insurgents were killed,l2
riflen were captured, and a large amount
of Htorert wan dentroved. One American
eoldier was wounded.
An indication.
GlaKgow,ricotland,l)tc. 20. —ClydeHhip-
bui!dern recently placed ordern for 150,
--000 tons of plates in the Doited States
at a Having of £50,0Q0. The deprennion
in Scotch steel arid malleable iron trader
irt acute. Fourteen furnacen will be
damped at the end of the year and own
er* of creel work* are talking of cloning
indefi n i tely.
A New Year's Uuide.
There ie one book every one should
make an effort to get. for the new year.
It contahiH nimple and valuable hints
concerning health, many am jning anec
dotes, and much general information.
We refer to Hontett^r'n Almanac, pub
lished by The Hoatetter Co , Pittsburgh,
! Pa. It will prove valuable to any house
hold. Sixty employes are kept at work
on this valuable book. The issue for
1901 will be over eight millions, printed
in the Knglish, German, French. Welsh,
Norwegian, Swedish, Holland, Bohemi
an and Spanish languages. It contains
proof of the efficacy of Hostetter'a
Stomach Bitters, the great remedy pre
pared by the publishers, and is worthy
S-of careful preservation. Tbe almanac
, may be obtained free of cost, of any
diuggist or general dealer in the coun

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