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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, February 04, 1909, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-02-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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tow News of the Republic's Col
lision Was Telegraphed.
(M«TF ami Ceherent—Told
What Happened When White Star
Liner Wat Rammed by a St earner
.Off Nantucket—Difference Between
'Old and New Syitema.
Wireless messages shot here and
^ero along the Atlantic seaboard from
•bssel and from coast station spread
Information broadcast that the White
•tar liner Republic. wh?cb recently
collided with the steamship Florida off
Mantucket, needed aid, and needed it
quickly Various ships were set in
notion, each an independent relief ex
pedition. The revenue cutter Acush
net left Woods Hole, Mass.. and the
Steamship Baltic went on her way to
txtend what assistance she could. La
Lorraine had crowded on all steam In
flrdor to get over the 250 or more
miles separating her from the Repub
lic. and her wireless instruments were
taking messages from the injured res
Mi. The revenue cutter Gresh-nn was
making all speed toward the same
focal point from a point off Cape Cod.
All vessels within the wireless sone
Were picked up one after another aud
•Rit toward the scene of distress. It
wna the first big sea disaster since
Wireless telegraphy became commer
dally practicable, and the new system
of communication had scored a tri
There wasn't a slip In the messages
Each was clear and coherent. They
told Just what was happening off there
In the fog, which lay like a shroud
•long the jagged outlines of the Mas
•achuetts coast. The first message
received in New York, the one to the
Maritime Exchange, told an entire
•tory In Itself. Furthermore, It was
tflrect from the Republic. "In distress
MBd sinking off Nantucket" It ran.
Another followed hot upon the heels
of the first. This contained iufornia
tlon In detail. The Republic had been
rammed by an unknown vessel, it
Jnst able to keep afloat, but the rev
enue cutter Acushnet and the Baltic of
the same line were within range of the
wireless waves and were seeding to
ward her. After that La Lorraine was
hoard from with the additional Infor
mation that she expected to reach the
Republic in about four hours. The
Win to Star line also got early word
to the effect that there was no danger
to life and that the Republic was talk
lug with Nantucket.
The difference between the system of
•ending word by wireless and the old
order of things had been strikingly
sJfeown. How marked the difference
wts Is made plain when one barks
hack a little less than eleven years to
the occasion of the last great sea dis
Mter—the loss of La Bourgogne of the
Cfcmpagnle Generate Transatlantlque.
On the morning of July 6 a messen
ger boy from the ottiees of the Allan
Steamship company in New York run
breathlessly Into the building occupied
by the Canipagnle Generate Transat
laatique carrying a crumpled telegram
In his hand. He did not pause until
he stood before l'aul Faguet, the
agent of the company. Then he stam
•The Bourgogne Is lost!"
11. Faguet threw up Ills a
mi "MOD
Dleu!" he cried.
The boy exhibited the telegram. It
was from the Western Union offices at
There were no great pole* at Nan
tucket then, from the top of which
word was flashed through the air with
OQt the aid of wires, nor was there
any such station at Newport or any
where along the coast, which is now
dotted with them. M. Faguet refused
to believe the boy at first. Even when
the youngster extended his hand and
produced the crumpled telegram the
French agent was incredulous. It told
In the concise phraseology of the tele
graph company how the steamship
Grecian was on her way to Ilalifuv
with the British tramp Cromartyshire,
on board of which were those saved
from the French liner. The message
said that the Cromartyshire reported
having been in collision with La Bour
gogne off Sable Island, where the
graveyard of many good vessels is lo
cated. The news was confirmed from
There had been one of the greatest
calamities in the history of the sea.
It had occurred on July 4, but not
tmtil two days later was the truth
known in Halifax as it fell from the
lips of La Bourgogne's survivors. Out
of a shipload of 038 only 184 were
left to tell the story. The rest, 454
Bonis, were drowned.
Owing to the poor facilities for ob
taining Information in those days as
compared with the methods of 1909,
those who thronged to the offices of
the French line to inquire about loved
ones for whom they felt anxiety were
left in suspense. The company could
not give full details.
I^evice to Preven* Rust on Corsets.
device to cover the metal portions
on the front part of corsets to obviate
nistlng and unslghtliness has been in
vented by Theodore Wlckersham of
Coatesvllle, Pa., a merchant of that
place. The Invention consists of a
small celluloid cover which fits over
the clasps of the corset and slips be
tween the stay and the fabric. It not
only removes the possibility of rust
due to perspiration, which eventually
discolors the fabric, but makes unnec
essary the nickel plating process to
Which the hooks and studs are BOW
AV i '. v.
In Oil Company Pines In
Lieu of Ouster.
Jefferson City, Mo., Feb. I.—Attor
ney General Major has filed in the
supreme court of the state a sugges
tion that if the court decides to have
a hearing on the motion filed by the
Standard Oil company of Indiana that
i the state be allowed to be represented
either in oral arguments or by filing
a brief. The document does not re
veal the exact stand to be taken by
the state, but It is thought that the
attorney general will endeavor to
have enforced the points agreed upon
In a conference on the case at the
executive mansion. These points In
brief are:
"First—That there must be an In
crease In the fines levied against the
company and its subsidiaries if the
court is disposed to modify the de
cree of ouster, and,
"Second—There must be some pro
Tlsion for effective supervision of the
oil business by the state, whether
along the lines suggested by the com
panies or otherwise."
"Governor Hadley and John Ken
nlsh, who was an assistant in the
original prosecution, agreed with me
that the state should leave the matter
to the discretion of the court," said
the attorney general. "We wish to be
represented, however, if a hearing is
to be granted on the matter
Reception and Dinner tor Count
ion Bemstorff.
New York, Feb. 4.—Count lohanc
Helnrlch von Bemstorff, the new am
bassador from Germany, Is the guest
of the city today. This afternoon he
was entertained at a reception by the
chamber of commerce, at which the
leading lights of the city in commerce
and the law and other professions
were present. Tonight he will be the
guest of honor at a banquet at the
Manhattan club. In his address at
the chamber of commerce Count von
Bemstorff said:
"From the time of the birth of the
people'of the United States as a na
tion down to the present day there
has been unbroken friendship be
tween Germany and the United
States. My mission to this country
can be summed up in the one wish
that this friendship may continue and
always deepen.
"The enormous development of
wealth and Industry, based on the
great natural advantages which na
ture has given to the United States
and due to the active, enterprising
and courageous spirit of their people,
has never been regarded with un
friendly or Jealous eyes from our
banks of the North and Battle seas.
"Great and civilized nations con
sider the prosperity and happiness of
other people not at* hindering but as
helping their own."
Most of the prominent German
Americans of this city and many from
other places will assemble at the din
ner. which will be given in honor of
the diplomat by the New Yorker
Staats-Zeitung. Herman Rldder, man
ager of the Staats-Zeitung, will pre
side at the dinner With him and
the guest of honor at the speakers'
table wilt be Dr. Nicholas Murray Hut
ler, president of Columbia urilverslty:
Phillip T. Dodge, president of rhf
Engineers' club Joseph H. Choate
former ambassador to Great Britain
and other distinguished men
Will Oefend His Title In Battle at
New Orleans.
New Orleans, Feb 4.—There will
be some easy picking for Abo Attell
featherweight champion of the world
tonight at the Southern Athletic club,
when he meets Eddie Kelly of Chi
cago, unless the stars in the pugilistic
sky are lying. Kelly has heard th*
referee's "nine, ten." twice before
when he met Attell and It will be
three times and out for Eddie to
night. If not there will be a new
featherweight champion tomorrow
The bout will go ten rounds unlest
one of the boys goes tc the hay
sooner. There will be a big crowd of
•ports at the ringside
Investigation of Alleged Oklahoma
Town Lot Frauds Extended
Muskogee, Okla.. Feb 4 —The gov
ernment sprang a surprise Ir the Mus
kogee town lot fraud Investigatior
here wker. It was announced that th.
probing of the grand jury would be
extended to Include alleged frauds In
scheduling "individual blocks Many
persons built temporary fences around
whole blocks of land and claimed
ownership on the ground that 'hese
improvements secured deeds to the
property. It had been supposed that
the Investigation would not take on
so wide a scope, but would be con
fined to the securing Illegally of towr
Would Repeal Mileage Allowance.
Washington, Feb. 4.—Representative
Cox (Ind.l proposes that the mileage,
at the rate of 20 cents a mile, now
allowed to senators, representatives
and delegates in congress, shall be
withdrawn. By means of a bill intro
duced by him Mr Cox desires to have
the mileage section of the statutes
WoodBide—Mrs. KaHii-l JohnaOB.
Pratt St.
he nmi scnodi haracter have been permanently cored with j'lso'-s
'ure. Coughs, colds, hoarseness, bronchitis and asthma quickly respond
healing influence. If you have
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Feb. 3.—Wheat—May,
$1.09 July. $1.09%. On track—No. 1
hard. $1.11% No. I Northern, $1.
10% No. 2 Northern, $1.08%@1.09
No. 3 Northern, $1.06^@l.07^4.
Dututh Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Feb. 3.—Wheat—To arrive
and nn track—No. 1 hard. $1.0f% No.
1 Northern. $1.08% No. 2 Northern,
$1.06*1 May, $1.08% July, $1.09%.
Flax—To arrive, on track, May and
JiUjr, $1.60 Oct., $1.34.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Feb 3.—Wheat—May, $1.
09%f/ 1.09% July. 93^f?9S%c Sept.,
94^:a94%c Dec.. 95V4c. Corn—Feb.,
60%e May. July. «3V4^63%c
Sept., 63Hc. Oats—May, [email protected]
July, 4%c: Sept., 39%'339%c Pork
—May. $17.0ST( 17 07H: .tuly, $I7.124.
Butter—Creameries. 22ff28c dairies,
[email protected] Eggs—28#32c. Poultry
Turkeys, 16c ctickenik tSHo
springs, tftc.
I.lndley—Mra. May Fry.
VinoeniiM—Mrg. Svl.'f ..TerauM, 508X. 10thSt.
Pendleton—Mr*. May Marshall, K. ]{., N'o. 44.
Dyer—Mrs. William ntirrlnh, R. F. I). \o. 1.
Indianapolis—UesMieV.Pi er,£)H.Addison St.
Eliza Wood,
K. K J_. .No. 4.
Melbourne—Mrs. Clara Watermann,R.FJ).t.
Kan HAH.
Kinsley—Mrs. Stella (iifford ltaaraan.
Bartlatown— Mrs. Joseph Mall.
Louisville—Mrs. Sam. 1^-c, 36Z14th8t.
Noah—Mrs. Lizzie Holland.
Montegut—Mrs. G. A. LaperotlM.
Lewis ton—Mrs. Henry Cl»atier,B6
South West arbor—Mrs. Lillian Bobblns^Mt.
Desert I.iifht Statioii.
Gardiner-*Mrs. S. A. Williams, R.F.D. No. 14.
Box 39.
Rtvkland—Mrs. Will Voting, 6 Columbia Are.
Sabattus—Mrs. II. W. Mitchell, Box 3,
Baltimore— Mrs.W S.Konl,ly.'tsLansdowueSI.
Harapstead— Mr*. .I8. H. Dandy.
aHHach l!M»t H,
Roxbnry—Mrs. Francis Merkln, 13 Field St.
Worcester—Mrs. Dosylva Cote, 117 Southgata
Street MicliiKH.ii.
Paw Paw—Rmina Prapur.
Detroit—Mrs. Louisa .Tunp, 3.12 Chestnut St.
Scottville—Mrs. ,J. O. .Johnson, R.F.D.Ne.l
Detroit—Mrs. A. Predmore, 39 Cieotte Are.
Flushing—Mrs. Burt l»yl, K. F. D. No. S,
Care of 1». A. Sautwini.
Stephenson—Mrs. Louis Heaudoin.
Detroit—Mrs. Freida Uosenau, 664 Meldrum
AT..German. Minnesota.
St., N.
Drops L?eau .n Stats..icuse.
I^ansliig, I\!ich., Pt-b. 4.—Ale* H.
Smith, journal clerk cf the house of
representatives and former deputy
state labor commissioner, dropped
dead from heart disease ID the capitol
8tephencon Lack* Four Votes.
Madison, Wis., Feb. 4.—United
States Senator Stephenson received
81 votes in joint assembly, lacking
'our of re-election. There were four
members absent, two from each house.
cough or cold, if you are hoarse
have difficulty with your breathing, g"t a bottle of Piso's Cure. Imme
diate benefit follows the first dose. Continued use generally brings com
j.l'ie relief. For nearly half a century Piso's Cure has been demonstrating
that 'he most idvanr-.-f f«rrv -f r-.-T-hs, .-old?, and chronic chest complaint.
the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound to cure
female ills are requested to write to any or all of the women whose
correct names and addresses are Riven below, and see what they
say you are not
to take our word for it ask the
women who know from personal experience that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound can and does cure female diseases.
Go#hen—Mn. W I haiton, Route Xo. *.
Cheater—Mrs. Ella
Willimantic^Mrs. Etta Donovan, Box 9M.
Ocilla~Mr«. T. A. ril.b.
Adrian—Lena V. Henry, Rout# No. S.
Mo*ler—Mr». Mary M.-ill.
Herrln—Mri. Cliaa. Knlkel.
Kurtim Vit'W-=Mrs. IVtor I.angenTifthn.
Chicago— Mrs.
AI vena S|i-rliug,ll Liiiigdon St.
Chicago—Mrs. William Tnlly, 4fi& Ara.
Clucago^Mrg. Harriet Jaiiotrki, JOJO .Lyman
St., German.
Booth Bend— Mrs. Fred Cert
la, 1014 8. Lafay
ette St.
Winchester—Mrs. May P**L
Indianapolis Mr*. A. P. An
H. J. Jnnfj.
Plattshurg— Mrs. Yernu \Ylikes, B.
Clarksdale— Miss Anna Wallace.
Oronotfo—Mrs. Man McKnUht.
Shararock=Jofiie Ham, It. F. D. 1, BozS3.
Brookfield—Mrs. Sarah Louiignont, 207 8.
MarkftSt Nebrnska.
Cambridge—Mrs. Nellie Moelander.
Marlton=Mrs. (ieorge Jordy, Route 3,Box 40.
Camden-=Mrs.W.P.VslentinB,902Lincoln AT.
Camden^ Mrs. 'i illle Waters, 4il Liberty St.
Paterson^Mrs. Wm. HmerTille, 1S6 Ham*
burgh Av. New York.
Scott Mrs. S. J. Barber.
Brooklyn^Mrs. Peter OafTney,548Marce7Av.
Cornwallville=Mrs. William Boughton.
newittville^Mrs. A. A. Giles.
Johnstown—Mrs. Homer N. Seaman, 106 X.
Main St. Ohio.
Coluinhus—Mrs. K. lianson, 304 F,. Long St.
Cincinnati—Mrs. W. K. iiousb,? hast view AT.
Mogadore—Mrs. Lee Manges. P.^x 131.
Atwater Station—Mrs. Minnie Muelhaupt.
Dayton—Mrs. F. R. Smith, Elm St.
Ouysville—Mrs. Klla Michael. K. F. D. No. S.
Cincinnati =*Mrs. Flora Ahr, l.HO'i F.rnst St.
Dayton Mrs. Ida Hale, Box 25, National Mili
tary Home.
Cleveland ^Miss Lizzie Stelger, 6810 Fleet
Ave., S. K.
Cincinnati =Mn. K. II. Maddocks, 2136 Gilbert
Ave. Oklahoma.
Uartlesville—Mrs. grans
Joseph—Mrs. Alice Huffman.
Big Run=Mrs. W. K. Pooler.
Lelanon=Mrs.Harrv Kittle, 233 Lehman St.
Krie^Mrs. J. P. Kmllich, K. F. I). No. 7.
WesU-yville—Mrs. Maggie Kfter, R. F. D. 1.
Phila.= Mrs. Chas. MoeU, 2407 N. Garnet St.
1'hila.r^Mrs. K. K. Oarrett, Jin? N. Garnet St.
Kairchance—Mrs. Idclla A. Dunham, Box 162.
Phila. Mrs. John Johnston, 210 Siegel St.
Fort Hunter—Mrs. Mary Jane Shatto.
F.ast Karl=Mrs. Augustus Lyon, H. F. D. 2.
Beaver Falls—Mrs. \Y. P. Boyd, 2109 SeTenth
Ave. Tennessee.
8vkes=iMimiie Hall.
Ciiriptiana^Mrs. Mary Wood, R. F. D. KoS
Dyersburg—Mrs. Lue Hilliard B. R. No.
Pecos—Mrs. Ada Young Fggleston.
linuston=Mrs. Bessie 1.. Hicks, 819 Cleveland
St. Vermont.
Graulteville—Mrs. Chas. Barclay, K. F. D.
Hayfleld—Mrs. Mayme Windle.
West Virginia.
Vienna—Mrs. Emma Whcatoa.
Kewaskum—Mis. Carl Dablke.
Milwaukee—Mrs. Emma Imse,
The above names were selected at random from thousands who
have been benefited by Mrs. IMnkham's famous medicine, and no
reward whatever is given them for the use of their names. Ask them
What they think of Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound.
Will vno ueniui out.
Washington, Feb. 4. President
Roosevelt will send to congress this
week a special message vetoing
bill which provides for the taking
the «fxt. census. The veto will
•t. Paul Union Stock Yards.
8t. Paul, Feb. 3.—Cattle—Good to
choice steers. $5.00(?F6.00 fair to good,
$4.5Ofr'5.00 good to choice cows and
heifers, I4.O0Ti-5.03 veals, 5'?.00.
Hogs—$5 50TT6.I5. Sheep—Wethers.
$r.10Tf 5.3': yearlings, $6.25^6.75
lambs, $?.00#7.25.
'Chicago Union §t©etr Yards.
Chicago, Feb 3.—Cattle—Beeves,
$4.10^-7.00: Texans. $4.20#5.00 West
ern rattle. $3.D05?5.50, stockers and
feeders, SS.15fr5.-lO cows and heifers,
Jl.SO1??5.50 calves, $6.00^8.25. Hog?
—Light $5.30^6.35 mixed,
6 0: heavy, $6 sH^ft G.bO rough, $8.00
15: good te choice heavy, $6.15
@1(5.50: pifsst $4.75^5.65 Sheep, $3.30
Tr5.70- vtnrlln^s f«[email protected])» lambs
833 Vint St.,
Harrlman in Another Directorate.
New York, Feb. 4.—E. H. Harrinm:
was ^looted a member of the board
directors of the Lake Shore and Ml'-h
lgan Southern railway and the Ml
igan Central railroad. In each c. s
he succeeded Samuel Barger, resign
Ktal!i-HT'D ISS:
accompanied by facts and figures *i
holding the objections of the pre i
dent to the thousands if appointmer
beirjf made outside
civil servi
He will hold hat 'hese appointmer
sho.ild be made through the clvi.
service the same Others.
Must Let Line Alone.
Muskogee, Okla., Feb. 4.—Judge li
E. Campbell, in the federal court hen
issued a temporary order re^tiaini:
Governor Chnrle? N. HaskeH, Atti
i ney General West and the state u
Oklahoma from interfering with tl
property of the Knx\?fn Natural
company and other foreign corpot.i
tlons and ind}vid"a'r seeking tc pi pi
gas o«t of the stal"
Many A Madison Reader Will
Feel Grateful for Tkk
When your back gives oat
.Becomes lame, weak or aching
When urinary troubles set in,
Your kidneys are "in a bad way."
Kidney Pills will cure yon.
Here's evidence to prove it:
Mrs. D. H. Richardson, Garfield
street, Deli Rapids. S. D., says: "I
have great eonfideuce in Doan's Kidney
Pills, as they relieved uu after other
njedieines failed. I suffered from a
steady ache across the small of my
back, and had nervous upe'ls and head
aches. I doctored faithfully but stead
ily grew worse and when I tinally
read of Dean's Kidney Piils, I procured
a box. My health improved wonder
fully and I deem it a pleasure to re
commend this sterling remedy."
For sale fcv all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name—Doan's—and
t«k« no otbsr,
business written
Paid policy holders
Total phid to policy holders
Insurance in force
L. K. Thompson. Pres.
W. J. Grrham, Vice Poes. and Actuary.
George E. Towle, Treas.
Robert E. Efterly, Sec.
John T. Baxter, Council.
Henry W. Cook, Medical D4fee4or.
F. 3V1. Stickney, Cashier.
H. F. White, Auditor.
Edgar F. Eshbaugh, Agency Director
F. Ball, District Manager
F. Stoltzman and S. G. Westaby Solicitors
FolevV Orino Laxative cures constipa
tion rnd liver trouble and makt-s the
bowels healthy and n-gular. Orino is
superior to pills and tablets as it does
not gripe or nauseate. Why take uv
thing else. J. II, Anderson,
Hoarse coughs and stuffy nolds that
may develop into pnenmonia over night
are cured by Foley's Honey and
as it soothes
heals the lungs nod
the system.
Mrs. MoRaney'a Experience
Mrs. M. Mclianey, Prentiss, Miss.,
was confined to my bed for
three months with kidney and bladder
trouble and was treated by taio pl ysic
ivns but failed to get relief. No human
tongue can tell how I suffered, and I
had given up hope of ever getting well
nntil I began taking Foley's Kidney
emedy. After taking two bottle I r«it
like a new person, and feel it
andQthe demand lor Lake County farms is increasing* II £?ou
are search of a
Homo in a Good Climate
writer© you can raise Wheat, Oats Barley Corr Potatoes and in
fact everything £capted to this latitude and wheie
you can successfully carry on
n & 5tock
and where your family will have the advantages ot
Then come and see me, and I will show "ou iust what you want
If you are renting land now, paying #3 to $5 annual
rental I will si ou yuu iust as Rood iand and sell
it to you at what you wil pay out in rental
where you are in three yesrs, and
w*ll give you easy terms ot payment
If you want a gecd Icc&tiori in Madison I have such for vou.
iaro-e number of substantial buildings have been built
In Madison tie past seascn aim the cit^ is steadily
growing in population.
Correspondence Solicited
Northwestern National Life Insurance Company,
$5^")0,000 Insurance gain written
l,r«0,000 Gain in assets
700,000 Gain in Surplus
January 1, 1909.
The Northwestern Life issues all the latest and most improved forms of policies, and in any ammounts
desired. It invests its income for the upbuilding of the territory in which it operates, and hae loaned to
the farmers of Minnesota, Iowa, North and South Dakota over $3,500,000.
the co from
duty to
tell suffering women what Foley's Kid
ney Remedy did for me." "J H. Ander-
a it: u» a fcarty
bundle of articles which only re
cuirs ckvi ::^g or dyeing to make
tV-m give further service. Your
friends neighbors would be
glf.d to jr,.n you. Every home con
tains a prt^r of gicves, lace cur
tair.s cr araperies, a jacket, a
\w.3t, p.u overcoat., or something
which it would to economy to
have cleaned.- -If the order ia $3
or moro, we pay return charges
raor? economy.
Our IMc?» are rinht-Our work i
j!ion booklet
H&anZsut PUQ §%Qns^av
mujEVEM vmrnm rAt»
Purely Mutual
F. Jaffray, V. Pres. First National Bank.
A. A. Crane, V. Pres. Northwestern National Bank.
B. F. Nelson, Nelson-Tuthill Lumber Co.
L. K. Thompson, Pres. and iieneral Mtrr.
George E. Towle, Treas.
W. J. Grab am, Actuary.
$ {5,700,000
F. A Chamberlain, Pres. Security Bank.
E. \V. Decker, V. Pres. Northwestern Lank.
Sioux Falls, S D.
Madison, S
Madison, S. D.
Honey and Tar dears
Ktr.-ngtl.ened aud
passages, stops the irritation in tbe
throat, soothes the inflamod membranes
the rnost cough disappears
Bore and
lungs are healed
from the
cold is expelled
but the
genuine in the yellow paokage. J. H.
In sickni sa if a certain hidden
goes wrong, then tb* organ
uerve controls will
surely fail
a stomach nerve, or it'inay
strength and support to the he»rtliave
or kidneys. It was Dr.Shoop that
pointed to this vital truth. Dr. Sloop'sfirst
Restorative was not made to dose the
stomach or to t» mpi,rarily stimulate the
heart or kidneys.
hat faseioned
method is all wrong. Dr.old
Shoop's Re
storative goes directly to
these failing
inside nerves. The remarkable success
of this prescription
demonstrates tbe
wisdom of treating the actual cause of
failing Find
simple five or ten
teat will surely tell, Try it oooe and
we! Sold by Chris Schutx.

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