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CANNOT OUST FRIARS
Vatican’s Attitude on Religious
Questim in Philippines.
JUDtiE TAFT OFFS AN ANSWER
Counter Proposals Made For Consider
ation of Our Government—Mat
ter Gets Into Tangled
A special from Horae, Italy, sajs:
Tile answer of the Vatican to the note
uot Jude Taft, governor of the Philip
' pines, concerning religious affairs in
the archipelago, was delivered to
Judge Taft at a late hour Wednesday
night. The answer in brief, is as fol
The contract which the Vatican pro
poses xha 1 be signed by both parties
comprise twelve articles.
The first article says the Philippines
government is to buy the lands of the
four religions orders concerned, the
pope acting as intermediary.
The second article describes what
are the agricultural lands to he bought.
The third article says that if some
of the. ■■ lands are possessed by cor
pora: oils, the friars will sell their
The fourth article establishes a tri
bunal of arbiters to be composed of
five members, two of whom are to be
chosi n by the Vatican, two by the Phil
ippine government and the fifth mem
her by the other four. In ease of dis
agrerment as to the fifth member, he
shall be chosen in common accord by
the pope and President Roosevelt.
The fifth article provides that tin
work of the arbiters shall begin Janu
ary 1, 1903.
The sixth article refers to the title
deeds; these w’id be transferred to the
Article seven sets forth that, pay
ment is to be made in Mexican dollars
In the period of tlm proposed by
Judge Taft in bis note of Inly 3, inter
est, during the period of payment a<.
cruing at -1 per cent.
Article eight deals with the transfer
of the church of ancient crown lands,
with ecclesiastical buildings on them.
The ninth article proposes amicable
accord in the matter of existing ( bar
liable or educations 1 trusts which are
In dispute. In event of failing to agree
in three matters recourse is to be had
to the arbiters, to whom will also be
submitted the" case of the medical col
lege of San "lose.
The t- mil article provides for arbf
tration as to the indemnity of the Unl
flloil States shall pay for .the ecclosias
■lcal buildings used during (lie waV In
jfthe i’fii Vpplnes, •
I According to the eleventh article t'He
/■Expenses of the tribunal of arbitrators
[ is to be paid by the Philippine govern
Refuses to Remove Friars.
(12 declares that the Vatican
k re of action
■e, shall use all /of its iHflu
ih< ifieation of 0/,,. PhllipVj' lo
id in favor of /heir adhesion
ibllshcd goynfiuHent and Ilia'
event all j/oUtlcul opposition
it of thecflpi-gy, both regulM'
gfr" M SW er also says fi’ 1
ainotß, a, \pt the prnpQsit uu
,vail flPriii friars within th e
xed. Such recall not bePK
by yOaions of force
>e contrary to the rights gr ar
i the treaty of Paris 4 n( l
t the Vatican In conflict v’*"'
United States cannot oi^ pr
rawal of the friars how ‘’an
do so. especially when it *’ as
rod that all the
inst them were partly f?' s ®,
aggerated and partly jnex-
HowevVr, the Vatican promises ~iat
It-will trw to introduce into the V*nili p
pines cleqpy of oilier nationalities rs ’
peeluUy Yliieiicaris, gradually as they
a# found ready or are adapted *° <ho
pfrpos>’ The Vatican agrees tb- at t * u ’
fiiars s4mV not return to the parishes
they left amt where their pi'sence
coiiid provoke trouble. '
ATLANTA WOMAN IN LU£ K ?
tune Has Been Found. 1
lias been found in Atlanta
fra, the daughter and prolmbL'e heir of
Ckarli-s Hill. R suppised con
fHSira;e veteran, who died sojtio -weeks
at <srot6n. S. Hah., leaving Sill.
OOtt in cash.
Mis* Llllar Hill, of Atlanta, has
slated her case to AdjuiApt General
J. \V Robertson in such aimamwr as
to make it practically regain she is
the daughter of the dead kian and-is
emit i“d to (jis state. V
* BISHOP POTTER TCWVd.
J^^ in Hi* Fortune* vfitfyTtrs. Al-
Ipllllllß • ■
■. - v ■ v
DOfiS BALKED AT RED PEPPER.
Fugitive Convict and Murderer Tracy
Uses Cayenn. tiptop Pursu
A special from Seattle Wash., says;
Harry Tracy, the fugitive convict out
law' has for the fourth time since his
arrival at Meadow Point, escaped from
I the officers.
Tracy was definitely located in the
home of Char.es Gorrel, one mile north
of Renon, at 2 o’clock Tuesday af’-er
At 4:45 o’clock Deputy Sheriff Cook
arrived with a part of the posse and
advanc'd up the track towards Gor
Tracy stood in the rear of the prem
.ses and overheard a Conversation be
tween one of the women inmates of
he house and two young men from
I Renon and then the convict plunged
i into the brush and was lost to view.
When Tracy disappeared from the
; Gorrei'g home, the bloodhounds were
I hastily brought up from the rear and
I turned loose on the hot scent. Both
! (logs struck the trail down the stream
] following jt for a qiyter of a mile
and crossing the track, only to double
! back and swim the river.
Half way between Cedar river and
1 Burroughs’ boat house both dogs ran
i into Cayenne pepper sprinkled into the
j outlaw’s retreating footsteps. Their
! nostrils were filled with the fiery sub
| stance and fully ten minutes were
i lost in relieving the dogs so that they
- could again uso their powers of scent.
Pressed to desperation, Tracy head
ed due north and plunged into the out
skirts of the lake where he finally suc
ceeded in easting the scent.
At 3 o’clock Wednesday aft* moon
Tracy was driven from the Hop house
near Black river junction, and escaped
in the direction of the southern point
on Lake Washington, with the posse
close after him. Guard Carson, with
hounds ami men, eft Benton at once
to intercept him.
Oppose Holding Meeting in Kentucky
on Account of “Jim Crow” Law.
The nalional Afro-American council
met in St. Paul, Minn.. Wednesday.
; Bishop Alex Waters presided. Sever
al reports were read. Wednesday night
there was a public meeting at House
of Hope church, with music and ad
dress by T. T. Fortune, Bishop H. T.
Johnson and Professor W. li. Dußois,
J. 1). Clancy, of Washington, precipi
tated a rather lively discussion by pro
posing Louisville, K}'., as ;be place for
holding 'the next council. A number
of the delegates were opposed to the
meeting in a state where “Jim Crow”
laws were in force, but Bishop Clinton
spopi- warmly in support of the xxen
tmky city. He declared that the ne
groes would receive treatment as fair
and courteous in Louisville as in any
northern city; that obnoxious laws
were not enforced in Louisville and
that it was time for the council to quit
j dodging the south and to hold fts i ect
j ings in some of the cities nearer the
| center of negro population. The bish
op's speech was so convincing that
Louisville was chosen.
SOUTH CAROLINA FARMS.
Census Bureau Places Aggregate Value
According to a bulletin issued Wed
neaday by the census bureau the farm
property of South Carolina is valued
In the aggregate at $153,591,150. Of
this amount $99,805.80 represents the
value of lands; $2(5.955.870 the value of
buildings: $8,(129,770 oi machinery and
$20,199,859 the value of live Stock.
The farm lands of the state cover
an area of 13.955.014 acres. Ninety
acres Is given as the average shio of
farms In the state, while in 1850 the
average size was 54 acres. There has
been a gradual decrease each ten years
since the halfvenlury mail; was pass
ed, The fa:Att now number 155,355,
and of them vffJISl are operated by ne
The farm products of the state for
1599 represented a value of $68,266,-
912. Cotton is the principal crop and
the cotton lands constitute 65 per cent
of the entire farm area.
CONVICTS USE DYNAMITE.
Wall of Jail Demolished. But Guards
Block the Way.
James Blade, Leek Allen tfnfi James
Murray, prisoners in the Buchanan
county. Mo., jail Wednesday afternoon
wrecked the rear wall of the jail build
ing wi:h a powerful charge of uvna
Allen. Blade and Murray thru made
a fierce tight for liberty, bu! the gisariis
beat them back with winchesters. Sev
enty five prisoners are confined in the
jail, but those who tried to follow
Blade an his comrades were clubbed
FOUGHT OVER CHRIST'S TOMB.
Greeks Arraigned and Sentenced in
Court at Jerusalem.
A sensational trial in Jerusalem. th£
result of the clash betwran Greek and
Latin monks in the Chufci’. of the Holy
Sepulchre, surmounting Christ’s tomb,
in November last, has resulted :n the
sentencing of thirty-four Greeks in
| eluding twelve priests, to terms of :m,
i prisonment ranging from a week to
j nine months.
Londoners Literally Tumble Over
hath Other in 1 heir Welcome.
HORDES CHEEK VOCIFEROUSLY
From Paddington Station to Portals of
St. James Paiacj Was Contin.
uous Ovation to Vanquisher
of Brave Baers.
Lord Kitchener reached London at
12:11 p. in. Saturday and his passage
through the metropolis was one of the
most memorable of the many remark
ble events of the past three years.
The small procession of carriages
and his staff in smple serviceable veldt
dress, lacked the spectacular features,
but evidently the crowd was there to
see the man of the hour and not the
From the moment he set feot in Lon
dou to the time of ills disappearance
beneath the portal of St. James palace
Kitchener received such an outburst of
popular'enthusiasm as quite overshad
owed the demonstrations on previous
and similar occasions.
The Pacific Swam Navigation Com
pany's steamer Orotava, which left
Cape Town June 23, with Lord Kitch
ener and staff on board, arrived at
Southampton at half past 8 o’clock
Saturday morning. Owing to the fact
that Majer Gordon, who also was a
passenger on the steamer, had been
stricken wth xmaljpox. Lord Kitchener
and staff qnly we ft- allowed to land.
Received: as a Hero.
The platform at'Paddington railroad
stfation when Kitchener arrived looked
more like a recepton room cf the war
office or dsdla office than a railroad
station. It was covered with red car
pets and d'ci orated with a profusion
of flowers and palms, while rows of
decorated stands, crowded with spec-,
tators, had bee n erected at all points
from which a view of tb returning
: general could be obtained-
The platform itself was crowded
with distinguished personages, includ
ing Indian prince's in resplendant cos
tumes, generals aad other officials in
full uniform and many ladies in beau
tiful summer dresses. The Prince of
Wales,'’Duke of Connaught, the Duke
of Cambridge, Lord Roberts, the com
mander-in-chief, Lord Lansdowne, the
foreign secretary; Mr. Broderick, the
war secretary; the Duchess of Somer
set, Lady Roberts. Lady French, Ma
jor General Sir Francis R. Wygat.e.,
who succeeded Kitchener as srdar of
Egyptian army, and Governor General
of Soudan and General Slatin Pacha,
British inspector general of the
Soudan, were among those who assem
bled to greet the general.
Great Cheer Given,
When Kitchener's train arrived,
punctual tp the minute, a tremendous
I cheer greeted the latest hero as he
j emerged from his car and shook l ands
j with the Prinse of Wales. He stood
| head and shoulder above nearly every
one on the platform and his workman
like kliafli nifol m , with the large sun
helmet, made fomillar by life pictures,
was in striking Contrast to the glitter
ing uniforms ana rows of medals and
orders worn by ntost of those in wait
The reception pasted ten or fifteen
minutes, Y;bcn tie Prince of Wales
and other me\iU > 'tfrnTTho royal family
drove off. Lord Imchener and Gener
als French and H-wi’.ton took Seats in
one of the royal cal-iages ahjl followed
by the brilliant leadquarters- staff
headed by Lord Rolerta and an escort,
left the station andkmidst loud'cheer
ing from those insiAywhich grew into
a perfect roar SKI chener and his
companions cam 9 in slight of the great
gathering outside. Tie cheering was
kept up until the pa'ty entered the
mortals of the palace.
Senator McLaurin, of South Caro
lina, called on President Roosevelt at i
Oyster Bay Friday It is repotted that
the president .tendered and hftl.aurin
accepted a position cn the court of ,
WU’S SUCCESSOR NAMED.
Popular Chinese Mintßar at Wash
ington Goes to Anßher Post.
Advices from Pekin State that Sir
l.ian Chen, secretary of - the Chinese
embassy to the cororiat ou of King
Edward, has beeu appointed Chinese |
minister to tile United States.
New ministers to Russial France and >
Italy have also been nanull.
Mr. Wu was not surprised to hear
of the appointment of a to
himself, as he had been expecting an ;
announcement, of this chlfhcter for j
some time. He had recclfced notice j
that his services would la requited
in another capacity. *
WITH DETECTIVES ON GUARD.
Green* a nd Gaynor Again Take tip
Quarters in Quebec Hotel.
A dispatch from Quebe- Colo
nel Gaynor and Captain Greene hale
aitiin taken ujJ-quarteis in Chateau
Frontenac with tne permission of the j
sheriff, still has them under his
charge J&. who has placed detectives
to keep watch over them.
. - •
I GATES SQUEEZING THE SHORTS.
j Corn is Still Worth More than Wheat
ss Result of Impregnable
A Chicago special says: Corn is
worth more than wheat. For ten days
it has maintained a price so high it
sets all board of trade ideas topsy tur
vy. In thirty years such a relation has
only twice occurred, eind neither time
did it last longer than a fsw minutes.
The situation is one of the wonders
of the modern commercial world.
Twenty [million bushels of corn have
been bough: by the ring for delivery to
it during the present month, and in
the first -ten days of the month only
4,(100,000 bushels cf that amount has
been turned over, although the shorts
are straining every effort to get corn,
corn, corn, and save themselves from
ruin. Sixteen more fcisiness days re
main in the month, and during that
time 16,000,000 bushels cf corn, of con
tract grade must be brought to Chicago
and delivered, or else the penalty must
And in the last forty days the men
of the pool have bee-n relentlessly, per
sistently forcing up the price ef corn.
They have sent it up 30 cents in forty
days. They have made prices jump so
that even hardened operators call it
"a wicked deal.” Thess men are to
gether worth probably $139,000,00(0.
Their own cash on hand will enable
them to pay for every bushel of grain
they have bought. They are financial
Evans and Latimer Almost Mix at a
Meeting in South Carolina.
Members of the Carolina sena-
Liria campaign party who arrived in
Charleston Saturday night from the
meetings at Georges, Colleton county,
were still excited over an encounter
between John Gary Evans and Con
in the course of his speech Latimer
brought up t-he bond deal and insin
uated certain things regcS'ding the ad
ministration of Evans as governor.
Wheeling in his chair, Evans de
nounced the insinuation.
“The man who makes such a state
ment,” he said, “is an infamous liar.’’
Latimer turned livid. “That’s more
than I can stand,” lie shouted, and.
with that the two men squared for
According to several men on th
stand, Evans made a move as if t
draw a pistol, when the sheriff of the
county rushed in and separated them;
There is a feeling that Evans and- Lat£
mer will come to blows before the cam
paign grows a week older.
JEALOUS MAN RUNS AMUCK.
With Revolver H e Kills Wife, Mother
iti-Lavv and Alleged Enemy.
Asa desire for vengeance in return
for real or supposed wrongs, A. L.
i Fielding, a bartender at Portland. Ore-
I gon, shot and killed his wife, his moth
| er-in-law and a male inmate of the*
i house named Woodsworth, and fatally.,
i wounded his father-in-law.
Belding has not lived with his wife
for some time. He was jealous of
i Woodsworth, whom he suspected was.
on intimate terms with Mrs. Belding.
After his bloody work was finished
Belding walked out of the house and
j gave himself up. When asked for the
| cause of the terrible crime, Belding
I simply said:
“These people have been misusing
! me for years, and I am sorry that I
| did not kill them all. They are a bad
MURDERED FAMILY IDENTIFIED.
Bodies Found Near Prudence Were
Those of A. C. Stone and Family.
The bodies of four persons found
murdered near Prudence, Okla.. recent
ly are believed to be those cf A. C.
Stone, wife a.nd two children, of Bax
j ter Springs, Kans.
Stone had been in the hay business
| at Baxter Springs and had gone to Ok
j lahoma seeking employment as a har
vest hand. He carried but little moif
i ey. but had a valuable outfit.
Stone was 30 years ol'd and his wife
23. The children were a girl aged 8
! and a boy of 3. These descriptions
fit those sent from Prudence.
IS UP TO GREAT BRITAIN.
State Department Makes Demand for
Extradition of Greene and Gaynor.
Steps have been talden by the state
i department for the extradition to the
| United States of Colonel John F. Gay
! nor and Captain Benjamin D. Greene,
i now under arrest at Quebec. Canada.
Formal application for their extradi
tion has been made by Secretary Hay
; to Mr.'Raikes, charge de’affaires of the
| British embassy, who is now at New
j port, and who. it is e’xpected. will cable
the request promptly to his govern
YARN MILLS SHUT DOWN.
Depression in Market Causes Cessa
tion of Work in Charlotte Plants.
Four of the largest yarn mills cf
Charlotte, N.*C.. have shut down owing
' to the depression in the yarn market.
' The mill owners claim that at the pres
ent price of cotton and the selling
price of yarns i: is impossible for the
manufacturers to come out anywhere
. near even.
Searching Parly Braves Death in
Fated Cambria Mine.
NINETY CORPSES TAKEN OUT
Scenes cf Horror Witnessed at Johns.
town as Aftermath of Frightful,
Death-Dsai ng Mine
A special from Johnston. Pa., says:
Just as day broke through the pall of
fog Friday morning the grim details of
the awful disaster at the rolling mill
mine of the Cambria Steel company
Thursday afterooc, dawned with re
newed force on the thousands waiting
for authentic news as to the extent of
The day was one of heroic rescues.
Thrilling experiences attended the ef
forts of the forty brave and daring fel
lows who went down into the earth
with a very faint hope to spur them
that still they might be in time to re
store to life some of those who were
entombed. Death lurked everywhere
around them, but undaunted they surg
ed forward, swayed with the noblest of
human purposes. The reward cf their
efforts was the saving of the lives of
fourteen of their fallow-men and bring
ing them back again into the sunlight
and back to living families.
Last estimates of the number of
dead reduce the fatal scope of the ca
lamity. But these, while fixing it at
around one hundred, are not conclu
General Superintendent G. J. Rob
inson would not say at this time
whether he thought there were 100 or
300 dead. He says there is no way of
telling until a full investigation of the
mine is made. It wa3 5:55 o’clock
Friday morning when the first train
load of victims were brought to the
mouth of the main entry.
Forty nine cars wer e used in
ing out 48 dead bodies, and four
The discovery of the dead bodies
was made by a searching party about
10 o’clock Thursday night. They wer e
lying in the main heading, two mile s
in from the main pit entry.
No atempt was made to remov a
them until certainty was establishe 1
that no more living remained in th ;
The first statament of the disaste i p
was given the Associated Press bj
General Mine Superintedent George
T. Robinson. He said: 4
"As to the direct cause of the exp!#"
sion I cannot exactly say. We kne v
there was an explosion of fire-damp i ll
ihe sixth right heading of a sec-ticA
commonly known as the ‘Klondike.’
“So far as I can find out now, ther' e
were not more than three or fo-ii"
deaths from the explosion itself. Tluj
balance were caused by the after!
Rescue Was Heroic. f
“As to the rescue work, I directed
it to commence just as soon after the I
explosion as possible. We started!
working our way down by putting upfl
brattices in order to carry the air-mi
with us. I suppose it was 10 o’clock! at
night before we came across the bod
ies of the living. Doctors John Law
man and John Hannan went down width
us. They carried tanks of oxygen
with them and were emptied with goiid
effect on the living.
“Twenty more we found later on.
They were scattered through that a-ee- i
tion of the mine. Most of them werej
on their way out when caught by the :
Bodies Were Mangled.
When the bodies of the victims came
from the mine a long line of undertak
er’s wagons and picnic wagons were in
waiting to take them on the round
about route to the morgue in the city.
There they were hacked up to a door
and a large force of police were ready
to check the great throngs from press
ing in too close.
' Body after body was dragged from
tile wagons and borne inside. All of
them were blackened and unrecogniz
able. until the undertakers got to work
PRESIDENT’S BUSY SUNDAY.
Holds Long Conference With Root J
Anent Negotiations With Vatican.
A dispatch from Oyster Bay, N. Y., i
says: President Roosevelt and Sec
retary Root were so busily engaged
Sunday in the consideration of impor
tant subjects that neither one attended
One of the important questions dis
cussed by the president and Secretary
Root was that relating to Governor
Taft's negotiations ‘with the Vati
can respecting the Puuirpine friars.' - j
FOR RETURN POSTA- CARDS.
Two Different Systems Will Be Fa
vored by Commission.
The commission consisting of the
four assistant postmasters general ap
pointed by Postmaster General Payne
to consider the question of the estab j
lishment of a return postal card sys- 1 !
tem with postage to be paid upon the j
return of the card has concluded its !
labors and will soon unite on a report
favorable to the plan.
immense Hotel Opened.
Gn July 3d the Crescent Hotel, at
; eureka Springs, Ark., was opened as
i aa al.-year-’round resort, under the
management of the Frisco System.
Extensive renovations and improve
ments'have been effected
-make the Crescent Hotel the equal of
any hostelry to be found in the South
we t. hotel is on the main line of
I the Frisco System; is on top of a
mountain, and has springs of wonder-
I ful medicinal qualities. Round trip
I tickets, good for three months, now on
j An English physiologist explains
that a girl can never throw like a
boy because her collarbone is larger
and set3 lower.
Effects of Cliange of Weatlier.
At this season when people are traveling
for pleasure, they wonder at the disordered
condition of the stomach and boweb. In
i thqmajority of these ease3 it is due to change
of water. Take Dr. Diggers' Huckleberry
Cordial. Sever ails to cure.
Sold by all Druggists, 25 and 50c. bottle.
In the interest or manufacturers the Ca
nadian Government admits coke free of
King AVorin Kouted.
“Send box of Tetterine. It'stho only thing
| that makes any impression on a stubborn
King Worm.” —Mrs. Katie Oldham, Mon
j talba, Anderson County, Texas. 50c. by mail
| irom J. T.Slruptrine, Savannah. Ga., if your
i druggist don’t keep it.
In the English Army now in South
Africa there are said to be about 20,000
| Methodist soldiers.
Can ear Khutts
One size smaller after using Allen’s Foot-
Kase, a powder for the feet. It makes tight
or new shoes easy. Curesswolien, hot. sweat
ing, aching feet, ingrowing nails, corns and
bunions. At all druggists and shoe stores,
25c. Trial package Free by mail. Address
Allen S. Olmsted, Le lloy, N. Y.
A German report shows that the num
ber of cases of cancer has greatly increased
during the last decade.
; hi 8 nerman entlv cured.Xo fits ornervous
| ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline’s Great
| Nferveßestorer. Sitriul bottle and treatisefree
| Dr. K.H. Kline, Ltd,. 931 Arch St., Phlia., Pa.
Nebraska was one of the first Statesffes
J recognize the importance of keeping reli
able records of the flow of its streams.
S. K. Coburn, Mgr. Ciane Scott, writes: “I
find Hall's Catarrh Cure a valuable remedy.”
Dfjfepggists sell it, 75c. *
I - "** he increased importation in France of
! JSierscan cornmeal is due chiefly to its
| use for fattening geese.
Jlrs. Winslow’3 8c othing Syrup for children
tee.hing, soften the gums, reduces inflamma
tion,allays pain, cures wind-colic. 25c. a bottle
The mortality from accidents in railway
emlloyes was reduced thirty-five per cent,
last year by improved coupling devices.
j I’isiis Cure is the best medicine we ever used
! -'or dl affections of throat and lungs.— War.
j u - Fxdsley, Vanburen, Ind„ Feb. 10, 1909.
J v The mortality in smallpox epidemics usu
ally ranges from twenty to thirty-five per
cent, of the cases.
, k ‘
) nim per Tours By Land and Sea—l-lx
euriitm Tickets at Very Low Hales,
j Con-ral of Georgia Railway and connoe
! Bans are now se ling Summer Tourist
1 Tickets from all coupon stations to New
) York, Boston, Philadelphia .and Baltimore
I via Savalmahand Steamship lines. ...Tickets
include- nieals and stateroom* i ertfi aboard
j ship: much less than all rail-- For'full par
! tieulars, boijh reservations, etc., apply to
' our nearest railroad agent. F. J. Bobinson,
Asst. Gen’]. ?ass. Agent, Savannah, Ga.: J.
0. Halle, Gen’l. Pass. Ga.-
The present la'nsjn Germany limits wom
en’s labor tti eleven hours, with a midday
lest of an h< -ur and a half.
“About a year ago my hair was
j coming lut very fast, so 1 bought
a bottle If Ayer’s Hair Vigor. It
stopped rde falling and made my
hair'grow very rapidly, u-ntil now it
is 45 in|l,ies in length.’’—Mrs. A.
BoydstoF", Atchison, Kans.
I There's another hunger
I than that of the stomach. |
I Hair hunger, for instance. 8 *
8 Hungry hair needs food,
Ineeds hair vigor— Ayer's, 81
1 Th-s is why we say that 81
Ayer’s Hair Vigor always fl
restores color, and makes*
the hair grow long anc^B
hcaVV. SI,OO a bottle. .*.!!
•r f TrTTjßsiij;
send'in one d'>lar and we will
you a. V-oit !<\ Ke sure ;md i’ive trie
of VOU2 i:ex j>i ♦ *•4 o To **.
J. < . A V lIK <(>.,
, Liver Pii fl
That’s what you need
thing to cure your t
ness. You need AverMlljlp!;
1 11 ii jbw
beautiful brevn cr rich