“SHOCKING AND 'PERFIDOUS
BREACH OF NATIONAL FAITH”
GHOST 0F iLIBEBTYHAS BEES HORDEBED
He is Opposed to Annexation, and
Believes Self Government 1k the
Washington, Jan. 22.—1 n accord
ance with notice previously given Mr.
Turner (Dem., Wash ) today addressed
the senate on the Philippine question.
His discusssion took a wide range.
“Neither the stately periods of the
president’s message nor the fervid ora
tory of the senator’s address,’’ said he,
“can change the facts of history or met
amorphose a proposed course already
partly accomplished, which involves a
shocking and perilous breach of na
tional faith, into an act of policy de
fensible on grounds of justice, morality
and national duty.”
Perfidy and bad faith were involved
in the pretensions put forth by the ad
ministration of either a legal or a moral
right to absorb and govern the Philip
pine islands without the consent of their
people. The people of those islands
were, he said, a brave, resolute, liberty
loving people, and their struggles ought
to wm them the admiration and respect
member of the American sen-
Mr. Turner then related the ofttold
story of tbs alliance which was formed
between the United States forces and
tije Filipinos for the subjugation of Ma
nila and the expulsion of Spain from
the if lands and expressed the opinion
that had our army delayed for a
few weeks the Filipinos would have
captured the city. He declared that the
Filipinos were fighting for their own
independence, yet the president's mes
sage set up the claim that independence
was an after thought founded upon the
sinister ambition of certain Filipino
Action Without Parallel.
“Our action has no parallel in the his
tory of all the world from the begin
ning of time down to the present mo
ment,** said Mr. Turner. “I venture
to say that there is not one American
voter in 100 who would not have repu
diated the pretensions of the adminis
tration as perfidious and dishonorable,
if called upon with the full knowledga
of the facts to sanction them in the be
ginning and before the present desolat
ing war began.”
Mr. Turner controverted the presi*
dent’s statements that the islands were
ours by every title of law and equity,
because the Filipinos had assumed their
sovereignty by the God-given right of
Referring to the speech of Mr. Bever
idge as a rhapsody, Mr. Turner said that
it “lacked the majestic harmony which
can be evoked when the nobler chords
are struck. ”
He maintained that the Filipinos
knew that the function of a government
was to preserve life, liberty and prop
erty, and believed that they were abun
dantly able to maintain such a govern
“Already our Philippines experiences
are beginning to have the boomerang
effect predicted by the senator from In
diana.” said Mr. Turner. “There is a
primitive people in South Africa, a
mere handful, pious and simple, brave
and heroic, but careless of the great
wealth lying under their hands, indif
ferent to its civilizing influence and dis
posed to live their own simple lives in
their own simple way. They are the
last link that connect us with one of
the great heroic epochs in the world’s
“A great nation having racial tenden
cies similar to our own, has seen the
present deplorable condition of affairs
among this South African people and
has determined to improve and civilize
them in the way we are improving and
civilizing the simple but brave Fili
pinos. They are not succeeding so well,
unfortunately, in their self imposed
task, as we are. Tne Afrikanders are
proving themselves to be worthy sons
of heroic sires. They are making an
heroic fight, and one which has become
the wonder and admiration of mankind
throughout the world.
“Because of what w”, in common
with mankind, owe to their blood, be
cause they are bravely fignting a rutn
less invader of their homes and fire
sides, because they are fighting for
their liberty, to govern th-mselves and
their affairs their own way, because
when they go down another republic
will have perished, they undoubtedly
carry with them in their straggle pro
found sympathy of the American peo
pie. Our sympathy has been expressed
through governmental channels.
th- ?hr<t of liberty raur-
A CLEAR HEAD;
good digestion; sound sleep; a
fine appetite and a ripe old age.
are some of the results of the use
of Tutt’s Liver Pills A single
dose will convince you of their
wonderful effects and virtue
A Known Fact.
An absolute cure for sick head
ache, cv spepsia, malaria, sour
stomach, dizziness, constipation
bilious fever, piles, torpid liver
and all kindred diseases.
Tutt’s Liver PilSs
DOCTORS USE PE-RU-NA.
’ — 1 ■ II
- •• •.
DR. J. W. PENCE, NEWARK, OHIO.
S. B. Hartman, M. D., Columbus, O.:
It is now* seventeen years since I re
ceived the first edition of your book
entitled “ The Ills of Life.” I received
it In the evening mail, and before I
retired I read and pondered over every
word in the book. I was greatly im
pressed with your candor and sincerity.
The book left no doubt in my mind as to
the remarkable virtues of your Pe-ru-na.
It was because of this impression that I
resolved I would test your assertions,
and test them in a way that could leave
I began prescribing Pe-ru-na, as rec
ommended in your book, and prescribed
it precisely as you directed. As you
know, the prevailing diseases are in
flammations or irritations of the inter
nal organs of the body, either of the
-i head, the throat,
the lungs, bowels,
etc. I prescribed
it hundreds of
times for these
all the following
and I have never
lost a single case
during all this
time, although I
have often related
this to my medical
associates, who at
■ first expressed
D. P. Niehart, M. D.,
of Nebraska City,
Mo., prescribes Pe
ru-na every day.
their doubts, and sometimes very em
phatically, but after I had treated a large
number of cases that had been given up,
and cured them, they began to believe
what I said.
I rely so wholly upon Pe-ru-na in
very disease that affects the mucous
membranes lining the internal organs,
that I never for a moment think of pre
scribing anything else. Since using Pe
ru-na, I have never had a patient die
from inflammation of the lungs, bladder,
bowels, stomach or kidneys. Every case
recovered in a very short time. In other
dered in the Philippines stands in the
way. We cannot even preserve a de
cent neutrality between this her oho peo
ple and their assailants. It is yet per
mitted to us, however, as individuals to
avert our eyes, and as these noble men
go down to death and oblivion, to say
to them as I now do, ‘Thou last survi
vors of a heroic age, hail and farewell. ’ ”
Opposed to Annexation.
Mr. Turner, after a brief legal and
constitutional argument bearing upon
tho status of the United States in the
Philippines, made the point that the
annexation of the Philippines would
debauch the citizenship of the country.
“The Filipinos,” he said, “will have
all the privileges of citizens of rhe
United States as to themselves and their
products. This will be to pauperize the
labor of the country; to pit the 10,000.-
000 underpaid and underfed Filipinos
against the mechanic, the artisan and
the laboring man of this land.”
Mr. Turner, in conclusion, said that
everybody knew a dec aration by con
gress of its purpose to confer self gov
ernment upon the Filipinos would stop
the war instantly and eloquently urged
the adoption of such a declaration.
“If we now give them justice we will
have done more for their mental, moral
and political regeneration and for ali
their kindred races than we could do in
100 years of political communion axid
Dai’s’ MlMiion to Africa,
Washington, Jan. 22.—80th the stats
and interior departments authorize the
most sweeping denial of the story that
Webster Davis, assisiant secretary of
the interior, is clothed with any diplo
matic mission. It is declared taut be
represents no department of the United
States government m his visit to South
Africa, bat is there in a personal ca
N w Bout • diow.> G '.M
Portland, Or., Jan. 22 —The final
builders’ trial trip of the torpedo boat
destroyer Goidsboroagh was made yes
terday and was so satisfactory that it is
unnecessary to make another builders 1
trial. The boat made for a time 45 rev
olutions, more than is required to make
30 knots. The average speed ranged
from 24 to 30% knots.
TilE ROME TRIBUNE, THURSDAY JANUARY 25, ISOO
I words, I prescribed Pe-ru-na for all cases
of catarrhal diseases. I believe you are
right in classing all irritations and in
flammations of the internal organs as
Dr. J. W. Egbert, of Neo
sho, Mo., a graduate of
three schools of medi
cine, uses Pe-runa in
his practice with
when you publish a certificate, and as I
have just had some pictures taken, I
enclose you one. You can use it and this
letter, one, or both, just as you wish, if
you think it will promote the use of
Pe-ru-na. If you would like special
cases that I have treated with Pe-ru-na,
I can give you hundreds of them.
Very truly yours, Dr. J. W. Pence.
A. W. Perrin, M. D. S., 980 Halsey
street, Brooklyn, N. Y., in a recent let-
ter to Dr. Hartman
says the following:’
“I am using your
and am recommend-
In g it to my pa
tients in all cases
of catarrh, and find
it to be more than
you represent. Pe-'
ru-na can be had
now of all ruggists •
in this section; at A ‘ Ferrin,M.D. S.
the time I began using it, it was un
Send for winter catarrh book. Ad
dress The Pe-ru-na Medicine Co., Colum
NEW REFRiGERATINQ CAR.
Electricity to Be Generated From the
Axle and Money Saved.
Louisville, Jan. 22.—A party of elec
trical experts and newspaper represen
tatives passed through here yesterday
over the Louisville and Nashville in the
private oar “Olivet-e” enroute from
New York to New Orleans. Its purpose
in making the trip is to witness test!
to be made at Montgomery, Mobile and
New Orleans on an electric refrigeratoi
The refrigerator car, which refriger
ates by means of electricity generated
from the car axle, will be attached, to
an engine at Birmingham, with the pri
vate car ‘•Olivette,” and run from Bir
mingham to New Orleans.
It is claimed that the item of expense
in refrigerating with the new oar il
about 25 cents per 1,000 miles per car, as
against sls to S2O per car per I.OOC
miles by the icing system.
BOLD ATTEMPT TO~ESCAPE.
Triple Murderer Flanngan Leads In s
Break For Liberty.
Decatur, Ga., Jan. 22.—Edward 0.
Flanagan, the triple murderer, led
eight desperate prisoners in an attempt
to escape from jail at this place. Flan
agan felled the jailer to the floor with a
blow from a heavy piece of iron, but
the injured man was game, and draw
ing his pistol fired into the gang of
Flanagan was shot through the thiga
and fell. The other prisoners, cowed by
the fate of their leader, hesitated. The
shots attracted the attention of the jail
er’s family and, summoning assistance,
they managed to overcome the prison
and all were locked up.
Flanagan’s wound is not dangerous.
Kuitting'Miils For Griffin.
Grxtvin, Ga., Jan. 22.—Mr. E. H
Spivey of Talbotton has completed all
arrangements for the erection of a $20,-
000 knitting mill at this place. Mr. A. S.
Brown of Little Falls, N. Y., has been
here for several days and has about
closed a deal to bring his $40,000 knit
ting mill plant here from Little Falls.
CALLS DERODAYS OF FIGARO
LIAR AND SCOUNDREL.
SAYS HE NEVEB GAMBLED IN HIS LIFE
Will Not Challenge Editor to Duel
But Will Go Back and Give Him
New York, Jan. 22.—Count Boni de
Castellane and the Countess de Oastel
lane, nee Gould, arrived in this country
today on the French liner Laßretange
from Havre, France. They went to the
Waldorf-Astoria hotel. The count was
willing to talk about the stories of hia
losses by stock speculation and gam
bling. He speaks very good English,
with a slight accent. On the Deßodays
matter he said:
“Deßodays, he is a—well what is De-
Rodays? Reßodays is a liar, he is a
scoundrel. Say anything yen like about
him. He is a , what is suoh per-
son? He is nothing. A nonenity. What
should I care for him? Oh, he is a
The count evidently did not like the
stories that had been printed about him
and his alleged losses. He was asked it
he would challenge Deßodays.
“Challenge?” he said, with hauteur,
“certainly not. I shall not challenge
suoh a man. He is not the kind Qi man
to accept a challenge. No, I shall not
challenge him, but when I go back 1
shall slap his face with a stick, if he
does not retract See, monsieur, I have
prepared a statement to send to him.”
The statement which Count de Cas
tellano gave ont in relation to Deßodays,
editor of The Figaro, whence came the
stories that Connt de Castellano lost
several million francs on the Stock Ex
change and in gambling, translated ii
“Deßodays, editor Le Figaro. Sir:
There has been communicated to me on
board the ship the calumny in the Pa
risian papers which emanated from The
Figaro. Yon will at once print a formal
denial. I reserve the right on my re
turn to tell yon what I think of your
“lie Figaro,” continued the count,
after he had translated his statement
into English, “is a paper bought by the
highest bidder. Why this man should
have circulated suoh stories I don’t
know. I know of no reason why such
things should be issued, except that we
are in opposing political parties. The
editor thought he would have a chance,
while I was on the ocean, to set some
lies in circulation about me.
“I never gambled in inv life,” said
Count de Castellane warmly. “I never
played cards for money or gambled in
any other form. I did not lose money
in speculation and these stories are all
falsifications and as false as they can
be. There is no truth in them at all.”
When the question of the relationship
between himself and his wife was
touched upon, Count Castellane said:
“Our relations are perfectly harmoni
Then he smiled at her as she stood by
his side, and she smiled at him. There
was seeming good feeling in the smiles.
With regard to their visit hero, the
count and his wife said that they in
tended to remain in New York 15 days,
though their plans might possibly be
changed. They are here to see the rel
atives and friends of the countess.
Having a Great Run on Chamberlain’s
Manager Martin, of the Pierson drag
store, informs us that he is having u
great ran on Chamberlain’s Cough
Remedy. He sells five bottles of that
medicine to one of any other kind, and
it gives great satisfaction. In these days
of la grippe there is nothing like Cham*
berlain’s Cough Remedy to stop the
cough, heal up the sore throat and lungs
and give relief within a very short time.
The sales are growing, and all who try
it are pleased with its prompt action.—
South Chicago Daily Calamet. For
ale by Curry-Arrington Co., druggists
For a Confederate Museum.
Washington, Ga., Jan. 22. The
Daughters of the Confederacy of thii
place have begun a movement to pur
chase the old Heard building in which
the last session of the confederate cabi
net was held and in which the camp
chest of President Jefferson Davis was
left when he began his fight south,
which ended in his capture near Irwins
villa. The plan is to make a confed
erate museum of the building. Ths
movement has many assurances of sup
Bishop Fifzgi-raid Jmpcovf-s.
Little Rock, Jan. 22.—Bishop Dunns
of Dallas, Tex., passed through Little
Rock on his way to Jonesboro to see
Bishop Fitzgerald. A telegram from
Jonesboro states that the bishop is still
improving and with present prospers
will be brought home in a weak or ten
days. Father Lucy of Pine B uff has
been with him since he was stsickon
with paralysis Thursday.,
In all its stages there A
should be cleanliness.
Ely’s Cream Balm
cleanses, soothes and heals
the diseased membrane.
It cures catarr-h and drives .<2K
away a cold in the head
Cream Balm is pJ.ace4.lato the nostrils, spreads
over the membrane and is absorbed. Relief is im
mediate and a cure follows. It is not drying—does
notproduce sneezing. Large Size, SO cents at Drug
gists or by mail; Trial Size, 10 cents by mail.
ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren Street, New York.
in fl a m m a
face, and also
that such irri
tation and in
either by tak
ing cold, or by
I see that
use a portrait
PRI ICHARD ON i HL NdGRO.
An Answer to Mot g . si’.. Sp--<-cli Favor
litg Dittfrunchis in.-nt.
Washington, Jan. 23 —At the con
c u.don of routine business in tho sen
at- 'o lay Mr. Pritchard of North Curo
ii! ■.< culled up his resolution relating to
pt- > csjd amendment to the cousti
tu ion of North Carolina, which, il
a looted, it is alleged, disfranchises n
Lr<o class of voters of tho state.
A tec reading the official resolution
Mr. Pritchard ividressed the senate in
support of it. his address being in the
nature of a reply to that delivered sev
oral days agi by Senator Morgan.
Mr. Prncaard said tho in
volved the peace and welfare of tho na
tion and tne stability of our institu
tion- 5 . The constitution guaranteed t-i
Ea f h state a rep'ros.-intative government.
If Mr. M x can’s contention prevaile.i
there would bo pure nullification. Hs
said th -j Democrats of North Carolina
were artesui ting to deprive oortain cit
izens of guaranteed righ.s, ju»t as the
Dom icrat.s of L miav'.na had dona.
Mr. Pritchard sail that if Senator
Morgan was right, then the Democratic
party ought to have the courage to pro
pose the abroga ion of the fifteenth
amendment, which gives rhe negro the
right of franchise. Ho said the adop
tion of the proposed amendment to the
North Carolina constitution would sound
the deatbkiie.i to the aspirations of
everv Zeb Vance Democrat in the state.
While it. was claimed that the object
of the proposed amendment was to dis
franchise thousands of white and black
citizens and thus create an officeholding
class, there could be no fear of negro
domination in North Carolina, declared
Mr. Pritchard, because the whites out
numbered the blacks two to one. He
regarded the attempt to amend the con
stitution as an effort to legalize the
fraudulent methods of the Democratic
Curry-Arrington Co.. druggists guar
antee every bottle of Chamberlain’s
Couph Remedy and will refund the
irmney to anyone who is not satisfied
aiier using two-thirds of the contents.
This is the best remedy in the world for
la grippe, coughs, colds, croup and
whooping cough and is pleasant and
safe to take. It prevents any tendency
of a cold to result in pneumonia
Bobsy Meade of the colonial office
was anxious to have executions in
Malta carried out more humanely. So he
consulted Marwood. Marwood strong
ly advised the “long drop” and ex
plained his own process thus: “There
was Mr. Peace, a small man. I gave
him a six foot drop, and, I bassure you,
sir, he passed hoff like a summer
heve.”—“That Reminds Me,” by Sir
“Yes, it was a drawn battle,” b«
said in talking the matter over with
The 6-year-old who was listening was
silent for a moment. Then be asked:
“What did they draw it with?”—Chi-
Notice is hereby given, that a petition signed
by fifteen or more freeholders of the 923rd dis
trict, G.M„ Floyd county, Ga., has been filed
in my office asking that the benefits of the pro
visions of sec'ions 1772, 1773, 1774, 1775 and 1776
of the Code of Georgia of 1895 and the amend
ments thereto, shall apply to said 923rd dis
trict, G. M., Texas Valley.
I further give notice that said matter will be
heard on the 9th day of January next, 1900. at
10 o’clock a. m , at office of Ordinary of F.oyd
county, Ga., and if no legal objections are
shown an election will be ordered to occur on
the 31st day of January, 1900, to decide the
question of “For Fence"” or “Stock Law” ac
cording to the statute in such case made and
Given under my hand and official signature
this December 19th, 1899.
JOHN P.DAVIS, Ordinary.
Application For Letters of
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
Whereas, W. H. Ennis, administrator of D
N. Craton, represents to the Court in his peti
tion duly filed, that he has administered D. N
Craton’6 estate. This Is to cite all persons con
cerned, kifldred aud creditors, to show cause,
if any they have, why said administrator
should not be discharged from his administra
tion and receive letters of dismission on the
first Monday in February, 1900. This Novem
ber 6th, 1899.
JOHN P. DAVIS.
Ordinary Floyd County, Georgia.
Application for Quardianship
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
To all whom it may concern: J. H. Ellis
having applied for guardianship of the person
and property of Eliza Jaue Ellis, imbecile, late
of said county, notice is given that said appli
cation will be heard at my office at 10 o’clock
a. m. on the first Monday in February next.
This January Ist, 1900,
JOHN P. DAVIS,
Ordinary Floyd County, Georgia.
ORDER OF SALE.
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
Agreeable to an order from the Court of
Ordinary of Floyd County, Georgia. I well sell,
between the legal hours of sale, in front of the
court house in Rome, on the first Tuesday in
February next, the following property to-wit:
One house and lot on Broad street, in the city
of Rome, No. 702, said lot fronting Broad street
68 feet aud running back uniform length 183
feet. Said property sold as the property of
William Barret, deceased, Terms of sale cash.
January Sth, 1900,
Administrator of the Estate of Wm. Barret,
Rome, Ga., Jan. 16,1900.
Between the legal hours of sale on the 15th
of February, 1900, at the court house, in the
city of Rome, Ga., I will sell to the highest
bidder one hundred (100) shares of stock in the
Printup City Land and Improvement Com
pany, which is held by the First National
Bank of Rome, Ga., as security for the indebt
edness of G. W. F. Lampkin
febl7-4w B. I. HUGHES, Cashier.
Letters of Administration.
GEORGIA Floyd County:
To all whom it may concern: Jas. S. Berryfield
having in proper form applied tome for perma
nent letters of administration on the estate
of M. N. Wood, late of said county, de
deceased. Thia is to cite all and singular the
creditors aud next of kin of M. N. Wood
to be and appear at my office witnin the time
allowed by law and show cause, if any they
can why permanent administration should
not be granted to Jas. S. Berryhill on M.
N. Wood’s estate. Witness my hand and official
signature this Ist day of January, 1900.
JOHN P. DAVIS
x Ordinary Floyd County, Georgia.
Marshal’s Sales Feb. 1900,
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
Will be sold before the court house door In
the city of Rome. Floyd county, Ga., on the
first Tuesday in February, 1900, between the
legal hours of sale, the following described
House rnd Int situated in the Fourth ward
of the city of Rome, Floyd County. Ga.. being
part of the Mary E Durr lot in said Fourth
ward, and being on the northeast corner of
Avenue A and West Second street 350 feet,
more or less, thence north to that part of said
lot owned by J. A. Sharp and wife, being 81
feet, more or less, thence west along J. A.
Sharp’s lot to Avenue A. Levied upon as the
property of C. M. Alexander fortaxes due said
city for the year 1898 for the use of W. T.
W. H. STEELE, City Marshal.
Citation—Leave to SsU,
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
To all whom it may concern:- Mrs. Avy
Jones, administratrix of J. A. Jones, deceased,
has in due form applied to the undersigned
for leave to sell the lands belonging to the
estate of said deceased, aud said application
will be heard on the first Monday in February
next. This sth day of January, 190".
JOHN P. DAVIS, Ordinary.
Citation—Leave to Sell.
GEORGIA. Floyd County :
Toallwhomit may concern: C. E Davis,
administrator of J irry Dozier, sr., deceased, has
in due form aj plied to the-undersigned for
leave to sell the lands belonging to the estate
of said deceased, and said application will be
heard on the first Monday in" Febuary next
This the 3rd day of January, 19(10.
JOHN P. DAVIS, Ordinary.
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
have formed a limited partnership to be
knotvn as Kelley & McWilliams for the purpose
of doing a grocery and general mercantile
business in Rome, in said county; that the
persons composing said firm are H. E Kelley
and M. B. McWilliams as general partners,
and Mrs. Elizabeth R. McWilliams as special
Partner; that the said Mrs E. R. McWilliams
as contributed to the common stock of said
firm twenty thousand dollars, and that the
said partnership is to begin on the Ist of Jan
uary, 1900, and continue for the period of five
December 30th, 1899.
H. E. Kelley,
Mrs. E. R. McWilliams.
Application For Letters of
GEORGIA, Floyd County:
Whereas, J. B. F. Lumpkin, guardian
Howard B. Fenner, represents to the courtzn
his petition, duly filed, that he has adminis
tered Howard B. Fenner’s estate and has set
tled with said ward. This is to cite all
persons concerned, kindred and creditors, to
show cause, if any they can, why said
guardian should not be discharged
from his guardianship and receive letters of
dismission on the first Monday in February,
1900: This January 1, 1900.
JOHN P. DAVISJ
Ordinary Floyd County, Georgia.
GEORGIA, Floyd County : >
Will be sold at the courthouse door in Rome
Floyd county, Georgia, between the legal hour
of sale, ou the first Tuesday in February next
the toilowing described lands, to-wit: An un
divided oue-eighth interest in land lot No. 247
in the 23rd district* and 3rd section of Floyd
countv. Georgia, being an undivided one
eighth interest in one hundred and fifty acres,
more less, adjoining North Rome, and known
as the Dowdell property. Will be sold as the
property of R. M. Dowdell, deceased, by virtue
of an order of the Court of Ordinary of Floyd
county. Georgia. Will be sold to highest bid
der for cash. J. F. WARDLAW,
Administrator of R. M. Dowdell.
Are the highest type of the Consectloner s Art.
THEY ARE PURE.
THEY ARE DAINTY,
THEY ARE WHOLESOME.
THEY ARE ATTRACTIVE.
THEY ARE A HOME PRODUCT.
We know they are good and want you
to know it.
FOR SALE BY
I (fr MF
machinery— (Kew an i Secord H nd
Agents tor Chandler & Taylor Engines
aud Boilers, Diamond Rubber Co.’s
Belting, Packing, Hose, etc.
Also a full stock of Mining Supplies.
New and Second-Hand built, Shafting
H. E. Sanderson, Mgr.
1112 maraei street,
Phone 816 Chattanoog i Pann
Door® if T^e(j fre|
Have cared many thousand cases pronounce®
hopeless. From first dose symptoms rapidly
disappear, and in ten days at least two-thirds of 1
all symptoms are removed. BOOK of testi
monials of miraculous cures sent FREE,
Ten Days Treatment Furnished jree by mail
Dr. H. H. GREEN dr 1 1
Box H. Atlanta. Ga. 1
When you want a good
smoke don’t forget Waiter s