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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1900)
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VOL. X THE DALLES, WASCO COUNTY. OREGON. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 3, ll00. - NoTlT
Will ray ao Indemnity of i 40, 000,000 !
and Imprison Prince Tuan for Life.
I.oxoox. Oct. 30, " The Chinese pleni-patentia-us
opened 1. evolution," says
the Shanghai correspondent of the Daily
wxpress, "by proposing that China
should pay an indemnity of 40,000,000
in six'y installments', agreeing that the
Likin and the custom! service should be
under foreign control until (lie obligation
thould he discharged.
"They also agreed that Prince Tuan
(houl.1 bo imprisoned for life, that Tien
Tsin shonld be treated aean internation
al district and that other places should
be opened to foreign trade.
China undertakes to abstain from pur
chasing war material abroad-. In order
to raise the indemnity she proposes to
double import duties."
Official Figures as Given Out by the
teosus Bureau October 30th
Population of Oregon, 413.5JJ.
HOW ARE YOU
Peki.v, Sunday, Oct. 28. A meeting
of the diplomatists was held this morn
ing to consider the form of the negotia
tions lor a settlement of the Chin diffi
culties. The decision arrived at is kept
secret in order to prevent any Informa
tion reaching the Chinese.
Statu or tit ferto Itlcan.
New York, Get. 30. The application
of Frank Juarbe, a Porto Rican, for a
: peremptory writ of mandamus directing
' the board of registry to register him as a
voter, on the ground that he became an
American citizen by virtue of the cession
of Porto Rico bv Spain to the United
States, has been denied by Justice
Friedman, in the supreme court.
Justice Friedman, in bis derision says
that the.trcaties taking over the island
of Porto Rico did not make the i 11 '1 a bit
ants of the territory citizens of the
United States but, on the contrary, left
the determination cf their civil rights
and their political status of the future
action of congress, which has not yet
Yakima Valley Apples,
North Yakima, Wash., Oct. 30. The
winter apple crop of Yakima valley is
b.'ing harvested and placed on the mar
ket. Buyers Kre paying 2 cents a pound,
or equivalent to $1 a box for the choice
rtd Spilzsnburgs. It is estimated that
at least 40,000 boxes will be marketed
this year. The crop is larger and the
specimens better than In 18S0. This is
said to be due to the concerted efforts in
(praying and the care being taken of all
orchards, in pruning, cultivating and ir
rigating the trees. The orchards area
planted to apple trees alone in this valley
is placed at 3000 acre?, of which a large
portion is jn bearing.
Cleveland's 1 run Democracy.
Chicago, Oct. 30. A eprcial to the
K.'ord from Princeton, N. J., savs: Kx-
President Grover Cleveland has sent the
following letter to Don M. Dickinson,
his former oostmaster-general :
"Princeton, X. J., Oct. 20, 1'JOO. The
Hon. Don M. Dickinson. My Dear Sir :
The speech I made at. the Keferm Club
linn?r in April, 1S07, is a part of my rec
ord in advocacy ol the true democracy. I
cannot suppress it or abate from it, and
Iwou'd not if I could. I shall not ob
ject to any uso you see fit to make of it.
"Grovkii Ci evkland.'
In his speech at the Reform Club din
ner on April 24, 1S97, Mr. Cleveland con
demned the course of those who were
owing the seeds of discontent and culti
vating a growth of stctional and class
'usjiicion and distrust. lie alto regretted
'o see the remedy for supposed financial
'lis proponed in the tree coinage of silver,
ith a depreciated currency and cheap
Following is the official announcement
of the population of the United States
by states :
In the following the first numbers in
each paragraph represente the census for
1000, the second that for 1S00, and the
third, when given, the number of Indians
not taxed :
Alabama, 1.828.079, 1,513,017.
Arkansas, 1,311,504, 1.12S.179.
Otlifornia, 1.485.053, 1,208,130, 1,510.
Colorado, 530,700, 412,193.
Connecticut, 908,355, 746,203.
Delaware, 184,735, 1GS.493.
Florida, 528,542, 311.422.
Georgia, 2,216,329, 1,837,353.
Idaho, 161,771, 84,385, 2,297.
Illinois, 4,821.550, 3,826,351. '
Indiana, 2,516,463, 2,192,404.
Iowa, 2,251,829, l.Cl 1.890.
Kansas, 1,469,496, 1,127,096.
Kentucky, 2,147,174, 1,858,635.
Louisiana, 1,381,627, 1,118,587.
Maine, 694,366, 061,080.
Maryland, 1,189,946, 1,012,390.
Massachusetts, 2,805,346, 2,238,943.
Michigan, 2.419.7S2, 2.093.8S9.
Minnesota, 1,751,395, 1,301,826, 1,768.
Mississippi, 1,551,372, 1,289,600.
Missouri, 3,107,117, 2,679,184.
Montana, 243.2S9, 132,159, 10,740.
Xebraska, 1,068,901, 1,058,910.
Nevada, 42,334, 45,701, 1,665.
New Hampshire, 411,058, 370,530.
New Jersey, 1,883.609, 1,434,933.
New York, 7,203,009, 5,997,853, 4,711.
North Carolina, 1,891,992, 1,617,947.
North Dakota, 319,040. 182.719, 4,692.
Ohio, 4,157,545, 3,672,316.
Oregon, 413,532, 313,707.
Pennsylvania, 6,301,305, 5,253,014.
Rhode Island, 428,556, 345,500.
South Carolina, 1,340,312 1,151,430,.
South Dakota, 401,559, 328,808, 10,932.
Tennessee, 2,022,723, 1,767,518.
Texas, 3,048.828, 2,235,523.
Utah, 270,565, 207,f05, 1,472.
Vermont, 343,011, 332,422.
Virginia, 1,851.184, 1,655,980.
Washington, 517,072, 349,390, 2,531.
West Virginia, 958,900, 702,794.
Wisconsin, 2,068,903. 1,686,800,1,657.
Wyoming, 92,531, 00,705.
Total, forty-five states, 74,627,907 02,
Alaska (estimated), il.OOO, 32,052.
Arizona, 122,212, 59,620, 24,644.
District of Columbia, 278,718, 230,392.
Hawaii, 154,001, 89,990.
Indian Territoiy, 391,960, 180,192, 56,.
New Mexico, 193,777, 153,593, 2,937.
Oklahoma, 393,245, 01,834, 5,927.
Persons in service of the United States
stationed abroad (estimated), 84,400.
Indians, etc., on Indian reservations,
except Indian Territory, 145,282.
Total for seven territories, etc., 1,667,
313; 952,943; Indians, 89.641.
The Alaskan figures are derived from
partial data only and all returns for
Alaska and for certain military organiza
tions stationed abroad, piincipally in
tho Philippines, have not yet been
IKinleyor Pryan, but I know, and you
I know , that if I'.ryiu it elected, thousands
fTWIMr Tf inTrO ' a' n,lnr,ds of thousands of cs are go
uUIINu IU VU I L i ,n t0 l 0,,t of ork f"th next four
years, if not longer, while if McKinley is
elected, I believe thsrt ti ill Hot I mi
hoHffl, ClllHlblt lill W7l M K ill IU J to W'Oit
Remarkable Letter of an American i ,aV '".''
1 V.I1 , . .. . ....
I ii Bryan is eitcreu, my uoja A ill l ave
to leave school. If McKiney is elected,
ALL THE POWERS
Will N..t Wtrlp Mttkeil.
Vif-roii, Colo., Nov. 1. The executive
Jrd of the Victor Miners' Union was
'n sesion for fivo hours last night with
Manager Shlpman and Assistant Manager
Grant, of the Independence mine, dis
easing the strike of the Independence
miners on account of the recent personal
"arch order of the mine management.
It was announced that all diflicultiei had
en settled, and Mr. Grant states that
ths 3 o'clock shift will go on as usual to
''ay. The men will strip to their under
clothing, ml if any are nispudel of
baling orft u,fV wi (, ipurched by
I n Inn of Scotch. hurclien.
Ei)ixniniir, Oct. 31. The formal
union of the Free and United Presbyter
ian churches, decided upon yesterday at
tho joint meeting here of tho Free Church
Assembly and the United Presbyterian
Synod, who consummated today. The
members marched from the respective
halls to Waverly Market and held the
first meeting of the United Free Church
of Scotland. Large crowds witnessed the
procession. The Rev. Albert Robert
I Ralney, 1). D., was chosen moderator of
the United Free Church.
The scene at Waverly Market was strik
ing, though maried by rain. Some 3000
ministers took part in the procession,
and dense ciowds along the route
cheeredthem repeatedly. The hall where
the uniting act was signed was draped
with crimson and yellow, anil liberally
bedecked with flags used by covenanters.
(The Karl of Aberdeen, Dr. Parker, the
jKw. John Watson (Ian Mcl.iren) and
'delegates from Canad.1, Australia, Ja-I
maica. Adica, France and elsewhere
ome of their comrades under the eye of i participate ). The small minority which
watchmai. opposed the union met in a separate hall
Another feature of the agreement is today and constituted themselves a free
t St the mini riianmremplit. will tfive ..I. A atiMi!ill'.
Preference to members of the nnion
lierever possible. The 30J men affected
Dy the strike have been out five days.
Why pay f 1.75 per gallon for Inferior
joints when you can buy Jamea K.
ptton'a sun proof paints for $1.50 per
llon, guaranteed for 5 years. Clark ft
'. agents. ml
When you cannot sleep for coughing,
it is hardly necessary that any one should
tell you that you need a few doses of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to allay
Hit irritation of the throat, and make
sleep possible. It is good. Try it. For
tale by lllakeley, the druggist.
i The American Kconomiat.l
Fellow Win LiiitjmfH ! Ifmr Are Yotttluinj
I do not suppose for a minuto that any
intelligent laboring n.au is going to
throw away his vote on any candidate
who cannot get a single electoral vote,
Either Bryan or McKinley will be elect
ed and a vote for any one else is not only
voto lost, but a vote against the man
who will be elected.
You have read the platforms of both
parties and the letters of acceptance of
both candidates. " You have read some
of tlie pamphlets sent out by the com
mittees. You have real and heard some
of the speeches of Mr. Bryan, Mr. Roose
velt, Mr. Hanna, Mr. Hill and others
Now I want you to read and think over
just a few sentences of plain talk from a
I have made up my mind how I am
going to vote and I want to ask you to
vole the same way.
I am not an orator nor a fcholar
cannot make a speech nor write a mag
azine article. I am just an ordinary
everyday workingman with intelligence
enough to have a little common senee
and tell it to others. I am not writing
this for pay. It will probably cost me a
week' wages to get a few thousand
printed. Then if Mr. Croker or Mr.
Hanna want to circulate it they are
welcome to It.
Now as to what I am, how I am going
to vote and why.
I am a workingman with a wife and
four children. Kight years ago, in 1892,
I was doing fairly well, and my older
boys were both at school. I voted, as
did all good democrats, for Grover
Cleveland. In less than six weeks after
election, just before Christinas, I lost my
job. I conld not get another. Things
went from bad to worse. The boys left
school and tried to earn a little money.
We never Rot in the bum line at Madison
square, but we did sometimes get near
the bread line at Tenth street. I could
not tell you all the hardships of thoee
four years. Always behind in the rent
and half tho time without anything to
eat. The wife worked hard and the boys
and I did anything to earn a dollar. It
itemed sometimes as if we must give up,
but the patient hopeful wife would say:
"Cheer up, old man, you will get wotk
soon and then we will be on our feet
My men, have you got a good faithful
wife? Have your children got a good,
patient mother? Then you know what
kept ns from absolute despair.''
Well, 1896 came and another election.
With thousands of other democrats I
voted for McKinley and hoped for a
change. In less than a month I got a
job, and have had work constantly these
four years. The boys soon went back to
school. I nm now getting $ 18 a week.
One of my boys entered college last
month ; another went to a preparatory
school and will enter ollt'ge two years
from now if I do not lose my job. My
wife and I have plenty to eat and wear
and we are happy, oh, so happy, to see
out boys growing to be eduoated men.
Fellow workingmen ! Do I need to
tell you how I am going to vote?
I don't exactly understand this ques
tion of Imperialism, rxrept that I am
for the Stars and Stripes, and I do not
believe anybody can or wants to .make
this country an empire.
I know littln about the money ques
tion, excopt that when I earn a dollar 1
want 100 cents, and when I lit a little
money jn the bank I want to be sure of
tflkinz out as much as I put in, with a
I don't know much about the Tariff,
except tint Free-Tiade would throw me
and thousands of others out of a job,
with no chance to get another.
I don't know much about Government
by Injunction, tho Consent of the Gov
erned, Initiative and Referendum, etc.,
except that 1 believe in law and order
and irood judges and honest courts.
I I don't knov much about I he Income
I Tax or Mini clpal Ownership or the
Franchise Law. The boys will know all
about theie questions an I I'll leave
everything for them t settlp.
I don't know any more r.orany less
than yon do, fellow workingmen, but I
do know this that, you and I and our
wives and children were never so well
ofTas we are today, and I believe we are
going to be still better off or a great deal
worse off after election.
I haven't anything to lay against Mc-
my older boys wijl soon have a complete
education, and the mother audi will i
never have to worry again.
Fellow workingmen, you want better
wages, don'l you? You want more than
a mere existence. Well, you are not go
ing to get it if wo have Free Silver, Free
Trade and Free Soup.
Why, we workingmen conld elect a
president ourselves U we would.
I-et rs staud togffther, let us earn all
we can, let ns save all we can, let us read
and study and learn all we can. We
shall grow stronger and stronger every
year. We can never gain anything
through liryanisui. Let us get books
and papers instead of pawn tickets. Let
us give our boys an education, and the
workingman of the future can think for
hiniBelf. can make laws for himself, can
elect bis own president.
But this year we must choose between
Bryan and Mckinlev. Every vote for
Bryan is a vote for idleness and poverty
Every vote for McKinley is a vote for
employment and prosperity.
The election of Bryan would throw the
workingmin and his condition back to
thaf of 1895.
it l could make a speech I would go
out on the corner and talk to every
crowd I could get together. If I could
write for the papers, I conld do so. But
I will understand my simple sentences
and I ask every workingman who reads
this to vote for me and my job and my
boys and my home, and I'll vote for you
and vours. A. Rohixson.
Now York, October 15, 1900.
Maintain the "Open Door" in
China and Protect the Integrity of
Toldy'i Speeches Toclny.
Ai.moN, N. Y., Oct. 31. The sun came
out jnsi, after the Roosevelt special left
Rochester, giving promise of a pleasant
day. The first stop was made at Brock
port. Here the governor said :
Mr. Brvan invokes the declaration of
independence as applying to the Philp
pines. Nebraska was acquired by
Thomas Jefferson without the consent
of the Indians in it; and lie ought to
have known how to apply the declara
tion of independence because he wrote
it. We cannot afford to let Mr. Bryan's
principles and the present Bryanizad
Democracy continue a formidable dan
ger to American political life. I appeal
to yen not merely to beat it, but to
stamp it under foot, so that no similar
appeal will ever he made in our time.
While we can afford to differ on ques
tions -of policy we cannot afford as good
Americans, to differ on tho underlying
principles the hick of which makes any
party whatever it is a standing danger
to tho country."
At Holly it was raining. Nevertheless
the governor spoke to a great crowd.
He said :
"We do not want to cut into the na
tional honor by cutting in two the na
tional debt. If Mr. Bryan's policies
ever should be enacted into law they
would bear with an especial weight of
woe upon the very people concerning
whom he affects to he most interested.
Mr. Bryan speaks of polygamy in the
Sulu Islands and says it ought to be
stopped. Why, his proposal is to es
tablish a protectorate over those islands,
and therefore guarantees both slavery
and polygamy in Sulu."
Washington. Nov. 1. The alignment
of the powers on the British-German
agreement is now complete. Aside from
Italy and Austria, whose adherence to
tho agreement was expected owing to
their political relations witti Germany,
Japan is the orly on of the powers
which has given oncondi'ional assent
to the agreement. As the matter now
stands, five of the powers are united in
ail the terms of the agreement, vix:
Great Britain, Germany, Italy, Austria
and Japan; three of the powtrj, United
States, France and Russia, accept the
clauses relating the open door aud the
territorial integrity of China, but with
hold actiou on the third clause, relating
to further procedure in case any power
Neither the state department nor the
Russian Embassy has received informa
tion of Russia's answer although the As
sociated Press, in its London dispatch,
announced that the reply had been re
ceived at the British foreign office, Oct.
30, and bad unreservedly accepted the
first two clauses, In regard to the third
clause, Russia referred two contracting
parties to the Russian circular of April
25th, saying that she would modify her
attitude according to circumstances.
The effect of the exchange has been in
bringing five of the powers to an agree
ment to respect the "open dcor," and
the integrity of China, and to consult
among themselves as to n future course
in case any of the other powers sought I
to tako Chinese territory. These "other
powers, as tne negotiations have now
been shaped, are the United States
France aud Russia. As to the United
niaieu mere is no posBioility ot an
initiative in taking teiritory, so that the
terms of the third clause would appeal
to France and Russia and would bring
about concurrent action of the five powers
in case either of these sought to extend
their dnmuin in China.
A Thounaml Tongue
Could not express the rapture of Annie
E. Springor, of 112-5 Howard St., Phil-
adelplia, Pa., when she found that Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption
had completely cured her of a hacking
coilgii that for many yoars had made
lite a burden. All other remedies and
doctors could give her no help, but she
says of this Royal Cure "It soon re
moved the pain in my chest and I can
now sleep soundly, something I can
scarcely remember doing before. I feel
like eounding its praises throughout the
universe." So will every one who tries
Dr. King's New Discovery forany trouble
of the throat, chest or lungs. Price 50c
andfl. Trial bottle free at Blakeley's
drug store ; every bottle guaranteed. 5
5hows the st.ite of your feelings and the
stote of your health m well. Impure
blood makes itself apparent in a tale
and sallow complexion, Pimples and
Skin Eruptions. If you are feeling
weak ami worn out and ('o not have a
healthy appearance you should try
Acker's Blood Elixir. It cures all blood
diseases where cheap Sarsaparillas and
so called purifiers fail; knowing this we
sell every bottle on a positive guarantee.
Blakeley, the druggist.
Clarke A Falk have on sale a full line
of paint and artist's brushes.
Said to Have Secret Agreement,
New Yohk, Nov. 1. The London cor
respondent of the Tageblatt, says a
Berlin dipntch to tne Herald, learns
from a source which he cannot disregard
that the Anglo-Germon ogreement does
actually contain a secret arrangement
which has been add-d to article three.
ThH refers to China and Africa. Ti e
artvgraph regarding China could be
published without causing a.iy diffi
culties, but on account of the paragraph
regarding Africa this is not possible for
Bkim.in, Nov. 1 . The Keichsanzieger
today i.fli:ially and definitely denies
theie are any secret adjuncts to the
la'.-'ft Anglo Germancompact. The paper
says there is no agreement whatever be
yond the note, the full t x', of which was
published October 20th.
ied by the late Dr. Thomas S. Holmes,
who h 1 a drug stoie in Brooklyn, they
came across a box securely fastened,
which was found to conUiu the j.-tri;5iMi
head and trunk of a girl about ) years
o!J. The police made an investigation
and became satisfied that the skeleton
was the property of Dr. Holmes, who, it
is said, experimented w ith an eiubalm-
! ing process, which he had used doriig
j the Civil war, and the secret of which
I he died without revealing. It wus Dr.
Holmes boast that he bad discovered
1 process of embalming tint would osni.'y
bodies. He was at woik on the process
when he died.
During the war, Dr. Holmes em
balmed the bodies of many soldiers.
He also embalmed the body of President
Ilnoth la Tali Charge of Amerlrau Army
New Yohk, Nov. 1 General William
Booth, commander-in chief of the Salva
tion Army, is coining here next Septem
ber to Uke practically the control of tbo
Salvation Army in the United States for
at least six months. This announcement
was made last niiiht by Commander
Booth-Tucker, w ho arrived 'liers from
England on the steamer Teutonic. He
went there early in October to invito
the General to come over and asr-it U
the solution of the problems which the
Salvation Arir.y is endeavoring to solve.
One of the chief problems, be snid, was
that of organizing and inaint lining tho
farm colonies which the Army is estab
lishing in some of the states,
"The Army, which has tho power
under its charter to issue bonds," the
commander said, "may issue bonds to
the amount off 150,000 to put thecoloniee
on a firm basis. It has been said that
the poor in tho cities do not want to go
into tbo country to live. They Jo. want
to go into the country, 1 have 5000 more
applications for homes in our colonies
than I can i;rant. General Booth i
great organizer and will be able to ail
us in a satisfactory solution ot the prob
lems." When asked as to the rumor that be
w.is to he transferred to some other com
mand, Commander Booth-Tucker il
he knew nothing of it.
Itolihed the Glare.
startling incident, of which
John Oliver of Philadelphia, was the
sutij ct, la narrated by him as follows:
"I is in a in 3t dreadful condition. My
skin was almost yellow, eves sunken,
Uo:i?iie coa; I, pain co-it;iinally in back
and ides, n appetite giailually grow
ing weaker day by day. Tliree physi
cians had given me up. Fortunately, a
friend advised 'Electric Bitters'; and to
my reat joy and surprise, the first
bott e inado a decided improvement. I
coirinued their usa for thiee weeks, and
aui now a well man. 1 know they saved
my life, and robbed the grHve of another
vi'im." No one should fail to try them.
O.ilv 50c, guaranteed, at Blakeley's drug
hram-e In RerlnlM Trouble.
Ni-:w Yohk, Xjv. I. The outlook for
soriil and political disturbances in
Fi t mc- h lieiMiniiig graver every day,
ny h I .ri d!p tc!i to the Times. In
tl - north 1 iVl,tt miners hm o i strike
ai d c!ic recent socialistic talk from mem
ber of c''V nmcr t reems to have
eoc .nr .t a v'.i'i nt and revolutionary
spirit. Moreover, the Catholics aro be
coming very bitter at the declared in
tenlion of the govern ;nent to close offi
cial careers to all who have been edu
cated in religious institutions.
The Catholic pr-ss Is very bitter and
the clergy are making common cause
with the otlv'r enemies of the govern
ment. Only the fact that the govern
ment controls the church's funds pre
vents the clergy from expressing their
opinion vigorously on the matter.
Home Carried Secret la Hi Grave.
New York, Nov. 1. While workmen
were clearing up a cellar formerly occu
lt flaieoel In a llrnf Store.
"One day last winter a lady came to
my drug store ami aeked for a brand ol
cough medicine that I ilid not have la
steck," says Mr. C. R. Grandin, tho
popular druggist of Ontario, N. Y. "She
was disappointed and wanted to know
what cough preparation I could recom
mend. I said to her that I could freely rec
ommend Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
aud that she could take a bottle of the
remedy and after giving it a fair trial if
she did not find it worth the money to
bring back the bottle and I would refund
the price paid. In the course of a day
or two the lady came back in company
with a friend in need of a cough medicine
and advised her to buy a Irottle of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy. I consider
that a very good reeoiiiniHnd.il itm (or
the remedy." It is for sale hv G. i".
Blakeley, the diuuiiist.
fl.-teia Capturea Ninety KrtiiKh.
Cati; Town, Nov. 1. It trmn-oirni to
day that a Boer couiuando captured
British outpost of ninety men in the
vicinity of Geneva October 2S;h, ami
afterwards held up a Cape Town innik
train, looted the carriages and passen
gers, detroyed the mails, set fire to tho
train and decamped on the approach or
an armored train. Not wishing to to
hampered, the Boers later released tho
prisoners they had captured.
Catarrh Cannot He Cured.
with local applications, as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease Catarrh
is a blood or constitutional disease, ami
in order to cure it von iuut tako inter
nal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Core if)
taken internally, and acts directly on
tho blood and mucous surfaces. II fill '
Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine.
It was was prescribed by one of the best
physicians in this country for yer:-e, ami
is a regular prescription. It is composed
of the bust tonics known, combined with
the let blood purifiers, acting directly
on the mucous enriares. The perfect
combination of the two ingredients is
what produces such wonderful n Milts in
curing Catarrh. Send for testimonials,
F. J. Ciikssy A Co., Props., Toledo O.
Sold by drrngists, pvice 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best. 12
In all lis ttasrs there
shinili bo cleauiiuesa.
lily's Cream Balm
clean-ef ,eontlicnnid hoale
the discai'J membrane.
It cirt's retiurh amt drives
mi a coltl la ike bead
( train rtalin la plneo! Into the nostrils, rvead
orer the membrane and If alworlied. ile itt m im
mediate ail J a cure follow. It Is not drj-inj toe
not produce inccilnir. I Art Size, 60 crate at Irmr.
jit .r br mull; Trial Siz?, 10crii by mail.
IS.V 1XK0T11EU3, 3 Wmrrtti Street, Jieer Turk.