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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGOXIASV .TUESDAY, AUGUST 29,, 19Q5.
Congress of Parliaments Thus
f Hails Roosevelt.
WORKS FOR ARBITRATION
Interparliamentary Union Will Sub
mit Model Arbitration Treaty
and Plan for Conrrress of
Nations at The Hague.
' BRUSSELS, Aug. 2S. The opening of
the Inter-Parliamentary Congress In the
.National Palace this morning was the
occasion of a notable demonstration In
'behalf of President Roosevelt and the
success of the peace conference at Ports
mouth. The session was hold In the Sen
ate Chamber of the Palace. Large dele
gations, representing practically all the
Jeadlng Parliaments of the world, -were
The welcoming address, delivered by
Minister of State Beernaert, aroused a
storm of appaluse -when he referred to
President Roosevelt's two conspicuous
movements in behalf of peace in first
calling another meeting of The Hague
Conference, and, secondly, in bringing to
gether the plenipotentiaries of Russia and
Japan. Baron Favercau, the Belgian
Minister of Foreign Affairs, added natter
ing tributes to the American President's
efforts. The Congress then adopted, amid
enthusiasm, resolutions of thanks to
President Roosevelt, and the secretary
was Instructed to cable the following:
Thanks to Roosevelt, Peacemaker.
"President RooseVelt, Oyster Bay. The
Inter-Parliamentary Congress, at Brus
sels assembled, sends greetings and has
the honor to advise you that it has passed
resolutions expressing its high apprecia
tion of your, action in. calling a second
conference at The Hague in the interest
of international peace, and its profound
thanks for your noble efforts in the in
terests of humanity to terminate the
King Leopold received the delegates to
the Congress this- afternoon. He con
versed with -each of the American mem
bers, expressing his admiration or the
United States and saying that he kept
President Roosevelt's picture bearing his
signature on his desk in his study.
At the afternoon session the Congress
discussed the American propositions of
Representative Richard Bartholdt, of
the United States, for a model arbitra
tion treaty and a permanent Congress
of the Nations.
' Mr. Bartholdt said:
The status of our common cause in the
United States never justified a more fa
vorable report than it does at the present
time. Two causes have mainly contrib
uted towards this revival of interest In
the 'p'aecc -movement the meeting of the
Inter-Parllamentary Conference on Amer
ican soil and the deep-growing disgust
"with that barbarous war in the Orient.
Under the Hague Convention, the Pres
ident already enjoys a larger measure of
discretion than the new treaties, in their
amended form, would have conferred upon
him. The failure of these treaties may
prove a blessing in disguise. It justifies
the hope that the outcome will be the
approval by The Hague-Conference of- a.
treaty wider in scope and yet more defi
nite in detail.
It is with pardonable pride we Amer
icans point to the historical fact that It
was- left to an American President not
only to open the doors of The Hague
again, but also to stop, in the Interest of
both the belligerents and humanity, the
war -between" Russia and Japan.
Representative James L. Slayden, of
Texas, spoke in favor of the proposition.
Herr Von Plcner, president of Austrian
Upper House, opposed Immediate action,
owing to the magnitude of the subject.
The Congress resolved to refer the treaty
proposition to a committee with instruc
tion to report within three months.
Count Apponyl announced that ho would
support plans for the pormanent Con
gress of the Nations, and said that he
would move tomorrow that a special com
mittee report thereon within three
Sent to The Hague Conference.
This action contemplates having the
projects for a model arbitration treaty
and a permanent Congress ready for sub
mission in the second Hague conference,
which is expected to follow tho close of
the Russo-Japanese "War.
A brilliant reception in honor of tho
delegates was held tonight by the mem
bers of tho Belgian Senate and Chamber
of Rapresentativos. '
Representative "V. A. Smith, of Michi
gan, left tonight for Berlin where he will
have an audience with Emperor William.
GOLD COURTESY TO BRITISH
Germans Receive Fleet "With Curios
ity, Officials Are Cordial.
BWINBMUNDB, Prussia, Aug. 28.
The presence of the British and German
fleets in these waters today brought
an 'Influx of visitors, who evidently
were prompted by curiosity, for, though
their demeanor was in no way hostile,
it was notably cold. Throughout the
day there was a constant succession of
visitors to the British vessels.
Tho customary official visits were ex
' changed between the Admirals and the
shor.e authorities, but no attempt at
special decorations in honor of tho
fleets was made.
The authorities this evening gave a
banquet in honor of the British of
liers. The utmost cordiality prevailed
tlurlng the banquet.
WILL MANAGE MACEDONIA.
Powers Inform Porte They Will Con
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 2S. A col
lective note from the six Embassies giv
ing notice of the appointment of Com
missioners to control the finances of
Macedonia was presented to the Porte
Courtesy to Channel Fleet.
BERLIN, Aug. 2S. The visit of the
British channel fleet to 3erman Baltic
ports, beginning with Swinemunde. has
been received with every show of cour
tesy and pleasure by the German naval
authorities. The newspapers carefully
avoid saying anything unpleasant and
there is evident determination to greet
tho visitors properly.
German Marines Surprise Insurgents
BERLIN. Aug. 2S- A detachment of
marines and sailors from the German
'.cruiser Buzzard surprised about 1000 In
surgent natives, half of whom were
farmed with rifles, near Kowonl, German
teast . Africa, August 25. The Germans
killed 73 of the insurgents and drovo
tmany others into the river, where they
were drowned. No German casualties
Have been reported.
iFrench Cruisers Held In Readiness.
.TOULON, Aug. 2S. The French naval
authorities have been ordered to hold
pirwo cruisers in readiness to proceed to
Morocco in case the Sultan's reply to the
French-demands la reference to -.the dm-.
prlsonment of the French Algerian mer
chant, -Bouzlan. are unsatisfactory. Ev
erything is quiet here.
Panic on French Sugar Market.
PARIS, Aug. 2S. There was another
collapse in the sugar market today, ow
ing to the sudden death, under circum
stances indicating suicide, of Ernest
Cronler, chairman of the board of direc
tors of the Say sugar refinery, the most
Important concern In the trade. Sharos
fell 290 points from 976 to 580. The sugar
market suspended operations. The for
eign exchanges, according to report, have
not been affected by the Incident.
More Cholera in East Prussia.
BERLIN, Aug. 2S. The official Rolohs
Anzclger today says that since August
16. seven cholera cases, three of which
were fatal, have occurred la the Elchsel
district. East Prussia. Traffic from Elch
sel has been placed under medical and
Police 3Ilnlstcr Killed by Bomb.
VIENNA, Aug. 29. (Special.) Infor
mation was received last night from
Czestochan that the police minister
there was blown to pieces by a bomb.
The assassin escaped.
KILLED BY BURSTING PIPE
Two Dead and Three Dying From
DANVILLE, HL, Aug. 28. Two men
are dead and three more in a dying
condition as a result of the bursting
of a 16-lnch steam pipe In the Danville
electric light plant this afternoon.
John Richards, Georgetown, and Will
iam Thornton, Danville, died tonight.
The others Injured are: Ed Caldwell,
Georgetown; A. A. Tuttle and Samuel
The men were stokers and clnder-plt
worker's, and were preparing the pipe
when the nipple blew off. All the men
More Coal In Canada.
Halifax (N. S.) Herald.
The biggest coal strike ever made In
Canada was made yesterday, when Dep
uty Inspector of Mines Neville uncovered
the northern outcrop of the Mulllns seam
near Lingan, about nine miles In a
straight line from where the Capo Bre
ton Coal, Iron & Railway Company is
operating at Broughton. This discovery
adds over 100 per cent to the Dominion
Coal Company's proved coal areas on
land, and assures numerous other lease
holders of a profitable coal seam In their
leases. The Dominion Coal Company
holds the leases upon which tho strike
has been made, and will undoubtedly
proceed with their development. Tho
scam is known as the Mullins seam and
has been lost to prospectors for upward
of 50 years. It showed six feet of clean
coal, equal In quality to the poal of the
Low Point areas, and its outcrop lino
wljl measure from 18 to 20 miles, extend
ing from Lingan to Mlra Bay, Its great
est distanco from the coast line being at
Broughton. This shows a land area of
about 1W square miles, of 61S,520.O tons
of coal. President Ross Is jubilant over
tho discovery, as it adds a long lease of
existence to the operations of the Domin
ion Coal Company. The discovery has
created a big sensation among mining
men. The seam is only about 70 feet
from the surface, but this Is only on the
outcrop. Tho find also establishes the
important fact that the Tracer and the
Mulllns are two distinct seams, a matter
about which there bad been some doubt.
Entries on Uintah Reservation.
VERNAL," Utah, Aug. 28. The land
office here today began accepting en
tries on the lands of the Uintah reser
vation In the order determined by the
Latest snapshot of the czar
CZAR AND KAISER ON FORMER'S YACHT OFF BJOREO.
The 'photograph from whloh the picture was made taken oa board the
Czar's yacht Polar Star Just after the. Kaiser boarded it off BJorko Island recently.
land lottery at Provo. At noon. 40 out
of 111 entries permitted for the day
had been made. Roy Daniels, of Provo,
Utah, mado his selection near a new
townsite, as did others holding early
New Railroad in Wyoming:.
SALT LAKE, Aug. 2S. A certified copy
of the articles of incorporation of the
Chicago. & Pacific Railway. Company, of
Casper. Wyo., was filed with the" County
Clerk here today. The capitalization la
$100,000. It is the intention of the com
pany to build a road from Casper, Wyo.,
to Ogden, Utah.
Advance In Texas Oil Price.
BEAUMONT. Tex., Aug. 28. The
Texas Company today, posted an a'd
vance of 2 cents. a barrel on the. pro
duction of-allTexaa-oil -fields..
ILL ALONG COAST
Yellow Fever Cases Scattered
Far and Wide.
IN MEMPHIS AND NATCHEZ
Panic Prevails at IecvIIIc, People
Distracted by Fright and Grief.
Gulf Port Has Long Con
YELLOW FEVER AT NEW ORIXANS
NEW ORLEANS. Ar-. 2S. Tellow
Xerer report to 6 P. M.:
New cases....................... 45
Total cases to date -.1,768
Total deaths 200
New foe! , IS
Total feci 420
Remaining- under treatment 1S1
NEW ORLEANS. Aug-. 2S. One of tho
deaths from yellow fever today is Sister
Mary Engelhesta, of the Convent of Per
petual Adoration, and her caso was not
reported until de,ath. It is the first from
that institution, though thore have been
several cases in that neighborhood.
Reports from the country tonight are:
Patterson, six cases; Eighth "Ward of Jef
ferson Parish, one case; Shrewsbury, one
death; Hanson City, two cases and one
death; Donal&sonvllle. one case (this Is
a new development, and Is traced to Port
Barrow, across the bayou); Port Barrow,
one case; St. Rose, three cases; Pecan
Grove, ono case; Good Hope Plantation,
one death; Wav eland Plantation, south
of Patterson, six earns; Belleseln Planta
tion, west of Patterson, four cases. Gulf
port reports one new case, and Missis
sippi City none.
Natchez makes no report of new cases,
the people deciding to await the arrival
of an expert before accepting the state
ment that there was yellow fever there.
Escatawpa, Miss., near Mississippi Point,
reports four cases.
Dr. Devron. In charge of LeevlHe, in a
report on the situation there says:
"I found things worse than Dr. Stark
could have scon them a few days before.
The people were In a panic They had
no morphine, no doctor, and they were
dying from too much experimenting with
different remedies. I find that more than
halt tho population of 5W people is sick.
They are distracted, and many are on
the verge of lunacy from fright and
Confidence has been restored among
the people since Dr. Devren's arrival,
and he now has two assistants and half
a dozen nurses.
NEW ORLEANS IS RECOVERING
Steadily Gains on Disease Gulf
Port Proved to Have Cases.
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 28. Though New
Orleans Is now In the midst of a period
usually critical In yellow fever epidemics,
there Is no present Indication that tho
Federal authorities are to lose their grip
on the situation. Monday always shows
an Increase over Sunday in the number
of new cases, because Sunday Is a good
deal of a holiday for the Inspecting" force
and only the doctors aro to be depended
upon, but today's total was regarded as
confirming the opinions expressed a week
ago that there is little further chance
that the disease will get away from those
who are fighting It so stubbornly. The
weather this morning was unseasonably
cool, following a hot spell on Sunday, but
It was not followed by heavy mortality.
Unusual interest attaches to the devel
opments in connection with the outbreak
of- fever at Gulfport. The case of Mrs.
Collins, which resulted In tho acknowl
edgement by Gulfport of Infection there.
Is taken to Indicate that yellow fever was
present at Gulfport some weeks ago.
Mrs. Collins reached here from Gulfport
last Monday evening. She was taken 111
on tho train on her way over. Dr.
Leboeuf, president of the New Orleans
Medical Society, was called on Tuesday
and saw at once that Mrs. Collins was
suffering from yellow fever.
Mrs. Collins expressed surprise when
sha was told that she had yellow fever.
She said she had lived In a house about
a xnUe from the railroad station, close to
a house In which two young men had
been sick Just 14 days prior to her at
tack. Sbo said that for several days she
had noticed four or five doctors visiting
the house, leading her to believe that a
consultation was in progress. Subse
quently it was announced that the sick
ness was malaria. Dr. Wasdln was or
dered to Investigate. The result was the
turning up of three cases of yellow fever
In the territory In which Mrs. Collins
As a result of the discovery of the cases
at Gulfport and Mississippi City, numbers
of doctors here who have patients on the
Mississippi coast are now advising their
return to the city.
QUARANTINE CAUSES WRANGLE
Health Board Resigns In Resentment
at Governor's Action.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Aug. 2S. Four
members of the State Board of Health
today mailed to Governor Davis their
resignations on account of friction that
has arisen between the Board and the
state administration and Governor
Davis action yesterday In assuming
full charge of tho quarantine situa
tion. The Governor gave orders that
special permits of the Board. Issued to
Louisiana persons, be disregarded and
that no moro charges be mado for
SUSPICIOUS CASE AT NATCHEZ
City and County Health Officers Dis
agree About It.
NATCHEZ, Miss.. Aug. 28?-Clty
Health Officer Dr. Fitcheli refuses to
accept the diagnosis of tho county
health offleffiers and other physicians
that there Is a pronounced case of yel
low fever In Natchez. Dr. Young, of
the Marino Hospital Service, Is on his
way to Natchez from Jackson on a
special train. The suspicious cases are
a negro and a Mrs. Einstein, living In
the same block.
CREW OBJECTS TO QUARANTINE
Sailors on Gulf Steamer Mutiny, but
MOBILE, Ala., Aug. 2S. Pilot Will
Dogan, who returned this afternoon from
the lower bay,, reports mutiny among tho
discharged crew ot the steamer Alps,
which left this port Saturday bound for
Port Union. The men mutinied when
they found they were to bo detained at
quarantine, and during the trouble the
engineer of tho Alps shot one of the crew.
At last accounts tho vessel was still in
Texas Puts Ban on Memphis.
HOUSTON, Tex., Aug. 2S. State
Health Offlcffler Tabor today quaran
tined against Memphis. Tho restric
tions affect only people from Memphis.
Passengers coming through the Mem
phis gateway will continue to be ad
mitted to Texas. The quarantine au
thorities have also placed tho ban on
No Yellow Fever In "Virginia.
RICHMOND. Va., Aug. 2S. After a
medical examination today. It was offi
cially declared that tho supposed case ot
yellow fever In Lunenberg County was
malarial fever only and that quarantine
was therefore unnecessary.
THE NORTH FOR HEALTH
ARCTIC EXPLORATION AS CURE
Polar Climate Said to Have Benefi
cial Influence on Sufferers
London Tid Bits.
The so-called "cures" for consumption
are almost as numerous as the victims
themselves and scarcely a day passs
without the hopes of thousands of suffer
ers being raised by the advertised "dis
covery" of some novel but "absolutely re
liable" method of battling with the
scourge. Each victim of tuberculosis, as
every reader knows. Is only too willing
to try any remedy recommended, and
will cheerfully put himself to the Incon
venience and discomfort of sleeping In
a snowdrift or lying for hours in the light
of somo "ray" machine it only he may
thereby be restored to health. But so
far. tho doctors tell us, no certain cure
has been found, and it is therefore hardly
to be wondered atvthat an experiment
soon to be tried by Dr. Frederick Sohon,
of Washington, Is being followed with
the greatest posslblo Interest.
Dr. Sohon has accompanied Lieut. Peary
on two expeditions In search of the North
Pole, and it Is due to this taste for explo
ration and adventure that his attention
was attracted to Arctic Circle as possess
ing a climate absolutely antagonistic to
every kind of pneumonia disease. Dr.
Sohon Is now busy fitting out a magnifi
cent vessel, which will shortly convey a
number of patients suffering from tuber
culosis to Greenland, where they will re
main for at least three months, at tho
end of which time ho feels perfectly con
fident they will return permanently
In the course of an Interesting Interview
with the celebrated scientist regarding his
proposed search for a consumption cure
within the Arctic Circlo, the doctor evi
denced much enthusiasm about the expe
dition. He has no doubt whatever about
its success. "This has been a pet scheme
of mine for years," he said; "in fact,
ever since I mado my first trip with
Peary in search of the North Pole In 1S37.
I have been laying my, plans for a long
time, but it was only 12 months ago
that I saw any chance of their being
realized. Now. however, wo are all ready,
and by the end of this month I hopo
we shall bo well on our way to Baffin
"When I went to tho Arctic regions
with Peary In 1S97," continued tho doctor.
"1 was myself a sufferer from consump
tion, and scarcely expected to return to
my own country. But I recovered so rap
idly that I was astonished, and It was
in this way that I first began to consider
the curative properties of an Arctic cli
mate. According to my theory the germ
of consumption can only exist in a climate
that is nearly as warm as the human
body, and though I made many bacterio
logical cultures in Greenland I never
found a disease germ.
"The atmosphere to the very northern
boundary ot Greenland and far above the
Arctic Circle Is so clear that ono is un
able to judge correctly the distance of
even near-by objects. One may walk to
ward a point apparently but a mile away
and walk for an hour without seemingly
getting nearer to It or even very far
from the starting point. One may try
to throw at a mark apparently within
easy range, only to find that the strongest
throw will cover but half of the distance.
There Is no dust or other harmful at
mosphere contamination. There is no
dirt: tho rocks arc clean, and every bit
of dead lichen or moss that Is not car
ried away by the melting snow In Spring
Is greedily held fast by the living roots.
"Just to give you an Idea of the general
conditions favorable to health, I may tell
you that In the arctic circle meat never
spoils when exposed to the air, and though
if kept away from the direct sunlight. It
may become coated with mould It will
sot rot. In fact, nothing decays there
What more liberal terms could you ask than this offer of the most
satisfactory and economical of all modern ranges Buck's. A range
with perfect baking and fuel-saving qualities, complete construction
and finish throughout; these are the most essential requirements to
be considered in the selection of a range. Above all, consider our
inducive offer of any "Buck's" in our stock at the above quoted terms.
THE BUCK'S OVEN
The vital part of any stove or range. To this part of a range or
stove is looked for successful results, and from the Buck's oven comes
forth nothing but these results. Large, roomy and well ventilated,
it bakes evenly; and its enamel-lined racks and door render it most
easy and agreeable to take care of.
WE MAKE LIBERAL ALLOWANCES IN EXCHANGE FOR OLD STOVES AND RANGES
dead bodies do not mortify, they simply
disintegrate and disappear under the In
fluence of tho elements. I was astonished
when at Capo Sabine with Commander
Peary to see the condition of tho cloth
ing, skins and furs In the former camp
of Lieutenant Greely.
. "Then again, the arctic air Induces a
prodigious appetite, and the taste runs
naturally to the kind of food the sufferer
from tuberculosis needs, which we wish
to give him at home, but which ho has
no appetite for and cannot assimilate. In
the North man craves meat, and partic
ularly fat meat. The Esquimaux are so
full-blooded, from their exclusively flesh
and blubber food that violent exertion
always makes them bleed from the nose,
and they also bleed from excitement or
"Another remarkable thing in favor of
consumptives Is tho Invariable and ex
traordinary Increase In weight of a crew
In the North subsisting on salt pork,
corned beef, potatoes and bread. I might
also state that on both occasions in which
I have been to Greenland I have exceeded
ray usual maximum wtflght, gaining the
first time thirty pounds in two months,
and tho second time nineteen pounds in
"In tho arctic region In Summer there
Is a period of three months of never
ceasing sunlight every hour in the twenty-four.
Think of tho effect of a contin
uous sun bath of fourteen weeks! Even
above the arctic circle, during the Sum
mer months, the temperature seldom
falls to freezing. In July and August It
never freezes, the temperature remaining
from thlrty-flvo degrees to forty-flve de
grees. There is no Increase of heat dur
ing the day and no cooling off at night,
for of night there s nono and the tem
perature must remain the same.
"We shall penetrate Into -the Interior of
Greenland, going about seventy-flve miles
up the Omenak FJord. a place that I have
visited before and know welL Those who
form the party will live on the boat, but
there is plenty of game and other amuse
ments to be found for those who are able
to- Indulge In such exercise. The personal
outfit T am recommending the travelers
to take consists merely of ordinary light
"These regions of perpetual sunshine,
for which we soon Intend to jet sail, can
bo reached within ten days from Nova
Scotia, or less than three weeks from
New York, and tho trip can be made In
safety and comfort in a suitable vessel
converted and appointed for the purpose.
Togs along Newfoundland and Labrador
will bo Inevitable, and bad weather as
luck brings It. but then these aro tho
usual chances of an ocean trip.
"As a safeguard against possible severe
Your doctor will tell
you why he prescribes
it for thin blood, weak
nerves. He will ex
plain wfiy it gives
strength, courage, en
durance. Sold for over
storms, unusual there in Summer, the
vessel will never be beyond reach of
a sheltered harbor that can be made on
a falling barometer. The sea Is usually
smooth, and Is always so when there Is
any drifting Ice. Altogether we start
under very favorable aspects all my pas
sengers are full of enthusiasm and hope,
and I feel absolutely certain that when
we return each ono of them will be
Russian Reserves Stabilizing.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 23. Telegrams
from various centers, including Riga,
Windau and Simbirsk, announce the be
ginning of an extensive mobilization of
army reserve men. Rumors are current
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Delicate enough for the softesl
skin, and yet efficacious in removing
any stain. Keeps the skin in perfect
condition. In the bath gives all tha ;
desirable after-effects of a Turkish
bath. It should be on every -wash
4LL GROCERS AD DRUQQI5T
lW Made in all styles for men Wt
yfl who seek the ma-Tyrnm of f
S wearat the minimum of cost. e5
M FAST COLOR FABRICS B
'1 lnaiTNKiiiacrtKip.T J?
WLamo COLLARS IN THC
of tho Impending resignation of Generi
Durnovo. Governor-General of Moscow.
"We treat and euro hundreds every
month who suffer from FelTlo and
other diseases ot men, such as Hydro
cele. Varicocele, Stricture, Stomach.
Kidney and Bladder Affections, Vital
Weakness, Nervous Decline, Impo
tence. Nocturnal Losses and all that
Ions train ot symptoms and troubles
which arise from youthful errors or
Wo have a new specific, treatment for
Gonorrhoea which is prompt, sure, safa
Syphilis and all blood taints wa curs
to stay cured, and do not resort to poi
Varicocele, Hydrocele, PUes, Rectal
Ulcers and Cancers we cure effectu
ally and without the use of the knlfa.
Consultation and examination free.
Write far symptom blank and book If
you cannot call.
Offlco Hours: 8 A. It to 3 P. il.;
Sunday. 10 to 12.
C T a Hstflcal aotf
Cor. 2d and Yamhill Sts Portland, Or.
C. GEE WO
THE GREAT CHINESE DOCTOR.
at 2S3 Alder St..
To the large brick
building at S. E.
corner ot First and
16 2 J First St.
jjr C Geo o, ino urcu ,iuuc
Doctor, U well known and famous
throughout the U. S. because Ms won
derful and marvelous cures haTe been
heralded broadcast throughout th
length and breadth of this country.
He treats any andall diseases with
powerful Chinese roots, herbs, buds,
barks and vegetables that are en
tirely unknown to medical science in
this country, and through the use ot
these harmless remedies. He guar
antees to cure catarrh, asthma, lung
troubles. rheumatism. nervousness,
stomach. Uver, kidney, female troub
les and all private diseases.
This famous doctor cures without
the aid ot the knife, without using
poisons or drugs. Hundreds ot tes
timonials on file at his offices. Call
and jee him. Charges moderate.
Patients out of the city write for
blanks and circular. Inclose 4c stamp.
Address the C. Gee Wo Chinese Medi
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. . i i
Please mention this paper.
Big S it aon-yotK.nl
rtmeay xor uonorrht
charges, or any LatUmx
lion ot mncoat
THiEuxsCheMICAlC. brasei. Kon-Mtrlugi
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or sent In plain wrap
uj oxvrcys, prepoia,
$1.00. or 3 bottle,
f tal ft dj. I
tY J Ounatt. J
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