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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1915)
TIIE MORXISO OREGOXIAX. FRIDAY. JULY 23, 1915.
MAP SHOWING COURSE OF GERMAN MOVEMENT ON WARSAW, j j
BY OWN ARTILLERY
take a Talking
Machine and latest
records to the country
with you from Eilers
Offensive Now Entering De
structive Stage, With Stra
V tegic Cities as Prizes.
Losses Suffered by All Armies
Through Errors Known to
Have Been Heavy.
BATTLE FRONT SHORTENS
REMEDY IS NOT FOUND
A list ro-German Advance Eiccu ted
Under Unfavorable Conditions,
i Russians Lack Munitions, Of
ficers and Heavy Gnus.
TERS. July 21, via London, July 22.
The offensive of the allied armlei
In Poland is proceeding' with machine
like regularity, and now has entered
the destructive stage of the struggle
in South Poland, namely a battle for
the possession of the important rail
road line connecting Chelm, Lublin and
Ivangorod and other strategically im
The Russians, although clinging des
perately to every undulation of the
water course in the broken, sandy
country, have been driven from one
advanced position after another and
forced to fall back on their last and
main line of defense south of the
railroad. The long battle line has been
shortened considerably owing to the
northward movement of the armies,
and the Russians thereby have been
enabled to concentrate in heavier force.
But the same factor frees consider
able masses of the allied troops to be
used for a concentrated attack against
the new line.
The advance had been executed un
der highly unfavorable conditions. The
allies have had to force their way
through a wide belt of sandy country,
interrupted with frequent swamps. The
Russians could entrench in this coun
try with lightning rapidity, while the
Austro - German artijlery could be
moved through the deep sand only
when double spanned and with the
gunners putting their shoulders to the
wheels. Also marching and the obser
vations for the artillery were ham
pered by wet weather and fog.
Munition and Officers Lacking.
The opposing Russian troops are of
the first quality. They are handi
capped, however, by a lack of artillery
and ammunition, and particularly from
a shortage of officers, the battalions
Bometimes being commanded by a sin
gle commissioned officer.
The advance is proceeding in three
columns. The objective of the easterly
column is the Russian barrier south
and southwest of Chelm. An Austro
German army is almost in touch
The Austrian Archduke, Joseph Fer
dinand's army, operating against Lu
lin and over which the Russians re
cently attempted to claim a victory
. near Krasnik, has passed already the
furthermost line reached by the Aus
trian General Dankl's army last Aug
ust, and is steadily pushing back the
Before - Ivangorod the Russians are
fighting furiously in positions barely
10 miles southwest of the fortress, ap
- parently attempting only to cover the
- retreat on Ivangorod. This position
: -already has been broken at one point,
' and its abandonment is imminent.
Ivangorod from this side is strong, and
an attack against it difficult, but it
is less defensible from' the east, and
the Archduke's advance from that re
glon is its main danger.
- Bukoniu Fight Desperate.
:. Comparative quiet prevails along the
Bug River. The Austrians, by forcing
a passage of the river at Sokal and
' to the northward, have secured a flank
, against any attempt at envelopment.
Desperate fighting, although on a
' smaller scale, is in progress on the
Bukowina frontier, the Russians mak
ing vigorous attempts to break the
"northeastern front. An attack the
- night of the 20th northeast of Czerno
witz, delivered under cover of dark
ness and in a heavy rain, lasted five
hours before the Russians were re
pulsed with heavy casualties. The can
nonading in this battle was plainly
heard at Czernowitz.
lVAXGOROI) FORTRESS TAKES
AVindau Is Burned by Russians Be
BERLIN, via London, July 22. The
"War Office today announced that the
Austro-Gcrman forces which are driv
.-ing at Warsaw from the south had
compelled the Russians to retreat into
ythe fortress of Ivangorod, about 56
""" miles southeast of the Polish capital.
The fortress is now closely Invested.
J Before evacuating "Windau, the Rus-
1 sians applied the torch to the city and
X the harbor works, according to ad-
vices received at Libau. The greater
sr part of the city is said to have been
n destroyed. The Russian troops also are
. reported to have fired villages and
farmhouses in other parts of Courland
in accordance with the provisions of a
recently published army order.
t BECKER SEEKS WITNESSES
Friends Xot Wholly Discouraged by
Words of Governor.
NEW YORK. July 22. The lawyers
f Charles Becker, the ex-police lieu,
tenant, who is sentenced to die next
Wednesday for instigating the murder
t Herman Rosenthal. the Rambler.
while disappointed at Governor Whit
man's announcement that Becker's
recent appeal to him has nothing new
in it that would cause him to change
his judgment, are not discouraged.
. They held lengthy conferences today
attempting to obtain corroborative
witnesses to Becker's statement
regarding the 16000 fund said to have
been collected by one of the chief
r witnesses against Becker for the pur
1 pose of inducing Rosenthal to leave
the city. This money, it, is said, was
collected from East Side and Harlem
eamblers. and it is believed that if
- some or these men come forward and
, substantiate Becker's statement in this
regard an important point will have
'Tc' A curious means of communication la the
; -arum lanaruag-e- or a trio, in tiva Congo.
ThM people by this mum converge with
each otner at considerable aistancea
The curve of the battle line from the Baltic provinces to the Rou
manian border, as shown in the above map, indicates' the co-ordinate
movements of all the Teutonic armies in the general direction of
While the Germans due west of the Polish capital still hold their
lines along the Bzura and Rawka rivers, in which they have been In
trenched for months, the forces in the north are evidently working
their way southward, as well as westward.
In the southern theater this movement is still more plainly seen.
The lines of the opposing armies follow a general northwesterly trend
from the region of Czernowitz along the Gnila Llpa and the Bug to a
point within Russian Poland. In the sector between the Bug and the
Vistula the front swerves so that the invaders' Impetus is carrying
The direction of the advance, indicated in the map by arrows,
shows that a consummation of the Austro-German strategic plan
would isolate Warsaw as well as clear the southeastern corner of
Gallcla of the Russians.
WAR STUFF AMPLE
German Crops Assure Suffi
cient Food for Nation.
METAL SUPPLY IS LARGE
Country Has Enough Material to
Continue Hostilities for Years.
Russian Machine Gun Loss
Is Placed at 15,000.
pfri.iv .Tiilv 22. (By wireless to
Sayvllle, N. Y.) The Overseas News
Agency today gave out me ""'""'"s-
-rfri.l Investigations nave c-
tikii.hi fhf, fact that Germany is
amply provided with all raw material
necessary to continue mo w "r ir
lang time to come. Good crops are
furnishing sufficient quantities of
breadstufls, vegetables and potatoes,
even permitting a considerable Increase
in. cattle and swine, the number of
which has been"-artlflcially decreased to
guard against a scarcity of potatoes
and fodder. The production of meat is
thus increased. There are plenty of
vegetable substances to produce all
necessary oils and tats.
Reserves of Metal Large.
nr crreater importance is the cer
tainty that Germany is producing
enough lead to satisfy all demands.
Besides the large reserve stores, mere
are immense quantities of lead pipes,
which are easily replaceable with iron.
"The stores of copper are large
enough to manufacture all shells and
sharpnel far beyond he probable dura
tion of the war. Even if the predic
tion of Germany's enemies that the war
will be of long duration should prove
true, the copper now in private use
could be replaced easily with other
materials. Statistics show that the
amount of copper used In roofs, house
hold utensils, pots, plates and boilers
Is -more than 200.000,000 tons, wnicn is
sufficient to continue the war for many
Russians Lose many bnu.
"According to a newspaper dispatch
from Russian headquarters which was
passed by the censor, the Russian
armies have lost 15,000 machine guns,
the greater part, captured by the Ger
mans and Austrians and trie otners
ruined by the technical incapacity of
"The Russian, government has pro
hibited the mailing of official casualty
lists of officers to foreign countries."
TAXES TO BE EXTENDED
ASftllTH AGREES BRITAIN HAS
NOT GONE FAR ENOUGH.
Increased Levy on Imports Considered,
and Premier Says Exports Most
Be on Increased Scale.
LONDON. July 22. In the present ex
ceptional circumstances the question
of further taxation on imports needs
serious consideration and the govern
ment and the Chancellor of the Ex
chequer will give the matter early at
tention, said Premier Asquith today to
a deputation of bankers and mer
The premier fully concurred in a
suggested wider application of the in
come tax. and in tentative form in
dorsed the idea of broadening the basis
of direct taxation.
Premier Asquith said he was 'in full
agreement with the deputation that the
country had not gone far enough In
providing additional resources for tax
ation for carrying on the war. He for
a long while had been of the opinion
that the - present income tax was ar
bitrary, and that it ought to begin at
a lower scale.
As to indirect taxation, it was obvi
ous that if credit were to be main
tained and the pecuniary resources
needed for the effective conduct of the
was procured, consumption of imports
must be diminished and export trade
maintained on an increased scale, he
The question would be dealt with as
a whole and not by piecemeal In the
budget, the Premier added.
SHOW SHOCKS DR. AKED
Indignant Pastor Protests to Mayor
That He Has Seen Too Much.
SAX FRANCISCO, July 22. (Spe
cial.) Rev. Charles P. Aked. former
pastor of Rockefeller's church in New
York, was so shocked at a "leg show'
trimmed with rough dialogue at a San
Francisco playhouse that he left the
place in disgust last night. He later
expressed his indignation to the Mayor
and the Police Commissioners for per
mitting the show.
"To what state of soul must people
get into," said Dr. Aked. "to find
pleasure in such filth. The horror of it
lies in the fact that boys And pleasure
"Think of the state of soul into
which they have fallen when this seemi
to them 'seeing life." They suppose
that this is what it means to be 'a
good sport. " .
DEAF MUTES NOT BEGGARS
State Laws to Punish Frauds Urged
at Convention of Shut-In Ones.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 22. State
laws to penalize street beggars who
impersonate deaf mutes to trade on
public sympathy were recommended to
day by James F. Meagher, editor of
a mutes paper of Vancouver. Wash-
in an address before the convention of
the National Association of the Deaf.
"Those of us who are deaf and dumb
never beg," he said. "Reak deaf mutes
are not idlers. They work."
The address was in the finger lan
guage. Mr. Meagher said such laws as
he recommended were already in force
in seven states.
HEIR TO $15,000,000 DIES
Entire Arbnckle Estate of S3 0.0 0O,-
0 0 Ultimately Goes to Another.
NEW YORK, July 22. Charles
Jameson, one of the two ultimate heirs
to the $30,000,000 estate of the late
John Arbuckle, died today in Roosevelt
Hospital after undergoing two opera
tions for intestinal disease. Mr. Jame
son was 45 years old.
The entire estate will now go to
William A. Jameson, in case he sur
vives his mother and his aunt.
Senator Chamberlain at Burns.
BURNS. Or.. July 22. (Special.)
United States Senator George E. Cham
berlain arrived here at noon today.
After a meeting with citizens at the
Ponowamma Hall tonight Senator
Chamberlain will leave for Baker.
$75,00 0 Left by Late Archbishop.
CHICAGO, July 22. The will of Arch
bishop (Julgley. of Chicago, who died at
Rochester. N. Y., July 10. disposed of
personal property and real estate val
ued at $75,000 and was filed for pro
bate here today. Most of the estate was
left to the immediate relatives.
Statisticians Study In Vain Effort
to Obviate Needless Losw TnJ-
forms Xot Distinctive and
Firing Range Is Long.
BOULOGNE, France, July 4. (Cor
respondence of the Associated Press.)
There is no doubt that the losses suf
fered by the attacking armies from
the shell fire of their own artillery
have been severe in the present war.
Naturally, few references to such
losses are found In the official dis
patches, but men returning from the
firing line frequently give accounts of
such accidents, a noteworthy Instance,
as is well known, being at Neuve
Chapelle. where in one . attack the
casualties from this source are said to
have reached many hundreds.
Lxperlenced military observers de
Clare that such losses must, in the
nature of things, be frequent in mod
ern warfare. In the old days, when
the uniforms were distinctive and the
range of guns was far less than that
of ordinary eyesight, there was not so
much likelihood of the gunners re
maining ignorant of the exact where
abouts of their own troops. Yet in the
wars of Napoleon there were many
Attacks Made by Schedule.
In modern warfare, however, uni
forms are seldom distinctive except at
close sight, and attacking troops try by
every means to make themselves in
visible. When an attack is launched.
gunfire is concentrated on the point
decided upon and is continued up to an
agreed hour, when the infantry
charges into the gap made by the
artillery. Thereupon the range of the
guns is lengthened to strike at the
enemy's second line.
From the moment the attacking force
reaches the enemy's first trenches the
difficulty of accurately placing the
gunfire increases. especially with
smoke and dust hiding the progress of
operations even from the aeroplane
observers. The gunner should be able
to keep partially acquainted with the
ituation through his telephone, but
almost invariably many of the impor
tant wire connections are cut off by
the enemy's shell fire.
Complete Remedy Never Found.
If the attackers gain an easy vic
tory in the first line trenches, they are
likely to rush into the second line
while their own artillery is still play
ing on these positions. In one terrible
instance on the German front, the at
tackers found themselves pressed
against the German barb-wire en
tanglements at a point which the pre
liminary artillery failed to clear away,
and the troops in front of these en
tanglements were mowed down as they
struggled to break through the barrier.
Every device known to the textbook
has been tried in efforts to obviate
the danger of guns pouring shrapnel
or shell on their own men, but wlthcut
any complete success. The losses of
the Austrians are said, in the French
press, to have been the heaviest from
this cause of any of the belligerents.
AIR TERROR INVENTED
AMERICAN ADMIRAL PERFECTS
Device Will Make Passible Attacks oi
Enemy Kleet Even Wlthla Limits
of Laad-LMked Harbors.
WASHINGTON. July 22. Plans for
an aerial torpedo-boat capable of
launching; a monster Whitehead tor
pedo were shown tj be on the way to
completion by Admiral Flake. T. S. N.,
now attached to the naval war college,
when a patent on the principle in
volved was Issued by the patent office
A ' monster aeroplane. especially
equipped, is designed. The aircraft
can fly far above gun ranee, and, set
tling: down to a point within a few
feet of the water, will launch its 2000
pound missile from a distance up to
five miles from the object of attack.
Aeroplanes sufficiently large for this
work already have been perfected. It
is said to be possible that a type of
radio-controlled torpedo might be em
ployed, one aeroplane carrying the tor
pedo and another the wireless machin
ery to control the missle'a flight
through the water. It 4s pointed out
that Admiral Fiske secured patents on
such a methoc of control in 1900, when
he was a Lieutenant-Commander in
"My invention, says the application
filed by L,leutenant-Commnder Fi.ke
before the battle of Manila was fought.
"is especially applicable to automobile
torpedoes and makes it possible to con
trol the movements of a torpedo from
ashore, the deck of a ship or the like."
ORDUtJA SAILS WITH 135
SEVEN AMERICANS MAKE VOYAGE
ON RETURNING CUNARDER-
raasensers Shonr Ne Fear That Vessel
Will Be Attacked oa Way
Eaaland hy Snbmarlae.
NEW YORK. July 22. With 195 pas
sengers on board. Including seven
Americans, and with 10.000 tons of
general cargo, the Orduna. of the Cu
nard line, sailed today for Liverpool.
There was no attempt to prevent
friends of departing passengers from
going on board before the steamship
departed. All baggage was examined
and the band baggage brought by the
passengers underwent a close exam
lnation before it was brought on board.
There were no Americans In the first
cabin; but In the second cabin were
Mr. and Mrs. George Dean, of Wor
cester. Mass.. who are on their way
to visit relatives In England, and Hilda
D. Hogr. a young woman of Lawrence,
Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Hart
ley, a young English couple, also from
Lawrence. Mass.. had their lo-montns
old -baby girl, who was born in this
The other Americans, three women
and a man, were in the steerage. None
of the passengers showed any fear that
the Orduna would again be attacked by
a German submarine. A '
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One, regular price $105.00, with
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Reduced price includes S6
selections of best records.
An elegant, regular price $200.00
machine, reduced to $124.75
Reduced price will include 75
selections of records.
Also quite a number of others,
some old style ones, but good,
for $8, $10 and $12, records
2d Floor Eilers Bldg.
Broadway at Alder
AID OFFERED HUERTA
Letters t From
OFFICIAL PLEDGE GIVEN
Suggestion Made That German Offi
cers Be Named mn Instructors,
as Effective Means of Es
GALVESTON. Tex, July 22. Support
from President Manuel Estrada Cabrera,
of Guatemala, for the plana of General
Victoriano Huerta and associates for
re-establishing control of affairs in
Mexico, was pledged as early as last
February, according to LA os ae ia
Revolucion, a newspaper of MerWa.
Mexico, copies of which were received
today. This publication prints what
mirnorts to be letters from President
Cabrera to General Huerta. In one of
these letters President Cabrera is quot
ed as saying:
"It does not appear dlrricult to me
to conciliate the revolutionary elements
so worthily personified In you. as
ruler and In -my private capactty. you
mav count on my aid In any possible
way to trannuillise Mexico. I am aure
you will meet o opposition In Chiapas
or Tabasco In carrying out this great
Grm Instructors Suaa-eatc4.
Another Cabrera letter, addressed to
Jorge Vera Estanol at Los Angeles,
after outlining offers of assistance
similar to the foregoing, says:
"Permit me to suggest that a num
ber of German officers be named aa
instructors, as I have them here, and
which, in my case, were effective In
establishing the nucleus of an army."
The paper also publishes a letter
from General Huerta dated New lorn.
April 12, and addressed to Estanol, and
"While I was in Europe l was m
active correspondence with the Presi
dent of Guatemala, who seems disposed
to aid our cause."
Posscaalon of Letter Vaexalalacd.
The Merlda newspaper gives no ex
planation of how it came into posses
sion of the correspondence.
LOS ANGELES. July 22. Jorge Vera
F-stanol. secretary of the interior while
Victoriano Huerta was president of
Mexico, denied today that he had ever
received from President Cabrera, of
Guatemala, or anyone else letters sug
gesting interference with Mexican ar
fairs or the employment of German
officers as Instructors of an army for
"I left Mexico to get away from revo
lution and politics." said Eatanol. "and
I am here practicing law."
FOREIGN RELATIONS CUT
(Continued Krom First Pa.
chants suffered heavy losses, was re
ported to the State Department to
night. Quiet waa restored and order
enforced, the report said, the follow
ing day after Carranxa's army under
General Calles had occupied the town.
The reports that the Carranxa gov
ernment would cut off communication
with nations which had no diplomatic
agents accredited to him at Vera Crux
created Interest and surprise In offi
cial and diplomatic circles, particu
larly in view of the general under
standing that foreign governments
were awaiting action by the United
States toward Mexico before recognis
ing any government in the republic
It waa announced recently that Great
Britain definitely had determined to
extend no recognition until a govern
ment had been recognized by the
Military Sltaatloa t'BCertala.
In official quarters the opinion pre
vails that the military situation In
Mexico just at this time is too uncer
tain for any new step en the part of
the United States, and the outcome of
the approaching conflicts between Car
ranza and Villa forces in Central Mex
ico La being awaited wltn considerable
Charles A. Douglas, General Cawcraa-
The Jolliest Thing
under the trees, on the veranda, at the seaside and for dancing.
EDUCATION! RECREATION! ENJOYMENT!
All of these and other machines sent by mail upon receipt of price.
Will also be sold on the well-known Eilers easy-payment plan.
Some for only $1 a week, some for $t a month, some for $10 a
month. Sent on free trial to Oregonian readers in or out of town.
.TIT OVT An
EILERS M1SIC HOl'SU.
Broadway aad Alder Street. Portland. Oresaai
Please send me free illustrations and particulars about the
phonographs which you are selling at the unusually low prices as
advertised in The Oregonian.
sa's American counsel, cabled the Car
ranxa agency here today that before
General Gonxales evacuated Mexico
City he had distributed to the poor
1.000.000 peso?, enough to aid 40. "00
families, and had taken into the capital
60 carloads of foodstuffs and estab
lished 140 distributing depots.
State Department dispatches from
Vera Crux say Carranza authorities
there predict they will reoccupy Mexico
City within a week.
R4 Crooa Maaaaer to See WIIbob.
Chaotic conditions in Mexico which
led Red Croas officials to abandon their
campaign for the relief of non-combatants
will be pictured to President
Wilson tomorrow by Brigadier-General
DevoU general manager of the Red
Cross: Ernest Bicknell. National di
rector, and Miss Mabel Boardman.
member of the central committee.
General Devol who went to Mexico
to direct the relief work, will report
to the President the condition he found,
and his Inability to secure any kind of
agreement between the various leaders
to facilitate the task of feeding the
Technically the subject will be taken
up tomorrow with Mr. Wilson in hia
capacity as president of the Red Cross.
All Information given, however, will be
utilised by him In his study of the
Mexican question as President of the
United States. He will be told that
conditiona are even worse than they
were when he Issued his last warning
to the military factions that they must
compose their differences.
TWO MORE MEN ARE KILLED
(Contlnufd im Klrt Pt l
the situation w-as beyond hia control,
he telephoned for troops and to Wash
ington for mediators. Later In the day
guards within the Tidewater worka
fired on a crowd of 150 peraons out
aide the worka and the latter replied
with revolvers. No Injuries were re
ported. Fighting began early tonight In a
crowd near the plants and a man sus
pected of being a guard rescued,
by flee motorcycle police. Examina
tions at a hospital ehowed the man's
condition to be serious.
There waa an outbreak of fires
around the plants today. These men
aced the large oil tanks, but were eas
Several Tkonaaa Made Idle.
Sheriff Kinkead tonight swore in 30
additional deputies to guard the Stand
ard and Tidewater plants.
Although the actual number of men
on strike is not believed to be more
than 1500, it waa said there were be
tween 6000 and "000 employes of the
oil company temporarily out of work.
The Tidewater Company issued a state
ment in which It was said there was no
strike in Us plant, but that the men
had been laid oTf until they could have
protection li entering and leaving the
Superintendent Hennessey, of the
Standard plant. Issued the following
"No strikebreakers have been Im
ported and none will bee. Constable
Hook (Standard) plant has been shut
down. It is our belief that shutting
down the plant will have a quieting
effect on the men.
Favorable Reeommeadatloa Promised.
"As to the demands which were made
for a 15 per cent increaese, I advised
the men to return to work. I said If
they did I would make favorable
recommendations to my superiors, and
that I felt sure such recommendations
would be favorably enteretained."
The strikers, at a meeting today,
heard their committee reeport that it
had beene unable to meet the officials
of the Standard Oil plant- They de
cided to continue on strike.
Efforts by members of the "irtustrlal
Workers of the World to address the
strikers today were unsuccessful.
Frank Tannenbaum. an I. W. W. leader,
waa howled down by one crowd.
MEXICAN LOOTERS SHOT
Carranza General Confirms Reports
of 50 or 0 Executions.
DOUGLAS. Aria. July 22. General P.
Ellas Calles, Carranza commander in
Soivori, confirmed today previous re
ports that his soldiers had executed
between 50 and SO Villa troops caught
looting stores and residences at
Calles also reported that his advance
guard was within IS miles of Nogales.
where Governor Maytorena has con
centrated all available Villa forces.
KAISER TOLD FOOD UNFIT
CAPTIVE KRKNCII MCRCEAM" EX
PRESSES SELF TO COMll KROR.
Emperor A 111 lam Conpllnarata I'rU-
oaer'a Rrgliurat, aad I a Dorr Kore-
rait of Rrlrka for Dirt.
PARIS. July 22. Albert Avelline. a
member of the Paris Opera Company,
has Just returned from Germany, hav
ing been taken prisoner while acting as
a atretcher bearer. He teila of a collo
quy which he aays occurred between
Emperor Willl.im and a captured
French Sergeant. Perceiving the num
ber of the Serpeant's reslment on his
collar, the Emperor praised the regi
"I know it very well and I think
mom highly of It."
"Not more than I do." replied the
The Emperor then asked what the
Sergeant thought of the food supplle-t
to the prisoners.
"We are provided with absolutely un
eatable i.tuff at present," Avel'.ine aays
the Serjeant responded. "Later on, 1
suppose William 11 will give us nothing
The Emperor's suite. M. Avelline
says, was horrlned at this remark, but
the Emperor, unperturbed, passed on.
A ynunp strlMan virtim or ratalepiy haw
ti at ilffcrm llin- for r:r!il. 1 in.)
e en moniha al a p:-et-h. VM uncon-V'-lnuA.
loud music la the t.nly thine to af
feet him. One when a drum na beaten
lnu.!!v he 1umie.l 'er out at t.e,1
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Poslam Soap Imparls the hygienic
effects of antiseptic medication with
I'oslam. Try it for Toilet and l:Jth.
For samples, send ir. stamps to
Emergency laboratories, 22 West 2th
St.. New York City. Sold by all Druggists.