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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1919)
THE MORNING OR KG ONI AN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1910.
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
l FIRST PEACE POINTS
'President Wilson Succeeds in
wrested from her In 1SJ9 and thus make
the Ithlne River the western boundary
"The allies." he mid. "may dem this
i itfcejMry to place Germany In a posi-
lon where the wicked teachings of
er military and political rulers which
brought on this war cannot in the fu-
ure influence any great portion of
Kurope and thus re-endanger its peace
LOXDOX MAIL OUTLINES PLAN'
BRITAIN GIVES SUPPORT
iSnitial Rtrp AVI 11 lie Treaty liinj
Ins Nation to Submit
Ceynii. toil, by the .v. l o- WorH.
)ub! tahtd lr Arrangement, t
lAXt-S. Jan. 7. (Special cable.)
:rat interest centered in I'reeldent
Wllion's vinit to Italy, and opinion was
. jprrsred In well-informed quarters
at his return to I'aris will conclude
the mot important phase of the pre-
: mlnary dlsru'-Mor.s with the allies. Jn
tie wonts of a prominent authority on
international lam :
"It also will mark the erection of a
Treliminary lraguc of nations struc
It Is freely asserted that the Presi
rnt's pre-conference consultations
have succeeded definitely In placing
Ins cardinal point the League of a
i on first, with Indemnities and pun
i.-hment In their proper relation and
that Itritain and America now stand
.iurely for such a policy:
nesreeBtatlaa Caaaea Wmrrr
Soma authorities on international
law foresee as the first efforts
1 lunching of a League of Nations,
treaty binding all rations to submit
disputes to the Icacru. for. as they
y. it will be at first necessary
r.ierely to outline a drawirir of the
eventual league which will Insura
t. orld peace. Many minor considera
t.ons will be debated aftar the con-
elusion of peace.
What is concerning the heads of the
allied nations and the President, it is
oeclared. Is how Russia can be repre
sented, and with Germany In the con
ition It Is at present, who and what
-.rill be the representation which will
Is? satisfactory to the associated na
Faesslea fa Be Interested.
Mnn persons who a few weeks ago
were relegating the league of Na
tions to secondary consideration in the
prate conference are now supporting it
os a cardinal principal of world peace.
in view of the JiuUhevik menace, and
The sudden alignment of neutrals in
favor of the league has been hastened
by the fear or Its spread.
The Westminster Gazette tonight
rays: To bring tha l-eacue or Nations
out of generalities Into practice, down
from heaven to earth. Is, In the opinion
cf soma of us, tha most pressing- busi
ness of the peace conference. It will
ba done, we believe, less from any
theoretic preference for one form of In
r'-itutions over another than from the
sheer necessities of the rase.
It will be necessary. If Kurope Is to
carry on. for the surviving authori
ties to guarantee order In the regions
whlh are swinging Into anarchy and
to prevent internecine strife among its
own friends and so gradually to evolve
A system which It will be to tha In
lrest of enemy countries eventually
to taka up and to guarantee In their
Rrltl-h ot Only Accept, but Will
t.o Much Farther, bay Paper.'
PARIS. Jan. 7. VVhat it calls the
American plan for a league of nations
is outlined today by th l'aris edition
of the l-omlon Pally Mail. The paper
says that tha British government not
only has accepted the plan, but is pre
pared to go much farther.
The framework of the American
scheme, according to ho Dally Mall
The working organisation to be lo
cated In, a s-mall country such as Bel
gium or Holland. Each nation shall
send an Amliaslor, who also will be
a member of the Cabinet of his coun
try. Tha Ambassadors would t-it con
tirtuouHy and would act always iu
agreement with their home g-overn
The court of the league of nations
would be subordinate to and distinct
from the Ambassadors.
Arbitration In case of disputes would
ba voluntary If desired, compulsory if
Agitators Parade Streets and
Employers Are Jailed.
REDS TAKE PORT OF RIGA
British Government Announces
Has "o Intention of Sending
More Troops to Kussia.
bltrate. it is ndded.
appoin some of in
WARSAW, Jan. 6. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Lodz and other Polish
cities are reported in a state of virtual
anarchy, with the rougher element do
ing as it pleases. There has been fre
quent firing of rifles but no casualties
as yet have been reported.
The workers, the reports state, have
adopted the habit when they feel the
In case of a refusal to nr- I need of money of demanding it from
tho It-ague would
members to exer
PARIS. J.m. 7. Lord Robert Cecil,
the Kritlsh authority on the league of
nations question, arrived In Paris today.
Exchanges on preliminary details of the
league of nations have begun.
GOBLENZ DEEP IN
ami:t:ica.v militakv author
ities ACCOnn FRKtDOM.
Only KeMrlcllon Is Presence of Ger
man Speaking: Officers to Lis
ten to Speeches 3Iade.
BY CYRIL BROWN.
(Copyright br the New York World.
1ICX SIGXATCKE is wanted
orth Ialo(a Senator Advocates
WASHINGTON. Jan. 7. Immediate
establishment of a league of nations,
with Germany as a member, was urged
in the Senate today by Senator Mc
"umber, of North Ittkota. tho first Re
publican member of the Senate to voice
approval of President Wilson's pro
posal for such an organisation.
The first clause of a compact for
nth a league. "Senator McCumber said,
hould declare that "each Independent
nation of he world, aa it rhall exist
at tha thme this compact shall ba exe
cuted, hws the right to live and work
out its own destiny frea from any Im
posing danger of any mighty milKary
"i want this bond. -and I want Ger
many's signature to this bond. She has
been tho only country that has threat
ened the peace of the whole world for
the last ti years, and to meet her threat
every other nation has had to keep
Itself armed to the teeth."
lished by arrangement.)
WITH TUB AMERICAN ARMY OF
oeCfPATIOX. via. Nancy, Jan. 7.
Politics Is now the principal occupa
tlon of tho natives of foblenx In the
American area. The Initial novelty of
occupation having woru off, tho natives
are paying virtually no attention to the
Americans and appear almost to Ignore
the presence of tho American Army.
They are minding their own business
In a quiet, orderly manner, but the
Gorman horizon of the American area
is bounded by politics. One notes in
creasing political activity everywhere
aa the elections for a constituent as
sembly draw near.
The American military authorities
are permitting the natives the utmost
political freedom and the Germans are
taking tho fullest advantage of the
American moderation. Large numbers
of political meetings of all parties are
being held throughout the area, the
sole restriction being the presence of
German-speaking American officers to
see that nothing is said or done against
the Interests of America or the allies.
The Germans here are unfolding a
tremendous home propaganda. Their
activity is particaulrly directed toward
the German women, whoso votes are
expected. There is a strong fusion
movement of the bourgeois elements of
parties throughout the area in an at
tempt to present a solid bourgeois front
against Socialism on election day.
Not only the political campaign, but
the elections as well, will be under
American military auspices here
Americans will supervise at the polls
as a police measure. Provision already
has been made for elected members of
the constituent assembly to obtain per
mission from American authorities to
leave the area, w title candidates and
political speakers'from the outside can
come Into the area for the campaign
with the permission of American authorities.
the employers if they see them in the
streets or In surrounding houses and
imprisoning them until they give what
is asked. The employers have already
made up a fund of 10. 000. Out) marks for
the laborers, but this does not satisfy
them, and the workmen ar now de
manding 2.0 marks each.
Tha reports say the men frequently
spend the day parading tha streets with
red flags and listening to agitators do-
Agitators Parade Streets.
The agitators are said to be spread
ing the report that if the allies come
they will act much as did the Germans
re credited with having stolen so
thoroughly that a Jew is quoted as saying:
'When the Russians were here I
wanted to hang myself, but after the
Germans came not even a rope was
The waiters and Janitors of Warsaw,
who are among the few having steady
work and good pay, have gone on strike
and the house servants are expected to
follow their example. The domestics
even now are only consenting to work
If the mistress does her share of the
labors of the household, especially the
dishwashing and similar services.
The waiters demand 15 per cent of
the profits of the hotels and restau
rants, while the cooks are asking 25
The janitors demand a 10-hour day,
with the front doors closed at 9 o'clock
In the evening. As the tenants have no
keys to the front doors of the apartment-houses,
they are obliged to stay
indoors through fear of being compelled
io pass tne nignt in tne streets, ine
janitors, however, express willingness
to concede permission for the tenants
to o out after 9 o'clock and come in
late If they puy a fine of one mark for
each time they thus trouble the janitor.
.Most of the evening engagements of
apartment dwellers are being given up
owing to this situation, and the streets
are virtually deserted at night.
years, died yesterday evening at her
home in this city. She "is survived by
her husband end two eons, William
and Charles Shearer, both of this city.
Funeral arrangements have not yet
been made. Mrs. J. C. Traylor, aged 56
years, died Sunday night. Tho funeral
will be held tomorrow. She is survived
by her husband and two children.
Or., Jan. 7. (Special.) John
Simkins, a well-known resident of this
vicinity, died in this city yesterday at
the home of his brother, Fred Simkins,
after. an illness of over a week. Mr.
Simkins was born in Yamhill County
near Hopewell. He was born on De
cember 14, 1!63, and died at the age of
55. He is survived by a widow and
ten children Cleveland S., of Harvard
University; Arlington F... of Hopewell;
Elmer J., of Oregon City; Mrs. Ruth
Kirkwood, of Hopewell; Mrs. Jennie
Bush. Hazel. Margaret. Beatrice and
Pauline at home. Funeral services will
be held at Hopewell Wednesday. Inter
ment was in thti Hopewell Cemetery.
BAKER. Or.. Jan. 7. (Special.) Mrs.
Mary A. Klnnison, one of Baker Coun
ty's best-known pioneers, died Monday
in Baker. She was botn in Boone County,
Missouri, in 1850, and crossed the
plains to Oregon in JS63. She is sur
vived by a son, Henry J. Kinnison, and
a daughter, Mrs. George H. Foster, both
of this city.
BAKER. Or.. Jan. 7. (Special.)
Charles K. Barber, prominent druggist
and native son of Oregon, died Sun
day of pneumonia at his home in Rich
land. Mr. Barber was a graduate of
the Oregon Agricultural College and
was active in civic affairs of Baker
LA GRANDE,- Or., Jan. 7. (Special.)
Gale Sturdevant, 32, manager of the
N. K. West shoe department, is the
latest influenza victim in this city. He
was an Elk. Funeral services will be
held in Pendleton, where his parents
reside and where he was reared. He is
survived by a widow and a year-old
daughter. Mrs. Shelton, also of this city,
was another victim of the epidemic to
TO OUR PATRONS:
KELSO. Wash.. Jan. 7. (Special.)
Airs. William Beck died or pneumonia
following influenza at her horns in this
lty Saturday after a short illness. She
was born in. Caro. Mich., May 1. 1894,
and came to Kelso with her parents.
Mr. and -Mrs. H. H. Hunt, in 1905, and
resided hero since that time with the
exception of several years in Southern
Oregon. She and William Beck, one of
Kelso's leading business men, were
married June 16, 1918.
Woman, Reported Dead, Is Well.
NEWPORT. Or.. Jan. 7. (Special.)
The report from Waldport of the death
of Mrs. J. H. Wakefield, proprietress
of the Wakefield Hotel, is erroneous.
Mrs. Wakefield has recovered from an
attack of influenza.
ON JANUARY FIRST, 1919, the
name of Buffum & Pendleton Co.
was changed to read
Winthrop Hammond Co.
JThis is a change in name only, as,
since the reorganization of the business
two and one-half years ago, Mr. Ham
mond has been in active control.
J We wish to assure you of our appre
ciation of your patronage, and trust
that our present cordial relations may
Very respectfully yours
WINTHROP HAMMOND CO.
Correct Apparel for Men
127 Sixth St., Bet. Washington and Alder Sts.
BUFFUM & PENDLETON
l 1 1 1 1 1 N 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U 1 1 1 H M 1 1 1 1 U M 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 ! 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 IM 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U H 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M
DANIELS STIRS BRITISH
THREAT OF GREATEST SAW IX
WORLD BRINGS PROTEST.
LONDON. Jan. 7. Ruthenian troops
have surrounded Lemberg, which is de
fended by tho Poles, according to a
Central News dispatch from Copen
hagen quoting advices from Vienna. It
is added that the Poles have been driven
from Lubathoff, northwest of Lemberg.
In the advance the Rutheniaas at
tack e'd with 20,000 rifles on a front of
12 miles. All the Polish forces in Lem
berg took part in tho fighting, includ
ing a division made up of Polish women.
This division, it is added, suffered se
vere losses and many, of, the women
LONDON, Jan. 7. The British gov
ernment has not the slightest intention
of sending any more troops to Russia,
it was announced today. Not more than
20,000 British troops are in Russia to
day, a number of which are non-com
batant, the announcement stites, and
these are being brought back as
quickly as possible, j
MONTANA ECONOMY ASKED
Governor Warns Legislature Reve
nues Will Decline.
HELENA, Mont., Jan. 7. Declaring
that the finances of the state are in
better condition now than they have
been for several years because of the
revenues received from the corporation
tax which was imposed by the Legisla
ture two years ago. Governor Sam V.
Stewart in his message to the 16th Leg
islative Assembly, delivered today,
warned the members of that body that
despite the increased revenue, the
state's finances will not justify ex
travagant expenditures or appropriations.
He .called attention to tha fact' that
tho state's revenue will be depleted
from now on by reason of the loss of
liquor, license money. Tho Governor
paid a glowing tribute to Montana sol
Governor Stewart asserted his belief
that action should be taken to bring
about a reorganization of the National
Newspapers Suggest President Wil
son Should Take Steps to Curb
Revenue Collections $621,697,000.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 Internal
revenue tax collections for five months
between July 1 and December 1. 1918,
mounted to $621,697,000, the Treasury
reported today. Of thin amount, 1116,-
IS2.000 came from whisky and other
spirits, I75.US8.ouO from tobacco and
H6.179.0oil from beer and other fer
Runaway Youth I Held.
Srivator McCumber said the Vague
would treta;then the Monroe Doctrine,
as all nations would be bound to re
tiprot the territorial Integrity of the
Central and South American republics,
whereas now only the United States
ruaj-ntes their independent and in
tegrity. Sntor McCumber said tho congrens
I Versailles may find It necessary to
return to Belgium ail of the territory
I SAN FftANCISCO. Jan. 7. At the re
quest -of the police of Seattle. Wash.,
Eugene Meyer, 15-year-old runaway,
was held here today on the arrival of
the steamer Admiral Schley from the
north. With him was Charles Webber,
another youth, who was not held, there
being no instructions that he be de
Don't Let Soap
Spoil Your Hair
When you wash your hair, be careful
what you use. Most soaps and prepared
shampoos contain too much alkali,
which Is very Injurious, as It'driea the
scalp and makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use ia just plain
mulslfled cocoanut oil. for this is pure
and entirely greaseless. It's very cheap,
and beats the most expensive soaps or
anything else all to pieces. You -can
get this at any drug store, and a few
ounces will last the whole family for
Simply moisten the hair with water
nnd rub it in. about a teaspoonful Is all
that Is required. It makes an abundance
of rich, creamy lather, cleanses thor
oughly and rinses out easily. The hair,
dries quickly and evenly, and Is soft.
fresh looking, bright, fluffy, wavy and
aiy to handie. Besides, it loosens and
takes out every particle of dust, dirt
and dandruff. Adv.
LONDON, Jan. 7. The Port of Riga
was captured at noon on January 4 by
the Bolshevlkl, according to a Kussian
wireless dispatch received here today.
in Estnonia the Bolshevlkl are march
ing on Iteval and have reached Char-
lotenoff. about 30 miles east-southeast
of Keval. x
EERNE. Switzerland, Jan. 6. (Ha-
vas.) Polish troops with artillery are
advancing toward Thorn, north of the
Polish Prussian border, according to
dispatches received here from German
sources. In Western Brandenburg the
population. It is added, is fleeing west
ward owing to the advance of the Poles,
who now are within seven miles of the
border of Brandenburg.
CENTRALIA. Wasn., Jan. 7. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Enos Shearer, aged 73 various Eastern Oregon points.
Sir. Molt'si Representative Coming.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Jan. 7. (Special.)
Dr. R. A. Porter, of New lork, a special
representative of John R. Mott, head of
the National war work of the T. M. C.
A., will visit the college Thursday. He
will be accompanied by Gale Seaman
Coast S. A. T. C. secretary, and Ralph
McAfee, nls assistant. A luncheon is
being planned in honor of the associa
tion men. A. N. Minton, who assisted
Dr. D. V. Poling at the college in the
Fall and who was transferred to the
Idaho field, has been reassigned to O.
A. C. by the National War Work Coun
cil of the association.
Rute'on Cement Reduced.
OR EGONI AN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 7. senator ilc.Nary was
advised by the Railroad Administra
tion today of a reduction in the rate on
cement from Oswego and Portland to
Ontario and other points in Eastern
Oregon, as sought in the interest of the
Warm Springs irrigation project, which
will be compelled to transport large
quantities of cement for early construc
tion work. The reduction ranges from
to 10 cents on the hundred pounds to
(Copyright by the New York
Published by arrangement.)
LONDON, Jan. 1. (Special Cable.)
The Daily Graphic takes exception to
the recent attituda of Secretary Dan
iels in urging that the United States
create for itself the greatest navy in
the world. In an editorial characteriz
ing such utterances as "threats," the
"The speeches of Secretary Daniels
appear to have been framed almost as
if it were his deliberate purpose to
give offense to Great Britain. A few.
davs ago he was insisting, that the
United States must have a navy equal
to that of any other country. He goes
further now and declares, if the Ver
sailles conference does not agree upon
limitations of naval armaments, the
United States must bend its energies
toward the creation of the greatest
navy in the world.
"In plain language, that is meant ror
this country, and between friends
threats are out of place. It would be
well if President Wilson were to cablo
Mr. Daniels to put a little restraint
upon his language.
"In this country we have every de
sire to reduce our naval expenditure
to the lowest limit consistent with our
neculiar needs as an island empue
That is. indeed, our set purpose, but
Mr. Daniels will not make that purpose
easier of accomplishment by holding a
Distol at our heads.
In an editorial discussing the pros
pects of peace, the Daily News says:
It is useless to shut our eyes to
the fact that all is not well. It has
been notorious for weeks past that
schemes of annexation based on secret
treaties were being secretly pressed
forward, and that' obscure designs jo
Russia were taking vague and menac
ing shape. Now we are confronted with
Premier Clemenceau's declaration in
favor of the restoration of the system
of the balance of power.
If this policy is insisted upon it
means one thing and one thing only.
It means that France repudiates tne
idea of a League of Nations and that
the world is not to be organized for
peace, but reorganized for war.
"If that policy is pursued the peace
conference is doomed to failure. Amer
ica will have no choice but to leave
Europe to its own ways and its own
fate. She will, of course, suffer the
penalty which all will suffer. Since
she has failed to induce the world to
disarm she "will have to arm herself,
and so the world will be started again
on a race of competitive armaments
and unalterably to
Supreme Court Bars Protective As
sociation From Washington.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Jan. S. (Special.)
By order of the Supreme Court Mon
day the Merchants' Protective Associa
tion was ousted from doing business
in the state of Washington. Because
of their relation as attorneys to this
organization, in Seattle, Hiram Gill,
then Mayor of Seattle, and his law
partners, Hoyt and Frye, were cited by
the State Board of Law Examiners for
a year's suspension from practice.
The supreme Court revoked this rec
ommendation with an admonition
against such practice in the future.
In its activities as an organization1
that solicits membership on the assur
ance of furnishing legal services for
Justice of the Peace and police court
cases, for which it retains a firm of
attorneys, the association is held - to
violate the prohibition of corporations
engaging in the practice of law. Tlie
association is an Indiana corporation.
Chelialis Boy in Hospital.
CHEHAL1S. Wash.. Jan. 7. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Clara Dodge, of this city,
has received word that her son, John
Dodge, formerly of the cruiser Brook
lyn, is in the Mare Island Hospital,
suffering from meningitis. Young
Dodge was for a time stationed in tho
Philippines and mors recently with the
Brooklyn at Vladivostok.
Clear Yonr Skin
All druggists: Soap 25.
Ointment 25 & 50. Tal
cum 25. Sample each
free of "Cuticura,
Dept. E, Barton." j
Have You Heard the
RESCUING WOUNDED AMERICAN SOLDIERS FROM STRANDED TRANSPORT BEACHED OFF FIRE ISLAND.
kV TTT lh l
tiUi n rxinereen Nineteen
7" resoie to do, .
Only tfiat which is
lU fathers and mothers
And children too
the vtoteyezr through.
6ur health Will improve
your fortune .rovJ
And Wise you will be '
as those who know.
... V . . . .
I 1 J
j at the
11 d JLL
It's the Hit of the Season
Every Afternoon 2:15 to 4:15
Every Evening 8:15 to 10:15
In conjunction with
"Square Deal Man"
I JjjMjjjjMr iniiitir't-'L-'''
LIKIiDOAT BttAMAU VI AUS TO TihK V1.US Ot'F T1IE V, S. b, TKA.N SPORT OHTHliKN PACIFIC,
SPANISH INFLUENZA THE WAY
TO TREAT IT AND TO AVOID IT
Simply the Old-Fashioned Grip
a New Name.
Snanish Influenza, which appeared In
Spain in May, has all the appearance of
srriD or la grippe, which has swept
over the world in numerous epidemics
as far back as history runs. Hippo
crates refers to an epidemic in 412 B.
C, which Is regarded by many to have
been influenza. Every century lias naa
its attacks. Beginning with 1831, this
country has had five epidemics, the
last In 1889-90.
There is no occasion for panic In
fluenza or grip has a very low per
centage of fatalities not over one
death out of every four hundred cases,
according to the N. C. Board of Health.
The chief danger lies in complications
arising, attacking principally patients
in a run down, condition those who
don't go to bed soon enough, or those
who get up too early.
Go to bed at the first symptoms, not
only for your own sake but to avoid
spreading the disease to others take
purgative, eat plenty or nourishing
food, remain perfectly quiet and don't
worry. Nature herself is the only
cure" for influenza and will throw off
the attack if only you conserve your
strength. A little Quinine, Aspirin or
Dover's Powder may be given by the
physician's directions to allay the ach
ing. Always call a physician, since
the chief danger of grip is i In its
weakening effect on the system, which
ilows complications to develop. These
are chiefly pneumonia and bronchitis.
sometimes inflammation of the middle
ear, or heart affections. For these rea-
ons. It is very Important - that the
pa tient remain in, bed until bis I
strength returns stay in bed at least
two days or more after the fever has
left you, or if you are over 60 or not
strong, stay in bed four days or more,
according to the severity of the attack.
HOW TO AVOID THE DISEASE.
Evidence seems to prove that tills Is
a germ disease, spread principally by
human contact, chiefly through cough
ing, sneezing or spitting. So avoid
persons having coins wmcn means
avoiding crowds common drinking
cups, roller towels, etc. Keep up your
bodily strength by plenty of exercise
in the open air and pood food.
KEEP FREE FHOM COLDS.
Above all. avoid colds, as colds Irri
tate the lining of the air passages ami
render thein much better breeding,
places for the germs. Use Vick's Vapo-
Rub at tlie very first sisn of n com.
For a head cold, melt a little VapolSib
in a spoon and inhalo tho vapors, or
better still, use Vapoliub in a benzoin
steam kettle. If this is not available.
use .an ordinary tea-kettle. Fill half
full of boiling water, put In half a
teaspoon of VapoKub from time to
time keep the kettle just elowly boil
ing and inhale the steam arising.
SOTE Vick's VapiiKul) is the dis
covery of a North Carolina druggist,
who found how to combine. In salve
form. Menthol and Camphor with such
volatile oils as r.ucalyptus. Uliynic.
Cubebs. etc., so that when the salve
is applied to the body heat, these in
gredients are liberated in the form of
vapors. VapoKub can be had in three
sizes at all druggihts. while com
paratively new in certain parts of the
North, it-is the standard home remedy
in the South and west for all forms
of cold troubles over six million jars
were sold last year. VapoKub is pi
ticularly recommended for t-hildren's
croup or colds, as it is externally ap
plied and can, therfore, he used freely
and often without the slighle&t harm