Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 15, 1921, Page 7, Image 7

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French Labor Paper Avers
Harding Will Force Issue.
World-Wide Disarmament Must Be
Accomplished by Then to Pre
vent Conflict Is Declaration.
(CopyrisM hy the Net Tork World. Pub
lished y Arr;inKeOien.
PATHS, Feb. 14. (Special wireless.)
"Before the end of 1924. and prob
ably in 19.' , the world will see a new
universal war unless before that time
the people having made themselves
masters of their own destiny, shall
have cast off their bad shepherds and
have forced world-wide disarmament."
said this morning's. Le Peuple, the
organ of the lrench general confed
eration of labor.
The newspaper asserted the next
war will be fought primarily between
the l.'nited States and Japan, and will
b forced upon the latter by the Hard
ing administration before the Japa
nese fleet has an opportunity of
reaching its maximum power.
(The present Japanese building pro
gramme will not be completed until
Preparations Held Started.
The article further stated that de
tnite.the present tension betwec-n
Knglsnd and America owing to the
si ipping question, oil rivalry and the
Irish situation, the two countries are
founded upon the same basis and all
disagreement, therefore, disappears as
soon as the British overthrow the.r
present capitalistic government and
substitute a labor rule.
Le Peuple's opinion was of peculiar
Interest as the paper is anti-bolshe-
v;ki. representing the conservative
wing of French labor.
The European capitalistic press i
announcing daily a bolshevik offen
sive against Poland and the rest of
Kurope," it said, "but It is strange
ly silent regarding the preparations
being made for the great war between
Japan and North America, a struggle
which will loose a new world war.
Wo have shown how the economic
and political situation of Japan pushes
Inev'tabiy toward this struggleunless,
before its outbreak, the masses of
western Europe and especially the
British labor party, attains control
and imposes disarmament programme
upon the rest of the world."
Capitalistic Growth Cited.
After showing the growth of capi
talists in the United Slates and Japan
during the war Le Peuple. continues.
"In the chase for wealth, Americans
are rivaled first by tin. British and
then by the Japanese. Those of France
and Italy do not count and those of
Germany, momentarily hors de com
bi' have allied themselves with the
Americans. Today we are witness
ing a veritable race between these
two latter, and the British for the
conquest of the Russian markets.
"Wilson will soon be replaced by
Harding, the republican imperialist
ai?ent of great capitalists. Commer
cial relations will then be resumed
with the bolshevik), as they have al
ready been resumed indirectly. The
government will sustain the Vander
lio concessions, even against Japan,
an end deeply desired by l.enine. of
w";i'm Japanese imperialism is the re
doubtable enemy."
Irritation. Causes oted.
The article then mentioned the
various causes of irritation existing
between America and England, but
declared the two peoples fully undei
stand each other, speak the same
language and have the same ideals,
while the British, by allowing the
Un'ted States to use the Canadiar
ports for warships have in all but
name already concluded an anti
Japanese alliance. It concluded:
"The Japanese fleet will be at its
maximum in 1925. but it is improbable
thi American government will wait
until then to unloose the war, espe
cially as Harding's term ends on
March 4. 102.1, and the presidential
eltctions occur before the end of 1924.
Under these circumstances. Internal
politics will force the North Ameri
can government to make this war be
fore the end of 1924."
bill have agreed that the penalties are
too severe, but argued that intangi
bles, such as stocks, bonds and notes
should stand some tax and the best
way to get a scientific tax on this
class of property is to enforce rigidly
the present law, which subjects it to
as heavy a tax as that imposed on
other clases of property.
Students of taxation have thrown
their influence against the measure,
declaring that the yield on this class
of property is so small that its full
taxation will in many instances con
fiscate the full earning power. They
declared that the constitutional
amendment Dermittlne classified tax
ation was voted by the people in order
that this class might be scientincauy
taxed through the passage of law
which will tax it at a smaller rate
than tangible property.
It is expected tnat me opposing
forces will compromise on an agree
ment to kill the bill at the present
session and to work out an equitable
tax law during the coming two years
and pass it at the next session of the
Assistant Surgeon -General
Reports Breakdown.
Re-DiMricting of State Would Be
Put orr t'util Next Session ir
Action Is Favorable.
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Feb. 14.
(Special.) Reapportionment of the
legislative districts of Oregon will
not be considered during the present
session of the legislature in case a
senate joint resolution introduced by
Senator Thomas of Jackson county
receives the approval of both bouses.
The resolution probably will come up
for final consideration in the senate
tomorrow, and if approved will im
med.aiely thereafter be sent to the
house for consideration.
In lieu of considering the reappor
tionment proposal during the present
session. Senator Thomas asked that
the committee be authorized in a res
olution previously approved by the
senate to conduct an investigation of
the matter and to report its findings
to the legislature at its next session,
two years hence.
"There are yet in committee and
undisposed of many measures which
are so important that the committees
having said bills will be compelled to
have public hearings in order to ob
tain information sufficient to report
with any degree of intelligence." said
the resolution. "As a result, it is now
admitted that it will be humanly im
possible to give the great mass of
matter before the session the consid
eration which it is entitled to, and
which shouid be given in order to ob
tain beneficial legislation."
The members of the reapportion
ment committee were named by the
presiding officers of the legislature
early in the session, but. according
to reports, they have as yet been un
able to reach any agreement which
would tend to improve the present
Failure to List All Personal Prop.
erly Would Be Punished.
STATE HOUSE. Salem. Or.. Feb. 14.
(Special.) Interest in proposed tax
legislation centers around senate bill
115. introduced by Vinton and Ryan,
which imposes a severe penalty for
failing to list all personal property
with the assessor. Those favoring the
Increase Called Subterfuge
Gouge Public Indirectly Out
side General Levy.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Feb. 14.
(Special.) When the. game code
waa presented for third reading by
Senator Gill, after being laid on the
table last week, he said he had a few
amendments to offer effecting the
original measure. One of these
amendments would change the open
ins of the season for deer in the first
district from August 13 to Septem
ber 1. while the other provides for
a brief open season for prairie chick
ens in Union county. Under the
nrle-ina.1 code the oDen Beason for
prairie chickens applies only to Wasco
and Sherman counties.
Senator Strayer said he objected to
increasing the hunting fees and asked
that the assessment of 3 a year as
set out in the bill be reduced to ii.
Senator Gill objected to this, where
upon Senator Strayer moved that the
senate resolve itself in a committee
of the whole to consider amendments
to the original code.
In support of this motion Senator
Strayer said he had received many
letters from people in various sections
of the state protesting against the
proposed increase in hunting fees.
"It is an outrage to ask anyone to pay
a higher fee for hunting," said Mr.
Strayer. "and is merely a subterfuge
whereby the public may be gouged in
directly and outside of the general
Senator Strayer's motion to con
sider the code in committee of the
whole then was put to vote and was
defeated, 15 to 15. The game code
afterward was approved and will
now go to the house for final passage.
Senator N'orblad Appears to Have
Won Fight at Salem.
STATE i.OUSE. Salem, Or., Feb. 14.
(Spi'-ial.) These are cold days for
purse seiners. Senator Norblad ap
pears to have won his fight. Until this
morning there was a chance of the
Norblad bill going on the rocks in
tlio house, but all that has changed.
The meeting in the Astoria chamber
of commerce Saturday night showed
th members at Salem that the purse
seiners were out of luck, so the Nor
blad bill will be reported out of the
house favorably.
The purse seine operators, realiz
ing their danger, tried to form an al
liance with the trollers to kill the
legislation. The plan now is to wipe
out the purse seine operators this
year and at the 1923 session admin
ister a similar doae to the trollers.
As Many as 1000 Would-Be Immi
grants to United States Re
ported Passed in Day.
PARIS, Feb. 14. (By the Associat
ed Press.) The immigration inspec
tion service at Danzig, the largest
European port of departure for
American immigration, has broken
down, the United States public health
service refusing to certify anyone
leaving there for America. Dr. Rupert
Blue, assistant surgeon-general, in
formed the Associated Press today.
Dr. J. S. Linson, chief inspector of
the -United States public health serv
ice there, reports a controversy be
tween the Poles and officials of Dan
zig resulting in laxity of inspection.
The situation has been growing
worse for two weeks, culminating to
day in the service of notice on the
Poles and Danzigers that the Inspec
tion must be improved or drastic ac
tion will be recommended to the
Washington authorities.
American authorities have been no
tified. Dr. Linson reported, that the
congestion was so great that 1000 per
sons were inspected in two days, when
the maximum should have been 500.
" T f la ImnnRuihlA tn nrev.nt th fir-
rival of a certain number of cases of
smallpox and typhus at American
ports under the present European
laws and facilities," he said.
"Inspection in Europe on the whole
is very good and there is no danger
of a large number of typhus and
smallpox cases reaching America.
"This is the worst time of the year
for smallpox and typhus. An im
provement will come with the spring.
You can save enough
money on a Brownsville
Suit to buy prunes for
months to come!
Prune WeekFeb. 14 to 19
Eat a prune each day;
It's Oregon's delicious fruit.
Get behind Oregon products
And wear your
Brownsville Suit
Brownsville clothes for men and boys are made right
here in Portland in the largest and most up-to-date cloth
ing factory in the west and sold direct to the wearer
with the profit of the Middleman eliminated.
Suits and O'coats
$25 to $50 '
Entire Bids.
S. W. Cor.) Third a,nd
North Bend
Bill Makes Governor ex-Officio
Ilydro-Eleetrlc Commissioner.
STATE HOUSE. Salem. Or.. Feb. 14.
(Special.) Senator Dennis has in
troduced a bill making the governor
of Oregon ex-officio commissioner of
hydro-electric power in this state.
Under the provisions of the pro
posed law it is made incumbent upon
the governor to collect data concern
ing hydro-electric resources of the
navigable streams and present the
same to the federal power commission
created by an act of June 10. 1920.
It shall be the duty of all officers
of the state, under the bill, to furnish
to said commissioner, upon his re-,
quest, all surveys, data and other in
formation in their possession.
Marriage Inspections Opposed.
STATE HOUSE, Salem. Or.. Feb. 14.
(Special.) Senator Ellis voted the
only opposition to Senator Smith's bill
providing for examination of all ap
plicants for marriage "licenses when
the measure was presented for third
reading in the senate this afternoon.
Senator Ellis said that while he was
not opposed to mental and physical
tests, he believed the bill, as drafted
and submitted, was too broad in its
scope to accomplish the results for
which it was intended.
Kozcr Thanked for Courtesies.
STATE HOUSE Salem, Or.. Feb. 14.
(Special.) Secretary of State Ko
xer and John W. Cochran, assistant,
are lauded for their unfailing cour
tesies and generous disposition dis-
piaved in assisting the legislators in
attendance at the present session of
the Oregon lawmakers in a senate
joint resolution introduced by. Sena
tor Dennis. The resolution carries
the thanks of the Individual members
of both branches of the legislature.
Exchange Memorial Approved.
STATE HOUSE,. Salem. Or.. Feb. 14.
(Special.) Representative Bean's
house joint memorial, memorializing
congress to take a decided stand
against the exchange of privately
owned lands' for lands belonging to
the government, received favorable
consideration in the senate this after
noon. Senator Banks spoke briefly
on the merits of the bill.
Federal Authorities to Take Charge
of Work in Xew York.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Feb. 14.
Federal medical authorities will prob
ably assume charge of anti-typhus
work in New York by Wednesday,
Ewing Laporte. assistant secretary of
the treasury, in charge of public
health, announced tonight. Transfer
of the title of the quarantine station
in New York to the government, he
said. Is expected within 24 hours.
Additional facilities will be provided
for detecting typhus cases among in
coming passengers there, he said, and
the present medical staff will be in
creased. With the acquisition of the New
York station, Mr. Laporte said, public
health authorities were of the opinion
that every necessary step to safeguard
the country against typhus would
have been taken. The Boston station,
he explained, is under federal control.
By requiring passengers leaving Eu
ropean ports to comply with American
quarantine regulations before clean
bills of health are given vessels on
which they traveled, Mr. Laporte de
clared the service was confident no
typhus carriers could reach this coun
Clean Bill ' Necessary to Land
Europeans in Boston.
BOSTON. Feb. 14. Quarantine meas
ures were placed upon this port today
in a telephone message from Assist
ant S rgeon-General R. H. Creel, in
charge of quarantine regulations, and
Dr. W. M. Bryant of the public health
service, who is in charge of the quar
antine station on Gallup's Island.
Vessels which cannot show a bill of
health certifying that all passengers
have been deloused at the European
port of embarkation must be de
loused here and vessels whose pas
sage has occupied less than 12 days
must be held in Boston quarantine to
complete a 12-day quarantine from
the time of delousing, the order said.
Ships deloused at this port must be
held here for 12 days,, it added.
Two at Vancouver Assessed $100
and Third $99 and Costs.
VANCOUVER. Wash, Feb. 14.
(Special.) Evans Church, charged
with unlawful possession of intoxi
cating liquor, was fined $99 and $21 25
costs by F. E. Vaughn, justice of
the peace of Vancouver, today. He
was sentenced also to 60 days, but the
jail sentence was suspended upon
good behavior.
Frank Clark, who gave the name
of Fred Martin when arrested, changed
his plea to guilty and was fined $100
and costs.
William Jette. arrested at the same
time on the same charge, pleaded
guilty and was fined $100 and costs.
William Martin, who was one of the
party of five picked up, has pleaded
not guilty. The day he was arrested
he was fined $100 for the same of
fense, and that night he was arrested
again on a similar charge.
Tom Scott's Rifle, Hides and Traps
Confiscated by Officers.
Tom Scott of Pine Creek, arrested
late lat week on charges of killing
deer out of season, pleaded guilty at
Oregon City yesterday and was fined
$150. His rifle, a line of traps and
deer hides found In his cabin were
confiscated. H. H. Gregory, a rela
tive of Scott's, pleaded guilty to hav
ing deer meat in his possession out
of season and was fined $50. His
rifle also was taken.
Marvin Kays, a third member of
the alleged game law violators' ring,
will appear in court later in the
Kays, who was arrested in Scott's
cabin, made a full confession, which
told of the killing of about a dozen
deer since he joined Scott on Jan
uary 1 in the Molalla country.
Other arrests were declared to be
pending in Portland and Oregon City.
G. E. Kernes and E. E. Leer of
Portland, arrested at Scappoose Sun
day for fishing without a license,
pleaded guilty at St. Helens yester
day and were fined $25 each and
costs. Their fishing rods were confiscated.
O. Laurgaard Declares Settlement
Is 18 Inches and Lateral
Difference One Foot.
The movement of earth in the
Scotch Nubbin region of Willamette
heights, which has given rise to ap
prehension that a large section of
land might slide into Batch's gulch,
has stopped, at least temporarily, in
the opinion of city engineers who
made an examination yesterday.
The lateral movement of the earth
stopped none too soon, for, according
to O. Laurgaard, city engineer, the
section of land affected has settled
down about Is inches and moved lat
erally down the slope of the hill for a
distance of one foot within the last
two weeks.
Permanent iron measuring "monu
ments" have been driven into the
earth and triangulation measurements
are being taken daily to determine
the exact movement of the land.
These measurements are being taken
with the aid of pegs in ground known
to be firm.
About 12 houses on Thirty-first and
Thirty-second streets, south of Thuf
man, have been affected by the slip
ping of the earth. An old fill cover
ing a former steep ravine comprises
the land which is sliding laterally.
Excessive rainfall and hidden under
ground water were believed to have
caused the slide.
A crew of men under Robert G. Mc
Mullen, chief of the bureau of main
tenance, yesterday examined every
sewer main in the district with the
aid of powerful searchlights. The
sewers were found to be in perfect
line and grade and, according to Mc
Mullen, the hidden water source could
not be attributed to them.
The same .minute examination of
water mains will be made in the near
at Twenty-third and "Washington
streets, will take possession and Mr.
Ringler will move to new quarters,
the location of which he has not yet
Spanish War Veterans to Commem
orate Anniversary of Sinking. '
Scout Young camp No. 2, United
Spanish War Veterans, will hold art
open meeting In library hall tonight
to commemorate the sinking of the
battleship Maine in Havana harbor
February 15, 1898. Colonel Emmet
Callahan will deliver an address on
the life of Abraham Lincoln. There
will be music by the Imperial quartet
and the drum corps of the Boy Scout
will be present.
Special invitation has been issued
to the patriotic societies and the gen
eral public is invited.
1 Up
Portland, Oregon
Hall to Be Vacated October I.
Cotillion hall, which was leased re
cently by the DeHoney Dancing acad
emy, will not be vacated by the pres
ent lessee, M. M. Ringler, until Octo
ber 1, Mr. Ringler announced last
night. The hall for a number of years
has been the headquarters of one of
Mr. Ringler's dancing academies. The
terms of the present lease provide for
the occupancy of the building by Mr.
Ringler until October 1. On this date
the DeHoney academy, now located
ALBANY, Or., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Mrs. Weltha M. Sox, one of Albany's
beet-known women, a native daugh
ter of Oregon and a resident of this
city during the most of the 65 years
ot her life, died at her home here at
noon today. She was a member of
one of the most prominent pioneer
families of this Bection of the state,
being a sister of the late Samuel E.
Young, pioneer Albany busines man
and active in Albany's business affairs
for half a century. Mrs. Sox was
born in Benton county across the
Willamette river from this city. With
the exception of two years passed in
Illinois and four years in Seattle, she
resided in or near Albany all her life.
Mrs. Sox was a member of the first
class which was graduated from Al
bany college. She was a lifelong
member of the United Presbyterian
church here, of which her mother
was a charter member.
Mrs. Sox is survived by a widower.
E. F. Sox, and two children, Carleton
E. Sox, Albany attorney, and Mrs.
Frederick B. Newton of Portland.
. ALBANY, Or., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Mrs. Elizabeth Burke, for 30 years a
resident of Portland, died Saturday at
thi home of her daughter, Mrs.'H. J.
Mclnnis, near this city, aged 92. Mrs.
Burke was a native of Canada and
came to Oregon in 1883. For the past
seven years she had resided with her
daughter near Portland. She is sur
vived by four children: Henry P.
Burke and John Burke, both of Port
land; Richard B. Burke of Seattle and
Mrs. H. J. Mclnnis of Albany.
ALBANY, Or., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Mrs. Velerie Sturmer. resident of Al
bany for 16 years, died this morning
E aam i i mi mmmiuuiji urn 1 1 i n n mm n i mi i rti' muu n mu ' m wiimi mi""!'!
niL-gr 3 ' -- . 0"r- -- -fl
hrrr. mini
I t,v."!v
Hill .v.vvV -'-VvX
If ' rrn
And Other Attractions of Quality
iMMinriiiiitfinriMHl mtmMtti
at her home here aged S3 years. In
terment will be at Pittston, Pa.,
which was her home for many years.
Mrs. Sturmer, whose maiden name
was Velerie Schultz, was born in Ger
many, and came to America when 21
years Ola. one' was marriea
afterward to Captain Solomon Stur-
er. for many years a prominent
citizen of Pittston, Pa. Alter nis
death she came to Oregon to reside
with the family of her brother., the
late R. Schultz, well-known resident
of Albany for many years.
RDSERURG. Or.. Feb. 14. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Pearl Strawn, wife of W.
B. Strawn. manager of the J. enny
store in this city, died here today
iiiiiuiNiiiuHUiiniiiiiriuHiiiniiiunHiiiMiriiuiiiiiiuuuliiiiiuiiiciiiimiiuiiiuuiHNUiiiniriniHiiiriHiiiiuiiiuniiuiiuniuiiiiHiiiiicin iimuiimiiiiuimie
I A pound of butter
1 contains ALL the butter fat 1 1
of 8 tolO quarts of pure milk.
If One quart of milk equals in food
1 value8eggs,orzAofapoundofbeeft
f or 8 average-sized potatoes. Good butter
is therefore rich in nutritive value. Deli-
1 1 cate in flavor and superior in excellence
If is Maid O'Wauna Butter.
Columbia. Dairy products company j 1
AuTHomzio Camuj. $i.o.eo I
shortly after the birth of a baby
daughter. She had been a reside
of this community for the last JJ
years, coming here with her husband
from Price, Utah. She was a sister
of J. C. Penny, founder of the chain
of J. C. Penny stores. Besides her
husband she Is survived by another
rlnurhter, Mary Vire-inla.
Cuticura Talcum
mm F cisMtmyly Fragrant ammm
Always Healthful
Am Advertised.
You will find Chamberlain's Tab
lets Just as advertised. Easy to' take
and mild and gentle in ettect. for
cunsiipaiiua wiey Are vacciicuu-auv. j
I i El vAJrcorvER, wash
E - rillllilllllllllllliill j imilllllrs jj
Harmless Means
of Reducing Fat
Many fat people fear ordinary means for
reducing their weight. Here is an extraor
dinary method. Kxtraordinary because
while perfectly harmless, no dieting or ex
errise in necessary. Maimola FrPHcrip-
tion Tablets are made exactly In accord
ance with the famous Marnioia lrescrip
t.on. A reduction of two. three or four
pounds a week is the rule, Procure them
from anv drucffiM or if voir profor send
one dollar to the Mannola Company, 4Hl'
Woodward ave.. Detroit, Mich., lor a large
case. Adv.
"Pape's Diapepsin" at once
fixes your Sour, Gassy,
Acid Stomach
Undigested food! Lumps of pain;
belching gas, acids and sourness.
When your stomach Is all upset, here
is instant relief no waiting!
The moment you eat a tablet or
two of Pape's Diapepsin all the indi
gestion pain and dyspepsia distress
caused by acidity is relieved.
Your disordered stomach will feel
fine at once.
These pleasant, harmless tablets of
Pape's Diapepsin neutralize the harm
ful acids in the stomach, and give al
most Instant relief; besides they cost
so little at drug stores. Adv. .
Sloan's Mnlmrnt, kept handy, takes
the fight out of I hem.
SLOSHING around in the wet and
then the dreaded rheumatio
twinge! Dut not for long when Sloan's
liniment Is put on the job!
Pains, strains, sprains how soon
this old family friend penetrates tilth
out running and helps drive 'em awayl
And how cleanly, too no muss, no
bother, no stained tkin.or clogged
pores. Muscles limber up. lumbago,
sciatica, neuralgia, backache are
promptly relieved. Keep lioltle
bandy. Cet one today if you've run
out of Sloan's Liniment, it's so warm
ing. All druggists Sic, 70c, $140. The
largest bottle holds .tlx times as much
as the smallest.
Established 21 Tears in Portland
The C. Gee Wo
C. GEE WO h a
made a Ufa study
of the curative
proper ties pos
sessed in roots,
herbs, buds and
bark, and has
'omoour.ded there
from his wonder
ful, well- known
r e m e dies, all of
which are o e r-
fectir harmless, as no poisonous
drugs or narcotics of any kind are
used In their make up. For stomach,
lung, kidney, liver, rheumatism, neu
ralgia, catarrh, bladder, blood, nerv
ousness, gall stones and all disorder
of men, women and children. Try
C. Gee Wo Wonderful and Well
K o o w.n Root and Herb Remedies
Good results will surely and quickly
follow Call or write for Information
1B3M First SU Portland. Oregs
Ruddy Cheeks SparklingEyes
Most Women Can Have
Says Dr. Edwards, a Well-Known 1
Ohio Physician fj
Dr.F.M.Edwards for 17 years treated
scores of women for liver and bowel ail
ments. During these years he gave to
his patients a prescription made of a
few well-known vegetable inp-edients
mixed with olive oil. namine them
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. You will
know them by their olive color.
These tablets are wonder-workers oil
the liver and bowels, which cause a
normal action, carrying off the wasta
and poisonous matter in one's system.
If you have a pale face, sallow look,
dull eyes, pimples, coated tongue, head
aches, a listless, no-good feeling, all out
of sorts, inactive bowels, you take one
of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly
for a time and note the pleasing results.
Thousands of women and men tak
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the suc
cessful substitute for calomel now and
then just to keep them fit- 15c and 30c
For Ten Years I
suffered with Ptomach Trouble. Tnd!
gfstlon. Catarrh, General Debility,
and finally I became reconciled to my
fate as being hopeless. I revived a
trial treatment of Dr. Burkharfs
Vegetable Compound, and from the
first day I beiran to use it I felt re
lieved. Jea'nette Colby. Si guard, Ut a 'i.
Writs today for a treatment. Pay
when cured. Address Ir. Hurkhart.
621 Main St., Cincinnati, O. Drucglsts.
20 days' treatment, 70 days', 50c
' Jl