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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXTAX, TORTEAXD, OCTOBER 20, 1918.
TURKISH DICTATOR IS TOLD HE
CANNOT DEFY CIVILIZED WORLD
American Ambassador Pleads With Talaat in Behalf of Persecuted Ar
menians and Then Utters Warning Ottoman Determination Unshaken.
FOE OPPOSITION TO
Uprising Deemed Not Beyond
Bangs of Possibility.
BY HE.VRT MORGANTHAU,
I Formerly American Ambassador to, Turkey.
Copyrighted.) , . ..
INSTALLMENT VI L
'T was some time before the story
of the Armenian atrocities reached
th Amrlpan V'mhi mv in alt their
TELEGRAMS TRANSLATED, horrible details. In January and Feb-
1 rUirV fnrmittitDPV rurnrt a hpffAll to
filter, in. but the tendency was at
first to regard them as mere man
ifestations of the disorders that had
prevailed In the Armenian provinces
.for many years. When the reports
came from Urumia. both Enver ana
Talaat dismissed them as wild exag
gerations, and when for the first time
we heard of the disturbances at Van
these Turkish orticlals declared that
they were nothing more than a mob
uprising which they would soon have
I now see. what was not apparent
in those early months, that the Turk
ish government was determined to keep
the news, as long as possible, from
the outside world. It was clearly the
intention that Europe and America
should hear of the annihilation of the
Armenian race only after that annihila
tion had been accomplished. As the
country which the Turks particularly
wished to keep in ignorance was the
United States, they resorted to the
most shameless prevarications when
discussing the situation with myself
and with my staff.
In early April the authorities ar
rested about 200 Armenians in Con
stantinople and sent them into the in
terior. Many of those who were then
deported were educational and social
leaders and men who were prominent
in industry and In finance. I knew
many of these men, and therefore felt
a personal interest in their misfor
tunes. Talaat Pleads Srlf-Defense.
But when I spoke to Talaat about
their expulsion, he replied that the
(government was acting in self-defense.
The Armenians at Van. he said, had
already shown their abilities as revo
lutionists; he knew that these leaders
in Constantinople were corresponding
with the Russians and he had ever)
reason to fear that they . would start
an insurrection against the central
But soon the accounts from the in
terior became more specific and more
disquieting. The withdrawal of the
allied fleet from the Dardanelles pro-
Slemazes l'ainr Between South i
Slavonic Council lu Ioodon and
Serbian Government Published.
NEW TORK. Oct. 1. Professor
Michael I. Pupin. of Columbia Univer
sity, has made public a translation of
telegrams which recently passed be
tween London and the Serbian govern
ment and expressed the opinion that the
Southern Slavs of Austria had been so
aroused by the Serbian and allied vic
tories in Macedonia that an uprising
vu not beyond he range of possibility.
The telegrams, said Professor Pupin.
had come to him from the foreign of
fice of the Serbian government at
The first, addressed to the Serbian
government, reads as- follows:
"The Jugo-Slav committee of London
greets with Joyful enthusiasm the glor
ious victories of the Serbian army and
of the South Slavonic volunteers who,
with united effort, are struggling for
freedom in an independent state of all
Serbs. Croatians and Slovenes. After the
capture of Sokol. Vetrenik. and Dobro-
Polie. the Serbians, after many suuer-
ings. are returning to their ruined
homes, and the .hour is approaching
when our people will forever be freed
from the Austro-Hungarlan chains.
The acting Serbian Secretary of State
reDlied as follows
The Royal Government of Serbia is
touched by the greetings of the Jugo
slav committee on the occasion of the
handsome successes of the brave
Serbian army, assisted heroically by
their brothers, the South Slavonic vol
unteers. We join you in the regret
that up to the present the South
Slavonic volunteers were unable to
participate in larger numbers in the
cigantic struggle for the liberation
aid for the unification of all Serbs,
Croatians and Slovenes, as provided in
ment Talaat said this In so many
. "The Armenians are not to be
trusted." he said, "besides, what we do
with them does not concern the United
No Ue Forcing Issue.
I replied that I regarded myself as
the friend of the Armenians and was
shocked at the way that they were be
ing treated. But he shook his head and
refused to discuss the matter. I saw
that nothing could be gained by forc
ing the issue at that time. I spoke in
behalf of another British subject who
was not being treated properly.
"He's English, isn't he?" answered
Talaat. "Then I shall do as I like with
"Eat him, if you wish!" i replied.
"Ko." said Talaat, "he would go
against my digestion."
He was altogether in a reckless
Artillery Duel Northwest
Verdun Is Most Intense.
AMERICANS SCORE GAINS
mood. "Gott strafe England!" he The
Positions in Region of Bantlieville
and Wood Are Improved; Boche
Counter Attack Repulsed.
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY
NORTHWEST OF VERDUN, Oct. 19.
7:30 P. M (By the Associated Press.
the declaration of Corfu, which they duced a djstinct change in the atmos
unanimously laid down as the founda- Dhere ,-.,, then thre were numer-
tion for our future independent state. ous indlcatons that all was not going
This declaration awaits only the
solemn and unanimous recognition on
the part of our great and noble allies
In order to become the international
charter for the kingdom of all our
"We hope that before long the Slavs
from the Trig lav to the ardar. and
from the Adriatic sea to the White
sea. will receive this recognition which
they have merited.
"By the mighty and devoted assist
ance on the part of our allies, our
heroes passed within eight days from
Vetrenik to Marco's Prilip. and our
brave Babuna heroes have reached the
Babuna Pass. Soon they will liberate
the whole of Macedonia and old
NURSE SHORTAGE IS WE
VAXCOCVKR SENDS OCT APPEAL
Army Post Requires Services of IS
More Women to Assist in Car
log- for Influenza Patients.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial-) The problem of securing enough
nurses to care for men suffering from
Spanish influenza, and other ailments.
in Vancouver Barracks, is serious at
the present time. The Government
wants IS civilian nurses, and will pay
J7S a month, board, room and laundry.
Nurses other than graduates and nurses
assistants will be paid from 30 to $30
a month and found.
The epidemic has created an emer-
mnrv nnt mnr nurwi arm urir.ntlv
needed. Several local nurses who are German associates begged me to inter
married and have families have re-1 cede.
well in the Armenian provinces; when
it at last became definitely established,
however, that the traditional friends
of Armenia. Great Britain, France and
Russia, could do nothing to help, that
suffering people, the mask began to
In April I was suddenly deprived of
the privilege of using the cipher for
communicating with American Consuls.
The most rigorous censorship also was
applied to letters. Such measures could
mean only that things were happening
in Asia Minor which the authorities
were determined to conceal. But they
did not succeed. Though all sorts of
impediments were placed to traveling,
certain Americans, chiefly mission
aries, succeeded in getting through.
Pitiful Tales Are Told.
For hours they would sit in my of
fice and. with tears streaming dow
their faces, they would tell me of the
horrors through which they had
passed. Many of these, both men an
women, were almost broken in health
from the scenes which they had wit
nessed. - In many cases they brought
me letters from American Consuls.
confirming the most dreadful of thei
narrations and adding many unprint
able details. The general purport of
alt these first-hand reports was that
the utter depravity and fiendishness of
the Turkish nature, already sufficient
ly celebrated through centuries, had
now surpassed itself.
There was only one hope of saving
nearly 2,000,000 people from massacre,
starvation, and even worse, I was told
that was the moral power of the
United States. These spokesman of
condemned nation declared that, unless
the American Ambassador could per
suade the Turk to stay his destroying
arm, the whole Armenian nation would
disappear. It was not only American
and Canadian missionaries who made
this personal appeal. Several of their
sponded by offering their services for
tiurh time as they may be required.
Nurses are urged to apply to the
Post Surgeon. Base Hospital. Vancou
ver Barracks. Wash., at once, by tele
graph if possible.
Influenza Claims Flrt Victim.
THE DATXES. dr., Oct, 19. (Spe
clal.) The first death of a private citi
zen to occur in Wasco County from
Spanish influenza was that yesterday
morning of Mi's Eunice O'Brien, of
firass Valley. The young woman was
S3 years old and had been ill but two
weeks. An outdoor funeral will be
held tomorrow at Dufur, with Rev.
I. E. Russell, of this city, conducting
the services. Miss O'Brien was well
known throughout the county.
Aged Eugene Woman Dead.
These men and women confirmed all
the worst things which I had heard
and they were unsparing in denouncing
their own fatherland. They did not
conceal the fact that their own nation
was allied with a people that could
perpetrate such infamies, but they
understood German policy well enough
to know that Germany would not Inter
cede. There was no use in expecting
aid from the Kaiser, they said Amer
tea must stop the massacres, or they
would go on.
Purely Domestic Affair,
Technically, of course, I had no right
to Interfere. According to the cold
blooded legalities of the situation, the
treatment of Turkish subjects by the
Turkish government was purely a do
mestic affair; unless it directly affected
American lives and American inter
ests, it was outside the concern of the
American Government. When I first
I annroached Talaat on the sublect. he
Mijt.i tu. ur, uci. is. ispeciai.; called my attention to this tact In no
Mrs. km ma L. Hopkins, a resident of uncertain terms.
this city for the past 30 years, passed
away at her home here this evening.
Mrs. Hopkins was 79 years old. She
is survived by a daughter. Mrs. Frank
Porter, of Halsey. Or-, and two sons,
J. B. Hopkins, of this city, and H. L.
Hopkins. Superintendent of Schools at
THIS IS THE
AGE OF YOUTH
Strands of Gray Hair May Be Minor.
This Interview was one of the most
exciting which I had had up to that
time. Two missionaries had just called
upon me. giving the full details of the
frightful happenings at Konla. After
listening to their stories. I could not
restrain myself, and went Immediately
to the Sublime Porte. I saw at once
that Talaat was In one of his most
ferocious states of mind. For months
he had been attempting to secure the
release of two of his closest friends,
Ayoub Sabrt and Zinnoun, who were
held as prisoners by the English at
Malta. Once more he had been work
ing for the release of the exiles and
once more he had failed.
I first spoke to him about a Can
adian missionary. Dr. McNaughton. who
was receiving harsh treatment in Asia
Strands of gray hair are unattract
ive and very unnecessary and acceler
ate the appearance of approaching age.
W"by not remove all traces of gray in
the hair and possess an even shade of
beautiful dark hair in bounteous quan
tities by the use of "La Creole" Hair
nressing? Used by thousands of people I cans," 1 replied.
every aay everywhere with perfect 'That may be,
HUBui-iiun. -o one neea De annoyed
with gray hair hair streaked with
frray. diseased scalp or dandruff when
offered such a preparation as "La Cre
ole" Hair Dressing. Apply it freely
to scalp and hair, rubbing It in well,
and after a few applications you will
bo delightfully surprised with the re
Premise Has Time Limit.
"The man Is an English agent," he
replied, "and we have the evidence for
"Let me see it." I asked.
"We'll do nothing for any English
man or any Canadian," he replied, "un
til they release Ayoub and Zinnoun."
"But you promised to treat English
the e,mploy of Americans as Ameri-
LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING
for gray or faded hair and retain the
appearanoe of youth. Used by gentle
men in every walk of life to restore an
even dark color to their gray hair,
beard or mustache.
For sale by The Owl Drug Company's 1 gether, leaned over
drug stores and all good drug stores snapped out
everywhere. Mail orders from out-of-J "Are they Americans?
town customers filled promptly upon I The Implications of this question
receipt of regular price, 11.30. "La Cre- i were hardly diplomatic: it was merely
rile" Hair Dressing is sold on a money- I a way of telling me that the matter
rejoined the Minis
ter, "but a promise is not made to be
kept forever. 1 withdraw that promise
now. There is a time limit on a
But if a promise is not binding.
what is?" I asked.
A guarantee," Talaat answered
This fine Turkish distinction had a
certain metaphysical interest, but I had
more practical matters to discuss at
that time. So I began to talk about
the Armenian at Konia. I had hardly
started when Talaat'a attitude became
even more belligerent. His eyes
lighted up, he brought his jaws to-
toward me, and
shouted using one of the few German
phrases that he knew. "As to your
Armenians, we don't give a rap for
the future! We live only in the pres
em: as to the English, I wish you
would telegraph Washington that we
shall not do a thing for them until
they let out Ayoub Sabri and Zinnoun!"
Then leaning over, he struck a pose,
pressed nis hand to his heart, and said,
in English I think this must have
been almost all the English he knew
"Ayoub Sabri he my brudder!'"
- One More Plea Blade.
Despite this I made another plea
mr ur. aicisaugnton.
He s not American," said Talaat,
ne s a Canadian.
"It's almost the same thing." I said.
"Well," replied Talaat. "if I let him
go, will you promise that the United
states will annex Canada?"
"I promise," said I. and we
laughed at this little Joke, i
"Every time you come here," Talatt
iinauy said, "you always steal some
thing from me. All right, you can have
Certainly this interview was not an
encouraging beginning, so far as the
Armenians were concerned. But Ta
laat was not always in an "Ayoub Sa
"Some day," he once said, "I will
come and discuss the whole Armenian
subject with you." and then he added
in a low tone in Turkish:
"But that day will never come!"
"Why are vou so interested in the
Armenians anyway?" he said, on an-
otner occasion. "You are a Jew;, these
people are Christians, The Moham
medans and the Jews always get on
harmoniously. We are treating the
Jews here all right. What have vou to
complain of? Why can't you let us do
with these Christians as we please?
Talaat Canaot Underatand.
"You don't seem to realize," I re
plied, "that I am not here as a Jew but
as American Ambassador. My country
contains something more than 97,000,
000 Christians and something less than
3.000,000 Jews. So, at least in my am
bassadorial capacity, I am 97 per cent
Christian. But after all that is not the
point. I do not appeal to you in the
name of any race or any religion, but
merely as a human being. You have
told me many times that you want to
make Turkey a part of the modern pro
gressive world. The way you are
treating the Armenians will not help
you to realize that ambition; it puts
you in ine class of backward, reaction
v e treat the Americans all right,
too," said Talaat, "I don't see why you
"But Americans are outraged by your
persecutions of the Armenians," I re
plied. "You must base your principles
on humanitartanlsm, not racial dis
crimination, or the United States will
not regard you as a friend and an
equal. And you should understand the
great changes that are taking place
among Christians all over the world.
They are forgetting their differences
and all sects are coming together as
one. lou look down on American mis
sionaries, but don't forget that it is the
best element in America that supports
their work, especially their educational
Institutions. Americans are not mere
materialists, always chasing money
they are broadly humanitarian, and in
terested in the spread of Justice and
civilization throughout the world. After
this war is over you will face a new
situation. You say that, if victorious,
you can defy the world, but you are
. Turk Still Determined.
Strangely enough, these remarks did
not offend Talaat, but they did not
shake his determination. I might as
well have been talking to a stone wall.
FrAn my abstractions he immediately
came down to something definite.
"These people," he said, "refused to
disarm, when we told them to. They
opposed us at Van and at Zeitoun, and
they helped the Russians. There Is
enemy augmented his already
strenuous resistance against the Amer
ican advance by heavy artillery action
today. This was responded to in. kind
so that a duel of big guns was
progress all along the line.
Ueneral Pershing s troops today con
tinued to improve their positions in the
region of Bantheville and the wood
of Bantheville. There are some indi
cations that the Germans are planning
withdrawal to what are believed to
be new lines of defense a few miles in
This possible retirement of the Ger
mans is believed to be due to th
menacing position of the Americans at
the edge of the Kriemhilde line below
Landres-et-St. Georges, where General
Pershing's men are steadily advancing.
Hun Attack Repulsed.
The Germans early this morning
launched a counter-attack upon the
both American positions in La Grande Mon
tagne. The attack was repulsed
The German infantry attack was pre
ceded by a heavy artillery fire.
The Germans this morning con
tinued theln harassing fire east of the
All the aviators who took part in
the all-American bombing expedition
behind the German lines northwest
Verdun Friday have been accounted
for. One of the 140 airplanes taking
part In the raid had been reported
missing, but it returned during the
Latest reports from the differen
squadrons show that the scout planes
in protecting the bombers brought
down 12 enemy machines.
Observers report that excellent re
suits were obtained at the various
points bombed by the expedition. While
the bombing squadrons attacked the
towns and villages, two squadrons o
pursuit airplanes flying at 'low alti
tudes attacked enemy troops along the
roadways with small bombs and ma
chine gun fire.
Dozen Huns Are Downed.
During the raid the pursuit airplanes
engaged in 35 combats and of the dozen
or more machines brought down, two
fell behind the American lines.
This morning American patrol air
planes engaged in 14 combats. The
aviators reported six German machines
The accomplishments of the all
American" expedition were much talked
about all along the American-front to
day, various observers reporting what
they saw on Friday afternoon.
One observer on a hill within the
American lines south of Bayonville, un
aware of the fact that American bomb
ers were at work, reported to his head
quarters that it appeared to him that
Bayonville and various other towns
had been destroyed by terrific explo
sions of unknown origin.
Another observer saw great clouds of
smoke arise in such volume that he
thought the Germans were putting over
a smoke barrage and telegraphed his
headquarters to this effect. Headquar
ters informed the observer that the ex
plosions probably were due to Ameri
can bombers and asked him to count
the Americans returning homeward-bound.
Afterward the observer said he had
counted about 140 machines passing
within the American lines after a series
of combats in which the Americans
were victors in every case.
Red-Haired Nurse Weds Mulatto.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Cora E. Green, a widow of
32 years and with red hair, became the
bride of a mulatto, Horatio Taylor
"Chavis, 27, of Portland, the ceremony
being performed by W. S. T. Derr,
Justice of the Peace, today. Chavis
said he was an expressman and his
bride a nurse. Mr. and Mrs. Buford,
negroes, were witnesses to the event.
Ieg of Boy Fractured.
SHERIDAN, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
TV h lla rirllnp- Ki i a hnria nn a m-ni fln
only one way in which 'we can defend trail some distance from here late last
ourselves against them in the future.
and that is to deport them."
'Suppose a few Armenians did be
tray you," I said. "Is that a reason for
destroying a whole race? Is that an
excuse for making innocent women and
"Those things are inevitable." he re
This remark to me was not quite so
illuminating as one which Talaat made
subsequently to a reporter of the Ber
liner Tageblatt, who asked him the
game question. we nave been re
proached." he said, according to this
intervlwer, "lor making no distinction
between the innocent Armenians and
the guilty; but that was utterly im
possible, in view.of the fact that thos
who were innocent today might be
(To be continued)
evening Ted Bewley. son of A. J. Bew
ley, of this city, was thrown under the
horse when the .animal slipped and his
leg. was broken just above the ankle.
You Can Buy Several Dollars' Worth of War Savings Stamps
With What You Save on Just One of These
Likly Traveling Bags
At War-Saving Price of
Air who have had any experience in buying leather goods
will recognize that this is decidedly a PRE-WAR PRICE, well
within the reach of the most limited incomes.
If you are considering the purchase of a bag, do not fail to examine
these Genuine Medium-weight Cowhide LIKLY models of a popular
style, made with strong reinforcements and excellent trimmings, with
Well Adapted to Use of School and College Students.
16xl8-Inch. Dull Black and Brown
KLDZX STREET fa WEST WBK MARSHALL 4-700 - M0M A 6171
Always "S. & H." Stamps First Three Floors.
The lad crawled to the saddle and man
aged to mount and ride back to town,
some miles distant. The same accident
happened to the boy's father some time
Two Killed in Battle Practice.
CAMP LEE. Va.. Oct. 19. Two sol
diers were killed and 13 others seri
ously injured here today in an acci
dental explosion during a rehearsal of
an attack in a sham battle.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our sincere thanks
to our manv friends for their beautiful
floral offerings and kindness rendered
during the funeral of our beloved wife
and mother, Mrs. Jennie Howard. aqv.
There's Nothing Like Tanlac
for Troubles Lilfce Mine,"
I couldn't ask . for more for my
money than I have gotten from Tan
lac, said John R. Bishop, an employe
of the Foundation Shipbuilding Com
pany, living at 7131 Thirty-sixth ave
nue Northeast, Portland, while in the
Owl Drug Store recently.
My appetite went back on me four
years ago, - he continued, and 1 have
not been able to eat a square meal
and relish it since that time until
now. I simply had to force down what
little I did eat and during the past
seven, or eight months, especially, my
stomach has given me a world of trou
ble. My food would nearly always sour
and form gas, which would press on my
heart, causing palpitation and short
ness of breath. I always felt exhausted
fter my day's work. In fact, I was
tired all the time, had very little
strength and energy and simply had
to drag myself around. I lost several
ounds in weight and seemed to be on
the down grade all the time.
I have been trying all these years
to find something to set me right, and
Tanlac is the only thing I have been
ble to get to reach my case. It is cer
tainly without an equal and now
know what 4 read about it is the truth.
eac iiKe a pig, noming nuns me in
the least and I simply feel like a new
man. My appetite is wonderful and
never feel any sign of gas, indigestion
or shortness of breath. I have gotten
back all my old-time energy and now
can work all day and still feel fine,
must say there's nothing like Tanlac
for people suffering from any sort of
Tanlac is sold in Portland by the Owl
Dru Co. Adv.
Monmoutli Classes Organize.
MONMOUTH. Or, Oct. 19. (Special.)
Class organization was effected this
week by the juniors and the senior sec
onds of the Oregon Normal School. The
senior seconds elected Miss Dugan pres
ident. Miss Downer vice-president, Miss
Henrietta Henrickson secretary-treas
urer and Miss Agnes Sullivan reporter.
The Juniors chose Miss Marjory Whip
ple president. Miss Shannon Petinger
ice-president. Miss Vure Hudson sec
retary-treasurer and Miss Avadna Ha
Influenza Knocks Out Night Shift.
SALEM. Or.. Oct 19. (Special.)
Spanish influenza has hit the crew of
the Spaulding Logging Company so
hard, along with the general labor
shortage, announcement was made to
day that, commencing with tonight, the
ight shift will be taken off. The mill
has been working a double shift on
some of the largest orders it has ever
THE announcement of an
engagement to marry is
customarily preceded by the
gift of a diamond ring.
WHEN a man buys an
engagement ring he
wants to feel that he is get
ting a good diamond and good
value as well.
THE young man who turns
to us for his diamond can
rest assured that he will re
ceive both quality and value.
One of the Famous
frem the Antipodes,
Meet this new one!
The Anzac from Australia veteran of
Gallipoli and now in France is one of the
newest friends of Owl and White Owl.
Just joined the great body of men who
enjoy annually 100,000,000 of these de
Good dependable friends to have ! We
mean to keep them. We promise them
that Owl and White Owl shall always
give them the same dependable fra
grance,. We keep the promise by main
taining for Owl and White Owl a great
reserve of slowly-curing leaf. Always
worth nearly $2,000,000.
M A. GUN ST BRANCH, 84-86 North Fifth
Phone Broadway 2800, A 2198
TWO DEPENDABLE CIGARS
Cor. Broadway and Waahlngtoa
OPEN 11 A. M. to) 2 A. Bf.
Flaeet Grill bf Its Kind Pacific
MtrSIC AND DANCING.
Asaerleasi and Chlneee Dhihes.
Servire at All Hour.
TRY OIH DAILY Ll'NCH.
11 A. M. TO H P. M.
SSe. SOe, 35c. 40e to 75c.
laeladias; Soap. Vea-etables, Drinks,
TURKEY DINNER. 75
Established in 1870
310 Washington Street
Bet Fifth and Sixth
THE FARMER MUST HAVE RUGGED HEALTH
Many Break Downs and Failures
Due to Exposure and Hard Work
Catarrh in Some of Its Many Forms Claims
Every farm family has Its medicine cabinet and in almost
every one will be found a bottle of Dr. .Hartman's World
Famous Peruna. For coughs, colds and catarrh it is invaluable.
Its use is indicated in all cases of catarrhal inflammation and
congestion, whether of respiratory organs, stomach, bowels or
other organs of the body.
Mr. W. J. Temple, of 300 Lincoln Ave., Delaware, Ohio, suffered for years
with inflammation of the mucous linings of the stomach and bowels. According
to his own story, he did not eat a meal for five years without distress. He says:
I am a farmer and must be exposed
to all kinds of weather. After years
of suffering, a druggist recommended
Peruna. I took all together rive bottles
and am a well man. Formerly I could
not do a day's work. Now farm work
does not fatigue me In the least. Pe
runa is the best medicine and tonic on
the market. Time only strengthens my
admiration for it, especially for catarrh
Peruna is Bold everywhere. Ton may
buy It in either liquid or tablet form.
Ask for Dr. Hartman's Well-Known
Peruna Tonic and if you are seeking
health take nothing else. Insist upon
If you are sick and suffering, write
The Peruna Company, Dept. 77, Colum
bus, Ohio, for Dr. Hartman's Health
Book. The book is free and may help
you. Ask your dealer for a Peruna
pack guarantee, Adv. was none of my business. In a no