Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, September 11, 1903, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

J'uWi-hed every TuewUT Fndf by the
fc. J. CEtDBICKS. Msaseer.
grBscwmoji cat&
Owe year. In lYaoc
tnoathn, ta ad rase.-.-
1 ore sioaiha. ad - ....... .
UMJtU.M U j,. .............
Tb g-AlMM h-bees astabUiibed
r ;r-to rear, and tawme ubnbmrl
b tild it seariy lt kfr, apd nur
b bar-Tread it for frix-raPon. 8on o.
t be-. obe v hT,nj toe PP' drM.Und
at l UzL. of en.ir.lion l tbr
i i j iiM lollr rat, jtnt utt
'TV . . ... .
row. litwlwr wa will aen4 tb paper to ad
nonaiUe penooa who ok'- i. thootftt Ucj
trwr Dot aesa im b'j - - :
lnlbim are to r Ter.m ce tbey
Ui .be j.iUarnrUoa seooit rua oxer U
-00U. la onlertbat here iw;t twnima.
ittJiB. e will keep Una BolM atsLfling
at una plate Is the ppr '
General Grant nas renewed his plea
for the restoration of tbe army can
teen. He speaks from experience with
the soldier -who are directly affected
by the abolition of thia institution of
garrison life and he voices what Is al
most the unanimous opinion of the
officers of the army when he says:
"To close the doors of the soldiers'
garrison club and send, him out into
the haunts, of Iniquity and vice, -run
by moral vultures. Is a. wror.g to the
roldier as well as a wrong- to the com
munity In which the soldier Is lo
cated." '
There Is at least one 'community In
Or' Rim, down near the mouth of the
Columbia river, whose1 esieri nee In
this rnStter will lead them to cordially
Indorse the sentiment f expressed by
Grneral Grant. The abolition of the
canteen has been responsible for more
drunkenness, ' more disorder, more
needlf-rs trouble, more; court niartlals
than any adverse influence that has
fallen upon the army In years. This
U a statement which v hi be borne out
by ull who arc familiar with army
-4ndilloii8. The crusaders meant : well
they always when they seared
Congress into abolishiugr the enlisted
ntens club, commonly called the can
teen, because beer was sold there.
TSey meant well, but they did not
knew. They did no; realise that, hav
ing: been forbidden to maintain a little
club of his own, where he could read
the papfrs. play cards and billiards,
smoke, gossip and have light .drinks,
he would match every oiM)rtunity to
seek outMide resorts waich are mer ly
dlvrs and there associate with doubt
ful characters . v ho ply him with w his
key because he more easily robbed
when drunk. In. the canteen he never
Sot drunk.
This Is just what l happening in
every garrison since tl.: day the can
teen was closed. The circumstance
furnishes ait excellent argument in fa
vor of vesthiif the govermrent of the
army In its officer? Instead of in clubs
and societies of reformers whe notori
ously lack knowledge on the subject.
Those who tnnssess this kuow'edgft
agree with General Grunt that the
earit-n nhould bo restored and th-t
heixafter the army should be governed
and conducted without reference to
the demands of extremiyta who are
Ignorant of the disastrous consecjuen
c s of meddlinz.
Governor Sparks, of Nevada, is a
en-wltted chap. While his family
tree in not at .' hand to connrm the
surj.lciMii. it is highly probable that
some of hU ancestors of no very re
motf generation. If they did not act
ually reside In Missouri, stopped there
to visit for a while on their westward
journey. For you must snow Gover-
nor Sparks If you want to convince !
him. Talk doesn't o. The Governor
mut see for himself. And. In this
particular instance, Nevada's execu
tive isn't far wrong.
This j morning's news states that
Governor sparks ha refused to honor
any requisition from California for
the reThrh of the escaped convicts
captured at Reno, until the offered re-f
wanls are paid to the Nevada officers
who made the capture. Just as soon
as the checks arrive for the reward.
My mother wis troubled with
consumption for many years. At
last she was given up to die. Then
she tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
and was speedily cured.
D. P. Jolly, Avoca, N. Y.
No matter how hard
your cough or how long
you have had it, Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral is the
best thing. you can take.
But if s risky to wait
until you have consump
tion. Get a bottle of
Cherry Pectoral at once.
Trtji 2Sc i6-U S.
1 tho ri., (M . ; h r in( to
i take it, tbA don't take it. Its knows.
g Afdrecorerrbykeepinsthe bowels
i to gooaconoinon wun Ayer s Pills,
j ill vegetable, cently laxative,
j! J. CRATER CO, LoweH. Mam.
What U the use of telling Ue rbeamatfc
that be feels as If Lis Joints were being Xis
located? 1 : :f
I Id &no78 that bis Bntferlnpa are rery
mn-h jjke the tortures of the rack. "
H'Aor Ae xml to un is. hat will per
manently cure bis disease. ;
That, ecoordins to thousands of raUrfuJ
te?ti0iO3ials. fs " .
Hood's Sarsaparilla
It promptly neutralizes tbe acid in tbe
biood on whlrJi the disease depends, oom
pletejy eliminates it. and trvfi?tbens tbe
Tm urain.it Its return. Trr Hood's.
Governor Sparks will sign the requisi
tion, and not before. He does not in-ten-JL
be says, that the Nevada officers
who made the capture shall be put to
the expense of a lawsuit to secure
their money. y. : :
It, is a case of no reward, no priso
ners. The Califomians are so anxious
to get the i convicts back that l the
check will probably be speedily forth
comlnsr. Tbe Nevada officers should
ba thankful for such a Csvernor as
they have. He is a burineaV pian, and i
Is entitled to a long- tenure of office
Anaconda Standard. h ' v
Governor John Sparks of Nevada,
last year and the year oqfore, exhibit
ed his splendid show . herd of Here
fords, from his great, ranch at Reno,
XevadaT at the Oregon State, Fair. He
has written President Wehrung, of the
State Fair Board, that he will exhibit
his herd here again pext week, ; and
that he will himself visit the Fair. He
was here In 1901. but. did not attend in
1892. At the fairs of those years . his
herd of Herufords carried off the ma
jority of the blue ribbons.
Latest in the w ay of news from Bel
grade Is a dispatch of more than or
uinary interest It announces that
several officers attached to the Servian
army have betn arrested because they
had to do with a "proclamation" ; de
manding the trial by court martial of
tlte conspirators who were connected
with the rc-heme for the assassination
of King Alexander and Queen Draga. -In,
the manifesto they issued these
officers declare that unless their de
mand is met they will resign their
commissions. That wjll probably not
be the net result of a refusal on the
ntir government's part to comply with
ta; demand; more than likely it is
that the officers in question will go the
way Alexander and Draga went, but
with less publicity and display inci
dent to the manner of their going.
Soldiers or civilians in Belgrade who
presume to ask any questions or make
any demands that lend to open up the
recent tragedy incur great risk of a
0Uinntary taking-oX
In rci-nt weeks the on'y references
of account to the Bulgarian situation
have come in the shape of quotations
from newspapers printed here or there
in Europe in which the charge is made
and repeated that King Peter knew
what wa3 going on at the time when
the plot for the brutal murder of Ser
bia's King and Queen was hatched,
and that he, Peter, formally agreed, if
tnade King, .to see to it that no harm
Should overtake those who were In
the conspiracy. The wonder is that
any soldier or any civilian in Bulgaria
t.iiould dure to become known in! a
movement to bring the conspirators to
punishment. Manifestly the man who
takes that risk tak'-s his life in his
hand, i i
hose who are prone to complain of
train service in these parts when it
is necessary to wait for an hour or two
at some junction point for a delayed
connection will find some comfort in. a
story that comes from Texas of a
train that was fate on a road down on
the gulf coast. When they have read
the story these kickers will never kick
again, for they will realize how insig-
nlficant are their delays when compared
w ith this Texas traii which reached
its destination the ther day, f ten
hundred and sixty-two days late
days, not hours, and. ten hundred and
sixty-two of them. J, ; "
This train in "Tekas undoubtedly
holds the record for lateness. It was
a regular passenger train on the Gulf
and Interstate railroad, aha it started
on its seventy-mile' ruri in "the after
noon of September 8. 1900. It reached
its destination August ; 1303, and had
been on the 'rails all the time. A band
of music greeted Its arrival and a tre
mendous crowd turned out to see the
passengers alight from the coaches that
they had entered nearly tfrree years
before. This was at Beaumont, only
severity miles from Bolivar Point, from
which place the train started in 1900. - '
The story of this long run is one of
the novelUes of railway literature. The
afternoon of the September I day w hen
the train started was very stormy. It
was the day of the famous Texas hurri
cane, which struck the train betoVe it
had proceedel very far and arrests! its
progress by demolishing; the track
ahead. The train had hardly come toj
a stop when the discovery was. f made J
trial tne tracK nenma naa aiso aisap
jseared. , Fortunately .the terrific wind
did not overturn the coaches and the
passengers remained under cover until
the fury of the storm had! subsided. It
was a teanui experience,! nut tne jm
prisorcd passengei-s did jiot fully re
alize how narrow had been their es
cape until it wa3 discovered that the
I . . . .. itt hhas.Vfnji fiilure ana dii
I track upon semen me cram ----rj-y, - 4
i 'almost ine onij iivc -" . .... .
I r. , i . .-..... . I . t. - .t :'. iriii l the
I eiBfrtct vroicn remainta irnacu , i - " .
J ' The Gulf and Interstate railroad bad
been the property of some wealthy cat
tlemen and grain growers and the
great storra bad so completely devas
tated the region through which it ran
that there was no immediate possibil
ity of Its restoration, and it was two
years before the owners concluded that
It would pay them to rebuild the road.
This determination . was hastened by
the development of . the Beaumont oil
fields and ' the work : of reconstructing
the line was undertaken under enocur
aging conditions. ? V
Meanwhile the delayed train had not
seriously damaged. After the
storm It had been protected by a shed
built' over it and there it stood until
the sixth day of last month, when the
new rails joined those upon which the
I train stood. The crew that had charge
j of the train on the day of the storm
was hunted up and
invitations were
sent to the passengers of that day to
complete their ride. Then the train
was pulled Into. Beaumont, just - ten
hundred and sixty-two days late For
transportation delays this certainly is
the record. 5 i .
According to the ; statistical report
for the month o June, just issued y
Dr. Finlay, chief canitary officer of the
island of Cuba, health conditions are
better.than had been anticipated, espe
cially in Havana, ' where the average
annual 'death - rate has been reduced
to less than 2 per centum, or 19.87 per
1600 inhabitants." ' During June in
Havana, with its estimated population
of about 275,000 souls, but 400 deaths
occurred from all' .causes, forty-eight
less than during the previous month,
and 140 less than' during the month of
Jue, 1903. I
Owing to the' fact that as a foreign
port of entry at which vessels are con
stantly arriving from other tropical and
semi-tropical ports of the world, some
of these vessels occasionally bringing
in suspicious cases of fever and other
diseases, which are taken off andTcared
for in the quarantine hospitals, and
which in event they prove fatal are
added to the deaths from causes purely
local, Havana's mortality statistics
show more demises than by;right they
should. ; For instance, during June of
the present year, two cases of yellow
fever were introduced from Mexico
and one of the victims died in the
hospital, the other recovering under the
skillful care pf Cuban experts in the
treatment of "such diseases. Yet, as a
matter of fact, no Cuban or American
citizen or resident of Cuba has been
stricken with' Yellow Jack in many,
many months. ; ' ?
Havana statistics show that during
the month covered by Dr. FInlay's re
port the deaths registered were distri
buted as follows: j White Cubans, 200;
negroes (native of the island), 105;
Spaniards, 73; Chinese, 12; Americans,
4; Africans, 2; Frenchmen, 1; Italian,
1; representing the mortality in Ha
vana. Of these 121 were small chil
dren, 161 unmarried, 67 married and 0
widows and widowers.
From a hygienic standpoint, Havana
can be favorably, compared with any
Irt in the world, old or new.
i Governor Yates, of Illinois, wants to
succeed himself, but before he enters
upon the campaign for renominatlon
he washes to assure himself as to the
prooability of success. Running for
Governor is not an easy matter, and a
gubernatorial campaign c-n tails con
siderable expenditure of money, and
Incidently I something elae. Governor
Yates does not want to wear himself
out and exhaust his reaoutves unless
there is a reasonable fhow of success.
Accordingly, he has inaugurated a lit
tle scheme of his own, to find out how-
he stands, and-to learn what the pros
pects are of an indorsement of his
Governor Yates is going to send out
three hundrod thousand letters of in
quiry to voters In his state. It Mill De
a big job for the stenographers! and
the envelope addressers, but theref are
doubtless enough attaches of the Il
linois state house who can find suffi
cient time to do this work during the
Intervals between the periods of high
pressure of official duties.
This is a novel use of tha referend
um,' and j the iYates system of primar
ies is an interesting Innovation. This
correspondence scheme Is ctainly ' a
valuable I one for anxious or doubtful
states-men In office. It admits of a
frankness j. of expression of opinion
that could not ,bt secured in a person
al interview.- It is easier to write
from long range an opinion of disap
proval than it is to tell a man to his
Sick Ee attache.
X Belchtef.
Isss of
Dyspepsia aJ
Ccsstlpatlos, .
re all caused
J by thestonincli
V Wreiiitthen i t
and be cured of
tliese ailnjents.
It nevtr faiU
B sure to
try iL
question which Governor Yates will
ask. If he hash't, it will be money in
his pocket and 'balm to his pride to
know (r'Serf hand. J If the . voters of
Illinois' ar candid in their replies - to
the query,- the ijetters, received at the
executive office' during the next ' few
weeks will be , interesting reading. The
Governor. wrill probably learn a whole,
lot about th mistakes that, he -has
made, and will receive considerable
free adviea as to his" - future course.
There Is muchr about 'this correspond
ence primary that' commends it as a
practical feature? of 1 modern politics.
The Salem Hospital managers are
making preparations ! to Increase" the jored or of a deep green tint, occaslon.
f.Miitio. nr th tartitution bv remodel- Uy streaked or flecked with blood. So
- . . , '
fntr narts of ther buildings ; i For
long time the institution has been
crowded, and lately patients have been
turned" awayJTXerospttal has of late
been conducted at a-profit, and h
money Is on hand to make the im
provements contemplated- Next year,
If the growth of business keeps up as
no doubt it will, an . addition to the
building will be neceisary. This in-
rtitution has been a great benefit to
Salem. It distributes directly many
thousands) of dollars annually here,
and indirectly many thousands more.
A great deal of money coming nere on
its account comes from outsider points.
Since such, a good 'start has been
made it is" to be hoped that there will
be no hesitancy on ; the part of the
management to go' ahead land make
whatever additions are needed . to
fully accommodate all the patients
who may apply. It would pay the
business community, to see to it that
funds are provided for additions, if
called upon to do so. ' . -
As the Spooner law requiring the
choice of a route for the Isthmian
Canal does not name a specific datt?
for the selection of an alternate joute
In case of the failure of . Colombia to
agree to terms for. the Panama route,,
the President' is inclined to take his
time , in deciding when to open nego
tiations with Nicaragua. It is said in
Washington that while Mr. Roosevelt
is rather in favorof the Panama route
and will take plenty of time . allowed
him by the law; he Is nevertheless not
minded to -wait -one moment longer
than is" reasonable When he finds
that there Is nothing to be done with
Colombia.he will,, dismiss the Panama
idea and take up the. Nicaragua route.
He is in earnest In "4iis determination
to make "hii term' notable ' by the be
ginning.o.f. the actual work of ton-struction-ofArrcajaV
acrpe ,the isth
raus..; , n,.- . i r , :
Mr; Henry,-the crief wner of the
street railway system" and electric
lighting and gas plants,' has been ask
ed to submit a proposition for the ex
tension of the Fair Grounds car line
to the United States "Indian Training
School. If Mr. Henry desires to make
the extension, n4r will - submit a rea
sonable proposition for a subsidy fot
so doing, it is pretty certain that it
will be taken up, by the people at and
around the Institution, along the line
of the proposedroad, and in Salem.
It would be' a beginning of an exten
sion that would pull a lot of business
this way that now goes to Portland.
It is wonderful the way septic sew
age Is "catching on." There will soon
be dozens and scores and hundreds of
-septic sewage tanks in Salem and its
suburbs, and at the institutions about
this city. This wlf certainly aid pow
erfully in making Salem what it ought
to be, one of the healthiest places on
the coast. 1 It should be contrary -to
law and ordinance to empty a pound
of sewage into MM creek, within the
city orr outside of the city. ..Septic
sewage will settle this matter.
The present city ordinance regulating
the riding of w heels In Salem Is a good
one. It should stand. And there should
be a license charge upon afl wheels,
say of aollar a Vear. tQ' create a fund
for the construction of bicycle paths.
This will settle the matter, and It win
be only a question ' of time when the
bicycle riders will not need or desire to
use any of the sidewalks at all.
. There will be hundreds of septic
sewage tanks built in Salem and sub
urbs' during the next year. The city
council should take the matter up and
sea to it that all houses are so supplied
where they . cannot be connected with
the sewers, 'and ' the next Legislature
must be asked to provide such regula
tions as will make it unlawful to dump
raw sewage into-Mill Creek. :
The new Pope' not only likes Cavours
or stogies, but he wears a Waterbury
watch- Hp'is af Very human sort of a
Pope. It Is said also that as bishop
he was alwayi kept in poverty by his
purely unselfish' charities. Simple, af-
lectionate, sympathetic, generous; ycjjw be shipped East from here' and
learn-d- Drudent. rnurnpomm an nearby towns before tbs end of October.
m. i- 111.,. - . . - -,
saints are made. . .
Tbe Salem" 'public "schools will open
on Monday. September 2Sth. There
will, txvj fpH -week of the vacaton af
ter the-State Fair.. ' . -
Among the chief chronic diseases
which effect the human frame, catarrh
is tho most Prevalent, most offensive,
most productive of discomfort and a
variety of ". distressing and dangerous
complications. Its earliest, and roost
prominent symptom is a v discharge
rrom the . head. , varying ia Us nature
in different cases, and even' in tae
same individual at different times. It
may be a thin, colorless fluid, j or. o
glairy, starch like substance. General
ly be-wever. It is thick, purulent," or
j muco-purulentv matter, either ash-col-
t copious and offensive Is the discharge i
a.. . ...,.
In; many cases that patients express j
the belief that their heads are "one
mass of correlation.
U.1 "Hawking." .';
Much of the discharge passes back
ward, either dropping In the thioat or
collecting as a tough, viscid, tenacious
phlegm, behind and above the soft pal
ate tx the . passage between the throat
and the head. Its lodgment em harasses
respiration and creates a constant and;
irreslstabie desire to relieve the dis-
; comfort by drawing the offensive sub-
stance Into the throat by a loud insuf
nation through the nose, so as then to
be able tc elect it by a disagreeable
'hawking. v
Fatal Effects of Catarrh.
The swallowing of catarrhal secre
tions deranges the function of the
stomach, causing indigestion, los3 of
appetite and health. Debility, pale
ness, lassitude, headache and disturb
ance of mind soon follow. In some
instances the mental affection is one
of irritability, the patient being un
duly annoyed by all the perplexities of
life. In others the prominent feeling
is that of melancholy, depression of
spirits, when, the Invalid can s-e no
hope in the future for himself or his
affairs. Catarrhal d-afness is almost
sure to result in a majority iiof- cases.
Offensive Breath. vn
In tho most advanced stages the
discharges a i e ganerally of an offen
sive odor, causing great annoyance to
ones friends and the patient himself
while "is s-Jnse of spiell remains. Tiiis
annoyance from the odor becomes al
most beyond endurance, more especial
ly when the diseas assumes the form
of ozaenajj and the delicate bones of
the nose become diseased.
" Dcifoi'mity of the Nose.
' In cases' where the bones of the r.ose
b-tome diseased, not only is the offen
siven bs of the breath greatly increas
ed, but there is a liability to serious
lersonal defonrdtles, among which are
liattenng of the nose.
.. Consumption and Death.
Catarrh; afilictions, uncheck-d by
treatment, are prone to extend b con
tinuity, of surface along the natural
air passages to the. substance of the
lung, thus causing consumption and
-deatn. : In this conn vtitn it should
also be remembered that the air which
enteis the lungs of a catarrhal patient
is every breath of It poisoned by the
foul secretion of the diseased surface.
By such air the blood cannot be
properly purified and made fit to Im
part healthy vigor in its mending cir
cuit to all and eveiy part of the ani
mal mechanism. One would suppose
that thisi consideration alone would be
Sufficient to Induce every person thus
afflicted to make early . application for
relief. -Treatment
and Cure.
By. the medicinal and electric sys
tem of treatment, which Dr. Darrin
has adopted and pursued for years
with uniform success, a complete and
peiTnanent cure of this repulsive dis-i
order can be effected. This, he has
demonstrated in thousands of cases,
representing the disease in every form
and all Its. various stages of devt4op
ment. His applications are made to
reach the diseased! parts in. the most
direct and positive manner, instanta
neously ; penetrating every' cell and
cavity of - the head comiwunicatlng
with the nostrils, and subjecting every
portion of the mtmbnine to .the. heal
ing action of the remedy . employed,
without; causing the least pain or un
pleasant sensation. The effected cav
ities are thoroughly cleansed from ln
crusted jmorbiefia matter, the offensive
smell la removed and relief from other
troublesome symptoms is almost im
mediately experienced. The discharge
soon diminishes. Irritation is allayed,
tbe inflammation subsides, ulcerations
are made to heal, and finally a radical
and permanent cure is effect-:tL
Nume?Vus testimonies have appear
ed in this paper during the past few
wsks from those' who thought they
owed it to the doctor, as well .as hun
dreds of 4ike sufferers, to speak of
the good work that has been done for
them. ; Dr. Darrin has been persuaded
to remain at the" Revere House, Alba
ny, until December lt only.
Recovered Speech and-Hearing.
Mfwrs. Ely Bros.: I commenced us
ing your Cream Balm about two years
ago for catarrh. My voice waa some
what thick and my hearing was dull.
My hearing has been fully, restored
and my speech has become quite clear.
I am a teacher in our town.
j U G. BROWN, Granger. O.
The Balm does not irritate or cause
sneezing. Sold by druggifia at 00 eta.
or mailed by Ely Broth-rrs, 56 Warren
St, New York.
BAKER CITY, Or, Sept, 8. Owing
to the) scarcity of hay, the large fleck
of men in this part of the state are
disposing of thousands of sheep for
shipment East. Range sheep are in
J Irlne! condition now, and the Eastern
market is very tempting, owing 4o .the
fact that high prices rule. It is es
timated that not less than 25,000 sheep
With! bay ranging from 18 to $12 pert
ton in the stack and little for sale at
that price, it does not appear t6 le the'
part of good judgment for a sheep own. j
er to attempt to feed many sheep
through a. long and cold winter.
After all, one's family nections are
of only relative Importance.
h !
A vote: for every cent paid in aih
Vance on subscription to the, Daily
Statesman. : Twice-a-Week States
man, or any f of the papers issued
from the Statesman Building.
The $425 Prize
Vote Early and Ofte-n
And make some one of your friends
a Christmas present of a fine C O
The contest will ciose
Start early and get a safe lead in the
contest Those who get in the lead will
no doubt receive many unsolicited votes.
Do not wait until Christmas to start after
the Christinas Piano.
The Tollowing Are the Prices
PACIFIC HOMESTEAD Per year....... .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
OREGON TEACHERS MONTHLY Per year.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
We would remind those of our subscribers who have promise I
to haul wood on subscription account that the season is gctlitiH
late, and we would like to have the wood now; cither this or defi
nite dates as to when it will be delivered, and in what quantities.
We want to bo sure of our supply for the winter.
rrtiuAi, otriCMtttK 11. c
..Statesman's Christmas Piano Contest.-
EaclOMd flad f......
J I Mrby 10 roQ-.-........:..... x
I Bij cbolca ia th Oraoa fataana Chrlstanas flmno
a ap-TaisHipoii U hv for... '..Tote. bflnirnna vote rr"lCa. r
ia adfafK-el M oyj i.u tilumuwua nxuwd rrom the cutron trtu-"' t1
3 pons TOM -vflcr oiio uioulh. f
A Boy's Wild Rids For U.
With family around expec'.ing nJnr to
die. and a son riding for life, 1$ miles,
to get Dr. Kms'a JMew Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds. W. II.
Brown, of Leenville, Ind. , ehdnred
death's agonies from asthma;' but this
wonderful ' medicine gave Instant re
lief and soon cured him. He writes:
"I now sleep soundly every night. lake
marvelous cures of Consumption. lneu
monia, Bronchitis, Coughs, Colds and
December 24 at 6 p.m.
By mail. rr year ...
By mail pr year. In advance..
By mail, per month
By carrier, per month,
Per year.. .. .. .. .. .. ..
year. If not iald In advance
. C 00
.. M
. Ci.
. 1 01
. i:i
.. 1 00
. 1 ,00
. . 50
, . 1 75
. 1 40
r- :
:..fr Mtarltloa to th.
, if. rnatchles merit for a
ShroJt'Tnd n"rob.es. Tri.l Uulr
IVTrL ril ur,s rto,c-
Why iTTT '"in"7i
cans It rctuhes two h-ads a-d
application. ... i in-
.One cons-m-nce of the 1 U-'
tl-gambiing law la X"
of loto hs l-.vj.p.h.;.te;l i 1 ' " ,
ermen's public hou" at Blank- l,! . .
near Ostend. "