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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, May 06, 1900, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1900-05-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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fhy Take the Ylew That This Csma
try Sbonld Bnlld a Navy Strong
Enongb Bo That It Can Back Ci»
Its Posltloa by Force It Needed.
Coprigti f ~'. 1W 1 by the Associated Press.
liONDON. May s.—The debate on the
■plication of the 9pion kop dispatches,
has redeemed an uninteresting
W ssk m parliament from hopeless Innncu-
has only revealed the govern-
Biset's utter la-k of tact. With no serl
cue oase to face, and with the army reg
glailons to Justify therfr action, they ap
ptsled. through Mr. Balfour, to sentiment,
Jnj basei their r'ea on the duty of tho
QmrT to protect I»rd I>ans
jowne's personal honor. By so dotng,
thotw#! naturally they carried the day.
they damaged a <a»e that even partial
ftirrvers considered open to various eon
gtruotions. and added fuel to the feud be
tween Bailor And Roberts, that both with
ths prfWlo and In the service thre»t«ns to
rival the Bam peon ■R.-'hley cdrrtrwersy.
American Matters Discussed.
Hepel'vily, bt;t withal Interestingly, ln
tsnnlngled with the countlens war quap
tjona, are metiers of American Internal
and external policy. These are receiving
a mead of notice that delights the heart
of him who fears that the Itilted States
Is not a factor ln the affairs of Eurooe
Th* visit of the Boer delegates Is perhaps
mors responsible for this phasa than any
jthsr factor; but Secretary Root's dec
luallon for an aggressive Monroe doc
trine comes ln for a large share of com
"to* alhsence of any developments In the
American controversy wHh Turkey has
rasolted in that matter being banished
tram the serious pmtoabnifces, and no Idea
li «tertnlned In England that It will rs
■dt (sriouely.
Ttagarllng the Boer delegates, the Bpec
tator and the Outlook voles currant En
e opinion, the former saying that
Is no fear that the Americans will
ks tsken in. mops eepecUlly aa H In vary
luMful whether the dalegatas hav% any
either President Krbtfer or
•ecreiary Roofs Monvoelsns.
•scretary Root's Monroeism uttarances
in dealt with In a long article In the
Ipwtator. which maintains that "the
«V secretary's explanation that he will
U speaking academically must be taken
Into account, and that he deserves praise
for speaking as frankly as he did.' 7 Ths
aftteb continues:
"The American who takes the trouMe
to took the facta In the face cannot fall
to sse that ths doctrine cannot be sup
asrted on tall talk. America must not
■Mine that If she ever gets In a serl-
MS controversy with a grsat continental
power shs will be treated as Lord Salls
bery, with the fulr oonsent of the na
ttm. treated her. Here we should dread
■ victory over America, supposing we
WW able to obtain It, only one degree
IMS than defeat. But It Is tdl* to sui£
faas that the continental powers. Ger-
M*T »r Instanoe, would take such
tMtgs into consideration. Granted she
MMtd ts Infringe upon the Monroe doc-
Oermapy would simply consider
Wffher America has physical power to
••■tarn It. If she had not America's
•MMteC claims would not be held to
IN worth a straw."
■eads HOP* Naval llrasgtt.
tfce Spectator then goes on to say
■M »° would dream of Invading
4Mrlca but Germany The paper adds.
Jhe latter courttry might
PI Into a dispute with Rrasll and prs
"«?«py «s territory. If America
MUd wish to enforce the Monroe doc
«J|» she must be able to destroy ths i
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Do you Read
The following personal appeared tn a Seattle J
dally. It U another argument in our favor.
iAjJILL the gentleman ;
" of good looks and ;
good clothes who I
sat in Madison St. car ]
Wednesday eve., with I
light overcoat thrown I
over his knee bearing \
label marked: ' Rodel- I
aheimer & Co.' please ad- 3
drcaa young lady who I
sat next to him care ot I
general delivery as Miss I
Brown." 3
Do you soo the point 9 It's In our !
iaour favor. We're the BEST J
Tho t.>od ilrossers supply here. «
St™ 1 * Her pr«*«nt offlcers and
wien, the article continues, "are aa rood
possible. They have superiors no-
E h ?SL5 n IS? u . a " 2? yln th * sister nary
of thenf'* ' there are too few
•&£**** ,he Btre "S th °t her forces,
the paper Bays:
. h ','2**r ly ' w ' l " e Germany is building
YllP*', Ar ""ica Is doing Httle or nothing.
. iL, NOT LN * to fetter
G-rmany * will or to tett her that she shall
not maJte what terms she likes with the
South American powers."
The Coveted American Bsfle.
'?£s that the Bank of Qjgland is
apparently unwilling to advance New
T?r fc .Mtchange, which Is leading many
can . ba^! k, to * h, P th * lr SOW for the
°JL, thelr , American customers at
° • made the subject of a
nlilfi ng .i.? rot ' ,t^' n many ot th <" financial
S^^rT week. Not only that, but the
.I? ■ ,* x P* rt * now recognize the fact
in th M T er the Untted States has been
J", 'v® p "'i she »* now a gold-lending
a * a leading article In the
Statist points out. has financed Germany
y* ,tian ® year, and Is employlng
ner balances apparently now all over Eu
stringency In gold In Eu-
I ?' a n,s exceedingly anxious
to cultivate the American eajrle and If
France proves a greater attraction for
American surplus wealth, the matter Is
«i£. t0 P rov * serious. Indeed
.n3"]?. fn ' t ..* xtl^ ord,nar / supplies from
e ..5 1r ,?£ t, , 0n V " aTa tfi « Statist. "It is
°"'f »°° likely that the second half of 1900
w jll be uncomfortable ln Germany."
That the United States has gold enough
to supply all the neds of Europe ther* i»
no question. Wer* the Bank of England
£ i «t Te for gold imports
at a profit, the Statist thinks. London and
not Paris might yet secure this coveted
American eagle.
Sundry Civil Bill Puses, Carrying
Appro print lons Ton Millions
larger Thnn Ever.
WASHINGTON. May H-The house to
day passed the sundry civil bill. It car
«»(LTiish,ly mor * ,han W MO.OCO, about
*52T e than any previous sundry
civil Wil. The general deficiency and mili
tary academy appropriation bMls are now
the only general simply bills unacted upon
by the house.
TO»e senate amendments to the army ap
propriation hill were disagreed to by the
h ""*> *"< l ">• hill sent to confer
ence. Hull, Marsh and Jett were appoint
ed conferees. The house then resumed
the consideration of the sundry civil ap
propriation Mil.
There was a protracted contest over
several propositions to buy 14ft acres ad
ditional for the St. Elisabeth insane asy
lum. at tI.SOo an acre. Although it was
urged the land was badly needed for ad
ditional quarters for the Insane, every
proposition was defeated
A few minor amendments were adopted
The committee then rone and the bill was
The fortillcstions Mil was then sent to
oonferenoa. Messrs. Hemlnway, Pugh and
Mcßae were appointed conferees.
At 4rJD the house adjourned
Mack Destrnetlon of Property
Known, kit Meager Details.
OMAHA. Neb . Mar 5—A special to the
Bee from Wilsonvilla Neb., gives tha
most meager details of a terriflc gale, ac
companied by heavy rain and hail, that
swept that section this evening Much
destruction Is known to have resulted, but
how much cannot be told until daylight
comes to aid the searchers.
In ths north part of the town one houM
was blown down, the occupants escaping
A Presbyterian r.hairch was destroved and
many barns and outbuildings demolished.
In the country along the path of the
storm ruin Is widespread Several farm
houses were blown to pieces and s num
bsr of people Injured. So far as la known
DO one was killed.
Ma Chinsmm engaged ia • lsnadry and rastaae
»nt ImslneM h»»e haen rraapelfari to Itara the town
of Stuart on ths «rt«« Clearwater. CHiaena dsc-ldad
no Chlneae ahould ha permitted to realde there, and
aTonlingly s L-onusittes notiflad thara to iears
Wharton Golden AM* a Few More
Particulars to the Story Told In
Preliminary Examination—
He Adntlta Promised Immunity.
FRANKFORT, Ky., May s.—ln the Goe
bel trial today J. B. Matthews testified
that telegrams signed by George Denny,
of Lexington, and filed immediately aftet
the assassination, were sent to different
I art* of the state, saying riots had com.
n onced and telling the recipients to send
men to Frankfort at once.
"Dvar S!nc:alr. of the Postal Telegraph
Company, testified that on the morning of
the assassination he sent tcleTfmms to
the c.-.mmanOers of two Kentuckv :eai
rr.imte, which only sail. "A'.l right," and
WJ'« signed by Adjt. Gen Collier
Golien ff.ive sjme additions to his for
mer testimony. Among these was the
statement that Culton said the man who
killed Goebel was so drunk he could ha r d
ly stand up. Another statement was that
: Caleb Powers told him on the day <jf the
assuflnation that the best way to ktJl
Goelxl was to start an argument ln the
I Capitol hctcl awl kill him there.
At the afternoon session Wharton Gol
den told about Youtsey getting the key
to the secretary of state's office from
: John Fowers. John Powers told him tw >
; negroes had been brought here to kill
; Goebel. In cross-examination Golden told
that Flnley said that If the contest vm*
| not stopped "Ooebel and his gang would
; be ki'.led." Golden replied:
"I am with you ln thit " Wltneee heard
people around the statehouse sav thet
Goebel would be killed If the contest was
not stopped.
When asked If he was not testifying be
cause he had been promts d Immunity,
Golden stated that T. C. Campbell said
he would do all he could for him.
George H Hemphill, clerk in Secretary
Powers office, and also there when Charlie
Flnley was secretory of state, followed
Golden He saw Youtsey In the office the
Saturday before '.he assassination, with if
: rifle. Youtsey came Into the room a min
ute cr two after the shots. Gov. Taylor
i came Into the room and a«ked what the
trouble win and when told said:
"My God. this is terrible."
Witness heard Sheriff Burton (now de
ceased) threaten to kill Ooebel several
I times.
Republican State Treasurer Walter R
Pay testified that a few da>» before tfte
assassination Yontsev left word for wtt
l ness to cr-me to his office to see him. When
he got there Youtsey told him he ootild
settle the contest for SVOO Day esked
Youtsey how ho would settle It and he
derllned to say. and Dsy left the room
In cross examination Pav eaid he knew
nothing oif any ootisplracv to kill Goebel
The commonwealth rested Its case at the
conclusion of Day's testimony.
After some unimportant testimony In
rebuttal, the defense closed an.l the eour
reoeseed until 7 o'clock to hear arguments
At the conclusion of the motion of \V. H
Culton for ball tonight Judge Cantrlll de
nied the application and the defendant
was remanded
RepreeeotaMre Baker, of Maryland. ha« introduced
a hill repealing the Chinaee nfknlon la-** and
majrin g the gencr*! immigration law* applicable to
Chineee who *haJl prot* able to reed
the MBetftution of the t'nited State* in Engliali or
the rfeln«M language.
An elaborate relief and pension plan will be anh
mitted to the ewiforiw of the Milwaukee
ft Ht. Paul Railroad Company June L The plan
will em bra *JI the beet feeturea of the relief de
partment of tho Baltimore A Ohio, and the penaion
fund of the Prunartranla company
It ia announced that Misa Elaie Trton. who re
cently fell heir to an Auatralian eatate. raid to be
worth 113.000.(MO. ia form to be married in !few York
to H Ewllaon, a Bfdney attorney, who reeently
went to California and f«mnd her working aa a §er»
rant on a farm in Humboldt county
The utriker* at the Afcuiriard Oil CTorka at Oon
•teUa Hook, N. J., mule a determined effort to
prevent men from going to work in their platen.
A number «f ah"ta WT ' T * flred by the rioter*, but no
on« waa hurt. The police and deputy »hariflPt charged
the rtntem and uaed their cluba with rigor. Two
ringleaders were arraated.
It hxi been practically fettled by the nation*!
muvn that Senator Wr.lcott, of t'olorado. will ho
temporary chairman of the coneention and Senator
Uaaga, "f Maesachuaetta. permanent. chairman. It
haa been alao eettloil. It la Mid. that Senator for
afcer, of Ohio, ahcatld make tho speech renominat-
Idi PraidfDt M'-Kmlry
Tho Oriental agents of the vsrinoa tran«ractflc
■teeinahlp torn pan tee ha*a aareed tn art jointly In
tho fatur* In making ratea scainat tha Aura .anal,
the a««aita In China acting aa one braly and tha
aimta In Japan aa another. The oblect will bo to
ajwaya mr« all ratea. but not to cut them mora
than enough to (at tha buatnaaa.
A a extenalea frrifarlor. profoct la outlined In tha
i-orpesauon artlclea at tho Oregon irrigation Cora
pan? A »aat tract In Crook county la entered by
tho mapo if the -on>i>any. aa a coune for tha ilea
large canaia tho company prcpoaea to . otutract from
tha Pee.-hutee rtaer The a*. retare itataa that work
haa al;ead> ' jmm«nc*<l oo two / tha canaia and
will ha begun on others "err aoon Mr Warner
atatea that tiiaro are at laaat .VC <*lo a -ran that can
bo raeched by hla company'* canaia. and that 100.IM
acrao will ha watered aa a result of tha work now
New Hale of Ike Sarhera' I alon
tiaca Into Meet Today.
The barber shops of Seattle. In accord
ance with a resolution passed by the
barbers' union several weeks ago, wilt
be closed today. They remained open
until midnight !a*t night. In the past
It has tveti tha custom to keep them
open until to o'clock Saturday nights
and until noon Sun lava When the union
waa formed Sunday cloatnf was one of
the first measures brought up The bar
ber* as a general rule were In favor of
it. and It wns one of the first reforms
Hrlngs Two C"s»e Home Rem. Blake
and Brandon.
Steamer Bertha arrived from Kadlak
Alaska bv way of Juneau yesterday She
had five passengers. Including M U Rlakn
and F C. Brandon, from Cape. Noma.
Both cam*' by the Katmal overland route.
As they left Nome two davt In advance
of the nam party, they bring no news of
the district of interest Th*y made the
lon* overland voyage without special In
■ leaner Beached to iseertala tke
Kileat of Her lnjartee.
Steamer Excelsior. of the IVlftc Steam
Whaling Company's Alaska fleet. U re
ported to have had a collision with an
iceb-rg near Juneau, ten day* ago. Offi
cers of ih* steamer Bertha brought the
news of the accident, which they are
In-lined to think was not serious
The Excelsior, however, went on the
beach, probably to ascertain the full
extent of her injuries.
Weather Is C«ld. bnt Conditions Are
Sot Wholly Bad.
The government having at taer expended
considerable sums of money tjwaxl estab
lishing military poa'.s In Aiasfca. It Is rea
sonable to suppose that the army must In
t h,. future look forward to regular JetaiU
of service in that par; of our country As
wrv. -e In high !atltu.l*a is new to m st of
us. and as the hardships of Arctic life hav-i
been so much exaggerated, t shaii preaume
to give to my fellow officers the benefit of
a year's experience on the Tukon, with the
expectation that It may be use to ihem.
Jt aertsJaly doea get cold in Alaska. Thr>
thermometer for Ave consecutive days'in
Tanim.y fijgistered 53. 6a, iic.
*> t*low Is quite comnv-n. and cold weat .i—
--lasts from November 1 to March Jl. Sub-
Quarter* have beea oongtruct««i at
oiioon TOURStir
Wo have the most carefully selected
stock of Hair, Cloth, Com
plexion, Tooth, Bath
and Nail
In the Northwest. We do our oVn
importing and save you the
jobber s profit.
Cor. M and Columbia. TaL. Hals I*
Forts Egbert, Gibbon and Cap« Xome, and
the post at St. Michael will be built during
the cooling sumaner.
An officer coming to Alaska need frar no
greater hardships for himself ani family
than those which follow a return to the
isolation of a one or two company frontier
post. A well-stockri subsistence «!e-part
ment furnishes all the of life,
and most of the luxuries. Fresh meat has
rhu* far been brought in in abundance in
the form of moose and caribou. Potatoes
and onions freeze solid in November, and.
if properly prepared, are as good as fresh
vegetables until they thaw in the spring.
All the *arly vegetables like radishes, let
tuce, onions, parsley, etc., come to perfec
tion in August. It is dry, and ordinarily
•till, though a hard wind at ¥> below i*
not unheard of. The snow falls gradually—
an inch or so at a tim<*— and never melt*
until the April sun and rain w»*«r it away.
In May the ground is free from snow, rain*
continue, gardens may be prepared, and
about the 15th. the ice in fhe river breaks
up and floats off to the sea Near the #Mii
of May steamers that have wintered in
»r>me tributary of the Yukon come up the
river on their way to Dawson. Steamers
from 9t. Michael, bringing passengers
from the states, do not coim up the river
until about July 1 to 15.
From June to October people require
•bout the same clothing they would wear
In the states. Mosquitoes abound, aitl
window screens and mosquito bars are a
necessity. Mall la received twice per month
throughout the year, except In fall and
spring when Ice Is formln* on :he «treain«,
or breaking up before navigation opens.
Unless new arrangements are perfected,
second-class mall Is not delivered after
navigation via St. Michael close*. Arrange
ments must be made with friends to for
ward envelope* of clippings If one desires
to keep up with the new* A telegraph
line connects Skagway with r>awson, but
I received one telegram from Washington
that was Just a month on the way.
As to clothing, heavy underwear Is In
dispensable. In addition to these gar
ments. heavy short cants or wraps rruet be
provided to put on whenever It is nereseary
to go out of door*. The government furn
ishes eai* and mittens and moat excellent
footwear tn the form of felt shoes. ladles
will tlnd a fur parkl the best all-round
outer garment. One can be purchased m
San Francisco for *l2. The felt shoes can
not be Improved upo«n. It In not neceaaary
to remain within doors during the coldeet
weather unless the wind UB blowing. The
ordinary routine of a post goe* on without
regard to temperature, and all can take
exercise at any time without fear of frost
bites. Pring plenty of hooks and games
for the lon# winter evening-*. As the quar
termaster's department will doubtless con
strue this as service across the seas, bring
all your furniture. Nothing can be ob
tained In the country except at prohibitory
To sum up, I would say that Alaska Is
no worse than Kcogh or Asunnlboine, and
the greatest trial will be the lack of a
dally paper.—Army and Navy Journal.
escir kHerce's
Gohlca MedUdl
K| KfnVPrV
Takin early itWill
Taken when the
Lungs are affected
Renovation Sale
toe ONE Hfctk.
Thirty St# different matae New ptanos at prices
new beard of before.
Srooui Cprmiit S«
SmaJl -Siiur» H3
New Oii.fcenc* » ITS
Set the** Piaru* « yoa wiil appreciate prices
and quality. t*>J 'mni,
Ue have sold o*«r SOU Heine l*iaa<« in tbia atete |
and we am aJwars reedy to refund ail mcmey paid
tor any Heine »oid, if Place U not setijfae- i
tory aa fueieaited.
HEINE Pmoo cil, csf. £d. dud Htiim ,
All Chronic Invalids Should Take Ad
vantage of Favorable Cli
matic Conditions.
There la no impropriety In ratlins
attention to the fact that the spring and
summer months afford the best time for
the treatment of Catarrh,
This has been frequently done by phy
sicians who assume to treat this disease,
perhaps to Increase their practice during
the spring: and summer yet, frr»m what
ever motive, their teachln* on this point
at least has been true enough.
Spring l and summer do afford the best
time to cure Catarrhal conditions.
The Greatest Keanlta Yet to lie
And it is moreover appropriate at Just
this time of the year, while the Interest of
the community over this marvelous treat
ment which Doctor Copeland has given
to the world Is at Its height; while the tes
timony Is pouring In and tilling the news
paper columns regarding the cures which
this" treatment is accomplishing, that it
should be made very clear that the mar
velous measure of his success has by no
means been reached, that It Is during the
next few months, during the favorable In
fluence of the spring and summer season,
that the most splendid and uniform re
sults will be made apparent.
It ha:i been seen, even during the In
clement and unfriendly Influences of the
severe and the changeable weather, how
his treatment, even against the Influence
of the climate and weather reaches and
cures common Catarrh and Catarrh of the
Throat and Catarrh of the> Vocal Cords.
Deafness. Bronchial Catarrh and Catarrh
of the I,ungs.
\ature I.ends Her All.
From now on these wonderful testa will
be made even under more favorable in
fluences. and all sufferers from Catarrhal
or Bronchial Difficulties, from diseases of
the Ear, the Throat, the Bronchial Tubes
or Lungs should recognise this and avail
themselves of th* knowledge.
The head and throat become dls
ratrd from neglected colds, etaslaf
Catarrh whea the eoadltloa of the
hlood prtJlipoae* to this conditio*
"Is the voire husky?"
•'Do you spit up slims?"
"Do you ache all over*"
"Do you blow out scabs?"
"In the none stopped up?"
"Do you snore at night?"
"Doea your ncss discharge?"
"Does your nose bleed easily?'*
"Is ther<* tickling In the throat?"
"Do rrusts form In ths now?"
"Is the nose sore and tender?"
"Do you sneese a great deal?"
"Is this worse toward night?"
"Does the noss Itch and burn?"
"Is there pain in front of head?"
"Is there pain across the eyes?"
"Is there pain in back of head?*
"Is your sense of smell leaving?"
"Do you hawk to clear ths throat?**
"Is there dropping 1n the throat?"
"Is the throat dry In the morning*"
"Do you sleen with your mouth open?"
"Are you losing your «ense of taste?"
"Doss your noss stop up toward night?**
Dnlnrai and Ru Troahlas re
sult (ran catarrh paaalaa alaa*
Ik* Eaataehlaa tab* that leads (»as
Ik* throat to th* far,
"Is your hearing falling?"
"Do your ears discharge?"
"Is Ihe vu dry In the ears?"
"Do the ears Itch and burn?"
"Are the ears dry and scaly?"
"Is there a throbbing In the ears?"
"Is there a bussing sound heard?"
"Do you have a ringing In the ears?"
"Ars you gradually getting deaf?"
"Hare you a nalfi behind the ears?"
"Is your hearing bad cloudy days?"
"Are thers cracking sounds heard?"
"Do you have earache occasionally *"
"Ar* there sounds like steam escaping?"
-Do yi>u constantly hear noises In th*
"I>o your ears hurt when you blow your
nose *"
"Do you hear better som* days thaa
"Do the noises la tha ears keep you
a» .de""
"When you blow your nos* do your ears
"Is your hearing worse when you hare
a cola?"
"Is there a roaring Ilk* a waterfall In
the head?"
Tkla condition Bur reealt fro a.
■ftml mutva, bat ih» tannal rant
la faiatrk, the niecaa 4ra»»la|
i«nn lata tha throat and
"la there nausea?"
"Are you eoa?!»e?"
"In there TomttinfT'
"Do you hf-ith up fas**'
"Har* you water hr*»h *"
"Are yoa !l*ht-headed?"
"la your »on*ue coated?"
"Do you h«»k and »tU*"
"Is there pain after eatin«?"
"Are you nervosa and »nk'"
"Do you have eick headaches T"
••J>» you bloa' up after eattn*?"
"la there <ii*K -*t for breakfaet?"
"Ha', e you dlstreae after eating?"
"!» your thru fllled with vine'"
"Do yod at times have diarrhoea'*'
"11 there ru*h >f blood to the head?"
"When you set up auddeniy are you
"Ik there *mawin* sensation in atom
"Do you fe»l a* If you had .ead in stom
"When your atomach la empty do you
fe< faint*
"Do > c.u belch up material that burns
four throat?"
"When the stomach 1» full do you fee;
The Copeland Medical Institute
A. u «. o. 'SS-'S'E
The Gate to Health Wide Open.
In the spring and summer Nature lends
her aid to the work of the physician, the
causes that procure Catarrhal conditions
are less active. liability to cold Is* reduced
One month of spring or summer treat
ment Is worth two months of the moat
careful winter treatment, and If all who
Chronic Catarrh in all its
forms. Asthma, Bronchitis, In
cipient Consumption, diseases
of the stomach, the kidneys,
the nervous system and blood
treated at the Copeland In
stitute at
Medicines included, until cured.
Don't pay more.
v 6
MH. If. J. LATHRT, Offldm- V
tal llolH. i tired at ./
Ilromhial and Momich IH»-
In rMponie to ilallf inqnlrtft,
"What Is yoar Home Trfatmrnir
a ad. M («» I be treated with perfect
luroeii at a <llitaarr ?** lifter
« opeland annoaarri to all these la
qulrer* First, home trratmeat Is
• peclall? perfected to ne«l tha r»-
iialreaeats of tboae who live at a
dlstaace or far aar reason what*
eaer cannot attend his Seattle of
fices to rarrlva ths heaetlt ef his
persoaal rare aad attentlaa. <*f
«iad. Dortor t opclsnd haa already
perfected his original system of pa
tients' symptom blanks ta obviate
the necessity of maltlag a long or
Ima possible Journey ta rlslt f ope
laad office®. The aecress of the
Homa Treatment Is dally testified
to by nambers of eared patients
from nearly every locality la the
country. These hare been publish
ed In the most widely circulated
aesspapars. Doctor (sprland's
symptom blaaks and book sent
free on appllcatloa to aay address
aad to aay part of the eanatry.
f suffer from catarrh were wine enough to
devote a little of the summer to treat
ment. there would soon be fvw cases of
Catarrh to trent; rases of Deafneae would
become rare, head noise* a curiosity, and
chronic coughs and Consumption would be
I reduced to a minimum.
Tfcla resdlllos nftea reaslta trasi
ratarrh riteaOag fraai tka kas4
■■4 I kraal, u|, if l a ft aaakatkMl,
eitesria daea lb» nla4»laa lata the
hruaihlal lakes aad la altar It a
tka laaga,
"Hare you a couah?"
"Are you losing flesh?"
"Do you cough at nlghtt"
"t)o you take cold easily?"
"Hare you u pain in the sido?"
"Is your am Kite variable?"
"Have you Hitches la tke side?"
"Do you cough until you g*gT"
"Are you low-spirited at tlmee?'"
"Do you spit up yellow matter?"
"I>o you raise frothy material?"
"Do you cough on .Tolng to bed?"
' « o you cougu In tke mornlngsT*
"Is your eough short and hacktacl"
"Have you peln behind the breaataoaof*
"Do you spit up little cheesy lumpaT"
"Is there a tickling behind the palate?"
"Have you H diegust for fatty fi>oda?"
"Do you feel you are growing weaker?"
"Is there a burning pain In tho throat?"
"Do you cough worse night and morn
ing V
"Do you have to alt up at night to get
Tli* Majority of a*r*aas If »ti
aro eaaso* by la tka bloat.
Psltoa rlrrwlatlag la tka Moo 4
harasaoi the bra la attf aorras, aal
•arli iiaploaa as tbssa fallawi
•"Do you fssl alddjrT*
**!• your mind d«*ilf*
"Art you eaftlly «lai«dr
"Dti you haVa haadacbal"
"Arm you saaily «xdt +&T"
*T)o your teatid# tremble?"
"l>«.»«a your hsart flutterr*
"Am you easily Irrltatsd?'*
"Ars you slwayi* ansloua?"
"Do your muiclM twitch?"
• It your temper irrltabls?"
'Hurler from *taepH*«?i*ss?"
not tle*it rftfrtin youf
"Do you star: in your tieepT*
"Do you ohat you r«sdr*
' I>o you puffer from neuralgia **•
-Do you havs horrible drMMf
"Have yo in limbs?"
' Art you easily frfftit«an4f
*1") y ; hava ;aln on t«»f> of hsadT*
"I>o your leir* And arms iro to tisap?"
"I* thsrs s ruali of blood to the head T**
"•DO you hats a languid. tired fss'ingV
•*IK>SS a lump rotas up In your thr<ATF*
"Do you ase queer thin** In tha
' Ih> you bars pain In Lb* bs*.k of hssdf"
Tkl» conditio* rrailli rilkn fran
rvUi or fr«m overwork of Ikf WI d -
■ l» irrirallaf tram Ik* »ll><l4
Ut »aIHH (but k*Tt keew ab.arhed
from rNtarrh.
*'!• th# nlcSn pate and dry*"
* In the hair jtettln* Kt»yT'
j "Ha* th* <k!n a w»*y look'"
"1» the hair dry and brittle*"
"l« tha »kln dry tM ha/ah?**
"l>o Iha Se#» f»»l 100 heavy ?"
•J* there r.auwa after ratine "
"I» <y» Joints ;«Ib »r<! ich«R
"I» tha urine dark and rloudy?"
"!>*» a d*t>oiiU form when left Mach
"Are the eye* dull mul utartn#?"
"Do your hande and feat «w«l!r
"Are they cold and ' lammr V
' Have you palne In the top of head?"
' Has the perforation a bad odor?"
"la there ; io4er tha eyee?"
"U there a bad tame In the mouth?"
"I« there a dee Ire to get up at nl«h»T*
"Ate there cark rln** around the »y«a?"
"Lx> you •«« epots floating before tha
"Have you chilly feelings down the
. back?"
"Do you tee unpieaaajjt things while
I a*ieepT'

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