Newspaper Page Text
E G&QftGE D. MANN N !JDaily 1 I S A I N E Entered at the Postoffice, Bismarck, N. D., as Second Class Matter. Foreign Representatives G. LOGANPAYNE COMPANY mm AGO ... DETROIT |Marquette Bldg. Kresge Bldg. PAYNE, BURNS AND SMITH NEW YORK ... Fifth Ave., Bldg. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use or* republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not other wise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are salso reserved. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Daily by carrier, per year .. $7.20 Daily by mail, per year (in Bismarck) 7.20 iDaily by mail, per year (in state outside Bismarck)...» 5.00 by mail, outside of North Dakota 6.00 THE STATE'S OLDEST NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) GET IN THE HARNESS There is to be a Civic Dinner Thursday night. It is a good time for such a gathering. The election is over. Per son.al animosities must be buried. Bismarck must go ahead or go back. If the city is to go ahead there must be some agency through which the entire resources of the city and citizens can be mobilized into one driving force for the gen ieral good. The Commercial club is being started anew. A jnew organization is being builded from the ground up. There ought to bp only one answer to the call from progressive Bismarck citizens. And that is—"LET'S GO." ANOTHER PIONEER PASSES In the passing of United States Circuit Court Judge John E: Carland another pioneer of western North Dakota has -passed to his reward. Not many living in Bismarck and in other parts of western North Dakota know of the service which he rendered the state. But the pioneers who braved ithe hardships of early days with him well remember his indefatigable efforts for the city and the .state. As one of the first mayors of Bismarck, a United States .district court judge and chairman of the judiciary committee 'of ths constitutional convention helped mould the laws of the territory and the state. The life story: of Judge Carland is one of an eastern boy who found Jlis opportunity in the rugged west. He graduated from the University of Michigan arid. beggn -the practice of law,'in Detroit, Mich., later coming ttfj^ismarck, his father being stationed at old Fort Lincoln. Taking an active interest in the affairs of the city, he became 'city attorney, mayor, United States District-'Attorney, for the territory! United States District judge for the territory, 'which position he resigned to seek a place in the constitu tional convention was again* appointed United .States Dis trict Judge, then to the court of commerce and finally to the United States Circuit Court of Appeals, second |n import arice to the United. States supreme court. Judge Carland was' known as a lawyer of high''standing, a fair and upright judge, a fearless and active citizen. Let non(e of the younger generation forget the fortitude and the unselfishness of the pioneers who made possible the west as it 4 to a I g: WHY WASTE THE WINTER? ""The other day a couple moved back to Kidder county from Iowa because they could not endure the uncomfortable cli mate of that stated Recently a North Dakota man in "sunny California" gQt so lonesome for sight of the sun that he sat down and wrote a poem about North Dakota, the "Sunshine State." At Saranac Lake, N. Y„ Montreal and other cities (hotel keepers entertain great croftvds of people from other j#arts of the country who flock there to participate iri de ilightful winter sports. Why waste the winter in North Dakota? There is no place where the sun shines more or where the climate is more I invigorating and bracing. With the gently sloping hills about the city and the fair certainty of weather unbroken for a 'considerable period by disagreeable thaws there is every opportunity for winter sports in Bismarck. fit would be well for various organizations and for the city authorities to give some attention to a program designed to get as many people out of doors. W: "GOLLUF" In business deals, gtilf is taking the place once held by liquor, says Vincent L. Price, president of a candjr company, ,'in St. Louis. "Where a salesman would entertain a customer with rounds of high-balls in the days before prohibition, he noir is establishing friendly relations on the golf course." Dearths from heart failure, due to over-exertion by middle aged men on the golf course, are increasing so rapidly that it may not be long until golf will be as deadly as J. Barleycorn in killing the people who have developed a craving for it. pWill golf, too, be prohibited by a future Volstead W ARRESTED I -The Association Against the Prohibition Amendment digs up this interesting information: In 56 cities, 1,464,296 arrests were made last year. The population of these cities totaled 22,000„0Q0. This means, one person in each 15 ar rested in one year, or one for each three families. gSuch'a condition of lawlessness es certainly a more import ant-problem than alcoholic thirst. Arrests for drunkenness and disorderly conduct were 343,665, or nearly a fourth of the total of all arrests. The disorderly culprits, of course, were not all drunk, PAY &Wages of male farm laborers average $28.97 and board a month, reports Department of Agriculture, $41.58 without board.. City men can make interesting comparisons of their in comes with farmhands'. Farm employers also have been in a bad way. Their pro fits in 1920 ayeraged only $186 apiece, says James R. How ard president of American Farm Bureau Federation. What they're making how will not be known for another year or so, the compiling of this kind of average statistics takes a long time. •,is? DIAMONDS A sure sign that world-wide prosperity is returning comes from Capetown: Directors of the Consolidated Diamond Mines of Southwest Africa are paying dividends again. And they announce that production of the mines will be needed up to meet "improved demand for diamonds. ^Diamond buying and prosperity come and go together. Editor EDITORIAL REVIEiy Comments reproduced in this column may or may not express the opinion of The Tribune. They are presented here lr order that our readers may have both sides of important Issues which are being discussed in the press of the day. 'SPECIAL GRAM) JURY Judge Andrew Miller has denied Dakota, and in the.face of a fac-1 the motion made by Colonel M. A, Ilildreth, for a special session of the federal grand jury to inye3ti- gate wickedness in Minot. The ^als to racial and religious preju-i federal district attorney, infuriated dice which were reflected in the over the turn of events in court, returns from Grand Forks county, resulting invthe dismissal of sixty Grand Forks county gave Nestos some alleged liquor offenses be-! nearly 4,500 majority, but barely cause arrests had been made.' on 300 for O'Connor. invalid search warrants, pawed the atmosphere when the jury 'brought in a disagreement in the ReedJLano Hquor carrying case. "Perjury shall not be permitted to stalk in this court room," the Colonel said. But perjury does stalk in the federal court room, or did do more or le3S stalking dur ing the course of the Reed-Lano case. The trouble with the Colonel is that he had a hard time convinc Everybody knows that whiskey! close of the campaign lie is held in runners have been hauling liquor even higher esteem by -his friends through Minot or along the. high- than when lid entered upon it. He ways not far from this city. A fought a clean hard fight kept his special grand jury is not needed Head and his temper in the face of to prove this fact. Saih.e many trying circumstances argued same whiskey runners, or others haul loads of whiskey through,,,Bis marck, Devils Lake, Grand Fork3 and Fargo. The Colonel lives in Fargo.'* Does lie need a^fury to. tell him what everydoy e^se knows Bootleggers sgll pnqons-hine and other liquor in Jllribt. It i^said that they dispose^of large tiuanti^ ties of it and there anB^juw hun-' dreds of purchasers who are per fectly willing to foolishly spend eight or ten dollars for a quart of liquor, contained in a bottle with an attractive label and adulterated by the Canadian whiskey vendors. This same state of affairs exists in other cities and even in the Col onel's home city. A special grand jury might acquaint the Colonel with certain facts that everybody else knows. Any number of farmers' ar«i oper ating whiskey stills right on their farms. They have been dofng this in Ward county right along for years. Federal prohibition officers have arrested a good many,of the: men engaged in this lawless busi ness, but after getting ,out of their difficulty, they either go back into the profitable business,, or. some one who has received' instruction under them carry on the work. As •long as that little germ that causes' fermentation continues to work, just So long will there be men who will elve those germ^ ^e chance. We presume that we couM gc*'fighj down iikt^Cass-^oott^/^heVe tftf, "Colonel^ lives, and ^flii^SjpIe|ity .of stills -In operation. The Colonel", may not know this but the federal grand jury could acquaint him with, the fact. There is. just as much lawlessness in Minot as there is in other gooil sized cities, and no more. Every law abiding citizen .' should co operate with the officers who -are conscientiously endeavoring to see that the laws are enforced. Minot •has an abundance: Of just stach good worthy citizens who rather resent certain remarks that Coionel Hildreth is alleged to have made about oujr city. The Colonel may not know there are many good folks living here. Perhaps he needs a special grand jury to tell him the facts.—The Ward County Independ ent. ANALZIJiG THE RESULTS The election results demonstrates the uselessness of a third party. The people used the twoparties for their own purposes, without find ing1. it necessary^ to resort- ttf' 4 •third. In Nebraska they t'egisterea their disapproval of Mr, .Wiltfon"s repre sentative by .defeating Mr. Hitch cock and electing a Republican Senator in his place. In Ohio, la ibor defeated Mr. pomerene hecause of his conservative lajbor Vi,j^s, and elected tt^iReiju.blican^fe Senate in his- !5: In New Yofk, jinCNe^' jSrsey the "choices were ihade on iMii^jtinctly wet basis. In. Minnesota ulohe, did a third party win, due to the ^vet issue, and the belief of the fanners that the price of wheat could b^ raised by legislation. Underlying all the discontent was the FordneyJMoCumber tariff law, which was not liked toy anybody, except those directly 'benefited. If the people made some rough choices here and there, it was due to the dictation- of unwise leaders li^e Fordney, although tlifc bill as final ly passed was not as bad as the popular impressions about it. I more reasonable leadership of Borah, so as to prevent great in jury to the Country. Perhaps, the hard lesson of radicalism will have to be learned from experience. A roads cannot give lower rates and £aise wages at the same time, with out going to the scrart heap. The fact that the railroads are now short of cars and -locomotives is a reS„Ul Tt Fcace^is four years old .• ill f*moun®^^jtf^ing if^' THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE to it to carry the Country two years hence.—Minneapolis Tribune, MR. O'CONNOR'S SHOWING Mr. J. F. T. O'Connor attempted an almost hopeless jol and just missed accomplishing tho seeming impossible. lie dried to 'be elected to the I tJnitcd States Senate on the Demo-1 cratic ticket in a state so over whelmin.gly Republican as North tionai fight in the primaries within the independent ranks which .un-| doubtedly cost him .thousands oft votes. On top of this came the ap- Mr. O'Connor deserved the full independent support. He had earned it from his record in the past. He has kept fajth w'th the independents throughout his poii tical career. The fact that some of them—just enough to defeat himi could not forget political labels, or religious or racial prejudice long enough to vote for him is not the fault of the Jeaders of the independ ent movement. From Governor ing anyone just who it was who Nestos down, they kept faith with perjured themselves. Everybody Mr. O'Connor and supported him konws that someone lied on the I wholeheartedly. But a -few thou witnsss stand. Tho Colonel ought I sand of t-he votars—iust enough to to be able -to satisfy himself aa to cause e'efeat—refused U, fall into'! who is guilty of perjury without line. the assistance of a federal grand But Mr. O'Connor at least re-| jury, tained this selfrespect. and at the issues and not personalities and made a .showing that no man need be ashamed of.—Fargo Forum. I SIbi© Louisiana couple has four sets, of tw.ns. That's thriit. 'l'hey are cheaper two at a lime. .. The melancholy days have about gone, but they certainly-. were fine. The bathing beauties have left the magazine covers. They axe bui^ posing for 1923 calendars. .""" So many fires are being reported all landlords may start coileetiftjs the rents in advance. In Taris, they are sewing on Sulk eyelashes. That's a new way I of keeping their lamps trimpied jfo.f' Business is better. After l^ing closed three years the Dover, N. H., has 16 prisoners now. Just wfreh wimen were doi ly in politics someone springs report it makes them fat. Pat McLaughlin of Mississippi's 101 years-old and .a bachelor. N^jp inc like taking care otf ycmrself ,v :?P* Business tip: Great many coal dealers are buying adding machines. Farmers" now htave all the modern inconveniences o^ a city home. It must be awful to be awful. Election returns show the wine and beer issue won everywhere (and lc3t everywhere. Two Detroiters were arrested for fighting about the weather. There is too much weather to fight over. Efficiency consists in doing two things at once because you are too lazy to, do them one at a time. 4reli pregferved Egyptain mum ,my has been found in Mexico. .Per haps Egypt' used to be in Mexico. rv i- One nice thing about your enemi es is- you can blame things on them instead of on yourself. They have quit asking "Am I the first you ever loved f' T-hey ask "Anr I the last you will lie to?'! Many a married man stays at home at night because he has the' house al^l to himself. Last November we were counting the money disarmament would save us. What did you do with yours? We can nil he .thankful this Thanksgiving, clocks dhn't make as much noise as railroad trains. One thing back to pre-war prices is Bed Cross seals. The unfavorable features of the election resnlts is the development of the class idea with its drift to ward radicalism. Under La Follette the radicals hold a 'balance of 'pow er which may toe modified by the If Stomach is Gassy, Sour, Acid, With 'Belching, Heartburn and Pres sure, Try Stuart's Dyu pepsia Tablets. Losing Weight? Any number of thin people have ne leaneainm .. great trouble with what-they eat or P'ove in tne nuuing ^ern^L th^ nr^P^ I run down condition when what thev under McAdoo. Wihile the process, of elimiMtionwfolnKonJewih or neutralize this acid condi certain Democrats and Republicans should be scrapped. In the meantime, carefully con cealed in it all is the wet and dry issues., is not all tariff tesent- ment, or the low price of wheat. The triumph of Edwards in New Jersey was distinctly a wet victory, and much the same thing is true of Get a 6Q cent box of Stuartfs Dys the New York landslide, although popsia Tablets of *ny druggist and Smith's great personal popularity note the splendid /ssults after eat-j 7 Jiefote. them, on the stage, is the beantfiWl MME. ZIRTENZOFF, idol of Paris. entering the Marquis', box, M. Jpnqdelle halted an usher who 'wa'sf 'leaving and managed to, se cure for a moment a bouquet of orchids which the »Marquis waij sentling to the singer. ^(Jonquelle reviews, the theories of .tne^heft. The Marquis had sug gested the theories which led to the arreS^^and confession of Jean Le que'x. Lequex was sentenced but did not tell where the jewels could be found. "It was my assistant Forneau who followed your theories," M. Jon quelle told the Marquis. CHAPTER III "It now occurred to Forneau that this robbery had been committed by someone of the hotel thieves of Par is, who were accustomed to enter any building which they they were able to get into, and to search any apart ment that they happened 4° find open," continued M. Jonquelle. "But the Marquis reminded For neau that thi! person committing this yo^.berjr had .brought with him a* piece1 of paper from the basement, that ,nj»ere thieves entering on the chance of finding some valuables would not have taken this precau tion/' "Th|s theory pleased' Forneau, and he adopted every excellent sugges tion which the Marquis was able to make. But he ventured to wonder from what source the thief lpi.4 been able to obtain the combination ot the safe since it was known only to Mme. la Marquise. "The Marquis was again able to indicate a valuable suggestion. Wtmen, he ventured to suggest had always the same habits. They did not trust their memories for any thing that required an accuracy numbers. The Marquise would have somewhere this memorandum written down. He suggested that Forneau make a search of her writing table. "To their surprise they found the lock to the drawers W this table broken, and among some papers hastily turned over, "at the back ofone of these drawers, a small book with.'a red leather cover. On the last page, in pencil, was precisely the same memorandum which the Marquis had picked up on the slip of paper qnder the ,door—the com bination to the safe of the' Mar quisG de Chantello,' and following, the ifour columns of four figures. •'"the-problem which now present ed itself was to discover what em ploye in the builing could ha/e «ri„k .X- suffer wit» Mixtion. ™»»», 2 The food does not seem to prepare an* Marquis 'jf'J ^hp^^t.orics itself to nourish, thp bodv. The the. hand wr^ng. With ^historic,. tne bodv. stomach is in an acid condition and such people often complain'of weak ncos, rheumatic pain, headache and alkaHne effcct ovcr. tion. A host of people have found that by chewing one or two of the large white tablets from a box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets they get this alkaline effect, they then begin to pick up, take on firm flesh and eat whatever they like and feel fine. had much to do with his large vote, ing pie, cheese, sausage and all thelsn brder to register citizens for. the The Republicans will be hard put other tasty foods. electorate. Among other tests, and, .associates of the valet, conjeierge and .the older employes ftipv w«re familiar, and were con vinced that it was not one of these persons but there were other em ployes in this apartment^ and the problem was how to obtain speci mens, of their handwriting without incurring suspicion. In his per plexity Forneau asked the opinion of the'Marquis de Chantelle. "The Marquis suggested the fol lowing clever device: The Service do la Surete should send an agent to the' building pretending to be an official of the government concerned with certain mental tests required, THE BUSY MAN'S NEWSPAPER foreign WCBK MELVILLE DAVISSON POST, iQn jhea Service inc. THE MOTTLED BUTTERFLY '^..^JEGIN -HERE TODAY Seated in the opera box of the MARQUIS DE CHANTELLE, wealthy p.ov^rjjished husband of a wca 1|Am^rican womanl All. J0NQUELLE, greatest detective ^in Prance, is discussing the mys stery of the theft of the diamond necklace of the Marquise. mews ogfrDV Faft "foe *au- I 'k i' The Prefect.of Policowltopped: The attention of'th^ Marquis ds Chan' telle seemed to have 'passed from the narrative to a contemplation of the opera. Mme. Zirtenzoff was at the point of her greatest scene. Her voice filled the immense,house like a' silver beil, like innumerable silver bells— a quality of the human voice that no other diva had ever brought to Paris. Her youth, her alluring beauty, added to the enchantment., Monsieur le Marquis de Chantelle was looking at her, ,one hand finger ing his mustache, the other turning the monocle at the end of the silk cord. The Prefect of Police did not interrupt, the absorption, but he continued to speak".' "And ai? it happened," he said, "it was the ingenuity of this device suggested by the Marquis de Chan telle that enabled Forneau to locate the one who had committed the rob bery. He found an employe lately taken on by the concierge^ because offered, to assist in cleaning the .building at a lower obBc.'v'fhe agent fiJojTv the' Service:.de -lb) Surete came EVERETT TRUE pgwe AKARI^fOU- 2 I shoulcTs refluire .them to write tb'i names ^of the president of Francs and that of the premier at the close of the war. Thist woiild include the names of-Milleraild and fJl(|mcn.ceau/ and by thijif' ipeans thay could ob tain the of the word Marquis and the of* the, word Chantcllc, whfeh had' been Written by the unknown thief uopri the memoranduni which contained the combination of' the safe." AUTUfANAU 4ccentj^ts peak, slowly,', without a* change- of. if vb lifinset}. "Mohsieut/ le Mar^.ais ifrill remem ber the Apache's confession: he had obtained a position in the building and had watched th^ Marquis', apart ment. As it happened the night of the robbery was not the first time that the Marquis had left the door unclosed a' week before, he had left it unclosed in the afternoon. It was then, that this man had gone in-* taking with him a slip of paper from the basemdnt—broke open the Mar quise's desk and searched for the combination, which he finally found and wrote down. The s&arclT had required a very long time, and he had not time on this day to open the safe. He had taken the paper with him and waited until this night on which the Marquis had again gone out. leaving the door unlatched. "Then he had opened .the safe an3 removed the necklace. He thought that in putting the necklace into his pocket he must have pulled the slip of paper out, and by this means it had^falleii to the floor where the MaWfuis $ad picked it up. .'"!fye man made no defense and fKjow~Hej3ers /VM 'OVSR?O*T ue*ve FROM *65" S«ss. TOK about- -rvwr-- BY CONDO -SURE- CINOOCSH, THE TAG IS •pCAINCY h4«Ke3i, 4MO IT 2.1NS -CD COOK MK.C TOO WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15,1922- to this person in the course of his interview with the employes of the building. -•Monsieur,' he said, 'I am com pelled to ask you to submit to some mental tests, but I will make them brief. Tell me the form of govern ment under which we live and write court, down for me the name of the presi dent of France and .that of the premier who conducted the peace, terms in the Great War, and I will give you no further annoyance.' "The 'man replied that France was a republic and wrote the name of Alexander Millerand. But when he came t# write the in Clefnenceau, he hesitated. The agent seized him at once, snapped a pair- of handcuffs on him and confronted him with For neau. He was shown the slip of pa per which the Marquis had picked iri his apartment. He was told them to the Marquis, up the details of the crime as he had carried it out, and in his confusion he confessed.'. 15he Prefect of Police continued to waived all legal procedure. He con fessed and has been sentenced to term of imprisonment. But he re fused to say what he had done with the necklace." U. Jonquelle, watching the Mar-^ quis, took a box of cigarets out of his pocket and slipped this thumb-" nail around the stamp, but he did not open the box. He spoke sudden ly to the Marquis de Chantelle his voice was sharp, clear, and its tones arrested the man's attention, 7 "Monsieur le Marquis," he said,/. "Mme. Zirtenzoff will not .be pleased with her bouquet ot-orchids." The Marquis turned suddenly on him his eyes were now contracted with an intense expression. "You know, monsieur, that I have sent a bouquet of orchids to Mine. Zirtenzoff?" 'Surely, monsieu#," replied the Prefect of Police. "I passed the boy departing with them when I entered. They were very lovely, superb, ex quisite, th'e Mottled Butterfly! How aptly adapted is that flower to Mon sieur le Marquis!" The Marquis continued to regard him. "And why, monsieur, do you com pare me with this variety of orchid?" "If you will tell me, Monsieur le Marquis," r&plied the Prefect of Police, "why Jein Lequex refused to say where the necklace was that he had stolen, I will answer your question." The hauteur in the Marquis voice was now distinctly audible. "Monsieur," he said, "it was you who promised to tell me that." "And I shall tell you," replied Jonquelle. "Jean Lequex refused to say where the necklace was for the very good reason that he, did not know where it was." 1 M. Jonquelje looked the Marquis steadily in the face. "The agent of the Surete neglected to mention to monsieur an item or two of their discoveries the writing on'the slip of paper had been made with the left hand and the con cierge, as it happened, seeing the Marquis Chantelle go out leaving his door ajar, closed it. ,rAh, monsieur, we have been en gaged in a' bit. of comedy. Pardon us if we have deceived you. It was I who conducted the investi gation of your1 affair, disguised as Forneau and it was the agent For niau disguised as Jean Lequex who confessed to your robbery and took a mock sentence of imprisonment under an arrangement with the court. We did not find, then, the thief who-opened the safe to your apartment." The Marquis regarded the Prefec of Policle with an amazed expres sion, his "lips parted, his eyes wide. "Then, monsieur,", he stammerer, "you have discovered neither the thief nor the necklace." "Ah, yes," replied. M. Jonquel.t in the' modulated voice of one wl bids another- adieu. "We have un covered both.-' He took a mass of jewels out oi his waistcoat pocket and handed "I found these in the bouquet of orchids which you were sending to Mme. Zirtenzoff. May I trouble you to present them to Madame la Mar quise when she shall return from America tomorrow?" "The Man With Steel Fingers, an other thrilling adventure of M. Jon quelle, will begin in oor next issue. ADVENTURE OF THE TWINS By Olive Barton Roberts "We must ask Jumping-Jack if hie has seen Mother Goose's broom, said Nick to Nancy when they ldt Snow Man. So off they ran and.fpund- Jump ing-Jack hanging in a toy shop. "Mother Goose's broom! exclaim ed Jumping-Jack when the Tw.ns told him their errand. He jerked his arms and legs until they rattled like clothespins. "How should I know anything about an old broom'?" he remarked indignantly. "Yoi needn't be disagreeable," said Nancy. "You're 'made of one, I guess." "Ah I?'' exclaimed Jumping-Jack in surprise. "Honest? I never thought of that before. Well I'd rather be madd of something sub tantial like a bfoom than be stuffed with sawdust like Teddy Bear or cotton like Rag Doll, or with noth ing but wind like the Balloon and the Drum." "Now you're talking like a sen sible person," said Nick. "Did you come by yourself honestly?" "Say," declared Jumping-Jack, rattling his bones again. "Not hav ing had any education I can't under stand a single word /you say. Why, I didn't come by myself at all! Somebody whittled pie out of .woo^ and brought me here." "Can't you remember if it was Mother Goose's broom you were whittled out of?" said Nick. "It's been stolen." Sudd«*n'v another ,vo!ce snoke upv It -was Wooden Soldier. "I heard wjiat you said," he remarked. "But Jumping-Jack wasn't made out of •v. ra broom at all. He was made out of a clothes-pron. I know, for my brothers and I were made out of the pieces." "We're sorry 'f we ofrencFed yo'i." r.pelotnzed tho Twins. "Good-by, Mr. Jumping-Jack!" ". BREAK A COLD IN FEW HOURS "Pape's Cold Compound" Acts Quick, Costs Little, and Never Sickens! Every druggist heVe guarantees each package of "Pape's Cold Com pound" tb fireak up any cold and end grippe miseir/ in few hours or money returned. Stuffiness, pain, j-headache, feverishness, inflamed or congested nose and head relieved with first dose. These safe, pleasant tablets cost only a few cents and mil lions now take them instead of sick ening quinine.