Newspaper Page Text
:t 1 , . . .
I t 'i IK THE XIICmiOND PAIXADIUH AND SUN-TELEGRA3I, SATURDAY, SEPTE3IBER 10, 1910. ;j3 Cr.c:J Pclt-!: : . ' Published and owned by the PALLADIUM PRINTING CO. Issued 7 days Mu-h wk. vanlngs and , Sunday mornina. Offle--Cornar North 9th and A street. . fane Phon 1121. RICHMOND. INDIANA. RiMlh O. LtHi Editor laftaa Jeaea ...... BaalaeM Mauser Carl Bernhardt Aaaartale Kdltar W. St. NmMui Xawe Kaltav 8UBSCIU PTION TEKMS. In Richmond 15.00 ner year (In ad vance) or 10c per week. MAIL SUBSCIIIPTION8. , 'Hi vear. in advance , IS O1 Pla montltH, In advance ......... S.9 One month. In advance y. . . RURAL ROUTKa. One year. In advance 93.00 fMx month. In advance .......... 1-'' One month. In advance .2 Addreaa cheng"! aa often aa dealred; beiu new and old addreaaea muat be given. Subscribers will pletee remit with order, which aliould be lven for a pacified term: name will not be enter ed until payment U received. Rntered at Richmond. Indiana, post office aa aecond claae mall matter. I ' Tim ftiwriiMif A H 3 (NSW Ytek Olf ) kM tstiMetreaUttsa Only ths flgum st ta Its tessf ass i e kuiimtitn ' RICHMOND, INDIANA "PANIC PROOF CITY" llaa a population of S3. 000 and la Krowlnar. It la the county cat of Wayne County, and the trad In renter of a rich earl it'iiltural community. It la lo rated due eaat from Indlanapolla mllea and 4 mllea from the aute Una . . Rlrhmund la a city of homea and of Induatry. Primarily a innnufacturlnjr city, it la at no the Jobbing center of Eaatern In- diana and enjoys the retail trade of the popufoua community for mllea around. Richmond la proud of la apten did atreeta, well kept yard a, It a content aldewalka and beautiful ahade treee. It haa S national ' bank? 3 truat companlea and 4 bulldlnr aaaoctatlona with com bined reaourcea of over M.000,000. , Number of factorlea 125; capital Inveated 17.000.000, with an an-, mial output of 127.000.000. and a pay roll of 9S.700.000. The total pay roll for the city amounta to approximately 90,100,000 annual ly. There are' five railroad com panlea radiating- In elht differ ent dlrectlona from the city. In comlna freight handled dally, 1. 750.000 Iba.; outoln freight .handled dally. 760.000 lha. Yard facilities, per day. 1.700 care. Number of paaaenger tralna dally, . Number of freight tralna dally, 77. The annual poet office recelpta amount to 90.000. Total aaaeaaed valuation of the city. 911.000.00ft. Richmond haa two Interurban railway. Three newapapera with . a combined circulation of 12.000. Richmond la the greateat hard ware Jobbing center In the atate ' and only aecond In general. Job bing Intereata. It hue a piano factry producing a high grade f ilano every IS mlnutea. It la the eader In the manufacture of traction ena-lnee, and produces more threahmg machine, lawn , mowera, roller akatea, grain drill and burial caaketa than any oth er city In the world. The clty'a area la S.40 acres; . baa a court houae coating 9S00. 000; 10 puhlle achoola and haa the flneat and moat complete big1 - arhool In the middle weat under construction; t parochial achoola; . Karlham college and the Indiana Rualnea College; five eplendM fire companlea In fine hone bouaee; Olen Miller park, the . targeat and moat beautiful parte In Indiana, the borne of Rich , , niond'a annua chautaunua; aev en hotels; municipal electric light plant, under aucceneful operation, and a private eteetrlo light plant, , Inaurlng competition: the oldeat public library In the atate. ex , rept one and the aecond largnat, 40,000 volume; pure, refreahlng water. nnanrpaaaed; 45 mllea of , Improved atreeta: 40 mllea of acwera; 2( mllea of cement curb ' and guttet combined: 40 mllea of cement walk, and many mllea of brick walka. Thlrtv churchea. In . eluding the Reld Memorial, built i, nt coat of 1150.000: Reid Mem orial floapltal. one of the mot modern In-the atate- T. M. C. A. building, erected at a coat of 9100,000. one of the flneat In the atate. The amuaement center of Vaatern Indiana and Western Ohio. No city of the alto of Richmond bolda a" fine an annual art ex hibit. The Richmond Fall Fea- tlval held each October la unique, no other cltv hold a almllar af fair. It la given In the Interest of the cltv and financed by the ,bulneaa men. Rucceee awaiting anvone with ' enterprise In the Panto Proof ,Clty. . 1 , - This Is My 63rd Birthday , . . ANDREW GRAY Prof. Andrew Gray, whoa invest! ga tlOM Into the properties of radium have attracted wide attention in the dentine world, was born in Scot land. September 10. 1847. and re ceived hie education at the university of Glasgow. For some years he was private secretary and assistant to the late-Lord Kelvin, and later he was of ficial assistant to the professor of na tural philosophy In the university of Glasgow. In 1884 Professor Gray be came professor of physics in the uni 'varsity college of North Wales and unco 1899 be has occupied the chair of natural philosophy In the unlversl ty of Glasgow, Mis writings on scl antlfle aubiects are well known, esne- c tally those dealing with electricity and magnetism. The Chautauqua of the Future; Well the Chautauqua is over. A What about the plans for next year? The Candidate. He hat a lot o speeches ' J lit each time an' place. Ilia eloquence oft reaches To wondrous power and grace. And yet the most beguilln' Of all hia master strokes la made when simply smilin". He hollers, 'Howdy, folks!" Ho tells us tout the party An how our votes should go. Ills votes Is his an' hearty, His stylo Is never slow. And ye;, with all he teaches, Aa all his clever jokes The thins that really reaches Oct hearts la'liowdy, folks!" of the The Palladium has already expressed itself on two phases Chautauqua: Billy Sunday and the pavilion in the Glen. We stand on those two propositions exactly where we stood in the beginning. One Is the physical side the other the real essence of the Chautau qua Itself, the people and the speakers. For our part we do not see why the Chautauqua might not well con tinue" in practically the same way, growing better each year In the same place unless the people hereabouts will pitch in with full enthusiasm and make a place for it all of its own. Dy that we mean that if a permanent pavilion is built we think it Is up to the town to provide a suitable place. As for putting a permanent pavilion 1n the Glen that is undesirable and not to be thought ofthe Glen is more important In the long run than the Chautauqua. But if It Is decided that from the future look of things that the Chautauqua should have a permanent pavilion there ought to be ' enough enterprise and public spirit hereabouts to get in behind the prop osition to provide it with a place of its own. We have no doubt that land can be leased (with the privilege of re leasing if necessary) for a very moderate amount of money. How Is this to be done? Isn't that rather unnecessary impractical? Perhaps It Is. But we are going on the assumption that the Chautauqua is going to Improve to its highest possible limit. . v We hope It will. With one exception that of Billy Sunday the Chautauqua of this last season was the best Chautauqua in an all round way that has been held here. If attractions are brought here simply on the ground that they "draw the crowd," without regard to what effect It will have on the public we are unalterably opposed to the continuance of the Chautauqua. But, if as we suspect, the Reverend Sunday and his ilk will be diminishing con stantly and will' not appear in the near future;, if every part of the Chautauqua is tuned and tightened to the G string then there is no reason why the Richmond Chautauqua should not take as high a place throughout the country as any. ' For ourselves we should prefer to see the Rfchmond Chautauqua pat terned more on the original Chautauqua in New York. There they have been the best. , Instead of drawing merely from the immediate vicinity of Rich mond then we should draw from the entire state. No longer would anyone have the least doubt of the Chautauqua's real benefit to the community. And then we should hear no discussion as to the character of the men who speak here; we should have no trouble in placing the pavilion; we should indeed have arrived at a point in which the Chautauqua was really an Integral part of the community. The Revolver. From the New York World. Beginning Saturday noon with the brutal murder of Paymaster Fowler and his driver at Hudson, the "week end" furnished a sad succession of re volver shootings about New York, In a foolish burglar scare a boy fires through a door and kills a woman.. A man released from prison only Satur day Is armed and ready by Monday to kill a witness who had testified against him. A Lewis street boy is shot by an unknown man who escapes. Two "dueli3ts" blaze away at each other among women and children at an Arrochar picnic and one is wound ed. A lad of 17 kills a man in a row in a Sands street (Brooklyn) saloon. Two are killed and several wounded in a battle that breaks out in sudden. fiendish rage,- apparently without ser ious cause, in. a tenement basement. In all these cases and a hundred others like them mischief comess of the fact that, when rage or panic Beizes him, a man unfit to own a deadly weapon, with no excuse for being armed, car ries nevertheless his gun." In no other civilized country is the practice permitted. It should be put down by constant vigilance and exemplary pun ishment.' Nor is the free sale of deadly weapons a whit more reasonable than the unregulated sale of deadly poisons. We know that this can be done. We know that the Chautauqua can be Improved several hundred per cent and always can be.. . In such a movement we are more than willing anxious to help the entire community because it, would hen be a community affair. And now may we get this? Simply by putting the best, work of the community into next year's Chautauqua. ' To make next year's Chautauqua the very best in the country. It will take more money but if this next Chautauqua is to be made one which will distinguish it from all other Chautauquas all over the country we shall have no trouble in getting the money if we have estimated this community rightly. It is our opinion then, that the money which has been accumulated for a permanent pavilion should be considered In the light of an invest ment That money should be used with all the money that can be rais ed In addition to place the Richmond Chautauqua bn a national basis. Perhaps we hear some people saying already Yes, b.ut we have the very best already. For such as are content with the Chautauqua as it Is we have nothing to say. This paper believes that Richmond more than any .other town in the middle west is capable of more than common place endeavor and we can point out again as we often have that it Is. With those people who are Interested in putting the next Chautau qua in a position which will be one of distinction of national importance, this paper Is more than anxious to co-operate as for the others, their pessimism renders them nil as factors in improvement and they are therefore negligible. This thing can be done and the Palladium is willing to help it and boost it as It has every worthy and noteworthy undertaking in this town. This is merely the beginning. TWINKLES BY PHILANDER JOHNSON. A Change. "Do you think political methods would change if women were allowed to vote?" ' Somewhat," replied the old cam paigner. "When you wanted to treat the crowd, you'd have to order ice cream and chicken salad." A Comparison. "Is that man a real leader?" "No," replied Senator Sorghum. "He reminds me of the front end of a train of cars. He heads the proces sion, but the real pushing is done by a locomotive in the distance." Endless Endeavor. In youth he strove the cash to win To keep from growing pale and thin. He worked, when Fortune changed his fate. Still harder to reduce his weight. Cold Calculation. "What did that member of the legis lature say when you offered him mo- money?" asked the political boss. "He said that his conscience for bade him to take it." "M'h. I wonder if it's one of tblse consciences that spoil a deal or mere ly make it more expensive?" The Moods of a Fan. " Why do you watch the baseball bulletins so carefully?" asked one wo man. " "My husband is an enthusiast over the game," replied the other, "i make it a rule never to discuss household or millinery expenses with him except when the home team wins." NO GAS FOR NEW CASTLE. New Castle, Sept. 10. The fact that the Richmond Gas company has aban doned the numerous wells it owned in Henry county, near Cadiz, will be of no benefit to New Castle or Henry county, as the gas they contain will be sent to Madison county. Hopes of New Castle people, especially the Citi sens Company stockholders, that the abandonment of the field by the Rich mond company would result In the local supply being good, are shattered. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY" SEPTEMBER 10. 1718 Execution of Steve Bonnet, the leader of a band of pirates that preyed upon the commerce of South Carolina and neighboring col ". : onles. ; ;. '.- - f-. 1750 Captain Nicholas Biddle. naval hera, born in Philadelphia. Killed in battle. March 7, 1778. 1 1786 Amos Abbott, one of the founders of the Boston and Maine railroad. born In Andover, Mass. Died there November 2, 1868. . . 1810 The Brush Run (Disciples) church was organized in Pennsylvania. 1813 American fleet under Commodore Perry defeated the British' fleet , under Commodore Barclay in battle of Lake Erie. 1831 Protestant Episcopal diocese of Michigan was organized. 1841 Ellas , Howe Jr., patented the first sewing machine. . 1881 First provincial synod of the church of England met at Montreal. 1880 The Roman Catholic diocese of Kansas City was oatabDahod. . Items Gathered In From Far and Near News Forecast For Coming Week Capitalization Commission. From the New York Globe. The careful good faith that controls President Taft Is again displayed in the personnel of the capitalization commission. When congress, striking from the railroad bill the section re lating to the national supervision of the securities of Interstate carriers, authorized the appointment of an in vestigating commission, the open and secret opponents of such supervison believed that postponement had throt tied the project. It was assumed that it was safely stowed away for an in definite period. But this was not the president's idea, and instead of the project being on a side track the com mission named is of such a character that it is more than ever on the main track. The tariff board was authorized as a convenient way to get rid of troublesome inquiries into costs of production at home and abroad, but the president has found a way to use the board to press the inquiries. So the capitalization commission is organ ized by the president as a means of in telligent promotion, and it is more likely than before that action will re sult. The president Is not a fusser. does not work himself into a state of emotional excitement, but it is mani fest that he sticks. Passing of Party Tyranny. From the Indianapolis Star. Many years and sore experience have been necessary to teach the American people that one job of the struggle for liberty is to free us from party tyranny. And too often this de spotic rule of the party machine has been a mere instrument of unscrupul ous politicians in the employ of big business. Both parties have suffered from this baneful blight; for while the Republicans have had their Platts and Quays, the Democrats have had their Gormans and Murphys. The rank and file were made to stand and deliver their votes for the behoof of the poli tical kings and their corporation allies. BACK TO OLD HOMES Modoc Indians, for Years Ex iles, Are Returned to the Oregon Mountains. TRIBE IS DYING OUT FAST Washington, Sept. 10. "And the children of Israel wandered in the wilderness for forty years, until all of that generation which came out of Egypt were dead. And then they were allowed to enter into the Promised Land." It was thus, so say the Old Testa ment and the Talmud, that the erring Israelintes were dealt with in the old en time. And it was thus, almost to the lapse of years, that the govern ment of the United States dealth with the Modoc Indians. For nearly forty years the Modocs pined and wasted. far from the Promised land of home and liberty. And now. when all the generation with which the govern ment waged war are dead, the Modocs have crept back unhindered to their ancient home. Little has. been said about the re turn of the Modocs. The interior de partment and the Indian bureau have not blazoned their action abroad. few lines in the official records, a few paragraphs in the report of the department, a few remarks by the agents at the points which the Indians left and those to which they .have gone, a few changes in the tables of Indian population for the year and that is all. That is the sum total of the attention, officlaly paid to the closing chapter of a mighty drama one of the most thrilling stories that the great west has produced. Eugene Field's Sarcasm. Eugene Held was once presented to a Msister poet.' to whom be tried to say pleasant things. At last the lady inquired condescendingly. "Do yoo ever write yourselfT A little." replied Field modestly. "And what did you say your name was T -My name is Field-Enxene Held.- "1 have not beard of you before. Mr. Field." said the lady, with oppressive franknena. "No. madam." .said Field. nor I : you. but yon mUrbt at least bare pre tended yon bad. as I did. Good after- Washington, D. C, Sept 10. Political developments of an important character are promised during the ensuing seven days. Monday's state election in Maine is expect etd to afford some indication of the turn of po litical sentiment in general and the results will be especially interest ing in view of the fall elections soon, to take place. The state election in Arkansas will be held the same day, but will attract less attention as democratic success from governor and congressmen down is assured. Factional fights will lend interest to the state primaries to be held in New Jersey, Washington and Illinois. Unitetd States senaforshipa as well as state offices are involved in the New Jersey and Washington " phimaries. In Illinois the new primary law will be tried out for the first time in the nomination by all parties of candidates . for, congressional, legislative, county and judicial offices. The light of insurgency against standpattism adds Interest to the republican congressional contests. An election to choose delegates to the convention which -will frame a constitution for Arizona as a state will be held Monday. Tuesday will be primary day in New York City. Other political events of the week will include the democratic state convention of California, the state con vention of independent democrats of Tennessee, and republican state con ventions in Montana and Connecticut. In the Connecticut convention a spirited contest for the gubernatorial nomination will be fought out State fairs will be held during the week at Syracuse. N. Y.i Milwau kee, Wis.; Wheeling. W. Va.; Huron, S. D.; Grand Rapids, Mich.; Louis ville, Ky.; Hutchinson, Kan.; and Indianapolis, Ind. . Among other events of the week that will attract attention will be the national amateur golf championship tournament at Brookline, Mass., the annua meeting of the Trades and Labor congress of Canada at Fort William, Ont, the annual convention of the National Association of La cal Fire Insurance Agents at Chicago,, the opening of the Appalachian Exposition at Knoxville, the meeting of the National Association of Cot ton Manufacturers at Portsmouth, N. H., and the national encampment of the Union Veteran Legion at Atlantic City. President Tart, who was born Sept. 15, 1857, will celebrate his flfty ' third birthday Thursday at his summer home in Beverly. The news of the week from abroad will tell of the grand, centennial celebrations to be held in Mexico and Chile, the proceedings of the Brit ish Trade Union congress at Sheffield, the annual maneuvers of French army at Picardy, the first general election in,. the new South African union, and the meeting of the International congress of commercial. In struction" in Vienna. A WEAR WM AI1DIIEQ STORY h Herd. ArlL, lives a UdyWba Csstsred by Csr&L Floral. Ark-T4!l must speak t eood word for Cardui,' writes Mrs. Viola , Baker, ot wis piace. "About a month ago t was in very bad health. 1 was so weak and nervous that I was not aoie to ao my nouscwora. ; - m tiiicKinil hfiutrht me one hnttte nf Cardui, the woman's tonic. I took it ac cording to airec nons ana now i am m good heaitn. 1 think Cardui is a fine tonic for weak women." And you are not the only lady who thinks so, Airs. Baker. Thousands, like you, have written to tell of the wonderful oenefit Cardui has been to them. Cardui contains rio minerals, or other powerful drugs. It contains no glycerin or other mawkish-tasting ingredients. It is Just a pure, natural extract, of natural vegetable herbs, that have been found to regulate the womanly functions f and strengthen the female system. All druggists sell Cardui. See yours about it. lor Wookb. sent la plain wrapper, oa request, , Maine Democrats Confident of Winning a Victory This Fall (American News Service.) Augusta, Me., - Sept 10. With a feeling of almost equal confidence on the part of both Republicans and Dem ocrats, and with clearly defined issues of local rather than national impor tance, the voters of Maine will cast their ballots Monday for governor, rep resentatives in congress, state auditor and a legislature that will choose a successor to Senator Eugene Hale. Many county officials also will be elected. Republicans all over the country have their eyes fixed upon this elec tion, which will be taken as indicative of the drift of general public senti ment. If the Democrats should show gains over two years ago should elect one of their representatives in congress, as they are confident of do ingsuch an outcome following the Democratic gain in the Foss district in Massachusetts, the Rochester district in New York and the De Armond dis trict in Missouri would make their jub ilation country-wide, and undoubted impetus would be given to the Demo cratic campaign, in all the states this fall. - The heads of both tickets are well known from Kittery to the Passama quoddy, for Bert M. Fernald, the Re publican nominee, has already served one term as governor, while Frederick W. Plalsted, the Democratic candidate, is one of the most widely known men of Maine.' He is a son of Harris M. Plalsted, who was elected" governor of Maine in 1880 by a fusion of Green- backers and Democrats. Mr. Plalsted the younger, has four times been el ected mayor of the strongly Republi can city of Augusta. As in former years the liquor ques tion and resubmission of the constitu tional amendment to the people plays an important part In the campaign, though this issue is probably not so paramount as in previous years. The Republicans stand for enforcement of the liquor law and the Sturgis com mission, while the Democrats are mak ing their fight on the resubmission to the people of the liquor issue. The Democratic candidate for governor also advocates the enactment of a pri mary law. after the Oregon plan . and improvements in the ballot law. . The Democrats are concentrating their main efforts on the capture of the First and Second congressional districts. In the former the Republi can candidate is Asher C. Hinds, who has gained fame as the parliamentar ian of the national house of represen tatives. The Democrats' have nomi nated William F. PennelL. former tfher iff of Cumberland county, who is pop ular with the masses. In the Second district. Representative John P. Swas ey, who is serving his first term, has been renominated. Mr. Swasey .Is looked upon as a "standpatter," and this Is expected to cost him votes among the liberal element of his party. The Democratic candidate In the Sec ond is D. J. McGillicuddy, of Lewlston, who is recognized as one of the ablest lawyers of the Maine bar. In the Third and Fourth districts the re-elec tion of Representatives Burleigh and Guernsey, the Republican incumbents, is believed to be assured.' ' The legislative ticket this year Is re garded as of extraordinary Importance, owing to the fact that the incoming body will have the choosing of a Unit ed States senator. It is conceded by both sides that the legislature will ue more evenly divided than two years ago. At that time the Republicans elected 99 of the 151 members of the house of representatives and 23 of the 31 state senators, thus having a ma jority of 62 on joint ballot. This would seen to be too wide a margin for the Democrats to wipe out, but it is to be remembered that many of the Repub lican candidates were elected by the narrowest margins, in some cases only a dozen votes, and it would not re quire much of a Democratic wave this year to effect a considerable change in the complexion of the legislature. The Republicans have a spirited con test on among themselves for the sen atorship. Judge Frederick Powers, of Houlton, and former Governor Wil liam T. Cobb, of Rockland, both want to succeed Senator Hale. Powers made an early ' start, and thus gained the inside track, but Cobb, who is a close friend of Hale, has the powerful backing. of that statesman and all of his friends. Powers is regarded as a progressive Republican, and Cobb Is looked upon as a conservative. Should the two factions reach a deadlock it is possible that Congressman Burleigh might be agreed upon as a comprom ise candidate. The Burleigh candidacy is already looked upon with favor in many quarters.' Among the Democrats named as pos sible Hale successors la the event the legislature should go Democratic are Charles F. Johnson, of Watervllle; Obadiah Gardner, of Rockland, nomi nee for governor two years ago, and W. R. Pattengall. of Watervllle. HIGHWAYMAN ASSISTS Held Up Mother Going for Aid for Her Child and Himself Turns Samatarian. SAVES THE INFANT'S LIFE. Williamstown, N. J., Sept 10 While on her way at midnight to get a phy sician for her sick baby, Mrs.' C. D. Hartlett was held up by a highway may, ': who played the part of a good Samaritan and brought the doctor in time to save her child. Mrs. Hartlett lives about four miles out .of town. After two miles , were covered she became exhausted and al most , collapsed. As she was making ; a brave effort to continue a man step ped from behind a tree and demanded her money. . " . She pleaded with the man to let her go, explaining her errand. The man asked the location of the doctor's residence, urged the woman to return and promised to summon the physi cian. A short time later Dr. George Van Belt was aroused by the stranger. Doctor Van Belt did not want to take the journey until dawn, but the stranger was so persistent that tho doctor consented, if the ' man would go to his stable and hitch up his hone. This he did and then disappeared. The baby is now out of danger. The Spectroscope. v Originally I he spectroscope was ap plied only to chemistry and In that limited field proved Itself an Invalu able aid In accurate analysis, by hold" lug la a bunsen Same a platinum wire 'moistened by contact with the skin the presence of n few grains of salt swsl lowed a few minutes previously csn be detected with the spectroscope. In deed, so wonderfully, refined Is the : work of the spectroscope chemist that he can discover .in a substance the presence of one three-millionth of a grain of nwtal. t . iBMSSSSSSBSZ- S rf V U Mil One-thud Regular Six Facsimile of lEonlfj ansH&isd Cos 1 - HQ TlTEOO r3e3lclna0 UCuDoCicy Beware of So-called Onoa Imltationo TTncrmniilAtte rlonlore minrlfiil nnlv rtf their profit and caring nothing for the health of their patrons, are offering for sale low grade mixtures, which, they tell you .are "as good as" Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.. ; Some go so far as to try to make you be lieve it is DnflFv's Pure Malt Whiskev. These cheap concoctions are foisted on the people -.-.a v. ,(. ; . witn tne intent to deceive. When a remedy has been before the public for more than half a century, has been pre- t .i ' . i a. i a . j ' : scnuca ana usca oy we ucbi . uuvwi s uiu m nrnminent hosnitak. and has carried the blessing of health into so many thousands of homes asvLny s rare Man wniskey .nas, imitations are bound to arise." They may imitate the bottle ana lauei otuy no one can imitate tne contents. ie an aftcnliirTv rmr distillation nf malted ; grain. Its palatabihty and its freedom trom injurious substances render it so that it can be retained by the most sensitive stomach. . It has been used with remarkable results in the treat, meat of consumption, pneumonia, grip, coughs colds, malaria, fevers, stomach troubles and all waiting and diseased conditions. , it is sold in sealed bottles only. The Old Chemist's Head is on the label, and over the cork is an engraved seal.. Be certain the seel -is unbroken. Sold by druggists, grocers, deal ers, or direct, $ixo a large bottle. Write Medical Department, The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester. N. Y for doctor's advice and valuable medical booklet containme testimonials . and . common sens : rules for beskh, both sent free. :