Newspaper Page Text
Rus! DRAW A
Let "Danderine" save your
hair and douEle
Ob, girls, such an abundance of
ffck, heavy, invigorated hair; a per.
ect mass of wavy, silky hair, glorious
l flufy, bright and so easy to manage.
Just moisten a cloth with a little
'Dsaderine" and carefully draw it
Irough your hair, taking one small
atrand at a time; this magically re
moves all dirt, excess oil and grease,
but your hair is not left brittle, dry,
stringy or faded, but charmingly soft,
with glossy, golden gleams and tender
lights. The youthful glints, tints and
color are again in your hair.
"Danderine" is a tonic-beautifier.
Besides doubling the beauty of the
Bair at once, it checks dandruff and
stops falling hair. Get delightful Dan
dsrlne for a few cents at any drug
K toilet counter and use it as a
drsing and invigorator as told on
A fool at forty may have known it
all at twenty.
AULIFORNIA FIG SYRUP"
IS CHILD'S LAXATIVE
$Mi at tonguel Remove poisons
from stomach, liver and
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
fi-look for the name California on
Spackage, then you are sure your
Sis having the best and most haran
i laxative or physic for the little
Itceh, liver and bowels. Children
laiti delicious fruity taste. Full
tIons for child's dose on each bot*
Give it without fear.
ier You must say "California.'
rmng woman is never aware
KEEP IT HANDY
1 paid a siclalist $25.00 for a
pton, you would not get any
that would give quicker relief
SCatarrh, Colds, or Sore
than YACHER BALM, which
et 30e in jars, or tubes.
for Samples and Agent's
Beware of imitations. El. W.
SInc., New Orleans, La.-Adv.
her male friends just before
Cuanot Be Cored
APPLICATIONS as they
the seat of the diease.
T a local disease, greatl iaflu
aswtmtutuonal condition. hLALL'
IMDICINE will cure catarrh.
Internally and acts through
on the Mucous Surfaces of the
'8 CATARRH MEDICINB
of some of the best tonics
Sesbined with some of the best
The perfect combination
tsin HALL'S CATARRI
is what produces such won
iy mits in catarrhal conditions.
c. Testimonials tree.
* Co., Props., Toledo, OhI.
of the splinters in the banis
life are unnoticed until we be.
BY "BAYER" IR 1900
Mame Bayer" on the tablets,
ntsh you need never
wi t the true, world-famous
a ureseribed by physicieans
esihteen years, you must ask
Tablets of Aspirin."
"Byer Cross" is stamped on
and appears on each pack
,- @ protection against [mi
pckage of "Bayer Tablets t
ae safte and proper dire
Osids Headache, Neuralgia,
Bmauts, and for Pain in I
Sbernsm containing 12 tablets t
* tt ents Druggists also I
"packages. Asplrlu 5
bark of Bayer Manaae. Ie
dester of Salle .
LEAGUE COUNCIL HAS
FIRST MEET INPARIS
Task of Presiding Should
Have Fallen to Wilson De
clares Presiding Officer.
Paris.-The council of the league of
nations received the first formal pro
test to be presented to it almost be
fore it came into being with Friday's
initial sessions. The protest was from
"the envoys of the elected government
of the Irish republic," against "the un
real English simulacra of an interna
tional league of peace."
Representatives of France, Great
Britain, Italy, Greece, Belgium, Spain,
Japan and Brazil, members of the
council of the league of nations met
in the "cloak room" of the French for
eign office at 10 o'clock Friday morn
ing for the first meeting in the history
of the league.
The council organized at 10:30
o'clock by electing Leou Bourgeois
chairman and confirming the choice
N of Sir Eric Drummond of Great Brit
ain as general secretary.
ý' The first official act of the council
was the appointment of a commission
to trace upon the spot the frontiers of
the territory of the Saar Basin.
Leon Bourgeois, French representa
tive, who presided, said: "The task
f' of presiding at this meeting and in
augurating this great international in
r stitution should have fallen to Presi
dent Wilson. We respect the reasons
which still delay final decision by our
friends in Washington, but express the
e hope that their difficulties will soon
be overcome and that a representa
tive of the great American republic
g will occupy the place awaiting him
among us. The work of the council
u will then assume definite character
and will have that particular force
which should 5e associated without
"January 16, 1920, will go down in
history as the date of the birth of a
new world. Decisions to be reached
today will be in the name of all na
tions adhering to the covenant of the
league. It will be the first decree of
all free nations leaguing themselves
together for the first time in the
world to substitute right for might.
But the organization of the league of
nations will not be complete until the
assembly of all states meets."
Earl Curzon, British secretary of
state for foreign affairs and that na
tion's representative on the council of
the league, said:
"On behalf of the British Empire
I desire to express the loyalty of my
government and the external domin
ions of the British crown to the spirit
underlying the covenant of the league
of nations. It is our intention by
every means in our power to insure its
practical efficiency. It is our firm
belief that through its instrumental
ity alone we can hope to insure that
such miseries as the world has exper
ienced during the past five years shall
not be repeated, and that a new era
of international relationship shall
M. Bourgeois proposed London asa
the piece for the next meeting of the
council, and this was approved. Lord
Curzon suggested leaving the date and
order of business open to be decided
by the chairman and the secretary,
since, he said, "it will be necessary to I
consult the United States on a great
manyquestions likely to arise."
OF MEXICAN DEEDS
San Antonio, Tex.-The Fall com- t
mittee, investigating Mexican affairs
under a resolution of the United States
senate, Wednesday heard sworn testi
mony of witnesses who described at
times, with gruesome detail, the kill
ing of Americans and the stealing of
their property in Mexico. These wit
nesses charged Carranzistas with these
crimes, and charged further that the
Mexican authorities have not punished
the guilty persons, despite representa
tions sometimes made that there had
been arrests and punishment. Evi
dence was taken to the effect that
American Legion members in Mexico
have been ordered deported by Car
ranza officials, but that the world war
veterans in Mexico do not propose to
be run out, and, to quote the testimony
of James J. Britt of the tank corps,
who Was gassed in the Argonne and is
now a lawyer in Tampico, "if our gov
ernment backs us up we are ready to
fire the first shot." He said there are
400 American Legion members in Tam
pico. The other two witnesses Wednes
day were George E. Blalock, formerly
of Mangum, Okla., an American colo
nist who is a refugee from Mexico, I
and F. M. McBee of Del Rio, a Texas
cattleman, whose ranch in Mexico was F
United States Warship Off Pola.
Paris.-An American warship has
anchored off Pola, the former Aus
trian naval base in the Adriatic, ac
cording to advices received in Paris
Famous General Resigns.
London.-MaJor General Charles V.
P. Townsend, the defender of Kut-el
Amara, has tendered his resignation
to the war office.
West Point nlastruction.
The course of Instruction at' West
Point is largely mathematical andt pro.
fealonal. The prinelpl mbjects
taught are matheematice, English,
Frenchb, drawlnal, drill regulatlos of
all arms of the servlce, natural and
-experiaemtal philop.hy, che ,stry,
ehemcal physc, nsaaaegys , spology,
electrtiety, bhstory, Internatltomat, on
stitatomal sad militaryU law, I sh.
civl and m ilitary glmera, st sad
umiesewr svadabgase g es
for New Year
Begins 1920 With Greater Confi
dence Than It Did
DUE TO DEFEAT OF RADICALS
Elections Stabilize Internal Condi
tions, Though Fall of Franc Is Still
Parls.--France began the new year
with far greater confidence than the
last. This is in spite of formidable
handicaps, such as the balance of
trade running against her at the rate
of about 1,500,000,000 francs a month,
about 50 per cent depreciation of the
exchange value of the franc and the
consequent difficulty of procuring raw
materials and machines urgently
needed for reconstruction.
France's renewed confidence is de
rived directly from the result of the
recent elections. These are regarded
here as having definitely stabilized in
ternal politics, ended all danger of
revolutionary agitation for some time
to come and brought about a better at
titude by capital and labor toward the
immense effort before France.
Money is forthcoming for invest
ments in anything that promises stabil
Ity. While the investments in short
term treasury bonds are continuing at
the rate of nearly 2,000,000,000 francs
f month, there is plenty of money for
Industrial and commercial enterprises
and long-term loans. The 4,000,000,000
franc loan to provide immediate
resources for indemnifying victims of
the invasion was oversubscribed before
the official opening of the subscrip
tlons. Important banks and Indus
trial companies have lately increased
:heir capital to an aggregate of nearly
Big Trade on Bourse.
Transactions on the Paris bourse,
which still are confined to cash deals,
lave exceeded on certain days records
)f pre-war trading, when futures en
:ered largely Into the totals. The up
-ard movement of all Industrials
which began before the signature of
he treaty at Versailles, has been un
hecked by successive liquidations.
rhis is regarded by keen observers
sere as a sure sign of economic re.
Employers say the labor situation is
mproved and that the last strikes de
'eloped signs that the workers them
elves were becoming weary of long
ontinued disturbances of business, in
ustry and transportation. They see
tendency against frivolous dstrikes
nd an indication that only real griev
nces will induce the wage earners to
ult work hereafter.
Decentralization of capital and in
ustry is seen in the establishing in
Tormandy of textile industries to re
lace thoseq in the occupied territory
estroyed by the war. This movement
as been greatly extended by develop.
'ent of water power in the region of
he Alps and the center and south of
'rance. Industrial leaders say that
o particular region of France here
fter will monopolize any industry, and
eclare that this scattering will prove
eneficial and result In a more
quable recovery of all parts of the
To Transfer Industries.
Powerful financial groups are at the
ead of the movement to transfer im
ortant Industries from the coal re
ion to southwestern France, where
ater power soon will be available.
ther groups are being formed to de
elop manufacturing centers near the
rast so as to reduce the cost of
ansporting raw materials. Indus
trial leaders say that this activity on
the part of capital, supported by the
recovery of labor from what has been
characterized as a wave of "laziness,"
gives a healthy tone to the situa
Instability of the exchange value of
the franc is regarded as one of the
weakest points in French conditions.
It is pointed out that France cannot
pay twice over at present high prices
for supplies she needs, and that is
what the present low value of the
franc means. The French government
is now studying a complete renovation
of the financial policy with a view to
making such provisions to meet obli
gations as will give greatest stability,
both at home and abroad. Details of
the new financial policy are as yet not
disclosed, but it is understood that it
comprises a large interior loan to take
up all short-term bonds and floating
debt, and important increases in all
taxes to bring the revenues up to the
annual budget, estimated to require
20,000,000,000 to 25,000,000,000 francs.
It is not expected that any Internal
financial arrangement can exert more
than a moral influence on the value
of the franc abroad, and this may be
said to be the object of the greatest
anxiety in official circles.
African catfish have the power of
discharging an electric shock sufficient
ly powerful to disable a man.
AMERICAN TROOPSHIP DEKALB ON FIRE
A i-rikilg pllotogrupll of the United States troopship LeKalb, formerly
the German raider Prince ECitel Friedrich, on fire in the Hudson river near
Spuyten Duyvil. All of the members of the skeleton crew of 800 escaped
Owl, Protected by
Law, Disturbs Law
Chelsea, Mass.-Residents in
:bhe vicinity of Chelsea have
been disturbed nights by an ac
tive but elusive screech owl.
The little marauder starts in his
disturbance between 9 and 10
o'clock. The police have been
asked to capture the bird. Dur
ing the day the owl flits from
one chimney to another in an
effort to escape capture. The
police have given an alibi that
it is against the game laws to
shoot the owl.
Foot Caught in Rail, Woman Dies.
'Pttasburgr-Ber toot wedged tightly
between the rail and a plank, at a rail.
road crtuling, Mrs. john Forbes, stixty
8e@, of this city, was struck and 'ln
stnatly killed by. a fast train.
Meet Ethyl and
Two Most Prominent and Inter
esting Members of the
MANY OFFSPRIN6S ARE KNOWN
Difference Between Grain and Wood
Alcohol Clearly Described-Fatal
itles Due to Amateur Attempts
to Make Grain Aloohol.
Chicago.-While there are seventeen
or more alcoholic products known in
chemistry, there are two of general
commercial use in the country-ethyl
alcohol, or ordinary alcohol, the kind
we used to be able to buy "for medici
nal purposes," and methylated spirit,
or industrial alcohol, which is popular
ly called "wood alcohol," and which
does contain an amount of that fluid.
Ethyl or ordinary alcohol is formed
by the spirituous or alcoholic fermen
tation of saccharine juices. The fer
mentation must be completed before it
is distilled. It Is made from grain,
either corn, wheat, or barley. This is
also known as grain alcohol. The
formula is C, H, OH.
Methylated spirit, or industrial alco
hol, is made of ninety parts of ordi
nary alcohol and ten parts of wood
Source of Wood Alcohol.
Wood alcohol is obtained by the dry
distillation of wood. The common
method of obtaining this is co take
cordwood which has been seasoned for
about two years-beech, maple, and
birch are best-place it in iron or steel
retorts over a slow fire. The intensity
of the fire is gradually Increased as the
d:stillation progresses, until at the end
of from twelve to eighteen hours noth
ing remains in the retort but chlrcoaL
The distillate is passed through a
condenser, and the liquid thus gath
ered is allowed to set in tanks until
the greater part of the tarry matter
in it has subsided. The lighter part is
then drawn off and saturated with
slaked lime to fix the acetic acid. It
is then distilled a second time and the
distillate sent to the refineries as wood
alcohol. Sawdust or any woody fiber
or cellulose can be used in place of
Wood alcohol, either in its pure form
or as an ingredient of industrial alco
hol, is a poison, and has a selective
action upon the optic nerve, in which
it often induces a condition of perma
nent atrophy which results in total
For some purposes "completely de
natured alcohol" is made by adding to
industrial alcohol a little benzine or
pyrldine to spoil the taste and render
it offensive. Denatured alcohol may
be made more cheaply than ordinary
alcohol by using cheaper materials,
such as any starchy vegetable sub
stance, or a waste byproduct, as the
poorest grade of molasses or the waste
o: a canning factory.
"It is probable that a good deal of
the wood alcohol that is being distrib
uted as a beverage is the result of the
attempts of amateurs to make ordinary
alcohol In their ignorance they use
vegetable substances such as potato
peelings, and, by using too intense a
ire and making the distillation with
out having first allowed fermentation
to take place, produce methyl or wood
alcohol instead," said J. H. Nusbaum,
Churcyhard as Playground.
London.--"I draw the line at cricket
and football in the churchyard," the
Rev. J. M. C. Crum, rector of Farn
ham, Surrey, told a meeting of parish
loners, "but I don't stop them skipping
on the fiat grave-stones. If I had a
grave there, I would just as soon have
little children over it as geraniums."
Has Ludendorff's War Car
Chicago Man Now Has Machine
in Daily Use.
Limousine Was Seied for _General
While Owner Was Touring
Chicago, 11.-Gen. Ludendori's gen
eral beadquarters motor ear, with the
same black body and sloping duck
nose, that carried the military head ot
the German armies over Belgian and
tFrench roads while its occupant was
seeking to annihilate the allies, can be
seen almost any day on Chicago's
streets and boulevards.
Bullet-.catred' and battered after
traveling.more than SOo0 miles as the
egqulpege a the German eommander,
the limopsine has ralned to peaceful
pursuits and civilian service.
In the summer of 1914 (. L. WIle,
a Chicago lumber merchant, with his
wife, was touring Germany in the moo
tor car. The war flamed up and the
automobile was seized by German of.
iclals, despite its owner's protests, be.
coming the official property of Gen.
Somewhere in Its war activity the
limousine was the target of well-aimed
machine-gun fire from the allied. air.
men and its roof was perforated in
Through an American conasl Wley
brought about the return of the auto.
mobile Q. L. Willey died In 1016 and
the car Is now used daily by his son,
O. B. Wiley.
Fall into Hydrangea Bush Fatal.
New York.--Phoenlx Miller, eleven
years old, fell into a hydrangea, bush.
A broken stemn of the plant went
through a nostril end penetrated the
brah, killng -.the boy instantly.
TEST NEW 'MOVIE' INVENTION
New York Theater Tries Concave
Screen, Giving Effect of Third
New York.-A concave motion plc
ture screen that may revolutionize the
movies was tried out at a local the
It Is said to give an effect of a third
dlinenislon--an appearance of thick.
ness or depth-that relieves the eye
strain. A group of scientists witnessed
Dr. Louis Perh, head of the faculty
of medicine at the University of Mont
pelier, France, the inventor, super
vised the exhibition.
Dr. Pech ascribes the relief from
eye strain to his belief that the eye
functions normally when it sees things
of three dimensions, even if the ap.
pearance of the third dimension is an
Letter Finds "Mamma."
Cincinnati, O.-A letter written by
Lucille Shepherd, thirteen years of
age, of Osborne, asking Chief of Police
Copelan to institute a search for her
mother, Mrs. Rose Shepherd, led de
tectives to find Mrs. Shepherd here the
other day. The child wrote "they
needed mamma to take care of her
and her little brothers." The officers
were in Mrs. Shepherd's apartment
when a man, who said he was George
Murphy, entered. He was crumpling
a letter in his hands. The detectives
say the letter was from the husband
of the woman in which he pleaded
with her to return to him and her
children. In police court the cases
of Mrs. Shepherd and the man were
Germany Accused of
Taking 26,000 Dogs
Paris.-The French ministry
of agriculture has lodged with
the commission of war damages
a claim for 26,000 dogs alleged
to have been stolen by the Ger
mans during the war. The min
istry specifies some of the
thefts, naming specially six val
uable setters taken by the Ger
man crown prince and a prize
pointer taken by General Von
Germans Crowd to College.
German newspapers say 41,000 more
students enrolled in the universities
of Germany than in 1914. In the year
of the beginning of the war there were
50,000 students enrolled, while in 1919
there are approximately 91,000. This
represents an Increase of nearly 2,000
each for each of the 28 national uni
versities. In 11 technical schools more
than 16,500 have enrolled
M PROHIBITION IS NOW
REALITY IN AMERICA
Became Effective at Midnight
e Friday, Jan. 17-Men and
Money to Enforce Law.
tion by constitutional amendment--the
Y dream for years of those oppos(ed to
t- the sale of liquor-became effective
r- Friday at midnight, with the depart
ment of justice and the bureau of in
m ternal revenue, the two government
;e agencies intrusted with enforcement
;s of the new basic law, ready to take
p" drastic action against all violators.
n The final step in the work of en
forcing the new form of prohibition
was taken when Secretary Glass ap
proved finally the regulations to be ob
served by agents of the federal gov
John F. Kramer, general proldbi
e. tion commissioner, announced that he
,e practically had completed selection of
y his corps of state commissioners and
r local agents and had been notified by
them that they would start at once en
t forcing the amendment as provided in
;e the Volstead enforcement act.
ig Commissioner Kramer said he had
's a staff of rearly 1,500 men ready for
d duty. About 300 of these will work un
d der the direction of the state prohi
"r bition enforcement officers, while the
is others will serve much as did internal
e revenue agents before wartime prohi
bition went into effect. In a few
states the state directors have not
been named, but Mr. Kramer had dele
gated their powers to internal revenue
officers, so the organization was re
garded as completed. Mr. Kramer's
bureau has $2,000,000 with which to
conduct its work uatil July 1.
The regulations under which Mr.
Kramer and his staff will operate com
- prise one of the largest, as well as
I one of the most important documents
r ever issued by the treasury depart
ment. Its pages are replete with defi
b nite methods for application of the
at mendment and the Volstead enforce
ment act; the department's interpreta
tion of all provisions is set out plainly
r and unequivocally, and no room is con
sidered left for doubt as to what can
and can not be done in the future.
May Grow Cotton in
Zones 2 and 3 Announced
Houston, Tex.-The farmers within
the area of South Texas comprising
Galveston, Harris, Brazoria, Liberty,
r Jefferson, Chambers and Hardin Coun
r ties, known as regulated zones Nos. 2
i' and 3, and which were under quaran
tine in .1917 for the eradication and
to prevent the spread of pink boll
worms, will be permitted to grow cot
ton in the year 1920 under the same
e restrictions as were applicable last
year, with some exceptions, which will
Sbe announced by the department of
agriculture later. This information
was given out from the office of Dr.
W: D. Hunter, member of the federal
horticultural board, in charge of pink
boll worm work in Texas, where a
meeting of the state pink boll worm
commission was held Saturday to con
sider what action should be taken in
view of existing conditions.
Further advice is to the effect that
zone No. 1, comprising the greater
portion of Robertson County, will re
main a noncotton zone this year; zone
No. 4, consisting of a strip of territory
five miles wide along the Rio Grande,
through Maverick, Val Verde and Kin
ney counties, and zone No. 5, in the
Big Bend section of the Rio Grande
Valley, will remain dondotton zone,
while zone No. 6, in the Pecos Valley,
will continue to produce cotton under
government and state regulations.
As to what the added provisions will
be in the regulating of production in
zones Nos. 2 and 3, Ben F. Chapman
of the state department said would be
determined later and would be such
as were found most applicable to con
ditions to prevent the further spread
of the pests and to carry forward the
work of elimination to the greatest
extent possible without the re-estab
lishment of quarantine.
Oil Pipe Line to Cost $1,500,000.
Baltimore, Md.-Construction of a
pipe line which will be approximately
sixty miles in length and cost $1,500,.
000, will be started at once by the
Humble Oil and Refining Company, a
subsidiary of the Standard Oil Com
pany, from Houston into the property
of the Houston Oil Company, in Lib
erty County, Texas. The completion
of the line will make effective the
agreement which the Humble Com
pany has entered into with the Hous
ton Company for the delivery of all
crude oil production in that territory.
Under the agreement the pipe line
must be started next month and fin
ished not later than August.
Johnson to be Prison Commissioner.
Austin, Tex.-R. M. Johnson of
Houston was Monday named as prison
commissioner by Governor Hobby,
filed his bond and qualified.
Muskogee for Convention.
Oklahoma City, Okla.-Musktogee
was chosen unanimously Monday be
fore the democratic state council as
the place for the state convention. Feb.
ruary 5 was the date set.
Hog Cholera Prevails.
Giddings, Tex.-Hog cholera is
again causing losses to farmers near
The superatition that it is bad luck
to get married on a raity day comes
Im the old ajiag, Nappy is the
atSel that the sn shineu on.," There
ib amothw old salperstitilon that a
ewv w g ddlg pr ophe e wealth."
TOO WEAK TO
A Serious Feminine Illness Remedied
By Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Casco, Wis.-"After the birth of each
of my children I had displacement and
was so weak 1
couldn't do anything
I found a hook
about Lydia E. Pink
h a m's Vegetable
thought I would try
it, and after taking
it I soon felt bet
ter. That was fit
teen years ago and
I have felt well ever
since except that I
had a slight attack
of the trouble some time ago and took
some more of your Compound and was
loon all right again. I always recom
mend your medicine and you may pub
lish my testimonial for the benefit of
other women."-Mrs. JULEas Bmw, Jr.,
R. 1, Box 99 Casco, Wis.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made fromnativeroots and herbs,
contains no narcotic or harmful drugs,
and today holds the record of being te
most successful remedy for female ills
in this country, and thousands of vol
untary testimonials prove this fact.
If you have the slightest doubt that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound will help you, write to Lydia E
Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential)
Lynn, Mass., for advice. Your letter
will be opened, read and answered by a
woman, and held in strict confidence.
If you are troubled with pains or
aches; feel tired; have headache,
Indigestion, insomnia; painful pass
age of urine, you will find relief in
T.e world's standad remedy foree uo
liver, bladder and uric add treobles e
National Remedy of Holland inace 91
Three sesi, a druggist. Guarnees.
efe e tohe same Col Medal n evwr k
, ae o sept me iminoein
AS A MOUTH WASH
It Clean the Teeth, Disifeots the Mouth
and Keeps the Gums Finn and Healtl
o The pow werf healf wasrhtb
Hunt Llghtning O(l gve laMstn
and positive rellet from throbblig,
nerve racking pains of Rhuam.
turm. Neuralgia, Headache etc. a£
dyour drogglts, 3e and 7 ,c a boths
-e U N T'
ior krfnanted lidk,
un bna r o orn
Irr Sn oers
When thae bubble bursts the get-rich
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and sec that it
In Use for Over 80 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Whah-You are a butter-in.
Jonah-Well, you can't call me a
Sloan's Liniment scatters
the congestion and
A little, applied without rubbing, will
Penetrate immediately and rest and
soothe the nerves.
Sloan's Liniment is very effective is
allaying external pains, strains, bruises,
aches, stiff joints, sore muscles, lumba
go, neuritis, sciatica, rheumatic twinges.
Keep a big bottle always on hand
for family use. Druggists everywhere.
35c, 70c, $1.40.
S Sure Relief
Iro INDI ON