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The Tomahawk. [volume] (White Earth, Becker County, Minn.) 1903-192?, September 04, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064695/1919-09-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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Important News Events
of the World
In a conference at the White House
At Washington unprecedented In Amer
ican history, President Wilson dis
cussed the peace treaty with the sen
ate foreign relations committee, an
swered questions put by senators and
gave out a stenographic transcript of
the proceedings to the public. Mak
ing a plea for ratification of the treaty
that the world might be turned wholly
back to a peace basis, the president
said he saw no reasonable objection to
the senate expressing Its Interpreta
tion of the League of Nations cove
nant as long as those interpretations
did not actually become part of the
act of ratification.
The president has not the power to
declare peace by proclamation, nor
could he consent in any circumstances
to take such a course prior to the rati
fication of a formal treaty of peace by
the senate. President Wilson so
wrote Senator Fall in answer to one
of the 20 written questions the senator
presented at the White House confer.
ence at Washington.
Favorable report on amendments to
the food control act Imposing a $5,000
fine and Imprisonment for two years
for profiteering was ordered by the
house agriculture committee at Wash
Repeal of the daylight saving act
has been accomplished. The senate at
Washington voted to sustain the bouse
In passing the repeal measure over
President Wilson's veto. The vote was
57 to 19.
A resolution directing the federal
trade commission to Investigate the
high cost of shoes and determine the
cause for increased prices was adopt
ed by the house at Washington.
Advices reaching Washington reveal
that American Intervention in Mexico
Is the all-absorbing topic in Mexico
City and that its possibility is admit
ted In ofliclal circles there.
The railroad administration at
Washington, was notified that the
Strike of shopmen was at an end and
Has asked to take up wage demands
Immediately. Personal
Alva S. Chlsholm, forty-eight, assist
ant to the president of the American
Steel and Wire company and a well
known figure in the steel world, died
from heart failure at Cleveland, O.
General Pershing spent part of
Tuesday In Venice. In the evening he
left Venice for a tour of the battle
fields and the liberated regions.
William H. Clare of Jollet, 111., was
nominated by President Wilson at
Washington to be collector of customs
for the port of Chicago to succeed Riv
ers McNeill, who died recently.
An explosion from an undetermined
cause occurred aboard the American
steamship Mohegan, which was dls
#harglng Its cargo at Rio Janeiro. The
vessel and the enrgo were damaged
Armas Herman Snnstaraoinen, the
first provisional minister from Fin
land, presented his credentials to
President Wilson at Washington.
The Japanese transport Shljlkl Maru
struck a rock and foundered south of
Sanerashlma, according to a Nagasaki
dispatch. One hundred and ten of
those who were on board are reported
Roumanian military authorities are
preparing for an offensive east of the
Dniester river for the purpose of Join
ing forces with General Dcniklne's
army in southern Russia, according to
the Echo de Paris.
An Omsk dispatch says two thou
sand bolshevik! and Magyars who had
escaped from prison camps at Kras
noyarsk were surprised by Siberian
troops, 200 being killed and the rest,
with ihe exception of 60, being cap
Militarization cf German police, con
trary to the term* of the treaty of
peace, has already begun, according
to Information reaching the American
Martial low has been proclaimed
ttrwngfcool Hungary, says a Budapest
Four Mexican bandits were killed
by American troops in Mexico. Capt.
Leonard Matlack, who arrived at Mar
fa, Tex., by airplane, reported the
fight. They were surrounded in an
adobe blockhouse the Mexicans bad
constructed in a mountain pass.
Libel proceedings were started at
St. Paul, Minn., by the government In
the United States district court against
Armour & Co. for the seizure of 165,-
210 pounds of frozen poultry.
Seven of the Mexican bandits who
robbed bailors from the United States
cruiser Cheyenne off Tamplco last
month have been apprehended and put
to death by the Carranza authorities,
according to a Galveston dispatch.
What officers believe to be the larg
est moonshine still in Ohio was put
out of commission when Cleveland de
tectives and federal authorities raided
a house in a wood near Fullertown.
Traditions and professional ethics
are wanted by the auctioneers of Iowa,
who opened a two-day conference at
Mason City. Licensing of auctioneers
and legislation to control them were
also discussed.
A Washington dispatch says the
American passenger liners Finland,
Kroonland and Louisville (St. Louis)
will be released from government ser
vice as soon as surveys for repairs
have been made. All have been trans
Walter Elliott, a negro, who Is al
leged to have assaulted a farmer's
wife, was shot to death two miles from
Loulsburg, N. C. The mob took the
negro from Sheriff Kearney while on
his way to Jail.
With Mrs. Josephus Daniels, wife
of the secretary of the navy, pressing
the button that flooded the structure,
the great Pearl Harbor dry dock at
Honolulu was dedicated by Secretary
Six persons, all members of train
crews, were almost instantly killed and
1G passengers injured when Pere Mar
quette freight train No. 355, north
bound, plowed head-on into south
bound Traverse City-Grand Rapida
passenger train No. at Grawn, Midi.
Andrew Carnegie died worth $50,-
000.000. His will is to be offered at
New York for probate. Mr. Carnegio
stipulated that the Home Trust com
pany of Hoboken act as executor.
One hundred tanks of the one-man
type and 3,000 rifles have been shipped
from the army reserve depot at Co
lumbus, O., to forts on or near the
Mexican border, within the last week.
The Third Avenue Railway company,
operating 14 surface lines in New York
city and Westchester county, an
nounced It voluntaryily had granted a
25 per cent increase to Its employees.
Street cars have resumed operation
in Des Moines, la. Announcement waa
made after the striking motormen and
conductors had considered plans sug
gested at a meeting of a citizens' com
One hundred and eighteen Russians,
alleged bolshevlsts, are held in the
county jail at Youngstown, O., as the
result of a raid by federal officials
on a meeting In East Youngstown.
One man was killed, eight others
were shot, one probably fatally, and
scores were more or less Injured In
riots of striking workers from the Cud
ahy Packing plant at Milwaukee.
One man has been rescued alive and
about 18 men are believed to be dead
in the Oakvlew mine of the Oakdale
Coal company near Laveta, Colo.,
which was wrecked by an explosion.
A sentence of life Imprisonment In
the state penitentiary was Imposed on
Mrs. Minnie Ryan, forty-three years
old, in circuit court at St. Louis, on
charge of first degree murder,
Lieut. II. G. Peterson, one of the
two American aviators held by Mex
ican bandits for $15,000 ransom, cross
ed the border to the American side
at 1:15 In the morning. The ransom
money was taken across the border t
the band rendezvous by Captain Mat
lack of the Eighth cavalry. Shortly
Anxiety is felt at Taris over the lack Lieutenant Peterson crossed the
of news of the arrival of the giant air- border Captain Matlack returned
plane Goliath at Dakar. The airplane bringing with him Lieutenant Davis,
wss last reported Saturday morning,
August 16, passing over Portetlne, 50
miles from Dakar.
Two stills, one of which was warm
from recent operations, were raided In
the basement of the new $1,000,000
post office now being built at Birming
ham, Ala.
Two persons were killed and many
others injured by a shell explosion at
the government proving grounds at
Aberdeen, Md.
The Bnrnegat Power and Cold Stor
age company and the Bay State Fish
company of Boston have been sum
moned before the state department of
authorities at Coblens I the city of health to show cause why 57.000
Casel the police were recently com-!
pounds of fish which had been in stor-
pletely organized on military lines by I age for over a year should not be de-
the Trussian government, and are now stroyed as unfit to eat
equipped with steel helniets and rifles
and follow the routine of a military
company in their barracks.
A walkout of the stage hands and
musicians, ordered in sympathy with
the striking actors, made performance*
an impossibilty at Chicago. Ever?
theater was closed, except vaudeville
burlesque and movie houses.
Union Chiefs Request Rail Shop*
men to Hold Decision
On Strike.
Urged Acceptance of President's Com
promise Offer in MeantimeIn
crease Depends on Results
Government Can Show.
Washington, Aug. 30. Industrial
peace In the United States depends on
the results, the government can show
in the next 90 days in its campaign
to reduce the cost of living, in the
view of government officials and labor
leaders here. Three months is the
time limit tacitly set by the legislative
council of the railroad shop crafts in
suggesting to union locals throughout
the country that President Allison's
compromise offer in response to their
demand for higher wages should be
accepted pending the outcome of the
effort to restore a normal price level.
Reserve Strike Right
If the cost of living does not come
down, the 500,000 inembess of' the
shop crafts would reserve the right to
strike for more money, and with them
probably would be associated the re
mainder of the 2,600,000 railroad em
ployes, all of whom have been consid
ering the same problem.
The letter of the executive council
served to compose somewhat the un
easiness felt in official circles over
the immediate labor situation and to
focus attention on the legal measures
being directed by Attorney General
Palmer and his assistant, Judge Ames,
to take the inflation out of prices, to
punishing hoarders and profiteers.
Ninety Days Time Limit.
"In our opinion," the letter said,
"the next 90 days will bring the en
tire situation to a head, and if a strike
Is to take place every class of railroad
employes should be willing to join in
the movement, share their full meas
ure of responsibility and not leave the
issue to be decided by the 22 per cent
of the railroad employes represented
by the federated trades.
"It IS our honest judgment that a
fatal mistake would be made by our
members to assume the responsibility
of tying up the railroads at this time
when the President is evidently doing
all possible to reduce the high cost of
Members of Chamber of Deputies
Watching Fight in Senate.
Paris, Aug. 29.Members of the
French chamber of deputies are watch
ing with great interest the controversy
going on In the United States senate
over the treaty, with unfavorable com
ments on the senate's procrastination.
One deputy, who heretofore has been
a staunch supporter of the league of
nations, said: "If the league of na
tions is the cause, then I say amputate
the league covenant from the treaty,
but for the sake of everybody ratify
the treaty."
From present indications the French
have given up hope of prompt action
by the American senate and are look
ing to Italy's ratification early in
September to put the treaty in force.
20,000 Mobilized but Untrained Men
Are Dispersed.
London, Aug. 29.The Cossacks un
der General Kamontov, who succeeded
In breaking through the Red army,
captured 13,000 Bolshevik! and dis
persed 20,000 mobilised but untrained
men. A dispatch has been received to
this effect from General Kamontov,
which refutes the Bolshevik! claim
that his communications have been
Seattle Executive Tired and Wants to
Go Fishing.
Seattle, Aug. 21. Ole Hanson,
Seattle's mayor, who gained nation
wide fame as a result of his standjfor
Americanism during the general strike
here last February, presented his res
ignation to the city council. It was
accepted Immediately.
"I am tired out and am going fish*
ing," he said in a statement accom
panying the resignation.
House Votes to Givs Him Permanent
Washington, Aug. 29.In recogni
tion of Gen. John J. Pershing's serv
ices In the war, the house passed a
bill authorising the President to confer
on him the permanent rank of general.
The measure now goes to the senate.
Discuss Corn Menace.
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 29.Optimism
marked the conference here of agri
cultural officials from all parts of the
United States who discussed the men
ace to the country's corn crops in the
recent Invasion of the European corn
borer. Charles S. Wilson, state com
missioner of agriculture, announced It
was the consensus that "diligent effort
would prevent the threatened spread
of the pest and ultimately eliminate
it Commissioner Wilson appointed a
committee to outline the policy In con
trol work.
Northfield. The Northfield Milk
Products company increased its capi
tal authorization to 1500,000 from
Moorhead.Officials have announced
that loot obtained by yeggs in raiding
the Sabin State bank at Sabin, this
county, was aproximately $7,000, made
up largely of Liberty bonds.
Winona. Misses Hannah Gaffney
and Mary Culhans of Winona, nurses,
won a $50 wager, posted by Rochester
physicians. They walked from Roch
ester to Rushford in three days.
Marshall.A post of the American
Legion has been formed here and of
ficers will be elected as soon as the
charter Is received. The name chosen
for the post is "Luther I. Snapp post."
Windom. The school board at
Mountain Lake has let the contract
for a $35,000 school building and work
on the structure will be commenced
within the next few weeks.
Stillwater.Andrew Peterson, farm
er living near Forest Lake, charged
with the murder of Mrs. Olus Ander
son at her home Nov. IS last, has been
taken to the St. Peter hospital for
the insane.
Ceylon.The Poultry Specialty com
pany, Ceylon, with $150,000 capital au
thorization, was. chartered by Secre
tary of State Schmahl. It purposes
to manufacture poultry feed, coops and
Tyler.At a mass. meeting of cit
izens here it was decided to erect a
modern hospital building replacing the
one which was destroyed by the tor
nado a year ago. A structure costing
more than $30,000 is planned.
Winona. Mrs. Henry Simon was
robbed of $10 by masked bandits when
returning home after delivering grain
at Elgin, several miles from the Sim
ons farm. The bandits were armed
and wore beards and one of them wore
glasses, she said.
St. Paul. The It per cent sur
charge on fire insurance premiums
which added approximately $800,000 a
year to the fire insurance bill of Min
nesota property owners, will be dis
continued before Sept. 1, John B. San
born, state insurance commissioner,
announced on information from un
official but authoritative sources.
Pipestone.At a mass meeting of
citizens held here, Oscar Ashton, son
of the late R. W. Ashton, placid in
the trust of the city council and coun
ty commissioners the sum of $50,000
to be used immediately in the erection
of a modern hospital building for this
city. The donation is made by Mr.
Ashton in the memory of his father.
St. Peter. Stacking and shock
threshing will be completed this week
in Nicollet and Le Sueur counties and
indications are for one of the poorest
small grain crops in yeaTs. The aver
age yield of wheat in Nicollet county
will he from seven to ten bushels, or
about half that of last year. Le Sueur
will show from eight to fifteen bushels.
Pipestone.Slayton, Murray, Pipe
stone, Freeborn, Big Stone, Stearns,
Swift and Carlton counties all report
that the wheat yield will be far below
normal, but other small grains are re
ported to he making good returns, al
though not up to previous years. In
Slayton and Murray counties it is not
expected that the wheat yield will be
more than 8 or 10 bushels to the acre.
St. Paul.Indefinite postponement
of the establishment of state grades
for potatoes, authorized by a 1919 law
if deemed advisable, is announced by
N. J. Holmberg, state commissioner of
agriculture. The decision that the fix
ing of separate Minnesota grades
would he uddeslrable and unwise at
this time is based by the commission
er on conclusions following a recent
hearing on the subject for potato grow
ers, dealers and consumers, all of
whom, he states, opposed the grade.
S Paul.State control of large rec
reation districts and parks was urged
by W. T. Cox, state forester, following
a conference with William L. Hall,
Federal assistant forester, and J. L.
Harrington, Wisconsin commissioner
of forestry. Scenic regions in East
ern States now are almost entirely
nnder private control, Mr. Cox said,
and it was explained that the rec
reation grounds In the Northwestern
states can be best conserved for the
public under state ownership and reg
Two Harbors.Mrs. William Rick
ett, residing at Larsmont, five miles
south of here, was assaulted and rob
bed by an unknown man. Mrs. Rick
ett had been over to her brother's
home, John H. Masters, assisting with
the work because Mrs. Masters was
111, snd when she returned she found
a strange man In the house engaged
In looting. When She appeared he
drew a revolver and forced submission
to his desires. He then went away
telling her that if she made a stir for
ten minutes he would blow her brains
out. As soon as she dared the woman
rushed to the home of her brother,
who grabbed a rifle and gave chase.
He saw the man corns out of the
woods once and ordered him to halt,
hut he started to run for the woods.
Masters shot at him but missed and
that la the last that has been seen Of
Hibblng.Before the architect en
gaged to draw plans tor the basement
of the proposed new recreational build
ing can submit them to the council,
test pits will have to he sank on the
site to determine the preliminary work
to be done before building the founda
Crookston. Crookston, together
with other Minnesota towns maintain
ing companies in the Fifth Minnesota
regiment of National Guard, will make
a strong effort to prevent the dis
banding of the regiment as planned
by the state military board early this
International Falls.At the s'.ats
land sale held here, approximately
1,000 acres were sold. The' sale was
conducted by the county auditor.
Marshall.Miss Marry McMann was
electrocuted when she grasped an un
covered electric wire, while connect
ing the current with an electric
SJillwater.The Washington county
Poultry association decided to hold the
nextannual exhibit on Thursday, Fri
day, Saturday and Sunday, Nov, 20, 21,
22 and 23.
Windom. The school board at
Mountain Lake has let the contract
for a $38,000 school building and work
on the structure will be commenced
within the next few weeks.
Crookston.The high cost of living
will be investigated In Polk county
as a result of orders received by O. K
Berget, county food administrator from
Attorney General Palmer.
St. Cloud.Several additional miles
of paving in S Cloud will be con
sidered soon by the city commission.
Plans for laying the sewer and water
mains already have been made.
International .Falls.Rev. Knutson
and family have departed for Portland,
Ore., where they will make their home.
Mr. Knutson was pastor of the local
Norwegian church for several years.
Brainerd.A sale of 160 acres of
land in Long Lake township, south of
Brainerd, was sold by C. E. Peabody
for $100 an acre. The land is broken,
but is unfenced and has no buildings.
Grand Rapids.John Plerson, who
is employed at the Itasca hospital was
made happy by the arrival from Swed
en of his wife and five children, whom
he has not seen for over eight years.
Marshall.A post of the American
legion has been formed here and offi
cers will be elected as soon as the
charter is received. The name chosen
for the post is "Luther I. Snapp post"
Brainerd.When an automobile, he
longing to Earl Clemencer here, broke
out in flames in Lum Park, the occu
pants ran the machine in to a lake
and saved the car from total destruc
Grand Rapids.Itasca county is In
favor of good roads. This was demon
strated when the proposal to issue
$2,000,000 in bonds for county roads
was carried at a recent election by a
large majority.
Brainerd.Tony Bohlke of Hubert
accidentally collided with a cow near
the Peasely farm corner on the Merri
field road, coming upon a herd in the
dark. His car had radiator and lamps
badly damaged.
Gonvick.A bolt of lightning struck
the home of Erick Gunelius on his
farm 2% miles east of here'during an
electric storm and literally wrecked
the structure. The family were in
bed but none were injured.
Brainerd.A committee of labor
men are arranging the Labor day
program. This year the farmers are
to .be taken into the celebration and
they have a committee of farmers ar
ranging for their part in it.
Tyler.At a mass meeting of citi
zens here it was decided to erect a
modern hospital building, replacing
the one which was destroyed by the
tornado a year ago. A structure cost
ing more than $30,000 is planned.
Wabasha.. Myron Phillips, who,
with his brother, Charles, is charged
with automobile theft, was bound over
to the November term of district court
by Judge H. B. Jewells. His brother
forfeited the $2,000 hail and has not
been found.
Stillwater.Miss Phy Wyman, a
young girl living here, was drowned In
Lake St. Croix near here, on the Wis
consin side of the lake. Attempta of
Miss Lila Hill, also a Stillwater resi
dent, to save Miss Wyman failed. The
body was recovered.
Bemidjl.The lowest bid on the
general contract exceeding the $100,-
000 fund available, proposals opened
on contracts for the proposed women's
dormitory at the Bemidji state normal
school probably will be rejected by
the state board of control. These
bids rejected, the plans and specifica
tions probably will he revised and
new proposals Invited.
Mora.Eight children were left par
entless when Andy Backlund, a resi
dent of Kanabec county for the past
thirty-nine years, died at his home in
Comfort township, after a lingering
Illness, at the age of 45. He was born
June 27, 1874, at Arvdahl, Sweden,
and when but years of age, came
with his parents to this county. Mrs.
Backlund died last February.
Chlsholm.Myrtle Bartol, 5-year-
old daughter of Anton Bartol, a busi
ness man- of this village, was struck
snd Instantly killed by an automobile
owned and driven by William Rowe,
master mechanic of the Oliver Iron
Mining company at Hibbing. Wit
nesses state that Rowe was driving at
a speed not In excess of eight or ten
miles per hour and that the child ran
from the sidewalk directly in front
of the car.
S Paul.Postponement of a state
timber sale scheduled for Oct 1 was
ordered by J. A. O. Preus, state audi
tor, and it waa announced that sales
of state timber this fall will be com
bined on Oct 15 when fifty or sixty
tracts will be offered to the highest
bidder. The postponement order, O.
H. Diercks, state superintendent of
timber, explained, waa made to avoid
a special sale of damaged Umber
which is now being appraised.
Hibbing.An organization of local
consumers will assist the Federal ex
aminers in their investigation of the
high cost of living here. Representa
tive Hibblng citizens and members of
local labor bodies are planning the
organisation In the hope that it will
help in bringing down the price of
Bemidji.Beltrami county's develop
ment long educational lines Is shown
in a report just completed by J. C.
McGhee, county superintendent of
schools. Among the interesting fea
tures is the fact that enrollment tn
the county for the last year was 5.978
Came to this Woman after
Taking Lydia E. Pinkham'e
Vegetable Compound to
Restore Her Health
Ellensburg, Wa*."After I wag
married 1 was not well for alone time
and a good deal ox
the time was not
able to go about.
Our greatest desire
was to have a child
to our home and one
day my husband
came back from
town with a bottle
of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Compound and
wanted me to try it
It brought relief
from my troubles.
I improved fa health so I could do my
housework: we now have a little one, all
of which I owe to Lydia B. Hnkham'o
Vegetable Compound."Mrs. O. S.
JOHNSON, R. NO. 8, Ellensburg, Wash.
There are women everywhere who
long for children In their homes yet are
denied this happiness on account of
some functional disorder which inmost
cases would readily yield to Lydia E*
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Such women should not give up hope
until they have given this wonderful
medicine a trial, and for special advice
write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,
Lynn, Mass. The result of 40 yearn
experience is at your service.
UldmgltUi Soap25. Ointmatat25*80. Talcum25.
Sample MOB few of "Oattm, Bast. S. Bartta."
Lot Better.
SmileyI hope you won't mind If I
bring couple of friends home to din
ner tonight, my dear?
Mrs. SmileyOh, no that is better
than being brought home by a coup'"
of friends' after dinner.
In .the good old summer time when
fruits of all kinds are getting ripe
and tempting, when cucumbers, rad
ishes and vegetables fresh from the
garden are too good to resist, when the
festive picnic prevails and everybody
overeats and your stomach goes back
on you, then is the time for "August
Flower," the sovereign remedy for
tired, overworked and disordered stom
achs, a panacea for indigestion, fer
mentation of food, sour stomach, sick
headache and constipation. It gently
stimulates the liver, cleanses the in
testines and alimentary canal, making
life worth living. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Couldnjt See It.
Fortune Teller (reading cards)"You
have money coming to you, but no sick
ness whatever." Client"That's singu
lar! I'm the new doctor across the
way."Boston Transcript.
Mr. Schleumer la Misery From
Kidney Complaint Don't
Give Complete Relief.
"Heavy work brought on my kidney
complaint," says Win. Schleusner, 6408
Suburban Ave., Wellston, Mo. "One
morning when shoeing a horse I was
taken with a sudden pain in my back
and fell hat on the floor. If I had
been hit with a trip ham
mer, I couldn't have suf
fered more. I stayed in
the house for five weeks
and the pain was wearing
the life out of me. At
times, I couldn't get a
wink of sleep because of
the misery and I had to
get up every few moments
to pass the secretions that
were highly colored, of
foul odor, filled with sandy sediment
and terribly scalding. My bladder felt
as though it were afire. The pain
brought stupor and a reeling sensation
in my head the torture of it cannot
be described. If I got onto my feet I
couldn't walk but felt dizzgaend all in
a flutter and everything would turn
black. My head ached so it seemed
as though my eyes were being dragged
out. I started using Bonn's Kidney
Pills and I was soon rid of all the
Subscribed and sworn to before
Notary Public.
CatDassrsa* Aa State,Oft*aBsat
Keep Electric Fan Buay.
An electric fan properly placed In an
open doorway or window will quickly
case away the flies and mosquitoes
and doubtless scatter the mischief
making microbe.
Important to
Examine carefully every bottle
CASTORIA, that famous old rejnet
for Infants and children, and see that
Bears the
Signature of (^_
In Use for OVCT SOjeara.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Casfe
You Knew Who He Meant.
Bachelor (chlrpily)"Well, old
bow's everything?" Benedict (f
Hy)"Oh, she's all right"
BkshvKeep ycu*
Strong and HealU"_,
tbeyTire,Smart, ltd.
Burn, if Sore, Irritated,
mJ Inflamed cr Granulated,
use Murine often. Safe forInfant or Adult
At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book.
EytniBMtj riBgiiT.Catcaes.P.S.1.

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