Newspaper Page Text
I I i
of the World
A Geneva dispatch says the Ger
mans have started dismantling the
fortress at Istein, on ,the Rhine, about
eight miles north of Basel. The work
is being conducted under the supervi
sion of allied officers.
With a two-day blizzard sweeping
across France, causing terrible misery,
due to the lack of fuel, official figures
published at Paris show that France's
sole hope of relief lies In coal ship
ments from America.
Snow has fallen over al! Austria and
in portions of Hungary. Reports to
Paris indicate that the suffering is
very intense both in Vienna and Buda
pest because of lack of fuel and food.
Former Premier Terauchl of Japan
died at Tokyo, according to an offi
cial dispatch to the state department
The house of commons at London
adopted a bill for the removal of sex
disqualifications, permitting women to
sit and vote in the house of lords.
The message was adopted by a vote
of 171 to 64.
Chancellor Renmer, addressing the
national assembly at Vienna, said
"If it is Impossible for Austrlans to
live as free men, they will unanimous
ly demand annexation of Austria to
The Koelnische Zeitung at Amster
dam says that all railway passenger
and traffic service throughout Ger
many will cease for ten days, begin
ning November 5, in an endeavor to
An undated dispatch from Saioniki
contains an announcement by the1
Groek general staff that Greek troops
have entered Karasu Yenidjo and
Porto Lagues east-northeast of Sa
Refugees arriving at Helsingfors
from l'etrogrnd say that the bolshe
viks, furious at the threatened attack
on Petrograd by General Yudenitch's
army, have executed thousands of offi
cers and prominent people.
John L. Lewis, acting president of
the United Mine Workers of America
at Indianapolis, has -definitely and
Anally refused a plan approved by At
torney General Palmer to refer all
matters in dispute to a commission of
five named by President Wilson and
call the strike off pending the findings.
S. O. Bottorf, driver, and his mech
anician, whose name is unknown, both
of El Paso, competitors in the 540 mile
desert road race, -were killed one and
one-half miles west of Vail, Ariz.,
where their car turned over on a sharp
The National bank at West Leban
on, Ind., was robbed. Liberty bonds
and the contents of 15 safety deposit
boxes were taken. The officials re
-fuse to announce the amount.
Lieut. Col. Duncan Elliott, com
mandant of cadets nt St. Jones college
at Annapolis, Md., and formerly prom
inent in .New York society, committed
suicide 1\\ shooting himself in the
Enough dynamite to blow up sever
al city blocks was stolen from the mag
I'V.ine of E. 1. de Font tie Nemours &
Co., at Lambert, 711.
Robbers broke into the real estate
office of A. Edward Frear at Chicago
and blew the safe. They obtained $500
In cash, $300 in gilbert* bonds and sil
verware valued at $2,000.
The Knoxviile (Tenn.) police, the
first in the country to affiliate their or
ganization with the American Federa
tion of Labor, by a -vote of 6 to 1 have
decided to surrender their union char
Lignite miners ta the Burlington
(N. P.) area, returned to their work af
ter beta*, on strike e day.
More than $100,000 worth of whlsky
secretly taken from a Chicag wane
house and sold to saloonkeepers sev
eral weeks ago has resulted in graft
charges and the demand for an inves
tigation by the internal revenue of
George Wilkerson, a farmer, was
killed when Ms automobile rolled off
no embankment along the Sangamon
river near Springfield. 111.
A strike "vote was ordered at St.
Louis by 21 chairmen of the Order of
Railway Telegraphers, representing
23.000 men in the Chicago district
One hundred and four persons wen*
Wiled by automobiles in the state of'L
Ke*r York tfuring Inst October aceord
Ir.g to the report of the tsatfOJMl HJjgh
waj protective aaejety.
The first break among the union
miners occurred in the northern West
Virginia fields, according to a mes
sage from Huntington to Washington
headquarters of the operators. In
that district 15 mines were .reported in
The longshoremen's strike, which
had paralyzed shipping at New York
for over three weeks, ended Monday.
AH the strikers returned to work, al
though no official settlement was an
Chief of Police Martin O'Brien of
St. Louis was shot while attempting
to arrest two robbers here, and as a
result Is In a serious condition at a
Raymond Kelsey, eighteen, left half
back of the Delaware high school foot
ball team, whose neck was broken in
a game at Newark last Saturday, die*
at Columbus, O.
Paul Jones, a negro accused of at
tacking a white woman near the site of
Camp Harris, was lynched by shooting
and burning at the scene of the crime.
A provisional battalion, 800 strong,
composed of veterans of the First di
vision, was ordered to proceed Imme
diately from Louisville, Ky., to the
coal fields of West Virginia.
John D. Rockefeller has added $10,
000,000 to his endownment of the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical Re
search, It was announced at New
An attempt to Introduce a resolution
at Chicago calling for a general strike
of union workers in aid of the remain
ing steel strikers was squelched at the
meeting of the Chicago Federation of
The historic American flag which
flew over the capltol at Washington
during the war sessions of congress
was sent to Governor Holcorab of Con*
necticut for the state being first in
oversubscriptions to the Victory loan.
With the recovery of 20 bodies from
the Youghiogheny and Ohio Coal com
pany mine at Amsterdam, G., it Is be
lieved that all the miners who were
entombed for more than three days
have been accounted for.
Four men held in connection with
the alleged plot to kidnap and hold for
ransom Edsel Ford, son of Henry
Ford, were sentenced In police court
at Toledo, O., to three months In the
Dr. Alexis Carrel will leave France
this week to resume his work with the
Rockefeller institute in New York. He
has completed four years of service
with French army hospitals.
Charles Herman Steinway, president
of Steinway & Sons, piano manufac
turers, died at the Sherman Square
hotel. New York, where he had lived
many years. Mr. Steinway was sixty
two years old.
Col. James R. Bell, commander In
chief of the G. A. R., died at his home
in Brooklyn, N. Y.
Cardinal Mercier said good-by to the
United States and boarded a train at
New York for Ottawa. He will sail
from Quebec Saturday for Belgium,
where he wishes to arrive in time for
the general election.
Mrs. Ella Wheeler Wilcox, author
and poet, died at her home, "The Bun
galow," In Brantford, Conn.
Attorney General Palmer at Wash
ington informed coal miners who pro
tested against the strike injunction
that the government stood ready "to
do everything in Its power to facilitate
an inquiry into the merits of the con
troversy, but in the meantime the law
must be enforced and combinations
to stop production cannot be toler-
Seizure of coal now in transit was
authorized at Washington by tin
railroad administration. Director Gen
oral Hlnes announced that he had or
dered all regional directors of railroad?
to accumulate coal to meet the threat
ened crisis, purchasing the coal, If
possible, but If necessary, to hold coal
now in transit.
By an overwhelming vote the house
at Washington adopted the senate res
otation pledging support to the "na-
tional administration and all others in
authority" in their efforts to meet the
The order re-establishing the old
maximum coal prices of the fuel ad
ministration was completed at a con
ference of Dr. H. A. Garfield and rail
road administration officials at Wash
Efforts to aeenne an agreement for
early final action en the peace treaty
failed In the senate at Washington.
After an hour of wrangling over pro
posals presented by both aides the
lenders gave sp the attempt to reach
A Washington dispatch says Ellis*
Preset of Boston has been seJccteri te
take the American embassy In Berlin
as eli:irg d'affaires when diplomatic
-Vftstt are resumed. Mr. Presel sow
is in Cfyavmy as a .pevinl commis
THE TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH. MINN.
END GOAL STR
Government Asks Court for Dras
tic Order Cancelling Call
WOULD BE MANDATORY
Authorities Prepared to Go Limit in
Meeting Situation and Failure to
Obey Court Orders Will Bring
Washington, Nov. 7.That the gov
ernment is preparing a more drastic
program against the strike inaugurat
ed by the United Mine Workers of
America has become known.
In the face of rumors of various
peace overtures, C. B. Ames, assist
ant attorney general, has left for In
dianapolis, carrying with, him the text
of the "prayer" which the government
will present to the court asking for an
injunction against the mine workers.
The government will ask that the In
junction be made mandatory and that
the strike leaders be ordered to issue
a withdrawal and cancellation of the
It had hitherto been understood
that the injunction, if issued, would
merely restrain the mine workers'
leaders from directing the strike, sim
ilar in character to the temporary re
straining order issued by Judge An
derson. The fact that a mandatory
injunction will be asked tor means the
government is prepared to go the en
tire limit in meeting the situation and
that failure to obey the order will be
followed by prosecutions, with the
logical policy of the forced operation
of the mines by the government.
Recall Order to Be Asked.
The government will ask for an in
junction commanding the miners from
"continuing said strike to remain in
effect and commanding them to desist
from aiding said strike by permitting
said strike order to remain in effect
and commanding them to issue a with
drawal and cancellation of said strike
There were various rumors afloat in
Washington that the American Fed
eration of Labor would ask that the
application of the injunction be post
poned for a week in order to enable
the strikers and operators to reach a
basis of settlement. In support of this
position the ranks of the warring
miners was strengthened in Washing
ton by the arrival here of Frank
Hughes, an organizer tor the miners,
and Paul Smith, who has been an or
ganizer for the American Federation
of Labor, Edgar Wallace, legal and
legislative representative of the min
ers, remains in Washington, while
Walter James has gone to Indianapo
lis to consult with John L. Lewis, act
ing president of the mine workers,
Hughes and Smith are understood to
have come here as the personal repre
sentative of Mr. Lewis.
JAP METHOD IS CRITICISED
Way Delegates Were Selected to Labot
Washington, Nov. 7.Declaring that
the Japanese government "has tried to
prevent workers from forming organi
zations," Corneille Martens, Belgltn
labor delegate, read into the record of
the International Labor conference a
statement "reproaching Japan for the
methods used in selecting its labor
representatives to the conference."
While asserting that the labor
group in the conference did not op
pose Uhei Masmoto, the Japanese la
bor delegate, Mr. Martens said the
method used by the Japanese govern
ment in selecting its representative
"violated the provisions of the treaty
of peace and the right of free associa-
tion." WILL NOT BE ASKED TO PAY
No Demand on Mexico for Jenkins'
Ransom to Be Made.
Washington, Nov. 7.Mexico will
not be asked by the American gov
ernment to refund the $150,000 ransom
money which counsel for William O.
Jenkins, American consular agent at
Puebla. paid bandits for the release of
Mr. Jenkins. This announcement Was
made at the State department.
Officials said there .was no warrant
in international law for such a claim
and that they could not conceive of
the American government paying a
ransom in the event a citizen of a
foreign country should be kidnaped in
the United States and held for ransom.
Navy Launch Sinks.
Newport, R. I- Nov. 7.Inur men
were missing after a motor launch
from the destroyer Long capsized in
Narraganset bay. while conducting
radio experiments during a gals.
National Bank Failures Few.
Washington, Nov. 7.Establishing a
record for immunity from failure, na
tional banks of the United States have
gone through the last 22 months with
only one enforced closing, according to
an announcement by John Skelton
WUUasas, comptroller of the currency.
The one failure reported .wes in 1918,
sk bank having been forced to sus
pend during the past 10 months of the
calendar year. This record. Mr. Wil
liam? sjid. stands out as 30 times
better ftaii the avera^o for any simi
East Grand Forks.Work of inter
ior decoration is now in progress at
the offices of the new city hall.
Ivanhoe.Three members of the Jo
sephsen family living near here, were
severely burned as the result of a
gasoline flatiron explosion.
Cook.Falling into a tub of scald
ing water the youngest child of Mr.
and -Mrs. Peter Lagerquist, residing
on Bear River, was badly burned.
Stillwater.A. A. Golden, proprietor
of a pool hall here, was found guilty in
municipal court of conducting a gam
bling game and was fined $50 and
Virginia.The local county jail Is
little used, only ten prisoners being in
the jail during October. In former
years as many as forty were lodged in
the jail in one da}'.
Erskine.Fire threatened to destroy
the Soo depot here, but through the
use of several fire extinguishers, which
wero kept about the place, the blaze
was put out in short order.
Stillwater. Threshing operations
are still being conducted throughout
Washington county and it is expected
that work along that line will he con
ducted up to Thanksgiving as there is
still much grain in stacks.
Ada.John P. Nygaard, sheriff of
Norman county, captured the automo
bile bandit that made away with a
Studebaker Six touring car from the
E. D. Meldrum farm near Perley on
Oct. 23, at Rochester, Minn.
Pine River.During the season re
cently closed the Thiessen Pickle com
pany paid to the farmers tributary to
Pine River and Backus neary $50,000
for cucumbers. Of this amount the
Pine River plant P&i
Virginia.Mrs. Anna D. Fish, first
policewoman In St. Louis county, and
for the past six years a member of
the police force, has resigned. She
has accepted a position .with the state
and will assume her new duties the
first of the year, living in Minneapolis.
Deer River.Wood is in big demand
here now that the cold spell has come,'
and the fuel is very hard to obtain
owing to the softness cf the swamp
lands. There is not a ton of coal in
the town, and it is probable many
users will turn to using wood this
Red Wing.A verdict for $9,640, was
returned by the jury which tried the
suit of Lucy Farrell against G. O. Mil
ler for damages on account of injuries
received through the explosion of gas
oline, which the plaintiff claimed had
been purchased for kerosene. The suit
was for ?50,000. I
St. Paul.Minnesota creameries and
cheese factories will continue under
the "open shop" method rather than
accept an invitation from the State
Federation of Labor for a "closed
shop" delegates attending the conven
tion here of the Minnesota Creamery
Operators' and Managers' association
St. Paul.The state will move to
obtain an early determination of the
constitutionality of the,Minnesota sol
diers' bonus law. Attorney General C.
L. Hilton announced following filing
of a suit in Minneapolis to test the
validity of the law. It is expected
that a final decision will he obtained
within thirty days.*
Hill City.Missing for three days
when he went hunting for rabbits, A.
Amunson, 60 years old, of Hill City, is
relieved to have accidentally shot
himself and perished in the snow that
has fallen almost continually for two
days. Searching parties are looking
for him. Amunson started for a small
lake three miles east of town carrying
a 22-calibre revolver.
Carlton.While the bulk of the crop
of Carlton county potatoes .was har
vested before the recent cpld spell,
some growers are reported to have
sustained small losses. Most of the
harvested potatoes that were not
shipped are in pits in the fields and
are not believed damaged. Many of
tho rutabagas raised* hi this section
tre still undug but are not believed to
lave been injured although many will
be if the weather does act moderate.
St. Cloud.Toltz, King & Day, of
St. Paul, were chosen by the county
board as architects for the new
Stearns county courthouse, construc
tion of which will begin as soon as
weather-conditions permit building ac
tivities next spring. The courthouse
will be a three story building and will
have a large dome. It will be set
exactly in the center of Court House
square and will have four entrances,
one facing each street about the
Moorhead.Coroner E. G. Melander
of Clay county opened an inquest at
Hitterdal, Clay county, in the case of
two children killed by the airplane
driven by Lieut. Ed Axberg of Ender
lin, N. D. Clifford Lonsdal, aged 8,
and Elsie Moe, aged 14, were killed
when Axberg's plane hit the sleigh in
which the victims and thirteen other
children were returning from school.
The other children Injured when the
tail of the plane overturned the sleigh
as Axberg sought to rise after dis
covering that the children were direct
ly in his path while landing, are re
ported to be recovering.
Sandstone.Antes Dupee killed him
self by shooting in the temple with a
revolver at his home here. The act
la attributed to an uncontrollable tem
per that at times made him crazy. Dar
ing a discussion of family affairs he
told his wife and two children that he
was going to end It all. He went to
a trunk and got the gun and immedi
ately carried out bis threat. He re
turned from the North Dakota harvest
fields and sis wife had but lately re
turned home from a severe operation
at a Minneapolis hospital. Mr. Dupee
I was well known hereabouts and his act
I was a surprise to all.
Chlsholm.The village council let
the contract for excavajing for the new
recreational balding to Winslow ft
Salvi for $68,000.
Crookston.The Polk county board
of county commissioners has estab
lished a road between East Grand
Forks and the Red Lake county line.
Owatonna.M. J. Dowling of Oliva,
delivered the memorial address which
featured the United Church Roosevelt
Memorial meeting held at the Baptist
East Grand Forks.Teachers from
all departments of the East Grand
Forks schools attended the institute
meetings which wero held in Crook
ston last week.
Thief River Falls.Michael Dow
ling, banker of Olivia, has been se
cured by the Thief River Falls Mer
chants' association to speak here at
therVseMJftd annual banquet.
Hibbing.That the 1920 Federal
census will give Hibbing a population
close to 20,000 is the opinion of vil
lage officials conversant with the
growth of the village the past two
years in particular.
St. Paul.State aid of $2,770,440 to
schools for the year ending July 21,
1919, was certified by J. M. McConnell,
commissioner of education toState
Auditor J. A. O. Preus. Aid apportion
ments are granted 6,323 schools.
Crookston.Dr. Dunlop, city health
officer, says that while many cities
have serious sieges of diphtheria and
typhoid, Crookston has no reported
case of either disease, and but seven
cases of measles and one of chicken
Hastings.A. M. Northrop, 70 years
old, died in a hospital here. He is
survived by two daughters. Interment
was at River Falls, Wis. B. C. Cad
well, 80 years old, also died. He Is
survived by three sons and three
Hutchinson.The Hutchinson Co-op
erative creamery captured first prize
for its cheese at the National Dairy
show in Chicago. The creamery won
a gold medal in national competition
and a silver medal for the best Minne
Nashwauk.The unprecedented cold
spell has closed down the local ore
washing plants. The one at the Nash
wauk mine will resume as soon as
weather permits, but it is stated that
the Hawkins washer will continue
closed until next spring.
Hibbing.Waldo Riccianl, Domini
Gambloi, Philip Bonelli and five others
were arrested by Ganle Warden George
Wood on a charge of hunting on a
game preserve. Nine guns and three
hounds, the dogs alleged to have been
used in hunting, were seized.
Winona.It's apple blossom time in
the vicinity of Winona. Jacob Jerrec
zek, farmer of Homer Valley, near
here, brought to the city a half dozen
apple blossoms from a tree in his orch
ard. The tree has been in full bloom
for the past week. Later frost killed
the autumnal bloom.
Virginia. Negotiations Involving
the purchase Of three lots from Alder
man Elmer Matheson have been prac
tically completed by the local Masonic
order, which will build a lodge home
next spring. The lots are located on
First street south, between Fourth and
Flftth avenue's, and are held at $8,000.
Little Falls.The citizens* commit*
tea of Little Falls made a final effort
to retain tho St. Otto'a orphanage,
which was condemned here by the
state. A letter was addressed to Rt.
Rev. Joseph F. Busch at St. Cloud in
which a strong appeal for the retention
of the building here .wet made.' It is
understood that a new orphanage is to
be built in StrCloud.
Red Lake Falls.So far nearly 100
returned soldiers and sailors have
filled out their bonus application
blanks at the local office of the Red
Lake County post of the American
Legion, according to Secretary M. H.
Latendresse. There are approximate
ly 250 returned service men in the
county who are entitled to bonuses un
der the provisions of the law passed
by the special session of the Minne
St. Paul.Sugar prices made a pux
zle for the state department of agricul
ture, although the department's find
ings In a sugar investigation were
made public only a day or two ago.
Grocers complain that they are forced
to pay $12 to $13 a hundred pounds,
and retail sales at reported fair prices
would mean losses to them, Country
merchants argued that they cannot
make up the lose on other Items aa is
sometimes done by city dealers.
Bemidjl.The contracts awarded by
the Beltrami county hoard during the
past few months will put the road be
tween Bemidjl and Baudette in such
condition that it may bo used as an
automobile road, and with additional
Improvements next year it is believed
It will not only be a good road, but
that it will draw a large amount of
business from the north country to
Grand Rapids.Armed only with an
ax and a .22-caliber revolver, Ralph
Dethloff and George Wooers, Itasca
county surveyors, while working In
Balsam township, east of Lawrence
lake, came across a bear and after a
lively scrimmage dispatched the ani
mal. Bullets from the .22 only angered
the beast, the ax doing the work. The
carcass brought here weighed 300
pounds and was fat.
St. Paul.A charter creating the
Security State bank of Moose Lake
was delivered by F. E. Pearson, super
intendent of the state banking depart
ment, to August F. Rohleder of St
Paul, president of the new Institution.
Crookston.Leonard J. Houske, sec
retary of the Minnesota Red River
Vallty Dairymen's association, spent a
day here in making preparations faff
the sixteenth annual convention of the
association, to be held In this city Dae.
10 and 11. The program, for the two
days' session is being arranged and
several men of state and i.ational fame
will be brought to address the meetinav
StopjoltingLiver and Bowell
with violent drugs, but
"Dynamiting" bile out of your sys
tem with calomel and other sickening
purgatives is all wrong. Salts, Oil, and
Cathartic Waters act by flooding the
bowels with the digestive Juices which
are vital to the stomach. Cascarets
are different. They act as a tonic to
the bowel muscles, which is the only
sensible way to relieve a bilious at*
tack, a sour, acid stomach, or consti
pated bowels. There is no griping or
Inconvenience. You naturally return
to regularity and cheerfulness. Cas
carets cost very little and they work
while you sleep.Adv.
"Why was It necessary for you to
add anything to the voluminous and
enlightening remarks already offered
on this subject?"
"It wasn't positively necessary," an
swered Senator Sorghum, "except on
my sawn account. I had to say some
thing to keep the folks out home from
thinking I was losing my influence."
Ton can't expect weak kidneys to
filter the adds and poisons out of your
system unless theyare givena little help)
Don't allow them to become diseased
when a little attention now will pre*
vent it. Don't try to cheat nature.
As soon as you commence to have
backaches, feel nervous and tired. GET*
BUSY. These are usually warnings
that your kidneys are not working
Do not delay a minute. Go after the
cause of your ailments or you may find
yourself in the grip of an incurable dis
ease. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil cap
sules will give almost immediate relief
from kidney'troubles. GOLD MED-
AL Haarlem Oil Capsules will do
the work. They are the pure original
Haarlem Oil Capsules imported direct
from the laboratories in Haarlem, Hol
land. Ask your druggist for GOLD)
MEDAL and accept no substitutes.
Look for the name GOLD MEDAL on
every box. Three sizes, sealed packages
Money refunded if they do not quickly
They want China to hang something
an the dotted line.
YOUR COLD 1$ EASED
AFTER THE FIRST DOSE
"Papa's Cold Compound" then break*
up a cold in a few
Relief comes Instantly. A dose taken
every two hours until three doses are
taken usually breaks up a severe cold
and* ends all the grippe misery.
The very first dose opens your
clogged-up nostrils and the air pass*
ages In the head, stops nose running
relieves the headache, dullness, ever*
lshness, sneezing, soreness and stiff
Don't stay stuffed-upl Quit blowinf
and snuffling I Clear your congested
head I -Nothing else in the world give*
such prompt relief as "Pope's Cold
Compound," which costs only a few
cents at any drug store," It acts with
out assistance, tastes nice, contains no
lulnlneInsist upon Pape's!Adv.
The careless man is usually the lazy,
one. INDIGESTION, DYSPEPSIA
Torpid Liver, Pain in Side and
Lime Springs, Iowa."I have taken Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery with
occasional doses of
'Pleasant Pellets' fot
indigestion, or dye.
pepsia, and torpid
liver, with pain in
side and under shout
der blade, which 1
thought was caused
by rheumatism. I
was so troubled with
pain under the shout*
der blade that In
chopping or cutting
wood, the work In
which I have bean
engaged so much Of
the time by the day
I could not work
iteadfly at It without being played out
mtirely. I am now 68 years old. Will
say that since taking the 'Discovery' and
the 'Pleasant Pellet*' as mentioned, my
stomach is In better condition than It
has been before for 25 or S O years. Not
long since I chopped down and trimmed
up about loads of wood as quickly as
I ever did that amount in my life, and I
Just enjoyed doing the work. I hav*
taken the 'Discovery* and the 'Pleasant
Pellets' a number of times in my life,
and never without very beneficial results*
I 'also know that as cough remedy or
for any rash or skin disease the 'Discov
ery' is a great remedy. I could say more
in recommendation If space would per*
mit."James I* Colby, Rt. 4. Box 2C
COULD NOT SLEEP
Dubuque, lows. "Have used Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for 36 years and:
can say nothing but what Is to their
credit. I could not sleep without them in
the house. They have cured me of chronic
constipation, and thus assisted In prevent
ing serious results."R. C. Campbell, ttt
W. Locust St.
Shenandoah. Iowa."I have given Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery to my
children at different times when they have
needed a toalc and it worked all right. It
la mighty good for sick headaches. One
star daughters took it for that and was
rsBsved. It has always acted well for us
We have sever taken any other medicine)
I consider it one of the best medicines."
Mrs. B. J. Simmons. 711 Seventh Ave.
tesairs trestaaest srvm a fesxdy mat eon
tskm so lines. Pise's le mmki bat eflfee*
S)sej assess** sstsfce.