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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGOyiAS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1905.
FINE ARTS HOUSED
VIEW SHOWING CONSTRUCTION OF LARGE TRUSSES ON GOVERNMENT BUILDING AT LEWIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION GROUNDS
Exposition Lets Contract for
ON SITE NEAR NATURAL PARK
Structure Will Be Built With Idea ef
Exhibiting to Advantage Some
of World's Finest Paint
Ings and Works of Art.
At the executive committee meeting
of the Lewis and Clark Corporation
yesterday a contract for the construc
tion of the Fine Arts building- was let
to the Portland Hydraulic Stone Company-
The building will be of con
crete and the contract price is $7700.
Simplicity of design will be the
principal feature of the exterior- The
interior arrangement will be planned
to afford the best facilities for exhib
iting: art treasures from all over the
rorld. The building will be located
near the old Twenty-eighth street en
trance. Frank V. Du Mond was elected by
the committee to assume charge of the
collecting of the fine arts exhibit. Mr.
Du Mond Is from New York and Is an
associate member of the National
Academy of Design.
HAWAIIAN BAND IS SECURED
Famous Musical Organization Will
Play Engagement at Fair
Through the efforts of Director of Ex
hibits Dosch there has been secured for
the Exposition the Hawaiian Imperial
Band, one of the most unique musical
organizations in the world, and one which
it has been exceedingly difficult to se
cure. This band, which will be at the Exposi
tion between the dates of August 24 and
September 17, Is backed and maintained
by the municipality of Honolulu, and be
fore annexation of that Island to the
tJnlted States the organization acted as
the Royal band. The municipality of
Honolulu was reluctant at first to allow
the band to visit the Centennial, but af
ter considering the commercial relations
between the Pacific Coast states and Ha
waii, and out of frendliness for this
district, the band was finally allowed to
accept the proposition by the officials of
the Exposition. Director Dosch received
B. communication from the directors of the
band yesterday and Immediately sent a
cablegram In reply.
The band Is composed entirely of na
tives, and with the organization are two
Hawaiian women singers. It is reported
that this band rivals In merit any musical
organization in the world. They will give
dally concerts during their stay at the
The Innes band will open the Expo
sition, to be followed in order by Llberatl,
3e Caprlo, the Hawaiian Imperial band,
and Ellery's band.
COINS RETURNED TO MINT.
Souvenirs of 1904 Will Be Replaced
by Those of '05.
Fifteen thousand souvenir Lewis and
Clark dollars of the issue of 1904 were
isent to the mint In San Francisco yes
terday for redemption. In their place
will be sent an equal number of souve
nir dollars of the 1905 issue from
These new dollars will probably sell
jnuch faster than the old ones, because
the date Is that of the Fair, but even
the 1904 coins had a good sale. Ten
thousand of them were disposed of in
the short time after September 23,
when the first consignment reached
Portland. This was a very good sale,
considering the fact that during the
whole time of the St. Louis Exposition
there were only 35,000 cbins of that fair
The 15,000 coins which will soon be
here are to be sold between now and
the opening of the Fair.
BRITISH COMMISSIONER COMING
Due Here Tomorrow to Arrange for
Tom L. Johnson, the British Commis
sioner, will arrive Saturday morning to
make preparations for the display of
Great Britain at the Exposition. For this
display 4000 square feet have been re
served In the Foreign Exhibits building.
The exhibits are now on their way and
are expected to begin arriving at an early
date. A complete exhibit of manufac
tured goods of all kinds will be repre
sented, and exhibits from all parts of the
world will testify to Britain's varied in
terests and resources. The entire plans
Sr the exhibit will not be known until
e Commissioner arrives In Portland.
FAIRBANKS HELD UP BY SNOW
Commissioner From Massachusetts
Delayed in Wyoming.
Wilson H. Fairbank, the commissioner
to the Lewis and Clark Centennial from
Massachusetts, Is snow-bound near Chey
enne and will not be able to arrive until
Saturday morning. He lias in his pocket
the approved plans for the Massachusetts
state pavilion, and as soon as he arrives
and opens his headquarters the construc
tion of this building will commence. The
Massachusetts building will be upon one
of the most desirable sites upon the Ex
position grounds, and will be a beautiful
IDAHO TO SET APART $35,000
Bill Now Before Legislature Provid
ing for Ample Display.
Communications from Idaho to the Ex
position officials yesterday say that the
state will pass a bill appropriating $35,000
for a representation at the Centennial.
While this has been contemplated for
some time, it has not come to a decis
ion, and aB soon as the bill passes, which
will probably occur during the following
week. Commissioners will come to Port
land to superintend the exhibit from
Lake Shore to Be Beautified.
Bids will be opened Tuesday for the
construction of the esplanade on the lake
Khore. This work Is calculated to beau
tify the lake shore. Walks will skirt It,
and to the edge of the water will be con
structed a slope, which is to be as white
as the principal exhibit buildings. Foun
tains are to be constructed at convenient
Intervals, and flowers will be planted.
This work is to bo done as rapidly as
possible after the contract is let, the spe
cifications stating that It shall be com
pleted within a specified time.
Late Inventions to Be Shown.
George F. Smith, of the Western Man
, ufacturers Agency. San Francisco, has
'completed arrangements with the Lewis
and Clark Exposition management to ex
hibit over 200 new models Illustrating tne
most recent mechanical Inventions, se
cured from all portions of this country.
The inventions will include the latest de
velopments in electrical and mechanical
science, etc.. and will be one of the most
noteworthy In the Exposition. Mr. Smith
expects to Issue a catalogue of 200 pases
ascribing his exhibit, and will scatter
It broadcast over the Eastern States. His
Work connected with his exhibit applica
tion was quickly performed. He arrived
here Wednesday evening, saw the Expo
sition management yesterday morning,
drove to the Exposition grounds, fell In
love with the site and beauty of sur
roundings, secured the contract allowing
him space for his exhibits, and left last
night for San Francisco.
Fine Paintings for Fair.
EL S. Paxon. the painter of Lewis and
Clark pictures, will have some of the
very best which represent the intrepid
explorers sent to the Fair for exhibition.
Mr. Paxon Uvea in Montana, where he
knows the country well through which
Lewis and Clark passed. Some of his
more famous pictures, which will be on
exhibition here, represent Lewis and
Clark in the Bitter Root country.
These pictures have become famous and
are scattered all over the country. The
main portion of them, however, are In
the Museum of Art at Chicago and In col
lections of "works of art In Montana.
Senate Invited to the Fair.
WASHINGTON. Feb. IS. The Senate
today received formal invitation to at
tend the opening of the Lewis and Clark
ELMER E. JOHNSTON.
Washington's Executive Commissioner
to the Lewis and Clark Pair.
Elmer E. Johnston, of Everett, who
has been selected as execuUv commis
sioner of the- Washington Commission
of the Lewis and Clark Fair. Is con
ceded to be one of the best 'falr" men
in the country. In 'the preparation of
tho exhibit for the Portland Exposition
he Is up against the hardest proposition
that ever confronted a commissioner.
In less than four months he Is expected
to get together an exhibit typically rep
resentative of Washington, its Indus
tries and resources, which by all com
mon sense of reasoning should require
at least one year of hard work. To
get horticultural and agricultural ex
hibits together between the months of
February and May 1 is Just about out
of the question, for wheat, oats, apples;
pears and peaches are not known to do
particularly well in Washington's fields
during this ecason of the year. But
Mr. Johnston is a resourceful man and
believes that If he has the hearty co
operation of "the farmers and business
men of the state he will be able to make
a showing at Portland that will be
satisfactory to foreign visitors, the peo
ple of Washington and a credit to that
Exposition at Portland, Or., on the first
of June next. The letter conveying the
In1tatIon was read at the beginning of
the lay's. sitting, but no action was taken
BED ETES AND EYELIDS.
Granulated Eyelids and other Eye troubles
cured by Murine Eye Remedy. It don't
em art. Sold by all druggists.
After serious illness Hood's Sarsaparllla
imparts the strength and vigor so much
PAY TO BE RAISED
Teachers on Merit List May
"Get $100 Increase,
RIGLER EXPLAINS SYSTEM
Plan Is Now in Operation In Pitts
burg After .Merit List Is Made
Up, Balance of $30,000 Will
Go to Flat Increase.
"No. I do not think that J30 a year Is
enough, and as a matter of fact. 1 have
good reason to believe that the increase
for the merit list will be $100 a year,"
said City Superintendent Frank Rlgler
yesterday when asked If he considered tho
present merit-list schedule sufficient to
induce a teacher to surpass others in the
While Mr. Rlgler would not admit It,
members of the school board have appar
ently consulted with him for the purpose
of Increasing the merit-list salary. From
the tenor of Mr. RIgler'a remarks it Is
reasonable to assume that the sum will
be made $100. Asked to make some ex
planation relating to tho merit-list sys
tem so that it may be more Intelligently
understood, the City Superintendent spoke
"Heretofore there has been much dis
satisfaction among the older teachers who
declared that they were not receiving any
more than those who were younger In
both experience and ability. The board
felt that some plan by which we could
arrange to pay the better teachers more
liberal salaries should bo adopted. When
the salaries were raised two years ago
the teachers did not think the $5 a month
Increase was enough."
"Were they not reduced $20 a month in
"Yes, but while there was a decided
reduction in salary there was also a
very large increase in the city's pay-roll
amounting, I believe, to approximately
$7000. There has been much talk along the
lines that the reduction of salaries was
caused by the financial depression of
that period. The reduction was
caused by the consolidation of the City
of Portland. If you remember, up to
1S91, what is now known as West Port
land was an Individual city. The dis
tricts on the other side of the river, such
as Holladay, Albino, and the others, were
separate school districts. West Portland
constituted one school district. At that
time the salaries paid grade teachers
in West Portland were larger than any
of other cities In the country of Its size.
With the consolidation the city accumu
lated more teachers proportionately than
property subject to taxation and for that
reason in so far as all the teachers on
the east side of the river were Included
In the pay-roll, salaries were necessarily
reduced. With the West Portland teach
ers, I believe, the reduction was some
where In tho neighborhood of $20 a month.
Pittsburg Plan Adopted.
"To return to the merit system, the
first question we considered was 'Shall
we have a merit system?' We decided
that we should. Plans in use In many
cities throughout the country were stud
led, but they all seemed to have at least
one serious defect- Finally a plan adopted
in the City of Pittsburg was examined
and it appealed to the members of tho
committee as being the most feasible.
Parts of this plan were, of course, modi
fied to conform to local conditions. We
then took the plan under consideration
and studied It thoroughly. Our prere
quisites were that the teachers applying
to have their names contained on the
merit list should have six years of ex
perience and should hold a city or state
life certificate. "When the question came
up of deciding who were entitled to the
benefits of the merit list we referred to
the Pittsburg plan. This provided a com
mission. In Pittsburg they selected the
City Superintendent and the principal of
the City Normal School. Here we have
no normal school so we selected the City
Superintendent and the principal of the
high school. The other two members of
the commission we decided should bo
elected by the principals. This plan was
presented to the board by the committee
and as no one seemed to Introduce a
hotter plan it was adopted."
."But there are only about 50 teachers
who are eligible to the merit list if they
must submit to your prerequisites."
"I think that is not so," answered Mr.
"A list of your teachers has been stud
ied carefully and those who were eligible
were checked." Mr. Rlgler referred to a
list of teachers and found that out of 40,
22 were eligible.
"I would not presume to question tho
figures taken from our annual report,"
ho continued, "but you must take Into
consideration that a year has elapsed
since the report was made and condi
tions are correspondingly changed. Teach
ers who last June held only county cer
tificates are now entitled to city firsts
and city life certificates. You see the
persons who made those figures cannot
possibly have the proper resources to give
an authentic estimate of the number eli
gible to the merit list.
"I believe that the board intends to use
all of the $20,000 for Increasing the salaries
of teachers. In arranging for the present
flat Increase of $50 and the merit list
we understood that the tax delinquencies
would be considerably more than those of
previous years in consequence of which
3unoure si;) i B eauujnesu ou puq oa.
of money at hand. We can figure aDso
lutely the amount required to pay the
flat Increase but until we know how
many are eligible to the merit list all
dgurlng as to how much money will be
required for It Is mere conjecture. If
It Is found that money Is left over after
.arranging for the merit list, I am sure the
balance will be applied to the flat In
crease." "Who presented the merit system to
the committee In the first place?"
"I do not feel that It is my prerogative
to divulge what transpired In a com
mittee meeting," concluded Mr. Rlgler.
GERL ASSAULTED NEAR HOME
Mysterious Ruffian Strikes Victim
and Escapes in Darkness.
A murderous assault was made on Anna
Gianelli at 8 o'clock last night by an un
known man, who escaped in the darkness
after felling her to the ground near her
home. She was found In an unconscious
condition, and carried into the house by
her father. Dr. Amos was summoned
and attended her. She will not recover
from the shock for some time. Her only
Injuries were deep scratches, inflicted by
the fingers of her assailant.
In response to a call for assistance from
police headquarters, Acting Captain Quin
tan dispatched Detectives Kerrigan and
Snow to the home of the family, at Lone
Fir, on tho Mount Scott line. It was at
first thought the girl, who la 18 years old
and pretty, had been stabbed. When
found by her father, she was covered
with blood which was thought to have
been caused by deep wounds inflicted
with a knife.
Miss Gianelli says she had ju.it step
ped from the rear porch of her home and
was but a few feet distant in the dark
ness, when the unknown man attacked
"I'm not done with you yet," was all
she could recall of his words, for when
he struck her, she fell In a swoon. Her
screams brought her father to the scene.
By the time he reached her the assailant
Miss Gianelli is unable to give any ex
planation of the assault. She declares
she knows of no enemy who would seek
her life. Today further investigation Is
to be made by the officials. The case Is
out of the jurisdiction of the police, and
Sheriff Word will bo asked to take It up.
Body Beneath Snowdrifts.
WALLACE, Idaho. Feb. 16. (Spe
cial.) All hope of finding Walter Sal
usberry. who has been lost In the Coeur
d'Alene Mountains for over a week, has
been abandoned .nnd the searching
party has returned to Wallace. He is
believed to be burled In snowdrifts on
the Idaho-Montana divide. Salusberry's
family live at Strcator, 111.
Kruse Buys Gearhart Park.
ASTORIA. Fob. 16. (Special.) The
Gearhart Park property, including the ho
tel, was sold today by M. J. Kinney to
Theodore Kruse, of Portland, for a con
sideration of about $35, COO. Mr Kruse In
tends to remodel the hotel and make nu
merous extensive improvements before
the Summer season opens
RAILROAD IS SOLD
Goble, Nehalem & Pacific
TIMBER LAND GOES "WITH IT
New Owner Is William Reid, Michi
gan Lumberman, Who Announces
That He Will Build Into
the Nehaiem Country.
A deal was consummated yesterday by
which the Goble. Nehalem &. Pacific Rail
road and a tract of 7000 acres of Colum
bia County red fir is transferred to Wil
liam Reid, an extensive Michigan lumber
operator, the purchase price being In the
neighborhood of $200,000. Mr. Reid pur
chased the property from Robert Smith,
F. S. Stanley, W. S. Dwlnnell and L. C.
Stanley. Messrs. Smith and F. S. Stan
ley are Portland capitalists, Mr. Dwlnnell
lives in Minneapolis and F. S. Stanley in
Mr. Reid announces that he will form
a company to operate the railroad and
timber properties and will extend the
line of road into the Nehalem Valley.
The Goble, Nehalem and Pacific 13
seven miles long, extending from Goble,
on the Columbia River, to a point In Co
lumbia County, where the red fir tract
Included In the sale Is situated. It was
promoted about four years ago by Ed
ward Cannon and R. C. Bell, who plan
ned to build Into the Nehalem Valles.
After constructing four miles of road,
they encountered financial difficulties,
and the bondholders foreclosed and sold
the road to Smith, Dwlnnell and the
Stanleys, who already constituted the
Columbia Timber Company. These
gentlemen extended the road three miles
further and had planned to build several
miles more this Summer.
Mr. Reid, who comes Into possession of
the entire property. Is a practical logger
and mlllman, having had 2S years experi
ence in Michigan before he came to Port
land a year ago. His father-in-law, Dav
id C. Pelton, a well-known capitalist of
this city, is said to be associated with
him in the deal, and they announce that
they will at once extend the line cf road
-and develop their new timber holdings, i
OK TRAIL OF BANK-ROBBEES
Officers Still Have Hopes of Getting
Hopes of effecting the capture of J.
F. Klngsley and William Darland, two
suspected Lebanon bank-robbers, are
still entertained by Sheriff Word. Dar
lang is a good-looking old man of pol
ished manners, past 60 years of age.
It has been ascertained that he camn
to Portland in 1SS9, and is a cabinet
maker by trade. Several years ago ho
was employed for. a short timo by the
Meier & Frank Company In tho picture
frame department. Ha Is n member of,
the G. A. R. Darland has not done any
work for a long time past, and fre
quented tho gambling-houses when
they were In operation
James Dunn 13 also known as Eli
Dunn. He hung around gambling
houses. For a time he was employed
making air-tight stoves.
INDICTMENT IS DISMISSED.
District Attorney Holds .That Wat
kins Voman Was Singled Out.
An Indictment against Es3le Watklns.
for conducting a disorderly house, was
dismissed by Judge George yesterday -on
motion of Deputy District Attorney
Moser. Mr. Moser Informed the court
that the woman apparently was singled
out by the grand Jury from a great many
others who were not molested, and. there
fore. It was proper that the case be dis
missed. Essie Watklns has been compelled to
remove from her present location near the
Portland Library building. Her presence
there has been much complained of and
she has agreed to go at once. Chief of
Police Hunt took up the matter recently.
Lumber Company Sued for Damages.
- Suit against the North Pacific Lumber
Company for $3000 .damages because of
the death of Charles Henry Diltz. was
tiled In the State Circuit Court yesterday
by Johanna Diltz, the widow. Dlltz was
employed in the mill and on February 19,
1903, a cant fell upon him, bruising
wounding and crushing him so that he
subsequently died. The complaint charges
that Riley Rearrick, a sawyer, negli
gently shoved and jerked a lever with
great force, causing the hooks of a der
rick to be torn from the cant and causing
it to fall with great force.
Mrs. Diltz recently sued Riley Reariclc
to recover $3000 damages on account of the
May Build New Bridge Approaches.
The matter of building new ap
proaches to the Burnslde-street bridge
will be considered at the meeting of
the Board of County Commissioners to
day. Commissioners Barnes and Light
ner have made an investigation of the
condition of the approaches, and will
report what they have seen to Judge
Webster. The new work will probably
not be commenced before Summer. Re
pairs are necessary for the Madison
street bridge, and some work may have
to be done on the steel bridge. The
cost of repairs and new work on all of
tho bridges combined, will probably
amount to $15,000 or more.
Insurance Agent Wants Premium.
James D. Hart, an insurance agent, has
sued the City Messenger & Delivery Com
pany to recover $75 alleged to be due as
premium on an Insurance policy. Tho
complaint recites that in May. 1904. the
company contracted to take out a policy
for one year and to pay $150 premium for
the same. It is alleged that six montha
of the time has expired, and Hart has
received nothing. Hart caused the Sheriff
to garnishee accounts due by Woodard.
Clarke & Co. and Olds, Wortman & King
.to tho City Messenger & Delivery Com
pany. Courthouse May Be Painted.
"Paint the Courthouse," is a recent cry
of county officials, and the board of
County Commissioners will probably
take steps to have the work done In
the near future. The Courthouse has
not been painted on the outside sinco
it was built, about 40 years ago, and
some of the new additions to the build
ing have never been painted. Tho
structure is not an inviting one to tho
eye and a new coat of paint would Im
prove its appearance greatly. With
the coming of the Exposition It Is
deemed more than necessary to glvo
the building a presentable look.
Salary Provided for Haney.
Bert Haney, who has been acting as
Deputy District Attorney since July
last, will hereafter receive a salary of
S1200 per year from the stafs. the Leg
islature having passed a bill allowing
District Attorney Manning a third
deputy. This action relieves Mr. Man
ning cf the responsibility of having
to pay Mr. Haney out of his own
Draw-Poker Players Ante $10.
Nathan Kasncr, James Jones, J. H.
Jones, D. Ratton, W. Parker. Charles
Arnett, Lewis Wahl. E. Phillips and W. I.
Haynes, through their attorneys. Spen
cer &. Davis, pleaded guilty before Judge
George yesterday to playing draw poker
on October 24 last. A fine of $10 each
was Imposed and the money was paid.
Held on Robbery Charge.
Thomas Murphy and James Grafton
were held to- the Grand Jury by Judge
Hogue. In the Municipal Court yesterday,
on charges of highway robbery. Tho for
mer was placed tinder $300 and the latter
under $1000 bonds. They are alleged to
have held up and robbed Moses and Phillip
Spieler, two fruit venders.
Another Trial Is Asked For.
A motion for a' new trial in the case
50x100 ou South Side
of Glisan street, betweem
Sixth and Seventh.
Street improved; cemet
sidewalk; excavated .
for cellar. Fine
location for a hotel. '
Easy terms. Apply to
514: Chamber of Commerce.
of Henry Smith vs. J. G. and I. N. Day,
was argued and submitted to Judge Bel
linger yesterday. This case is that
brought against the defendants as com
pensation for injuries received by Smith
at the Cascade Locks during their con
struction and for which Is was alleged the
defendants as contractors were responsi
ble. The case has been In the courts for
years and has appeared for trial several
times. The last hearing resulted In a
verdict for the plaintiff for $10,000.
Charged With Robbing Postoffice.
W. R. Truelock. arrested for robbery of
the postoffice at Heppner. Or., appeared
before Judge Eellinger yesterday for ar
raignment, but was given until today to
The crime of which ho is charged, oc
curred on January 2S, when the Heppner
postoffice was broken Into and the money
and stamp drawers rifled. The total
amount stolen did not exceed $20 and the
larger part of this was in stamps. Sus
picion fastened upon Truelock imme
diately after the discovery of the robbery
and he was arrested and brought to Port
land. Inventory of Gillette Estate.
The inventory and appraisement of the
estatei of Preston W. Gillette, deceased,
.was filed In the County Court yesterday,
bv the appraisers. George EL Watklns,
Elliott Habersham and R. M. Wilbur.
Tho property Is valued at $53,612 and con
sists principally of real estate In various
portions of the city. The personal prop
erty. Is appraised at $1200.
Chung Wah pleaded guilty in the State
Circuit Court yesterday to a charge of
gambling. He was fined $25, which was
Deputy Sheriff Parrott yesterday
served papers in a divorce suit filed
at Hlllsboro by Anna If: Bailey against
Lawrence Bailey for desertion and in
fidelity. Bailey is a section hand on
the Southern Pacific line.
Supplementary articles of incorporation
of the Electric Coffee Company, changing
the name to Dwight Edwards Company,
were filed in the office of the County
Clerk yesterday by L. A. Lewis. E. Ehr
man, I. Lang, Dwight Edwards and J. N.
The wages of Alden S. Briggs and J. F.
Johnson, guards of the county rockpijo
prisoners, were increased from $73. to $85
per month each, by order of the County
Court yesterday. Johnson and Briggs
have been soliciting a raise for some
time. The members of the County Court
think the work is arduous and that it is
worth the money.
Alleged breach of contract to sell 300.000
feet of lumber is the basis of a suit filed
by Rogers & Nordstrom, in the State
Circuit Court yesterday, against the
Suitor Lumber Company. The suit is to
recover $1318. Rogers ; Nordstrom allege
that they purchased the lumber on Janu
ary 4 last at $5 per thousand feet, to be
placed on a wharf at Linnton. It is al
leged that the Suitor Lumber Company
sold the lumber to other parties. Rog
ers Sz. Nordstrom say they could have
made $1000 on the deal, and they sue for
this profit and also for the recovery of
$200 paid on account.
Builders of Presses Win Strike. '
CHICAGO, Feb. 16. A settlement of the
strike of union machinists, which has been
in progress at the plant of the Goss Print
ing Press Company since May 24 last, has
been effected. By tho terms of the agree
ment 260 strikers will be reinstated, as
fast as vacancies occur. The agreement
signed will be in effect May 1, 1S06.
An adjustment of the strike hinged on
the maintenance of a nine-hour working
day and the recognition of the union's
classification of work lor machinists. Both
of those demands are provided for in the
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
Thi Kind You Have Always Bought
Why Endure Pain
the excruciating misery of blind, bleeding,
itching piles, when there is an absolute cure 2
Dr. Perrin's Pile Specific is an internal
remedy that painlessly produces a positive
and lasting cure. Pleasant to the taste, it
is absolutely free from opium, cocaine or
other injurious drugs. Simply take a
spoonful three times daily before each meaL
Dr. Perrin's Pile .Specific
The Internal Remedy
For dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation,
biliousness, catarrh of the stomach and
kindred ailments it Is the greatest remedy
that has ever yet benefited mankind.
Think what a relief it would be to you to
be rid of these troubles and to avoid the
almost certain consequence of Piles.
Dr. Perrln Medical' Co Helena, Moot
b the watchword for health and vigor
comfort and beauty. Mankind is learning
net only the necessity but the luxury ol
Cleanliness. SAPOLIO, which has
wrought such changes In the hoae, as
ounces her sister triumph
FOR TOILET AND BATH
A special soap which energizes the whole
bedy; starts the clrcuiatica and leaves an
echllsTtinz slow, ji xmm ttf tlBfefc