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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1905)
JTHE MORNING- OREGONIAK, THURSDAY, 1LCARGH 9, 190o.
Mi GET 1
Organized Labor En
MORE MEN QUIT WORK
Situation Exposition Grounds
WARD-GIVES STRONG DENIAL
Superintendent Declares He Did Not
Write the Demands Presented
Contractor BennettSays Ho
Tried to Prevent Strike.
As the contractors become more de
termined not to grant the demands ot
the strikers at the Fair and to "close"
It to all but union labor, organized labor
Is rallying round the standard o the
Building Trades Alliance. Following the
meeting of the Federated Trades Council
of Tuesday night, at which the sympa
thy and support of all the unions were
extended to the building trades in their ef
forts to aid unionism, about 60 men, S not
milled with the building trades, went
on strike at the Fair grounds yesterday.
These wore 37 carpenters In the em
ploy of Tinker & De Gesen, 10 or 15 more
plasterers from the Government build
ing and the rest pile-drivers in the
employ of "Wakefield & Jacobson.
The moral effect of such a demon
stration cannot be calculated, but the ac
tual physical effect was practically to
tie up work on the Trail.
Some Men at Work.
Work on the Government building and
the re3t of the grounds went on as the
tlay before. All crews of men were filled
except at the American Inn and on the
Government building. In these two in
stances work Is not progressing as rapidly
es hoped for, but the contractors are
for from despairing, and expect to finish
In time, even If they are limited to
their present crews. J. EL Bennett states
that he has 2SQ men at work on tho
Government building, though the strike
leaders say he has not over 100. The
Fair officials persist in their policy of
keeping ail visitors from crossing the
bridge to the Government building.
H. B. "Ward, the former superintendent
for Contractor Bennett of the Govern
ment buildings at the Exposition, who
has also been accused of being a strike
leader, denies that he was in any way
responsible for the walk-out of the strik
ers last Friday and further says that
he did all in his power to prevent the
men leaving work. He does not belong
to any of the unions interested and there
lore had no word in their deliberations.
In answer to the statement that he
penned the demands made upon Con
tractor Bennett he said:
Never Penned Demands.
"I want to deny the report that 1
wrote the demands made upon Mr. Ben
nett by the workmen. I never saw the
paper nor do I know the contents ex
cept such part of it as- fias been told
me by Mr. Bennett. Last Friday the
carpenters quit work at B o clock in the
morning, and at noon I found a number
of the plasterers eating their lunch. 1
asked them if they were working. One
of them replied in the affirmative and I
remarked that It was an outrage for
the district council to call out the carpen
ters and to let the plasterers work. In
answer to another accusation I want to
cay that I was not discharged by Mr.
Bennett, but quit my Job because I did
not desire to assume the responsibility
of the position with a lot of unskilled
workmen. I am a contractor myself and
now have a number of contracts for
buildings along the Trail, and I shall at
tend to them."
C. H. Gram, state organizer for the
American Federation of Labor, stated
last night that although tho official
contributions to the Lewis and Clark
Fair from the unions of Portland was
a rather Email amount, the Individual
contributions on the part of those who
are immediately affiliated with organ
ized labor amounted to a good deal
"Many individuals," said Mr. Gram,
"contributed sums ranging from 510
lo 960, and more, and the amount of
their contributions should be consid
ered when an estimate is made of what
the labor unions of Portland have done
for the Fair. It Is impossible, of
course, to ascertain the exact amount
of such contributions, but the point
which Mr. Gram wishes to make Is that
the labor unions of Portland have had
the intersts of the Fair at heart from
the boglnning. and wished to see It a
way. and expects to advertise for pro
posals within a few days.
The local United States Engineers
Department is now awaiting official
advice from the Chief Engineer as to
the availability of the funds provided
by Congress. This will come In a state
ment of the amount of money appro
priated, and a request for the submit
tal of an estimate of the work to tie.
done under each -project, with the
amount of money provided for the
same. Major Langfitt will then submit
such estimates for the approval, of the
Chief Engineer, and upon its receipt
will be at liberty to proceed with the
work. All matters are in such shape,
however, that it will take but about
two weeks after the receipt of the re
quest to secure the Chief Engineer's ap
proval of the estimates, so that It Is
anticipated that within the next month
or so work on all projects will be begun.
LAKE COUNTY GETTDJG BUSY
Is to Hold Convention and Form
LakeIew, Or., is to hold a meeting
Saturday which will have for Its pur-
Land-Fraud Investigations to
SESSIONS OPEN THIS MONTH
United States District Attorney
Heney Will Return About March
20 to Continue His Work
on Government Cases.
There is about to be a-,boom In the land
fraud investigation, and In a few days
many of the men who hold tlmberland
fore, that 15 or 3) days will not be too
long a time for the Jury to have In mak
ing the 'remainder of lis Investigations,
and for this reason it is probable that
Mr. Heney. will return and call the Jury
for work before the day set for work by
It has been stated by Judge Bellinger
that the present Jury must adjourn on
the date that the Circuit Court eloses Its
session. This time of closing Is April 10.
which settles the duration ot the jury's
existence. The land-fraud cases are so
mixed and mingled one with the other,
there are so many points and personages
in common and so many political and
business entanglements running through
the cases, that It would be a hardship on
both Government and Jury to bring the
last of the Investigations before an en
tirely new body. Ignorant of what had
gone before. For this reason, as well as
many others. It Is thought that an effort
will be mado to finish the present Investi
gations before the Jury now sitting has
to pass out of service.
Charged With Perjury.
Morris Perry, a porter employed by
Anderson & Crocker, North-End saloon
keepers, got himself Into trouble in the
Police Court yesterday morning through
BUILT LIKE A YACHT
Motor Car Is Constructed for
Safety and Speed.
IT CANNOT BE TELESCOPED
Momentum Will Save It From Smash
Up New'Car Will Be Put on
West Side Run of the
OMAHA. Neb.. March 8. (Special.) .
motor car that Is expected to work a revo
lution In lnterurban traffic Is to be sen
GASOLINE MOTOR CAR THAT WILL BE PUT ON THE WEST SIDE LINE OF THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC
rounded, so that it can be flushed with
hot water, killing all germs and removing
all dirt with the least possible labor.
Ventilation, heating and lighting are all
on novel principles. Fresh air Is taken in
from the top of the car and by small ducts
gradually diffused throughout the entire
car, the foul air being sucked out by
means of Cottier ventilators in the roof.
Thus on almost perfect system of fresh
air supply Is produced.
For heating the hot water from the
cylinder Jackets of the engine is run
around the sides of the car so that the
heat is radiated to the Interior of tha car.
In the Summer time this water Is piped to
colls beneath the car. The heating of the
car -can be regulated by the controlling
valve, which passes more or less water
through the car colls or through the cool
ing or radiating colls below.
The car has an acetyllne headlight and
Is lighted within by acetyllne gas with
opalescent panels, giving a strong, pow
erful light for reading purposes over the
Motor car No. 1 has a seating capacity
of 25 persons. No. 2, winch Is now under
construction, will hold 60. This Is In
tended for longer journeys on some of the
branch lines of the system. The cars
have been .entirely designed and built at
the Omaha shops of the Union Pacific
under the supervision of "W. R. McKeen.
Jr., superintendent of motive power and
machinery. Much effort has been put
forth and considerable sums have been
spent in preliminary work with a view to
developing a car that could furnish rapid
and economical transit for use on steam
railways in competition with or In place
of the lnterurban electric trolley cars.
The accompanying illustration shows the
new gasoline motor car which is to be
put on the West Side run of the Southern
Pacific as soon as the car Is tested and
sent to the Coast. The photograph was
taken In front of the Omaha shops, where
It was built, just as It stood after having
been tried out over the road. The prelim
inary runs of the car have been entirely
successful, and great speed and power has
been shown. The official test will be
made. In tho presence of a large number
of railway officials, on March 7, and If
the car is acceptable It will be shipped at
once to Portland, where It will be put In
service between Portland and Hills bo ro.
The car will have approximately the same
capacity as one of the Qregon City cars
of the Oregon "Water Power & Railway
Company, though It Is a larger and heav
ier car. The forward end will be occupied
hy the motor cab and machinery, while
the rear compartment will be used as the
passenger coach. It is said that the car
will be capable of maintaining a speed of
60 miles an hour or more, and that It will
have no difficulty In carrying a full load
over any grade to be found on the West
Side tracks. It is expected that the car
will reach Portland about the middle or
latter part of the month.
PHOTOGRAPH OF THE CAS TAKEN IX THE OMAHA SHOPS.
pose the organization of a Lake County
Development League. That they are
thoroughly in earnest is shown by the
following telegram received by the Port
land Commercial Club from C O. Metz
ger. editor of the Lake County Exam
iner: "This is the crucial moment for Port
land to act If the trade of Lake County
Is to be turned in that direction. We
hold convention for the purpose ot or
ganising a Lake County Development
League on March lL We trust this will
result in the establishment of railroad
connections with Portland. Send repre
sentative delegation If possible."
Road Will Strike the Apple Beit.
HOOD RIVER, Or., March 8. (Special.)
Contractors from the East have arrived
In Hood River to figure on the construc
tion of the proposed railroad of the Ore
gon Lumber Company to connect the tim
ber belt of the upper valley with the mills
in this city. Engineer West states that
the rights of way have not all been se
cured, but things are shaping up rapidly,
and he hopes to begin construction work
In a few weeks. It is likely the road will
follow up the east side of the river and
strike the apple belt, which will be one
of the principal feeders of the road.
DAVID 3ISPHAM TONIGHT.
.Rare Musical Treat at the Marquam
Under Direction of Lois Steers
and Wynn Coman.
Tonight at the Marquam, David Bis-
ipham, the greatest American baritone.
will appear in song recital. No other sing
er now before the public has done more
to introduce to the people the great mas
torpleces of song literature, and interpret
them with that "touch of Nature that
makes the whole world kin." Following
is the exceptionally interesting pro
gramme to be rendered:
"Lam! del Caro Bene" Socchl
"Chanson Anclenne" Arc-, by S&uzay
"O Ruddier Than the Cherry" (Ada and
-The Monk" , Meyerbeer
"The Evening- Star (Tannhauser) . "Wagner
"Alberich's Curse" (Rhelngold) . . .Wagner
"The Page's Souk" Falst&2) Verdi
"Prologue" (Pagliaccl) Leoncavallo
"Speak Music" Edward Elgar
"Johneen" C. V. Stanford
"Pour Songs of the Hill" (New) .. . .
Land on Ronald
"Drink to Me Only With Thine Eves".
"The Pretty Creature" Old English
"Who Knows" Max Heinrich
"Danny Deever" lKipllng).Walter Damrosch
WOES BEING PUSHED F0EWASD
Large Force of Men to Be Worked
on Columbia River Jetty.
With the assurance of funds as pro
vided by the river and harbor bill. Gov
ernment work on the Columbia River
Jetty is now being rapidly pushed for
ward. The force of men engaged In re
pairing the trestle work and tramway
damaged by the winter storms is being
lardy increased, and it is the purpose
of the officials to have all ihis repair
work completed before the delivery of
stone begins, so that at that time actual
extension work can be commenced.
Major Langfitt la now preparing spe
clfications for the material to bo re
quired this year in the construction ot
Itho superstructure, including new tram-
throughout the state will begin to tremble
again at the remembrance of what they
The heretofore unconsidered fact that
the Federal grand Jury would have to
adjourn sine die on the same day that
the United States Circuit Court adjourned
Its present term has awakened the Gov
ernment officials, who are handling the
land-fraud investigation, into new and
It was the Intention of Francis J. Heney,
United States District Attorney, when he
left Portland for Washington, D. C, to
return to this city about April 1 for the
further delving Into the tangle of unre
garded law. This plan now is to be
changed and Mr. Heney will reach Port
land ahead of that time, probably as soon
as March 20 or 25, in order to have plenty
of time to consider those things which
ahe now pending and in abeyance.
It was announced in court before tha
adjournment of tho jury, that there had
been several indictments voted, which Mr.
Pagln had not bad time to prepare and
which would for this reason hang In
suspense until the reconvention of tha
jury on April L In addition to these cases,
there are many Important matters to
come up before the jury for investigation,
some of which have not as yet been pre
sented even in part. It Is thought there-
hls efforts to protect his employers In
his testimony. John Crocker, one of the
keepers of the saloon, was charged with
selling liquor after hours. Officer Welch
testified to seeing four men drinking In
the place; He said that among them was
the porter. When placed on the stand.
Perry persisted that there were but two
men In the place, and tho court ordered
that a charge of perjury be placed against
the witness. Crocker was found guilty
of the charge against him and fined $25.
Safe-Cracker Bound Over.
' George Mason, .the negro who was ar
rested by Detectives Kerrigan and Snow
on charges of cracking various safes In
the city, was arraigned before Judge
Hogue yesterday afternoon. He waived
preliminary examination . and was held to
answer to the grand jury, under a bond
of $1500. Mason Is looked upon as a
bad man, and the police feel more at
ease now that he Is safely In jail.
Rockhlll Goes to China in April.
WASHINGTON-, March 8. The resig
nation of W. W. Rockhlll as director of
the Bureau of American Republics has
been accepted and Mr. Rockhlll. who has
been confirmed to succeed Mr. Conger
as Minister to China, wilr leave for bis
new post some time In April.
from the Union Pacific shops here, where
it has just been completed, to Portland
It is to be used for local passenger
The car differs in almost every respect
from anything previously put upon the
track. In shape It resembles an Inverted
racing yacht. The roof tapers from the
top and Is perfectly smooth and rounded.
The front is tapered to a sharp point, so
as to afford the least possible resistance.
This design gives It immense strength. In
collision it cannot be telescoped or
crushed. Its momentum will save it from
Two cars of this type meeting on the
same track will slide by each other with
out serious Injury, and should they roll
over. It is claimed the motion would be
so gradual as to avoid injury to the pas
sengers. It Is believed to be tho nearest
approach to a wreck-proof car yet de
Tho motive power is a slx-cyllndered
gasoline engine. The car, however. Is
provided with large air reservoirs In or
der that It may be started and Btopped by
means of air pressure, thereby avoiding
the series of Jars and Jolts heretofore con
sidered inseparable from the gasoline
Special attention has been given to the
sanitary features. The floor of the car Is
sealed and water tight and the edges
ONE OF PORTLAND'S PICTURESQUE HILLSIDE HOUSES
HOME OF DH, ED3IOTD J. TABKE. AT HEAD OF LOVXJOV: STREET.
There Is a little blcbt in the hill which bounis Portland to the west, the deepest portion of which Is between tho bead of Johnson street, and the beginning of the Cornell
road, at the head of LoveJoy. A number or young men hare built homes there recently, ooe of the suet picturesque ot which Is that of Dr. Edmund J. Lahbe., just 'south of -the
road. It stands hlrfaer than the rest and looks out onrer the whole city, and yet 1 easy to reach. There la ooly room for a. fe-w-hocaea in tho night. practically all has
been Already built upon.
TRY CHIEF HUNT
Chief of Police Declares He Wel
comes Investigation, and Commit
teemen Say They Will Probe
Matter of Favoritism.
This afternoon at 3 o'clock has been
announced as a time for the assembling
of Police Committeemen Beebe and
SIchel, Councilman Flegel, Chief of Police
Hunt. Captain Bailey, ex-Sergeant Car
penter, four patrolmen and three special
officers. The Municipal Courtroom is the
place of meeting, and the occasion Is the
giving of evidence, said to show that
aloons have been running between the
hours of 1 and 5 A. M.. with the knowl
edge and consent of the bead of the police
Committeeman Beebe, who. for some
time has. been corresponding with Coun
cilman Flegel regarding the matter, re
quested the "reform member" to appear
and produce tho evidence he is said to
possess. He took advantage or tne in
vitation, and the meeting called for this
afternoon Is the result.
To thoroughly probe" the charges. Is
the public declaration. Councilman Flegel
makes the assertion that he can absolute
ly prove to any fair-minded body of per
sons that Chief Hunt has neglected to do
his- duty regarding the early closing ot
saloons: that he has known thoy were
violating the law. and purposely allowed
It. keeping the patrolmen out of the
It Is said that Chief Hunt "welcomes
the Investigation." and that he will
emerge from It with flying colors. Cap
tain Bailey, of the second relief, having
charge of the closed saloon ordinance,
will testify that practically all are closed.
He will swear that so far as- lies" In the
power of an exceedingly small number oC
patrolmen, the ordinance 13 observed. Ex
Sergeant Carpenter, four patrolmen and;
three special officers, summoned, will
testify to the same thing. The Investi
gation Is public.
HEW APPB0ACHES FOE BRIDGE
Improvements Costing $15,000 Soon
to Be Made on Burnside Structure.
The building of new approaches for
the Bumslde-street bridge and other Im
provements will be commenced soon, and
bids will be advertised for. The estimated.
cost of the work Is $15,000 and includes
concrete bulkheads for the embankment
on both sides. The west approach will be
entirely rebuilt, while on the east ap
proach only repair work will be done.
W. S. Chapman, a civil engineer, has pre
pared plans and specifications and will
have charge of the work for the county.
Concrete embankments at each end will
shorten the approach and Insure greater
durability to the structure and lessen tho
cost of repairs in the future, while the
work Is in progress traffic may be Inter
fered with for a short time.
AT THE HOTELS.
F Drake, Chicago W Best. Jr. San Frn.
u uopuns ana wire.iw. a. ureenbaura ana
St Paul . wife. Louisville
T H Hllken, London
E S Hooper, Denver
C Li Harm, Spokane
W II Flak. Chicago
F II "Woods, Iowa
J F Pershing and
A L Fitch. Omaha
W H Danley, Chicago
Mr and Mrs G Wood,
Mrs J M Ashton. Tcm
A Elston, San Fran
H It Day, Idaho
31 H Tonne. Seattle
L I, Dearborn. Boston
C Ij Free land. N Y
It JC Ramsey. Ohio
B F Stone. S F
H Tictig. Jr.. Cinctn
C F Jackets. 2T T
F W Foster. St Paul
X. F Daly. Dallas
D H MUler, Seattls
E Burnett. Seattle
T Addison, San Fran
a. Walbrenner ana
wife. Baker City
21 Garcevitch. N Y
IH Adair. San Fran
David Sispbam, man
H O Smith, New Yorlc
M E Mayer. San Fran
W E Guertn, Jr., Bend
F C Rowlee. Bend
Mr and Mrs G G
"WAS Coulter, city
C W Young, Seattle
D Keustadter. S F
H A Stacey, Chicago
J Singer and wife.
J D Beekman, X Y
A J Howell. San Frn
E Xi Lesser, San Fran
J B Marvin, "Wash DClA Glogan. hlcago
C A Fuller. Chicago A Bell. St Louis
C L McClure. S F IO J Olson. St Paul
Mrs C D Shelden. IW B "Wells and wife.
M R Hughes. S F
H B Armstrong, S F
Mrs Dlller. Seattle
G E Dutton. ' do
Mrs "W J Cundall and;
son. So Bend
H A Francis. Seattle
Mrs Erth. do
N G "Wheeler, Aberdn'
Mrs Wheeler. do
W A Wick, Chicago
D Mackenzie, do
iJ B Sunall. Cleono
Miss Marden. T Dili
G S Pierce. St LoulsiMlss Smith. Hood Rvr
C A Sacb.
Miss T S Sherman,
X B Coffman. Chehal
D C Pratt. Sherman
W H Eccles. Hood R
Mrs Eccles. do
M C Gregory, Rosebg
A L Fraser, Salem
do iW B Casstl, Wal Wal
Miss Mary Canvll, do
Mary More. do
B E York, do
N' W Bethel. T Dlles
W H Wlllson, Los An
IR W Harrold. do
W A Mlssner, IndepdlG B Sanders, T Dalles
E N Warn ell. Gaston
Mrs Warnell. do
L O Frey. Coos Bay
Chas Kane. Gresham
J P Carrela. do
A L Brattln, do
J L Morro. do
J P Good. Colfax
H F Toney. La. Gran
Mrs Toney. do
Miss Toney, do
O X Darling. Mont
C J Bower. B C
C B Moultou, Tacoma
T O Damant, 8 F I
ill c Fettys, saiem
P C Richardson. MpLslMrs Pettys. do
A H Swank. Ohio I Mrs A Warner. Newbg
O R Gulzman, MlnnplIC R Leman, Woodlnd
Mrs Gulzman. do IMrs Leman. do
Miss Kappltsch. do IV G. Chersorron. Eugn
R Erth. Redfleld. S DJGrant Smith. Rosehg
J W Berry, Salem j
W G Rork. Louisville
Mrs W G Rork. do !
J O Booth. G Pass
H Jacobson. San Frn
A J Sterling. Detroit
H P Gill. Tacoma
Annie McMlntney. j
It C Hunt. Seattle I
G F Moyer. San Fran
G Hunt. Wal walla
M H Keeland. Seattle
Dora HUI. do
Mrs C M Bulger. Ray
Mrs Shepard. Raymnd
Mrs Cram & son. do
A T Taylor, Lewlston
H F Tollver, do
R J Hayes. Pocatello
E M McKelllps, Corvl
A S Hoderson and
R Banna.fi wf. PomrX'C C Healey, St Paul
nvestigation Before Police
MANY OFFICERS TO TESTIFY
MAY THB0W COST ON THE CFFZ
Joseph Faquet to Resist Payment for
Fill on East Washington.
Joseph Paquet. who owns 150 feet of prop
erty fronting on East "Washington street.
where a fill Is being made by the Pa-,
cine Bridge Company, has notified the
company not to make any fill on his
property. So far operations have not
reached Paquet's property, being con
fined to that portion of the street east of
Mr. Paquet contemplates making a
fight against the collection of the assess
ment against him, and does not expect
to stop the fill, as the contract has been
let regularly, but will endeavor to make
the city pay the cost. The total cost of
the embankment between Union avenue
and East "Water street will be 25,000.
If Baby Is CntUsr Teeth.
B sore and use that old and well-tried remedy
Mrs. WuuUows Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums.
allays all pain, cured wind cmio ana ciarrooex,.
IE SOLID SORE
Covered With Scales and Scabs
From Head to Foot Doctors and
AH Other Remedies Fail Skin
Now Smooth and Clear.
CURE BY CUTICURA
Writing under date of Sept. 7, 1904,
Mrs. Mattie Shaffer, of Cumberland,
Miss., says: "Some time ago I or
dered and received your wonderful
Caticura Remedies, which I used on
my little afflicted, babe with wonder
ful results. I had tried many other
remedies without any benefit what
ever, and Cuticura came to the rescue
when my doctors and all other rem
edies had failed. One doctor pro
nounced it scrofula, the other eczema.
The little one was one solid sore, with
scales and scabs, "from head to foot,
when I started using Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. The result was won
derful, and now my baby's face and
body are smooth and clear."
(Signed) Mrs. Mattie Shaffer.
S E Thorson. Aoialla)B P Flak. Chicago
I F Rome. San FranlJ S Cooper, Indepndo
V.' F Prudtn, ClacJcms H Q Tucla. Salem
Jas H Sheldon. St HInjMrs S Holman, Acta
Mrs J II Sheldon, do IMrs B Davis, Vancvr
H S LaueraXt. N Havn
THE ST. CHARLES. .
Fred Lowe. Houlton W G Bell. Oakland
O F Hussoy. For Gro O H Korbyson. O C
C Spangle W T Coulter. Hood K
Mrs Spangle C W Stlpp. Hood Rrr
Win. Fraser. city Mrs E Wllberie, Eagle
F X Moore, B D I Creek
T.J Fllppla. ClatskanlMargnerlte Jaquea,
O E Darby, Htaytoni Mgie creeK
R E Darby. Sllverton
A. King. Macleur
H Godknecht. Ill
C E Hitching, Pendll
E Anderson, -city
Henry Young, city
T N Benr. city
W E Broadenter. -AstjHarry May, city
Mrs J E Holyneld, IFranlc Husky
O A Rosendahl. CbAnkiT M HUIgard.
John ilcKle, at Min,j u LaKer
V T Miller
J X. Sllpp. city
S J Moore, Mt Pleasnt
F Huehev Btitler
A D Healer, city
w s Nagle. Mt Plant
F Wlest. Stella
JC Cleveland. Gresham
L J Fanning. La. Cent
H Bowen. do
Jas Halrerson. Carsn
F J Ridings, Marqum.
Miss Daisy Elliott,
D E Witt.
E F Cornatt
i.C W Borden, city
Tsteeaaa Xatel. Tacesa.
American plaa. Kates, 2 and up.
Setel Desselly, Taeama.
First -class restaurant in connection.
Xon't wait until you are sick before try
ing Carter's Little Liver P1113, but get a
vial at once- Tou can't take them with-
THE DUTY OF MOTHERS
At the First Sign of Disfiguring
Humors Is to Use Cuticura.
Every child born into the world
with an inherited tendency to tortur
ing, disfiguring humors of the Skin
and Scalp, becomes an object of the
most tender solicitude, not only be
cause of its suffering, but because of
the dreadful fear that the disfiguration
is to be lifelong andmar its future
happiness and prosperity. Hence it
'becomes the duty of mothers of such
afflicted children to acquaint them
selves with the best, the pnrest, and
most effective treatment available,
viz.: the Cuticura Treatment, consist
ing of warm baths with Cuticura Soap,
and gentle anointings witH Cuticura
Ointment, the great SHn Cure. Cures
made in childhood are speedy, per
manent, and economical.
Caueora Sotp. Oisiaeat, (ad KUt, sn sold Uirouihon '
tha vsila. Potter Sru A Ch.ua. Corp Boftes, Sol
Frog. WSe4 lor "Eoirto Giro DUagtxriaxBsaei.'
At for LIEBIG COMPANY'S, I
Not simply "LIEBIG 5