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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL1 12, 1905.
BIG DAMAGE SUITS
Infringement of WhiskyTrade-Marks.
SAL00NMEN ARE DEFENDANTS
They Are Accused of Selling .Inferior
Liquor Under the Well-Known
Brands of a Kentucky Dis
- tilling Company.
Nineteen damage suits, aggregating
595.00J, -were filed in, the United States
Court yesterday by W. A. Gaines & Co.,
distillers, of Frankfort, Ky against
two-thirds of Portland's wholesale
liquor dealers. The cause for damages
Is an alleged infringement of the trade
marks "Old Crow" and "Hermitage,"
owned "by the complainants and, applied
by them to th products of their dis
tilleries, and separate suits are insti
tuted, against each defendant and under
each trademark. The defendants aref
S. A. Arata & Co., Sol Blumauer and
Eugene Hoch, representing the firm of
Blumauer & Hoch; W. J. Van Schuyver
& Co., Henry Fleckenstein, 'doing
business as Henry Fleckenstein & Co.;
Adolf Neuberger and Frank Botefuhr,
doing business as Frank Botefuhr &
Co.; Charles Stern, doing business as
Charles Stern & Co.; Charles Kohn, do
ing business as Charles Kohn & Co.;
Fleckenstein-Mayer Company, the De
Martini Company, Jacob M. Gellert,
David Penni, John W. Hickman and
Giovanni Garbarino, doing business as
Penni, Hickman & Co.
In the complaints It is alleged that
both of the trademarks are the lawful
property of the plaintiff and form an
integral part of the good will of the
business and that each trademark as
such is of the value of $500,000. These
trademarks were adopted in 1867 and
in 1S68 by Gaines, Berry & Co., of
which W. A. Gaines & Co. are succes
sors. It is further alleged that the de
fendants on and. since January 1, 1904,
have made or caused to be made and
sold or caused to be sold a certain com
pounded liquor to which they have ap
plied the trademarks in the respective
cases, against the will of the complain
ant and without his consent and In vio
lation of the complainant's trademark
rights. These fraudulent brands of
whisky have been sold, it is alleged, under
the representation that they were those
of the complainant and such sales have
diverted trade from the complainant to
which it was entitled. The inferior qual
ity of these fraudulent goods, it is
charged, has 'damaged the reputation of
the complainant to the extent of $5000,
and an accounting is also asked for the
gains and profits unlawfully made and
received by the complainants through
the use of such trademarks.
It is understood that Portland liquor
dealers are not alone in having these
suits brought against them, and that
dealers throughout the country are be
ing sued on similar grounds.
late" everything that could be mentioned.
S. H. Greene, the City Attorney, has dis
covered several discrepancies in that doc
ument. The St. Johns charter is similar
to that of Forest Grove, under which the
Circuit Court there holds that "no saloon
licenses can be issued.
"WILL BE BELASC0 THEATER
ST. JOHNS HAS NO POLICE CHEEP
Council Rejects All Names Submitted
by Mayor King.
At the meeting of the St Johns Coun
cil last night all of Mayor W. H. King's
appointments were promptly confirmed
by the Council except those which he
submitted for the office of Chief of Po
lice. On this appointment the Council
disagreed with the Mayor and rejected
every name he submitted for that office.
S. H. Greene was appointed City Attor
ney, as he had been without opposition
at the election. Mayor King appointed
him so as to avoid future complications.
Henry J. Smith, Ihe former City Engi
neer, was appointed to that office and
confirmed. B. T. Leggett was elected
president of the Council.
For Chief of Police, Mayor King sub
mitted the names of John Verdigan, R.
C. Clark and George Ethelrldge, and these
were rejected nearly unanimously by the
Council. Mayor King then said he would
submit no more names at this meeting.
It 1b thought that the Council favors
,Marshal C. R. Organ for Chief of Po
lice, and will continue to reject all ap
pointments until his name is submitted,
as the Council is composed mainly of
men elected on the Good-Government
League ticket, of which Marshal Organ
was a prime mover. Mayor King did
not appear much disconcerted dver the
rejection of his appointments, and said
he wanted the Councilmen to be free to
vote as they considered for the best.
The following committees for the year
were appointed by the Mayor:
Ways and means and current expenses
P. J. Peterson, C. S. Thompson, H. TV.
Streets and docks B. T. Leggett, C. A.
Linguist, J. H. Shields.
Licenses B. T. Leggett. H. W. Brice,
C. D. Edwards.
"Water and lights Charles A. Linqulst,
J. H. Shields, P. J. Peterson.
Public buildings and grounds C. S,
Thompson, P. J. Peterson, H. W. Brice.
City Attorney S. H. Greene and City
Engineer Henry J. Smith were appointed
a special committee to Iniugate the
accounts and books of the last city ad
' An ordinance fixing the bonds of the
C itv Auditor at $500, City Marshal at
$500 and the Treasurer at $2000 was read
three times under suspension of rules
and passed. Becorder Hanks and Treas
urer Valentine filed their bonds. Retiring
Treasurer J. F. Livermore turned over
his books and cash to the amount of
$295.81, and was relieved from further re
sponsibility. After some routine busi
ness the Council adjourned.
Mayor King said that up to last eve
ning 29 applications for license to sell
liquor In St. Johns had been filed.
NO SALOON FOR ST. JOHNS
New Charter Gives Council 'No Au
tnority to Issue License.
Careful examination of St. Johns new
charter fails to discover any provision
which gives the Council the power to
license a saloon. By section 45, under the
head of "Criminal and Police Powers,'
the Council is given full powers to "reg
ulate, and restrain bartenders, saloon
keepers, dealers in and manufacturers
of malt and vinous, liquors," etc, but
that is all. This section also says that
no license shall be Issued to a saloon
within 400 feet of a schoolhouse. But
there Is apparently no section for grant
ing to a saloon a license.
There are already 25 applications for li
censes to sell liquor in St. Johns, and
more are coming in. Mayor King has
said he desired the people to say at the
polls whether they wanted a saloon or
not, but if there be no power granted
the Council to Issue a license It would
seem that the city cannot Issue a li
cense. Further, there does not appear to be
any power conferred on the Council to
issue any sort of license, although there
is an, aiumiaaco oL authority; tq. "regu-
Columbia Will Change Its Name Un-.
der New Management.
M. A. Mayer, of Belasco & Mayer, the
purchasers of the Columbia Theater,
made the announcement while in Port
land yesterday tha the theater would
be conducted as a stock-house in the fu
ture, as it had been In the past. He also
announced that when the firm took charge
the house would be known as the Be
lasco Theater. The date of the opening
of the theater under the new manage
ment has not been decided upon, as no
definite arrangement has been made with
A. H. Ballard, whose lease upon the the
ater does not expire until June 30.
"The stock company we will install at
the Columbia Theater, or the Belasco
Theater, as it will be known later, will
be of as high standard as any on the
Coast," said Mr. Mayer at the Hotel
Portland last night, just before leaving
for San Francisco. "Only the very latest
plays will be staged and they will be first
class in all particulars. At this early
date I could not name the principals of
the stock which will be at the theater this
"We would like to take charge of the
theater May 1, but owing to the lease
held by Mr. Ballard we may not bo able
to occupy the house until June 1, which
would materially affect our plans. The
matter has not been definitely settled yet
and our visit to Portland has been fruit
less as the conditions regarding our oc
cupancy remain as they were.
'If we are able to come to a satisfac
tory agreement with Mr. Ballard the
stock company will open In Portland
June 1. "We are going to expend $10,000
in the improvement and the beautifying
of the house, and we want a month In
which to prepare. The plans for the al
tering of the Interior and the exterior of
the theater have already been approved.
'If we are not able to occupy the the
ater until July 1 some of the extensive
Improvements that we have under con
templation will be delayed until in the
Winter months. Of course some of .the
alterations would be made anyway. You
can state positively that in case we
should be delayed In occupying the the
ater until July L the stock company com
plete will open two weeks from that date,
If not sooner."
MAY HAVE A GLASS FACT0BY
VISITS MORE BOATS
Eastern Concern Is Anxious to Lo
cate in Portland.
Will Portland have a glass factory?
The Portland Board of Trade has been
asked by a prominent Eastern glass man
ufacturing company whether or not there
is an opportunity to establish a plant in
this vicinity, and Captain J. H. FIsk has
been delegated by that organization to
find out the feasibility of the plan and
The Board of Trade held a meeting yes
terday afternoon at which various inter
esting things were discussed. Not only
the glass factory business was discussed,
but a communication was read from an
Eastern drop-forging and malleable iron
foundry asking what inducements could
be offered for the establishment of a
foundry here. The communication was re
ferred to J. B. Hammond, who will make
inquiries as to what can be offered.
The by-laws of the Board were amended
to conform with the constitution recently
adopted. Provision was made for the es
tablishment of sub-boards by the repre
sentatives of the different lines of busi
ness in the city. It is provided that
ten members of any one calling can form
a sub-board under the laws and protec
tion of the Board of Trade for the bet
terment of trade and business conditions.
The headquarters of such boards will be
in the offices of the Board of Trade, and
they will be considered as branches of
The following were elected to member
ship: Phoenix Fuel Company, W. E.
Bothery, Florian Fuchs, Cortlandt L.
Parker, Louis A. Greenley, Paul Strain.
Find Wells Are. Polluted.
For several weeks the State Board of
Health has been receiving reports from
different persons residing in the town of
Halsey, Or., to the effect that the sanitary
conditions of the place wore bad and sug
gesting that a cattle corral along the rail
road might be the cause of the pollution
of the wells within the town.
The board as a result of these reports
sent a competent sanitarian and bac
teriologist to Halsey, who spent an en
tire day In examining local conditions.
He found wells that were quite badly
polluted, but whether as a result of the
drainage from the corral or from the un
sanitary oondltlons of the natural marshy
country about the town cannot be deter
mined until the waters from the wells
have been subjected" to a chemical analy
sis, which is being done by the board. As
soon as the findings of the chemists are
known the State Board will take steps
toward remedying the conditions.
Case for State Not Federal.
Upon motion of the Deputy United
States District Attorney George Bradley,
charged with selling liquor to a Umatilla
Indian, was released from custody yes
terday and the charge against him dis
missed by Judge Bellinger. This dismis
sal resulted through the late decision of
the United States Supreme Court that
the Government has no jurisdiction over
such cases. In view of this decision
future Indian liquor cases will be dealt
with by- the state authorities.
Admiral Kempff Resumes His
TAKES TRIP TO VANCOUVER
Steamboat Men Welcome His Com
ing, but Complain of Severity of
Federal Navigation Laws-i.
Bear-Admiral Louis Kempff continued
his investigation on the waterfront yes
terday. After his roundup of steamboats
Monday, the officers of the various craft
In the harbor were on the lookout for
him, and none were taken very much by
He first visited the Alblna ferry. W. S.
Mason, in company with Captain Ed
wards and Mr. Fuller, the -local United
States Inspectors. The boat and her
equipment were found to be in excellent
shape, the only thing wrong being in
the working of one of the davits, which
can be easily remedied.
The little propeller America was next
Inspected and found to comply in all re
spects with the regulations of the serv
ice. The party then went over to Van
couver and paid an official visit to the
ferry operated there by the Portland Con
solidated Railway. She, too, was found
to be In good working order
By the time the Inspection of the ferry
was completed, the steamer Charles R.
Spencer hove in sight, bound down from
The Dalles. The Admiral and the two In
spectors- boarded her at Vancouver and
returned on her to Portland. The boat
was given a general inspection, and at
the request of Admiral Kempff the fire
drill was then called. The crew respond
ed instantly to the alarm and went
through the tactics in a way that re
flected great credit on the discipline en
forced by Captain Allen. The perform
ance was watched with much interest by
the large crowd of passengers on the
Admiral Kempff proposes to inspect
personally the equipment and discipline
on every passenger boat in these waters,
and consequently has a big job on his
hands. It will take him several weeks
to complete the work.
Steamboatmen, as a rule welcome his
coming, believing it will result in much
practical good. They are not all so
friendly, however,- to the new regula
tions required by the department in the
way of equipment. Some of the require
ments, they say, are excessive, and will
hamper, rather than benefit, the steam
boat business. A boat In the class of the
Gatzert, Spencer or Hassalo must carry
equipment worth about $2000. A certain
number of lifeboats are required, whereas
the steamboatmen say that any boat
on the river can be run ashore in half
the time the boats can be launched with
the best of appliances. They do not see
why the same regulations that are in
force off the coast and on the lakes
should be required on boats plying these
inland rivers. They also complain that
the equipment demanded is so heavy as
to make it not worth while to build light
draft boats for the upper streams..
properly equipped to accommodate the
full number of passengers rried, but
they had neglected to have her certiflV
cate properly indorsed.
TRAMP STEAMER OFFERED.
Another Four-Dollar Vessel on the
Market for Portland Loading.
Orders for flour and grain continue to'
arrive from the Orient, which has revived
the talk of chartering tramp steamers for
loading at this port. A steamer has been
offered to local shippers at a ?4 rate, but
the business has not progressed far
enough to make it certain that tho ship
will be taken. The Brlnkburn was fixed
yesterday to load on' the Sound independ
ently of the regular lines.
The Dumbarton, which was chartered
by the Portland Flouring Mills, has ar
rived and will take on 60,000 barrels of
flour for Japan. Her sailing may be some
what delayed, as the Portland & Asiatic
liner Aragonia will require berth room
at the mills in a few days to load some
46,000 barrels. The Ferndene, another
tramp steamer that is coming here, will
be on hand about the last of the month.
A factor that may' have some weight
with exporters in this connection is the
sudden advance in war risks that has
followed the appearance of Admiral Ro
jestvensky's fleet off the Asiatic coast.
Rates have climbed from about l per
cent, or 25 cents, to 35 cents to Japanese
ports, and are expected to advance stead
ily. San Francisco quotations are. still
firmer. Most of the flour to be sent from
Portland In the Immediate future has
Kilburn's Fine Commuted.
ASTORIA, Or., April 11. (Special.) No
tice was received at the Custom-House
today from the Department of Commerce
and Labor, stating that the fine of $500
recently imposed by Collector Robb
against the steamer F. A. Kllburn, has
been mitigated to 510Q, provided an In
vestigation to be made by the local cus
toms officials shows that the vessel has
the passenger equipment which the own
ers claim, and that her certificate of In
spection has been properly indorsed.
A few weeks ago the steamer came into
this port from San Francisco via coast
points with 66 passengers on board, where
as her certificate allowed her to carry
only 34 passengers at night, and she was
accordingly fined $500. In making an ap
peal to the department in "Washington,
the owners asserted that the Kilburn was
Return of Captain Patterson.
Captain W. H. Patterson, the Columbia
River pilot, returned from Honolulu yes
terday on the steamer Rosecrans, after a
30 days voyage undertaken for the bene
fit of his health. The captain reports
having thoroughly enjoyed the trip. The
Rosecrans entered the Columbia Monday
morning, two hours after high tide, and
drawing 24 'feet. She brought 22,000 bar
rels of crude oil from Monterey and, de
spite her deep draft, had no difficulty in
crossing In on a strong ebb tide. Captain
Patterson took charge of her at Astoria
and brought her to Linnton and last night
returned flown the river with the steamer.
Pilot Commissioners Organize.
ASTORIA. Or., April 11. (Special.) The
newly-appointed State Board of Pilot
Commissioners, consisting of Sylvester
Farrell, of Portland; George Noland and
A. V. Pendleton, of this city, met here
this afternoon and organized by the elec
tion of A. V. Pendleton as chairman. The
only other business1 transacted was to
instruct the chairman to have the state
pilot schooner San Jose prepared for serv
ice off the mouth of the river during the
Aljiance's Engineer Drowned.
MARS H FIE LD, Or.. April 11. (Special.)
Chris Topher Thompson, second engi
neer on the steamer Alliance, fell over
board last night while the vessel was tied
at her dock, and was drowned. Captain
Hardwick and the first officer heard the
man fall, coming across the gang plank
about 9 o'clock. It Is supposed that he
was stunned by striking against the side
of the ship. The body was not recovered
until this morning.
Free Rides to Deep River.
"ASTORIA. Or., April 11. (Special.) The
fight which has been in progress for
some weeks between the Callender Navi
gation Company and Captain John Pick
ernell over tho run between this city
and Deep River, Wash., resulted
in the former putting a boat on the run
today and carrying passengers free of
Centennial Is Floated.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 11. Informa
tion has been received by the Merchants
Exchange that the steamer Centennial,
which was grounded at Port Townscnd
yesterday morning was floated last night.
The vessel was found to have been dam
aged but little and proceeded to her des
Adato on Fire at Sea.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 11. The Brit
ish steamer Adato, Just arrived here from
Karatsu, Japan, reports that on March
28, whllo In a heavy seaway, the cabin
was pet on Are by the stove being over
turned. Before the fire was extinguished
the Interior of the cabin was damaged to
the extent of $15,000.
Fisning Schooner in Distress.
NORFOLK. Va.. April 11. An unknown
New York fishing schooner is reported in
distress off Thimble Light, in Lower
Chesapeake Bay, with her main sail, fore
sail and boom gone. A Norfolk wrecking
tug has left to lend assistance.
The steamer Cascade has sailed for San
Francisco with 550.000 feet of lumber.
The new steam schooner Sea Foam has
been chartered by the Portland Lumber
Company to load for San Francisco. She
will sail -Sunday.
The barkentlnc Thomas P. Emigh start
ed down the river yesterday bound for
Shanghai. She carries . 1,200.973 feet of
lumber valued at $12,041.
The steamer Jessie Harkins yesterday
went out on her first trip to Washougal
In place of the lone. The latter steamer
went to the yards for an overhauling.
The Regulator Line steamer Dalles
City had a satisfactory trial run up the
Columbia yesterday. This morning she
will resume service on the Portland
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, April 11. Arrived at 10:30
A. M. and left up at 1:30 P. M. British
steamer Dumbarton, from MoJI, via Port
Townscnd. Sailed at 10:30 A. M. Gasoline
schooner Chetco, for Rogue River. Condi
tion of the bar at 5 P. M., smooth; wind
northwest; weather clear.
San Francisco, April 11. Sailed at 10 last
night Steamer Aberdeen, for Portland. Ar
rivedSteamer Umatilla, from Victoria.
Sailed Steamer Commodore Perry. for
Seattle; steamer Breakwater, for Coos Bay;
schooner Lily, for UmpqutC
Tacoma. April 11. Arrived Steamer Cot
tage City, from Skagway; steamer AI-KI,
from Skagway. Sailed Steamer Al-KI. for
Skagway; steamer Cottage City, for Skag
way. New York, April 11. Arrived Potsdam,
from Rotterdam; Finland and Rhyndam,
Hamburg, April S. Arrived Memphis,
from Tacoma, San Francisco, etc., via Mon
Sydney, April 11. Arrived previously
Sierra, from San Francisco, via Honolulu
Revival at Grace M. E. Church.
The revival meeting In Grace M. E.
Church was well attended last night. A
large chorus choir, led by Professor
Wilder, rendered inspiring music. After
several had led In prayer. Miss Lytle sang
a solo. Dr. "Wilson took his" text from
Acts: "Men and brethren, what must I
do to be saved?" He said: "Salvation
Is the permanent deliverance from both
the love and the guilt of sin, as well as
from Its consequences. How may one be
thus saved? You must not Imagine you
have nothing to do. YoU must not ex
pect anyone to do It for you. I know lots
of men who expect to slide into heaven
on their wife's church membership. You
must not expect Christ to do for you
what He requires. I once heard a man
the Beauty of
The perfect woman Is the woman who has perfect
health. Beauty is more than skin deep. Beauty is as deep as
pure blood and a perfect digestion. Especially is female beauty
dependent on the perfect health of the delicate female organism.
If you wish to have the beauty and attractiveness of perfect
. health, if you wish your eyes to sparkleyour complexion to resume
its brilliancy, and your whole body to thrill with the glow of renewed
vitality, take that famous woman's medicine,
If you have headaches, backache, organic pains, painful or irregu
lar monthly periods, any womb or ovarian trouble, begin with Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable. Compound at once. It will save you need
less suffering. It will restore your womanly beauty.
Dear Mrs. Pinkham: Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cured
me of a severe and protracted case of ulceration of the womb. I had twins,
but lost one child. After their birth this trouble began, but your Compound
restored me to perfect health. My little girl Is now six years old, and I am
a perfectly well woman, and as happy as a mother could desire to be. I give '
the entire credit to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. S. R. BECKMAN, Cor. Murphy Ave. & "Whitehall St., Atlanta, Ga.
No woman, were she a Venus de Milo, could continue beautiful
with a dragging down female complaint. Mrs. Pinkham invites all
sick women to write to her for advice. Many have benefited by it.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail
pray: "Go out Into the byways and
hedges and compel them to come In."
Just what the lxrd asks us to do. jfcu
must not mistake what you have toTo.
We have not to make ourselves better.
We have not to work up any emotion.
We must repent and believe. To repent
is to apologize to God. To apologize is to
acknowledge fault, cease the offense and
ask forgiveness. To believe is to trust
our salvation to Jesus as an advocate
Just as you would entrust a legal case
to a competent lawyer, or the cure of Ill
ness to a skillful physician. 'A life of
faith will cure your worries. And It is
the way to overcome your sins."
The pastor announced services for each
evening this week except Saturday.
secure the full benefits which will come
to the fruit Industry through this law. It
was arranged that a meeting woulVl be
held between the board and a committee
from the Portland Merchants' Association
last night for a discussion of the Coun
Inspector act, but owing to the neceeel
of President Smith's return home th
meeting has been postponed for or.
C W. X3TOWX28, Uxr.
Steel Street-Cars the Latest.
NEW YORK. Anril U. Steel cars will
soon be running on some of the surface
lines in this city. The first of a large
number ordered has been received and
will be put into servlco at once. Wood
Is used only for Inside trimmings, and
even this Is supposed to be fireproof.
Horticulturists Conclude Work.
The semi-annual session of the State
Board of Horticulture was concluded at
the morning session held yesterday In the
office of Secretary Lamberson.
For the purpose of aiding the effective
ness of the new horticulture law passed
at the last Legislature It was decided to
publish and distribute a bulletin reciting
the law. new sprays and advising the
county Inspectors In regard to their
The board is bending every energy to
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
mtm HB BIUH9TM STH2T8. MITUUI, 0U9M
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00 per Day
THE BEST WAY TO SEE PORTLAND
rilOE MAIN 232
Size to accommodate 4, 0. 9. IS and 28 people. Hth'and HQBBISQM StS.
WRITE US FREELY. JAJS&SO.
Hnjwr?lu. We 1aTatgrff rfiHrti to teah
Mrfes,irfc will rinMtr nnniUr ywc mmtm gfry w
riec B Mt hwHito, M vrito m tottr. firfef a canffcfc
Mi7 at rear Uuihiw, mt v wfll ssatf yta fMa tatrwrttm
vkettefetcjctinK. AU cuimynulwa! toaturfeefcn, mk
ffftr at pt Is plai. Mied enTrie- Auwa HWtf AMucf
fwpf., IK QtJuTANQOQA MEMCBfE COL, OattMeeft, Tmb.
To Suffering Women
Here is a safe sure, scientific way of relieving aH your
pain, potting new roses into your pallid cheeks, new
brightness into your faded eyes, new strength into your
weary body, new vitality into your jaded nerves. Take
Wine of Cardui
A Sure Cure for Women's Ills.
This is a pure, medicinal extract, of the active alkaloids
of certain curative plants and herbs, which have a peculiar,
specific, tonic, pain-relieving, strength-building action on
the delicate female functions and constitution.
It is the most marvelous medicine in the world for
sfck and suffering women. It will quickly make you well.
Sold in every drug store, price $1.00 a bottle.
Tlio Hind You Have Always Bought, and which has been,
in use for over 30 years, has home the signatnre of
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
i Allow no one to deceive vou m this-
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are hut?
Experiments that trifle with and endanger thQ .health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. 0
What is CASTORIA
CJastoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. Ifc
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Peverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
Tlie Kind You toe Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THC CENTAUR COMPANY. T7 MURRAY TIET. NEW YORK CITY.