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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1906)
THE OHEGONIAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1906.
. SLftSKfl LIKELY
Chamber of Commerce Com-
Mttee Enthusiastic Over
HARRIMAN MAY HELP OUT
J. A. Ballainc, Vice-President of the
Alaska Central, Promises Port
, -Mand Railway Its Third
of the Business.
Enthusiasm and unity of purpose which
augur well for the success of the Cham
ber of Commerce In Its effort to secure
the establishment of a. steamship line
between Portland and Alaska points wore
marked features of the meeting held by
the transportation committee of that body
yesterday afternoon, on call of Chair
man -Jj. A. Lewis, for the purpose of
givlna a hearing to J. A. Ballalne, of
Seattle, vice-president and managing di
rector of the new Alaska Central Rail
way, who had been Induced to come to
Portland by the subcommittee which has
special charge of the steamship propo
sition. Receives Much Encouragement.
Never has the transportation committee
received more encouragement to keep
hammering away at the steamship proj
ect than it was given by Mr. Ballainc,
and never have the members of the com
mittee been more sanguine of ultimate
success than they are today, as a result
of that encouragement. Mr. Ballalne,
than whom there is no man in the Pa
cific Northwest or Aluska better able to
speak with authority, talked straight
from the shoulder, and not only assured
the committee that the line could be
established and made to pay from the
start, but pledged for it a just proportion
li. A. Iwln.
of his company's patronage and to the
merchants of Portland their rightful
share, of the new railroad's purchases of
material . and supplies.
Brushes All Fears Aside.
He brushed aside as groundless the
fears members of the committee ex
pressed that the steamship line might
prove a losing venture for an indefinite
period, and stated that under proper and
coaeervative management, the enterprise
wcfciWl show a profit from Its Inception
auL' continue to pay increasing dividends
He -did not mince matters. He told the
committee that the .merchants of Port
land had grown timid and ultra-conserv
ative during long years of success and
prosperity, and were now allowing them
sely.es to .remain shut out from sharing in
the rapidly increasing Alaska trade, mere
ly because tney were neeaiessiy afraid to
venture, and invade new fields.
Thp meeting was held in the offices of
w. A. Mears, secretary or tne North
PftcM-c Coast Jobbers & Manufacturers'
Aeeckttloflt -Beefaes & goodly "portloR
H. IS. Miller. j
of the main committee, there were pres
ent R. R. Hoge. president of the Cham
ber; R. B. Miller, general freight agent
of the San Francisco & Portland Steam
ship Company, and F. P. vBaumgartner,
local agent of the Gray Steamship Com
Ballalne Talks to Committee.
Mr. Ballainc introduced his remarks. by
giving the committee a detailed account
of what his company had done and pro
posed to do for the development of
Alaska through the building of a line of
railroad from Seward, at the head of
banks, the metropolis of the new Tanana
goldfields, 430 miles inland.
He stated that it was to the Interest
of the Alaska Central Railway Company
to induce immigration to Alaska and in
crease the population of the Kirrltory by
opening up its .grazing and farm lands
and developing Its mineral resources. To
that end the company wished to secure
the co-operation and aid of every city on
the Pacific Coast of the United States.
Heretofore. like every other community
In Central Alaska, Seward had been com
pelled to patronize the steamship lines
running out of Seattle.
They "Want Competition.
However, the Alaska Central and the
other business interests of Seward were
agreed that it would be greatly to their
advantage to have competition, and were
watching closely Portland s effort to es
tablish an independent steamship line.
If Portland did so, he was firmly of
the belief that enough freight and passen
ger business could be secured to keep
one steamer on the route during the
present year and with reasonable profit,
while with the increase of population and
trade other steamers could be added.
Freight shipments into Seward alone
this year, Mr. Ballainc stated, would ag-
gregate between 40,000 and 60,000 tons, and
might cvbn reach 80.000, not taking Into
account the enormous tonnage of sup
plies and material to be shipped north
for the new railroad.
y Chance for Portland.
As to Portland's prospects for obtain
ing a share of this carrying trade. Sir.
?....... . . T
j '"oa,z. JTf J I
t "afro)? Slc5 k t
s3 Kb s m
j 0 o oyj-c W
MAP OF ALASKA, SHOWING FEASIBILITY OF STEAMSHIP LINE FROM S-C? rt! "
i Secretary Jlearn. j
r " "
Se! Ultimas rr.
Ballalne said he would pledge the, Port- I
land steamship line, if established, one
third of his company's freight business,
on goods purchased In the East, on equal
terms with the Seattle lines.
Furthermore, he promised that If sup
plies could be purchased from the mer
chants of this city as cheaply as in Scat
tie or San Francisco, he would give this
city a just share of this business, also.
In explanation of his offer he said
that the Alaska Central had resolved to
divide its buslnc&s fairly between the
three principal cities of the Coast, San
Francisco, Portland and Seattle, and
that it rested with the merchants and
business men of Portland to see to It
that this city gt Its share.
Fine Coal beds There.
Mr. Ballalne then proceeded to speak
in encouragement of Portland's ef
fort to secure direct steamship com
munication with Alaska as heretofore
quoted. He asserted that the matter
of return cargoes was a bugaboo that
need not be feared. Copper and other
ores could be depended upon to a con
siderable extent, even at the present
time, and as soon as the Alaska. Cen
tral reached the vast coal deposits on
the Chicaloon River and In the Susltna
and Matanuska Valleys, coal would
be brought to the Coast In quantities
large enough to furnish full cargoes
for a fleet of colliers. Some of this coal,
notably that on the Chicaloon River,
Mr. Ballainc added, was as fine as any
found In the United States outside of
Mr. Blumaucr. as chairman of the
sub-committee, then called upon Mr.
Miller for his views, explaining- that
he had taken up with him the matter
of securing the co-operation of the
Harriman Interests. Mr. Miller said
that he had Kiven Mr. Blumauers sug
gestion careful attention and was much
Impressed with its practicability. Per
sonally he believed that the Harriman
lines would find it to their advantage
to put on steamships between Portland
and Alaska, and with that In mind he
had written R. P. Schwerln, who is In
charge of the Southern Pacific's steam
ship business and of the San Francisco
& Portland Steamship Company, laying
the facts before him and asking- his
Awaits Telegram From Schwerln.
He had-not heard from Mr. Schwerln,
but was expecting a telegram from, him
at any minute containing important
news, and would not delay in making
Its contents known to the committee
at the earliest possible moment after
A letter was also read from .Senator
Fulton stating that If Portland would
secure a steamship line tcf Alaska the
Government would no doubt give It a
contract for carrying Hhe malls from
thia city to the Norm. The profits for
this contract. It was explained, would
help defray the expenses of operating
A general discussion followed, durincr
which it was Intimated that If the O.
K. & Co. and the San Francisco &
Portland Steamship Company could not
see their way clear to put on a steam
er to Alaska, a part of the risk might
be assumed by local business men. Mr.
Miller was asked what would be the
probable expense of operating a steam
ship and stated that It would not ex
ceed ?200 a day.
Harriman May Help.
Secretary Mears stura-ested tn-t tn
view of Senator Fulton ittr.
the early opening of the Alaska season.
It would be advisable to secure an
answer from the Harriman nni. .
qulokly as possible, whereupon Mr.
had more definite Information, or was
in a nositlon to make a more liberal
proposition, he would notify the com
mittee In order that another meeting
might be held and the matter discussed
more in detail. He thought he would be
able to ask for such a meeting within
a very few "days.
During- the discussion. Mr -riii.,.
said that the Alaska Central would be
pushed to completion at the rat. er mi
miles a. year and that when it reached
Fairbanks, at the head of navigation
wi ic liuiana fuver, it would give the
quickest and cheapest route, not only
to Dawson. Circle City and other min
ing centers in the Yukon Vnii
also to St. Michaels and None.
Will Support Big Population.
He predicted that the countrv th
new road would open up would before
,r.,suppo" a Population of at
least 100,000; enough In itself to .make
tne road profitable. ."J"-
Mr. Ballalne stated last evening that
he had no loubt that the Harriman In
terests would decide to establish the
Portland-Alaska lino and that he ex
pected the first sailing to be made
orr,lPnrMn a"0W,n thc merchants
of Portland tnat much tirr. i
their representatives north and work
up business for the present season.
Sn& tho absence of Jay Smith
-rnomGV r810' the sb-commKee
irom the city Georgo. Lawrence. Jr..
1" t ?ie,,nner were added to Its
"7' ,..11. inc request of Chalr-
In accordance with a resolution adopted
by the Council January 17 th Cliv -En
gineer yesterday filed his report on the
proposed extension or Division at-
from the east line of East Twelfth to the
cast line oi jsargucnie avenue.
Sdcb3 a OXY Xa StltLaka Cltr. iu .
etaer la OteraAs Ssriafs er Denver. Th
kave this prtvfie If your tickets re4 rk
the Denver & Bid Grande. Bee Ce-ra4's
luwvt pnarB uw iwTM is iiteir w later
IT DEPENDS ON
TWO YOUNG GIRL
Status of Prosecution in the
Richards Case for Sell
THEY MAKE. AFFIDAVITS
Question Is "Whether It Is Better to
Drag Them Into Publicity or
to Lct CI large of Violating
r Liquor Law Drop.
Whether to drag forth into the limelight
tlie Identity of two 17-year-old girls and
put a brand upon them for life, or to drop
the prosecution of Thomas I. "Richards on
the liquor-selling charges, is the momen
tous question now up for decision between
the city officials.
"Is it best to ruin the good names of
two girls, or Is it best to drop further
prosecution? Is the question.
Sentiment Is divided among those hav
ing In charge the prosecution, and as yet
they have been unable to reach a decision.
Some are of the firm belief that It Is bet
ter to drop the whole matter than to
blazon forth the names of the two wit
nesses, and still they dislike to see Rich
ards escape punishment, if he is guilty of
selling these'girls liquor.
Others declare that, now the case Is on.
It should be fought to the bitter end, not
withstanding the fact that it Is necessary
in such action to disclose the identity of
The two girls concerned have made affi
davit as to their securing liquor in boxes
at Richards' dining-room. Park and Aider
streets, and their testimony. If the case
came to trial would be the most Impor-
tant of any. In fact, it Is said that with
out their evidence it would be impossible
to secure a conviction.
Since Mayor Lane's published statement
of Sunday morning. In which he Intimated
that he would never cease to fight Rich
ards and other similar establishments
while he Is in office, some sensational ru
mors have gained circulation. One Is to
the effect that a squad of uniformed offi
cers will be stationed around Richards
place, day and night. This is a means
sometimes rcsortea to In such cases In
Great interest has been awakened
throughout the city because of the disclo
sures growing out of the Richards trial
In the Municipal Court, and the talk of a
public mass meeting to discuss the prob
lem is increasing. The committee named
by the People's Forum Sunday held a
short session yesterday .morning, but Dr.
Stephen S. Wise, one of the members,
stated there was nothing to be given out
Trustlc Tries to Escape.
Leaping from the second story of the
Central Police Station at 1:30 o'clock yes
terday afternoon. Peter Ross, a prisoner
who was working about headquarters as
a "trustie," ran up Second street at a
rapid pace in an effort to escape. He was
recaptured by Policeman Price, but not
until a woman fainted from fright be
cause her husband assisted in stopping
the fleeing man.
Ross dashed along Second street and
reached Stark. At the corner he en-
XEUCS OF TRACE V DISCOVERED.
Charles Rhodes and J. A. Willis,
two men in the employ of m Fred Rai
rnutica. irblle ensured in elearlex the
rijht-of-way for the new ewer at
Eart Twentieth and Thompson street. ,
came upon what was evidently as old
robbers roost, that had been occu
pied by the outlaws Tracey and- Mer
rill after tbelr memorable escape from
the Ore con penitentiary In June. IMC
The workmen uncovered several wea
pont. cartridse. loadlnr kits, molds
for bullets, bowie Vnlres and other
Implements that had formerly been
the property of the notorious pair in
their nlsht. Some of the parapher
nalia discovered beam the names oi
both Harry Tracey and Dave Merrill,
which are barely visible owing- to their
An old plnflre shotgun that Is almost -rotted,
from the stock Is amoox the
articles found, and had profeakly been'
discarded by the outlaws when sup
plied with weapons of later make by
their friend, and bad been thrown
away at that spot while they were on
their way to the ColtaBB-la. River.
At the time of the escape It was
reported that the banted pair had
paased through Montavllla In a lijc.
and as there were several pieces of
'old harness found, it Is thought that
these beloared to the outfit of the
The finders of these rellca plsce a
high value on them, and have placed
them on exn!bltl& in the corner win
dow of & salooa on North Sixth street.
Harry Tracey as Dave Merrill, who
was' later killed by his blood-thirsty
partaer. made their escape fro as the
State PealteaUary oa Juae 8, and .
after several weeks af Mfcerty. dstrlaff
which they secee4ed Vr terrortslBg
two states, both net violent death
Merrill at the hands of his partner In
crime. a4 hi stayer sfeet Wmaelf
near Crests. Wastu, wfee awrawidsd.
and badly wew4e4 Tsy a paste.
l W FORM
Black Splotches AH Over Face
Produced Severe Itching Yeas
treatment by Physicians Did No
Good and Became Despondent t
Affected Parts Now Clear as Ever
f Alabama Lads
CURE BY THE
"About four years ago I was afflicted
with black splotches all over my face
and a few covering my body, which
produced a severe itching irritation, and
which caused me a great deal of annoy
ance and suffering, to such an extent that
I was forced to call in two of the leading
physicians of my town. After a thor
ough examination of the dreaded com
plaint they announced it to be skin
eczema in its worst form. They treated
me for the same for the length of one
year, but the treatment did me no good.
"JFinally I became despondent and
decided to discontinue their services.
Shortly afterwards, my husband in read
ing a copy of .& weekly New York
paper saw an advertisement of the Cuti
cura Remedies. He purchased the en
tire outfit, and after using the contents
of the first bottle of Cuticura Resolvent
in connection with the Cuticura Soap
and Ointment, the breaking out entirely
stopped. I continued the use of the
Cuticura Remedies for six months, and
after that every splotch was entirely
gone and the affected parts were left as
dear as ever. I have not felt a symp
tom of the eczema since, which, was three
"The CuKcura Remedies not only
cured me of that dreadful disease,
eczema, buC other complicated troubles
as well and I have been the means of
others being cured of the same disease
by the Cuticura Remedies, and I don't
hesitate in saying that the Resolvent
is the best blood medicine that the world
has ever known." Lizzie E. Sledge,
540 Jones Ave.,
Oct.2S, 1905. , Selma, Ala.
toli tirourhout tht -wcrM. Cotlran Soa- 2Sc Q!l-
SOc Ruoirtat. SOe. (la form of Qocoiue Coattd
Hoy U CunDlsfirciiijiiaowi.
countered a man and woman. Policeman
Price was in hot pursuit, calling upon
the fugitive to stop. The man, whose
name was not learned, stepped In front
of the prisoner, at which the woman
fainted She soon recovered, however,
and when she learned her husband was
still alive, was able to walk.
Boss explained that he did not Intend
escaping, but merely wished to have a
brief leave of absence In order to secure
some tobacco. He was sentenced to SO
days In jail yesterday morning by Muni
cipal Judge Cameron.
ACCUSE C0LBURN BARRELL
George Carhart Charged; With Un
lawfully Disconnecting a Sewer.
Colburn Barrcll. Jr., recently appointed
Deputy City Plumbing Inspector by May
or Lane. Involving a hot fight in the
courts, will figure as the defendant in
what promises to be a lively case in tho
Municipal Court tomorrow morning. Bar
ren is charged with unlawfully discon
necting a sewer. William Scholz is also
involved, it being alleged that he engaged
Barrel! to perform tne worK.
Some sensational testimony Is -expected
when the case comes on for hearing. It
will be alleged by George G. Carhart, now
residing at 1010 "Willamette Boulevard,
that because of the disconnected sewer
much illness has resulted in the vicinity
of Mason street and Mississippi avenue.
He will swear that he was compelled to
remove from 10S Mason street to save the
life of his young son. who suffered at
tacks from several contagious diseases.
ending with diphtheria. Other witnesses
for the prosecution will support tils evi
dence, it Is claimed. "
One of the striking features of tne case
is that the alleged offense committed by
Barrell occurred in June, 1S03, and com
plaint was not filed against him until
now. This notwithstanding the declara
tion of many people to the effect that
great damage has resulted from the dis
connecting of the sewer, which has caused
filth to be discharged into tne middle ot
The sewage seeps out at Mason and
Mississippi, by which, street-cars pass
every two minutes during the day, and
hundreds of school children, going to anu
coming from their studies, are obliged to
It seems that at tne ume ot tne aiscon-
nection, a good deal of trouble occurred
concerning the matter. "William C. El
liott was then City Engineer, and he gave
positive orders, it is said, that the sewer
must be left alone, and cx-Plumblng In
spector Hulme endeavored to back up the
City Engineer, but. without his knowl
edge, it is alleged. Barrell went ahead
and made the disconnection.
Cemetery Is Incorporated.
Th(. fins CItv Cemetery Association
filed articles ot Incorporation in the
County Clerk's office yesterday. The in
corporators are: Frank Schlegcl. Henry
H. Hcerdt and M. E. Ilccrdt. Capital
A GUARANTEED CURE rOR MLKS.
Itchlsx. Blind. Bleedtnjr or Protrodlcs Piles.
Tour drunftai "will refund money If Paso Olnt
mtnl falls to cnr. you Is 8 to 14 days. 60c.
While it is true that Scrofula may be acquired under certain, conditions,
it is usually inherited. Parents -who are related by the ties of blood, or who
have a consumptive tendency, or family blood taint of any character, are sure
to transmit it to their children in the form of Scrofula. Swollen glands,
brittle bones, poor digestion, weak
eyes, Catarrh, emaciated bodies and
creneral weak constitutions are the
been diseased frombirth, and being in lo
this condition cannot properly nonr- s.S.S. After takinr mix. bottles, Z felt .
.TZiJr, cjJUfnlaiathere- wonderful change for the better. Icon-
lsn the body ana tscromia is me ie- tinned, to t&ie it for about six months,
suit. A hereditary disease like this takiar in all about fifteen bottles,
can only be reached, by a constitu- h:. STOCKTON,
tional remedy and nothing equals , , , ... , . ,
for it It cleanses and strengthens the deteriorated blood,
drives out all scrofulous and tubercular deposits, and there is a gradual but
oiidciv UCCCT1RIP purely
rUnt 1.1 Y&taCl AOUL.
'enter into the circulation and replace wax-like, bloodless faces with vigorous
strength glowing with health. Book with information about Scrofula and
medical advice free. . TH SWKT SPECIFIC ATIAHTA, GAm,
QUR entire stock of framed Car
bons, Etchings, Wood prints,
Heads, Firescenes, Landscapes,
Marines, etc., at prices far below
costCome quick, they won't last
long at these prices :
35c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.35, $1.50
All which sold formerly up to $1
All which sold formerly from $1.25
to $2.25, Now 85c
All which sold formerly, from $2.25
to $4.00, Now $1.78
All $5, $5.50, $6, $7.50 and up to $10
COME EARLY AND GET THE BEST SELECTION
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON
in school erns
Blue Sandstone or Pressed
Brick Will Be Used.
FIRE ESCAPES CONSIDERED
Changes in the Staff of Teachers In
the Department 3Iade by the
Board In a Few In
Bids for the construction of the new
East Side High School were considered
by the City Board of Education last
night, and after considerable discussion,
were referred back to Directors Fleisch
ner and Wittenberg, constituting the
building committee. They will pass upon
the question of incorporating pressed
brick or Tenlno blue sandstone in tho
structure. In all probability Newberp
pressed brick, from Newberg, On, will
be used. The color will also enter Into
consideration, although the committee
seemed to favor a light blue.
The proposals follow: Denny Renton
Clay & Coal Company's pressed brick Pe
ter Hobklrk. 5S4.50O: J- B. Bridges. $75.-1D2-
VT. B. Steele & Son. $53,256; W. R.
Griffith, $31,257; M. E. Freeman. 576.0S9;
Merchant & Hand. $&.6S9. berR
pressed brick Peter Hobklrk. $53,500; J. B.
Bridges, J74.S92: W. B. Steele & Son, JS3.
456; W. R. Griffith. $53,157; M. E. Free
man. $74,050; Merchant & Hand. $56,969.
Tenlno blue sandstone Peter Hobklrk.
$SS.200: J. B. Bridges. $7S,732; W. R. Grif
fith. $37,6202; 3L E. Freeman. $S6.io0.
Contractor Bridges stated that owinff to
the fact of his being given no guarantee
relative to his supply of Tenlno stone, he
would be compelled to amend his proposal
or withdraw It altogether. He was the
lowest bidder for that material, although
it is not likely the board will adopt it
The committee will report at a special
meeting to be held this week.
The finance committee was authorized
vn-nnr HR (VYi from tho United States
National Bank, at an annual interest of
6 per cent., with whlcn to pay janitors
salaries and other claims against District
Professor G. N. McKay, fon 13 years
connected with a Salt Lake educational
institution, was elected principal of the
new Irvington school, and A. N. Rice, of
42S Braxee street, was appointed janitor.
The building will be in readiness for the
opening of the school Monday, February
13. immediately after the mid-term vaca
tion. Miss Adeline Dewart was elected to a
vacancy in the High School, and will be
Xla&ritd Scrotal a, and about seven.
unarea. in te 110.13- ubb
rarr doctor available at
sure return to neaitn. cs. o. cs. supplies to me
anaemic, lifeless blood the properties necessary
to build back to strong, robust health, and does
this gently and so thoroughly that no signs of
the disease are ever seen m after life. Being
vegetables. S. S. is the best remedy for
:fa tnUcs : T,f TWlitur ;(rredient
assigned later. An additional teacher will
also be needed there during- the coming
Bids for the construction of two fire es
capes for the High School were ordered
advertised, although ohly one may be
found necessary. At the last meeting: of
tha Executive Board Chief Campbell was
instructed to Install fire escapes on the
Shaver School, and Director "Wittenberg
stated that last Saturday he served no
tice on Mayor Lane that School District
No. 1 would not pay for them. His Honor
is said to have promised Mr. Wittenberg
that he would send the fire chief along
with the latter to make further Inspec
tion. Director "Wittenberg was in favor
of installing fire escapes on the City
Hall, claiming that the same relative
danger existed there as on the Shaver
The resignation of Miss Edith "Wright
as a teacher in the fourth grade of the
Chapman School was accepted, and Miss
Anna Neicken. a pupil teacher, was put In
her place for the rest of the term.
QUICKLY AT HOME
Why Suffer Agony Any Longer When
You Can Get a Quick, Sure Cure
Tor Your Piles by Simply Send
ing Your Name and Address?
Trial rackaite Is Sent Abaolutelr Free. In
Plain Wrapper, to Everyone Who Writes.
Surgeons themselves consider a perma
nent cure of piles by a surgical operation
as very doubtful and resort, to it only
when the patient has become desperate
from long-continued pain and agony. But
the operation Itself is every bit as excru
ciating and nerve-racking" a3 the disease.
Besides, it Is humiliating and expensive,
and rarely a success.
The wonderful Pyramid Pile Cure makes
an operation unnecessary. You cure your
self with perfect ease, in your own home,
and for little expense.
Pyramid Pile Cure gives you instant re
lief. It immediately heals all sores and
ulcers, reduces congestion and inflamma
tion, and takes away all pain, itching and
irritation. Just a little of the treatment
is usually sufficient to give a permanent
Pyramid Pile Cure is prepared in the
form of suppositories, so they can be ap
plied directly to the parts without incon
venience, or interrupting' your work In
We are sending a trial treatment free
of charge to every one who sends name
and address. We do this to prove what
we say about this wonderful remedy is
After you have tried the sample treat
ment, and you are satisfied, you can get
a full, regular-sized treatment of Pyra
mid Pile Cure at your druggist's for 50
cents. If he hasn't it, send us the money
and we will send you the treatment at
once, by mail, in plain sealed package.
Send your name and address at once for
a trial of this marvelous, quick, sure
cure. Address Pyramid Drug Co., 11013
Pyramid Building, Marshall, Mich.
1 WLLVL PllLLlUftFAUlAUCOa
1 last year; some one J
: was satisfied.
! IN 2-PIE 10c PACKAGES."
J MERRELL-SOULE COMPANY"
SYRACUSE. NEW YORK j
1 KoigsjgpcH !
Mince neat !
FOR TOILET AND BATH
DcUcate enough fof tht Mtott
skin, and yet efficacious in removin
any stain. Keeps tht skin in perfect
tondltion. In the bath fives all tkf
desirable after-effects of a Turkish
bath. It should be on tvtry waslh
ILL GROCEBS A&D DRUGGISTS