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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1906)
THE MORNING OREGONIJLX, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 190.
Verdict of Coroner's Jury Over
Disaster at Bridal Veil
. - -'Js Returned.
WITNESSES OF COLLISION
Their' Testimony Ih Given to Prove
That the Accident Was Xol
Due to Negligence of
VERDICT OF CORONER'S JURV.
Thattfohn M. Frost, George TV.
Buchanan, Andrew Edwards and E.
L. SInnott came to their death at
Bridal Veil. Multnomah County, Or.,
about 7:00 A. M., from various In
juries sustained in an unavoidable
collision between trains No. 3 and
Ko.- C of the OriiRon Railway &
Navigation Company." The Coro-ncrf-s
Jury rendering the foregoing
verdict comprised W. T. lllgglns, C.
S. Sover.-A. B. Stuart. A. I. Barbur,
J. H. ACcBrldo and H. A, Cotter.
Death called another victim of Tues
day's railroad accident at Bridal Veil,
when Mrs. Nellie Riley, of Walla Walla,
died at St. Vincent's Hospital yesterday
morning Irom the effects of injuries sus
tained In the tralnwreck, resulting from
a rear-end collision between trains No.
S and No. S ot the O. R. & N. Company.
Mrs. Riley was 59 years of age and was
to severely mangled in the wreck that
it was found- necessary to amputate one
of her arms at the scene of the collision,
after which she was taken to this city.
At the hospital the injured woman stead
ily weakened until 6 o'clock yesterday
morning, when death ended her suffer
ings. She was well known in Portland
and in Walla Walla, and Is survived by
three Bons and .a daug-hter. all of whom
were in Portland yesterday. They took
the remains of their parent back to
Walla Walla for burial.
Five Victims of Wreck.
The death of Mrs. Riley swells the
number of victims of the wreck to five,
the others being George W. Buchanan,
E. L. SInnott, John M. Frost and Andrew
Coroner Pinley held an inquest into
the causes of the accident yesterday
morning, and after hearing the evidence
Introduced by the trainmen in charge of
both the "Spokane Flyer" and the "Chicago-Portland
Special," the Jury returned
a verdict of unavoidable accident.
The principal feature of the inquest
was the graphic description of the hap
penings on engine No. 193, hauling the
"Chicago-Portland Special" previous to
the collision by Fireman Louis Morgan,
of the ill-fated locomotive,
According to the testimony At.the in
quest, both "Fireman Morgan and En
gineer Swayne played the parts of heroes
in the effort to bring their engine to a
stop before reaching the station at Bridal
Conductor Glcndcnnlng a Witness.
The first witness was Conductor W. R.
Glendenning of No. 3, who told of the
arrival of his train at Bridal Veil and
of having received orders to wait there
until No. 22 arrived from the west, where
they were engaged In clearing the track
of a freight wreck between Troutdale
and Hood River. The first notice they
Mrs. Nellie Riley, of Walla Walla,
who died yesterday as result of in
juries received la Bridal Veil wreck.
had received of trouble ahead was at The
Dalles, where they were notified to await
orders at Bridal Veil before proceeding
to Portland. This same order was also
given to No. 5. Glendenning also testi
fied to having sent his flagman back as a
matter of precaution, and added for the
benefit of Deputy District Attorney
Adams, "that 10,000 flagmen could not
have stopped No. 5 under the circum
stances." Brakeman C. C, Lord told of having
been sent back to protect his train by
Conductor Glendenning upon their ar
rival at Bridal Veil, and finding that they
would be held there Indefinitely.
Fireman Morgan's Testimony.
Fireman Louis Morgan of cnglno 193,
hauling train No. 5, was the next witness
called. "We received notification of trou
ble ahead at The Dalles, and on reach
ing Bonneville, were notified to look out
for Number 3 at Bridal Veil, as they
were stalled there awaiting the coming
oia wrecKing train wnicl? was clearing
the tracks somewhere west of that sta
tion," said he. "When we were some
where about three miles from Bridal Veil,
something broke in the cab, which ira
. mediately tilled the cab with hot steam,
driving the engineer and myself from the
cab. I climbed back over the tender and
then made an effort to get over the roof
of the cab with the Intention of stopping
me iram ay reacmng in on the engi
neer's side and throwing the lever. We
wero traveling about 20 miles an hour
when the pipe broke, which, of course,
was Increased to an extent with no ono
at the controller. My face and arms were
scalded some, and the effort to climb
over the roof was exceedingly difficult,
for there are no handholds on the top of
the cab. When I gained the running
board and reached through to the engi
neer's wiadow and threw back tie- lever.
t'ss?l:x.BBBBK2 .;yst.. X-'V-BBBw
wC were almost in the Bridal Veil yard.
I tried to get the air clutch, but the
seaMlsg steam drove roe back, and then
I soticed that a collision was Inevitable,
and prepared to Jump.
Felt Shock or Air Brakes.
"Before doing so I felt a distinct
shock, denoting the sudden applica
tion of the brakes, and then I knew
that someone had cut the air connec
tion or used the conductor's emer
gency brake, and I jumped from the
Morgan was asked if nc saw the en
gineer after the breaking of Uie steam
pipe, to which he replied that he had
Xelt him on the tender, and believed
that Swayne had attempted -to get
back Into" the cab, under the impres
sion that it was a water glass that
had broken, which explains the' se
rious burns sustained by the driver.
Brakeman Spilth -of No. 5 told
of having pulled the emergency
brake on passing the section house
In the Bridal Veil yard, which was
the first Intimation ho had of there being-
any danger, for the train was not
going above ordinary speed previous
to entering the yard.
Other Witnesses Testify.
J. B. Graham,' Superintendent of the
"motive power, explained the location
of the DlDe that broke, and stated that
he had never heard of a similar oc
currence in his 30 years' experience at
JJr. K. A. J. Mackenzie told of the
wounds which resulted in the death of
four men, which concluded the exami
nation of witnesses.', and.-thc Jury went
,lhto session to consider the evidence,
and In a short time returned the ver
dict. SHE DIES IN SAN DIEGO
Mrs. Laura X. Roberts rasscs' Away
Mrs. Laura N. Roberts, the widowed
daughter of the late Heajy" iCJller, died
Monday in San Diego, Cal., where sho
had sojourned for her health. Mrs. Rob
erts, who was 60 years of age, lived in
Mrs. Laura Kobert, a Ileseer ot 1SS3,
Who Died la Saa Diego. Cal
Meaday. February 5.
Colfax, Wash., but was well known in
Portland, her brothers and sisters living
here. Henry Miller, her father, was a
pioneer of 1833. and much honored and
respected in thl6 community. Mrs. Rob
erts left four children to mourn her death.
All- of them were In San Diego at thV
time of her demise, and are now accom
panying the remains to Portland. Funeral
arrangements will be announced on their
Mrs. Roberts was the widow of John
Roberts, the son of Elder William Rob
erts, a Methodist missionary of early plo
ner days, who came to Oregon In 1S15.
The brothers and sisters of the deceased
are: A. F. Miller, Sellwood; Mrs. A. Rohr,
East Portland; Mrs. Henrietta Stone,
Walla Walla: Mrs. Clara Davis, Spokane;
Miss Augusta Miller, Portland, and Frank
Attractive Programme to Be Ren
dered at Baker's Theater
The benefit entertainment for Rev.
Father Cestelli to be held at the Baker
Theater next Saturday night promises to
be a great success. Following is the
Stringed quarter, teleetlon from "Mignon
St. Mary's Academy and College First
violin, Lucia Barton and Mildred Walte:
second violin, Grace Jennings and Ethel
Haines; Viola. Mary Jessop and Effle Wise
man; "cello, Clarice Rogers and Nora Casey.
Soprano solo, "Doris".. Ne-in
Scene from "Idylls of the King".. Tennyson
Mrs. Ethel Webb Llvesly.
Contralto solo. "Love In the Southland"..
Miss Ethel Shea.
VloJln solo. "Romance," op. 22
- H. Wlenlawskl
Miss Cornelia Barker.
Miss Mollle Reynolds, accompanist.
Soprano solo, "Chanson Provencale"
- Dell Acqua
Miss Kathleen Lawler.
Quartets from "Flora's Holiday"
II. Lane Wilson
(a) "Come. All Te Lads and Lasses."
(b) "The Commotion of Love."
Miss Lawler, Mrs. Reed. Mr. Alexander and
"Four Scenes in the Life of a Bride"
(a) "Sogno" Tostl
(b) "Questa o Quella" ("Rlgoletto"). Verdi
Contralto solo, "My Ain Folk"...... Lemon
Mrs. Walter Reed.
Prologue, "Phellaccl" Leoncavvello
J. Adrian Epptng.
Stringed quartet, "Fantasle Caprice," op.
St. Mary' Academy and College.
Edgar E. Coursen at the piano.
Plans to Irrigate Big District.
E.. H. Libby, president of the Lewlston
Clarkston Company, Is now a guest at the
Hotel Portland for & few days. Mr. Libby
recently returned from the East, and dur
ing his recent trip is credited with having
strengthened his company by nearly a mil
lion dollars for further extensive devel
opment operations In the Lewis ton-Clarks-ton
The company is now building a 14-mlle
wood-stave pipe to water 10.090 acres of
land, which will give ithe most perfect
ly appointed Irrigation system on the
Coast outside of California. The pipe will
have an Interior diameter of four feet,
and, besfdes being used for irrigation and
the furnishing of power, will supply
Clarkston with pressure water service.
This particular project will be completed
within the year. All of the land to be
Irrigated is within six miles of Clarkston.
Eflesdid Weatlier at This rp)ar PadSe
Delightful In every particular Is the
weather at Newport, and the South era
Pacific and the Corvallfas & E&stera rail
roads have resumed their cheap rates te
this place for the Winter. Particulars by
asking at Third and Washlagtsa streets.
Tired and nervous women And help in
Hood's Sarsaparilla. it enriches tair
US FIFTY CASES
ON TIE DOCKET
Judge Cameron Holds Longest
Session in History of the
W. S. EGAN IS DISMISSED
lie Proves That Miss Pctra Chrlstori
phenson "Was Mistaken "When
Sho Accused. II lm or
LONGEST SESSION OF MUNIC
Judge Cameron yesterday held the
longest scision In the history of the
Municipal Court, which convened at
OA.M. and adjourned at 4:30 P. M..
with but 15 minutes intermission.
There were Just 00 cases on the
docket, and the majority of them
were given Anal disposition, while a
number wero continued.
To add to the Judge's strenpous
day. some unknown mother-in-law
called htm up by telephone before
breakfast and upbraided him tor his
scathing remarks about them.
"How dare you Include all mothers-in-law
in your remarks V she
"But, madame, I
"Never mind explanations," she
heatedly replied, before His Honor
could make a statement. "I don't
aee how your moiher-ln-law gets
along with you."
Then she hung up the receiver,
giving the Judge no chance.
That W. S. Egan was not the man who
bound, gagged and tied Miss Petra Chrls
torphenson while she was alone in the
home of W. G. McPherson, 27 Marshall
street, recently, was proved beyond doubt
In the Municipal Court yesterday when
thp accused placed his wife and two other
witnesses on the stand and showed that
on the night ot the affair he was at his
home playing cards until late and never
left the house. He was therefore dis
charged by Judge Cameron.
Miss Chrlstorphenson picked out Mr.
Egan on the street, and it was solely
upon her declaration that she was posi
tive he was the man that he was taken
Into custody and charged with the crime.
He is a well-known man of this city. Is
employed by a local firm, and the sur
prise over his arrest was great.
Yesterday afternoon the young woman
stuck to It that Egan was the guilty
man, but her declaration was shown to
be incorrect, because ot the positive alibi
established by the defense.
"Absolutely the worst case of total de
pravity ever heard In the Municipal
Court," was the way Deputy City Attor
ney Fitzgerald termed the action In which
Ila AppeL aged 16 years, and two young
men. figured, .and which caused BaVlender
O. Garvin of the iow .Market saloon, to
be fined $25 for complicity. D. Fresla.
keeper of the resort, will probably lose
his license for permitting the scandal,
as Stenographer Leonard, of the head
quarters staff of clerks, took the testi
mony and a transcript will be presented
to the liquor license committee of the
Council, with a request to revoke the
The details cC the case were such as
to cause a veteran policeman to blush,
and Judge Cameron cleared the court
room while the case waff in progress.
When it was finished. His Honor delivered
a short speech. In which he said that it
was beyond his conception how two
young men and a girl of 16 years could
be so depraved as to plead guilty to such
charges. He said he could not under
stand how human beings could be guilty
of acts such as the accused admittedly
In adjusting the penalties. Judge Cam
eron ordered Ha Appel into the custody
of the Magdalene Home; fined George
Lytton $15 and sentenced Frank Meyers
to the City Jail for 20 days, in addition to
five days already spent pending the hear
ing of the case.
Owing to the scandalous affair, which
began In the New Market saloon. Third
and Market streets, and ended in a room
above, rented by the keeper of the resort.
Deputy City Attorney Fltxgerald called
in Clerk Leonard and took a complete
transcript of the evidence, which he will
submit to the liquor license committee
of the Council.
"Don't try to crush a woman when she
is trying to reform." pleaded Attorney J.
M. Long, who was conducting the de
fense for Mrs. Glenn Brown, together
with Alex Sweek. Deputy City Attorney
Fitzgerald was being addressed,
"I will not attempt to lay a straw in
the way of a woman who wishes to re
form." hotly replied Mr. Fitzgerald, "but
I tell the court in this case that the only
game Mr. Long and Mr. Sweek are play
ing Is to work the sympathetic dodge
here in this case, get this woman dis
charged and then they can show that
their other client. John Conrad, was with
in the law when he permitted them to
hang around his saloon."
"Nothing ot the kind," retorted both
opposing attorneys, but before they could
finish their statement. Judge Cameron
rapped for order.
The case will be decided this morning,
together with the Conrad case, which Is
set for hearing today.
"Doc" Koontx, stranger In Portland,
"struck" the wrong man for money when
he solicited Sergeant of Police 'Baty for
a dime to secure food with. The officer
was In plain clothes, he arrested the beg
gar and Judge Cameron Imposed a ftno
Joe La Barge and George Billing, young
boys, charged with burglary, were re
leased on one count and held on another.
Momlo Parker, colored, was held to the
grand Jury on a charge of larceny from
REVENUE FROM CREMATORY
Hides, Bones and Tallow of Animals
Made to Pay.
Since his Incumbency as superintendent
of the city garbage crematory. C L.
Daggett has created a new municipal In
dustry. Heretorore it nas been the cus
tom to cremate, without much ceremony.
the carcaeees ot all animals brought to
the Institution; but Superintendent Dag
gett has nit .upon a more profitable slan.
Under present arrangements, the hides
of dead horses, cattle, sheep, dogs, and
In fact everything with pelts of commer
cial value, are preserved, as well as the
feoaac and. tallow, la consequence ol which
the revewue frotx them sources goes a
long war tawari maklag the crematory
self-seppertlar. Last xmith Daggett
turned late the general fund nearly Xi
from hidec JtL fer tallow, and about
U fer bones, aad It Is estimated that
these ametmts will he hereafter increased
The horse hides are worth 13 each, cat
tle hides frem 5 te 6 cents a pound, while
large degskiM command X cents apiece.
The latter are valuable In the manufac
ture ot fine driving gloves, being regard
ed more impervious to water than buck
It has been suggested that the econo
mies practiced by the city in this respect
are nothing more than what falls to the
lot ot many farmers, and that -by a llttlo
careful management along similar lines
the income frem' those residing In rural
districts may be considerably augmented.
BECOMES FEBRUARY BRIDE
3frs. A. Campbell Calcf Married to
Major James 3IcI. "Wood.
The marriage of Mrs. A. Campbell Calcf.
daughter of the lte Charles E. Calcf.
of Portland, and Major James Mcl. Wood
took place yesterday at noon In the Con
gregational Church, the ceremony being
performed by Hev. Dr. House. The bride
was "exceedingly fair" to look upon and
murmurs of admiration were heard as
she appeared in the aisle followed by her
matron of honor. Mrs. Warren E.
Thomas. She wore a cloth gown ot that
soft gray shade known as ashes of roses.
It was cut princess effect with a short
Jacket and was worn with velvet hat ot
the same shade trimmed with handsome
plumes. Her bouquet was of Lady Camp
bell violets and maiden-hair fern. Mrs.
Thomas wore champagne cloth with whlto
ostrich boa and hat trimmed with white
plumes and white flowers.
Mr. Wood, who entered from a door at
the side of the chancel rail, was preceded
by Carl Spuhn. who acted as his best
man. Both wore bouttonlcres of lilies of
the valley. About a hundred friends and
relatives of Major Wood and his bride
were present. Major and Mrs. William
H. Barnbart with whom Mrs. Wood has
recently made her home, were in one of
the front pews, Mrs. Barnbart making
a very attractive and dignified appearance
and showing plainly the family likeness
between herself and the new Mrs. Wood,
who is her niece.
C. E. S. Wood and his family occupied
the pew opposite.' Mrs. Wood was In a
blue silk of rich color. Miss Nan Wood
in cerise liberty with white lace trim
mings worn wlti white boa and black
hat done with blue plumes. Miss Lisa
Wood wore a brown cloth suit. Among
the guests present were noted Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Ayer, Mrs. N. E. Ayer, Mrs.
Richard Kochler, Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Kerr, Andrew Kerr, "William D. Wheel
wright. Mrs. J. N. Dolph. Dr. Cardwcll,
Dr. Mae Cardwell. Mrs. Calcf and daugh
ter. Miss Margaret Morrison. Mrs. Helen
Ladd Corbett, Clifton McArthur. The
wedding march and recessional were
played by Mrs. M. A. Smith, an auqt of
After the ceremony, which was solemn
ized by a ring, the bridal party were
driven to the Hotel Portland, where they
were Joined by Major and Mrs. Barnbart
and Mr. and Mrs. C E. S. Wood at a
wedding breakfast. Major and Mrs.
Wood will make a wedding Journey later
on. The first part of their honeymoon
will be spent at their home in Couch
street, which was visited yesterday morn
ing by Fcveral ot their friends and deco
rated with flowers for their home-coming.
WILL HOLD CONFERENCE
Commercial Bodies to Discuss Meth
od of Securing Alaskan Trade.
The conference ot the committees from
the different commercial organizations of
Portland will be held In the., perlora ot
the Commercial Club at 10:30 o'clock this
morning to discuss the matter of estab
lishing a steamship line between this
port and Alaska. The Commercial Club,
Chamber ot Commerce and Manufactur
ers Association will all be represented by
a committee of three.
At the conference. President Wallls
Nash, of the Board of Trade, will submit
the options that have been secured on
the three eteamshlps at San Francisco
and solicit the opinion and advice of those
present. It is proposed that the four
committees shall go over the matter and
prepare a definite proposition to be sub
mitted to the merchants and other busi
ness men of Portland. The committees
Board of Trade, Wallis- Nash. I. X.
Flelschner, J. N. page; Manufacturers'
Association, George Lawrence, A. H. De
vers, Fletcher Linn: Commercial Club.
W. B. Giafke, T. W. B. London. Paul
Shoup; Chamber of Commerce, Sol BIu
mauer, Sylvester Farrell, George Law
Mrs. W. A. T. Bushong will be the solo
ist at the regular Eilers Piano House
pianola recital at Recital Hall this even
ing. In addition several operatic selections
will be rendered on the 'orchcstrelle and
Admission to the recital is by ticket
only, which can be procured gratis at
Ellcrs Piano House, 331 Washington
street, before 5 o'clock this evening.
Ksrtas Ere RcaBeoy urn Eyes; Makes Weak
Etm atroeg. Saotaas Ej Pats: Doesm't Hirirt.
THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL
Ttrtr Peeple Kaew How Useful It Is ht Pre
serrlas Health aad Beauty.
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal
Is the safest and most efficient disin
fectant and purifier In nature, but few
realize its value when taken into the
human system for the same cleansing
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of it the better; it Is not a drug
at all, but simply absorbs the gases and
impurities always present In the stomach
and Intestines and carries them out of
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking or after eating onions
and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Improves
the complexion, it whitens the teeth and
further acts as a natural and eminently
aafe cathartic "
It absorbs the Injurious gases which
collect in the stomach and bowels; It
disinfects the mouth and throat from the
poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal in one form
or another, but probably the best char
coal and the roost for the money Is in
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges; they are
composed ot the finest powdered Willow
charcoal, and other harmless antiseptics
in tablet form or rather In the form of
large, pleasant tasting lozenges, the
charcoal being mixed with honey.
The dally use of these lozenges will soon
tell la a much improved condition of the
general health, better complexion, sweeter
breath and purer blood, and the beauty
of It Is, that bo possible harm can result
from their continued use, but on the con
trary, great benefit.
A Buffalo physician In speaking of the
benefits ot charcoal, says: "I advise
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to all patients
suffering from gas in stomach and bow
els, and te clear the complexion and
purity the breath.- mouth and throat; I
also believe the liver Is greatly benefited
by the dally use of them; they cost but
twenty-five cents a box at drugstores,
and although in seme sense a patent
preparation, yet I believe I get more and
better charcoal In Stuart's Charcoal
Lecenges than la any e-f the ordinary
Girl Fond of Notoriety Forced
SAYS SHE TOLD FALSEHOOD
Wife of Detective Hartman the Ono
"Who Secured True Statement
From Young- Woman About,
an Imaginary Attack.
THE MAUD SHKEK CASE.
Sunday evening. January 2S, Miss
Maud Sheek rushed Into tho home
of A. F. Elrath. -ISO Schuyler street,
where she was temporarily stopping,
and said she had been attacked,
bound, sagged and brutally treated
by two unknown men.
Immediately upon receipt of the
news. Captain of Police Slover dis
patched Sergeant Hogeboom and
Patrolman Parker to investigate.
Monday. Staff Detective Hartman
took up the case and worked on it
without much satisfaction for sev
eral days. Miss Sheek declared thai
she had fought off the two men. and
that she pulled a mask from the
face ot one, recognizing him as an
Italian who had been following her
So peculiar and mysterious was
the case that It finally became nec
essary for Detective Hartman to
call In his wife to assist, and to her
is due the credit of a confession
from Miss Sheek that the st5ry was
To the wife of Keadauarters De
flective Hartman is due the credit of
clearing up the mystery ot the sensa
tional story of Miss Maud Sheek and
the securing of a full confession from
the girl, declaring her lurid report of
being bound, gagged and burtally
treated by tvp masked thugs a pure
Mrs. Hartman became interested In
the case, and believed she could per
suade the alleged victim of the as
sault to tell tbe truth about the mat
ter, and arrangements were mado to
have the two women meet In a room off
a Washington-street hotel, where the
Hartmans have apartments. While
Miss Sheek. confronted with sufficient
evidence of her false story to weaken
her, sat in one room and told Mrs.
Hartman that the lurid tale given the
police was a fabrication. Inspector of
Police Bruin and Detective Hartman
wero seated in an adjoining room, lis
tening. After the girl made her confes
sion to Mrs. Hartman another meet
ing was arranged .to take place at
the Sheek home. There Inspector
-Bruin. Detective Hartman and his
wife again heard tho confession, in
the presence of the parents of Miss
Sheek. Later she made affidavit, as
Mayor Lane wished her to do so.
kswearing her story was untrue.
Miss Sheek at first claimed to have
been gagged by the imaginary pair of
thugs, who, she. declared, stuffed, a
doll wig down Iter throat to force si
lence. This very wig was what
brought out the full confession, for
Mrs. Hartman took It and showed it
to Miss Shock's mother, who identified
it. Mrs. Hartman then told the girl
about this, and advised her to confess
the whole thing, which she did.
Miss: Sheek Is declared by the police
to be fond of figuring In sensational
stories, and It is thought probable
that she deliberately planned the
startling affair for the -express purpose
of getting into print.
It was two days before the report
was made by her that she completed
plans for the affair. At that time she
made herself some toast and burned
two pieces of bread to a crisp. These
she exhibited to Mrs. Elrath, shrieking
dramatically that within two days
two men would foully mistreat her.
In two duys Miss Sheek said the men
attacked her. but later confessed.
The case Is easily one of the most
remarkable ever coming to the atten
tion of the Portland police.
It was in Turkish Trophies cigarettes that the American public first
learned o fth ep un ty, fragrance and mellowness of high-class Turkish
IHV J,ev' urpased" in its perfect harmony and richness of aroma. No? has
KJjKjjj equaled save in cigarettes costing twice as much or more. kK
HBk2' THE FLAG GIRLS ExrjIs:te reproductions of large size (6x3 Inches) In fourteen colors, KH
BjaL of the famous paintings; series of 25 beautiful women in characteristic national costume. H
HHHpHj decoration for dea, dab-room or cafe. The vrhola. series sent postpaid for 25c H
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Some akin diseases are active in Summer, while others wait until cold
weather to manifest themselves. Winter Eczema sleeps in the system through,
the lone" hot months, and eives no sxirn of its presence: hut at the coming of
Winter the trouble asserts itself and it becomes one of the most painful and j
distressing of all skin diseases. The blood is filled with poisonous acids
which seem to be excited by the cold; and as these are thrown off through
the pores and glands, the skin cracks and bleeds, the flesh becomes hot and
feverish and the itching intense. The natural oils which keep the skin soft
and pliant are dried up by the cold, bleak winds, causing it to become hard
auddrr. srivintr itthatshiny, leathery appearance, characteristic of thedisease.
The head, face, hands and feet are the nsual points of attack, though other
parts of the body may be affected. So painful and distressing is the trouble
that the sufferer constantly "doctors" and treats it trying-to get relief.
Soothing washes, medicated ointments and salves are used, but aside front
giving- temporary relief they do no good. The cause is poisonous acids in
theblood, and these must be removed before a cure can be effected. The only
cure for Winter Eczema is S. S. S.,
as surely; besides it does not contain any harmful mineral to derange or
damage any part of the system. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical
advice you need, free, jhe SWIFT SPECIFIC CO,, ATLANTA, GAm
CDie Kind You Have Always
in use for over 30 years,
- and has fceen made under his per
sonal supervision since Its infancy.
tZccJufc' Allow no one to deceive you In this
All Counterfeits Imitations and" Just-as-good" are hut?
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experimenta
What is CASTORIA
Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Caslor OH, Pare
goric, jDrops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotio
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm
and allays Peverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething- Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Pood, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend,
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Have Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years.
TMC CINTAUH COMPANY, TT MURRAY STfttCT, NCW YORK CITY.
SKIN HARD '
the greatest of all blood purifiers. It
cleanses the entire blood supply of the acrid
poisons and sends afresh, healthy stream to the
diseased skin, healing and softening- it and cur
ing the painful, itching eruptions. S. S. S.
enters the blood and purifies it of all waste and
foreign matter, and cures Winter Eczema or
Tetter as it is sometimes called safely as well
Bought, and which has hee&
has borne the signature of
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the Treatment of Chronic Diseases
of Men and Women.
Female ComplaintsTreated by lady Physician
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific
He uses no patent nostrums or ready-made prepa
rations, but cures the disease by thorough, med
ical treatment. His new pamphlet on private dis
eases sent free to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS CURED AT HOME. Terms
reasonable. AH letters answered In plain en
velope. Consultation free and sacredly confiden
tial. Call on or address
M. WALKER, 181 First Strtat. Carasr Tanks, Portia, fo-arja