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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1907.
MQLDEBS OF CITY ITONIC FDR MOTHERS
BOOM IN STREETS
AND IN BUILDINGS
DR. WILLIAMS' PINK PILLS ARC
SAFE AND RELIABLE.
An Auburn Woman Tell how they Be
came her Favorite Household Rem
edy for all Common Troubles.
Eighty-Seven Contracts for
Improvement Under Way.
281 in Prospect. .
APRIL RECORD IN PERMITS
Building Inspector Spencer Says He
Thinks Total Will Reach $1,
S 00,0 00 Previous Record
81,087,769, May, 1906.
More streets are either being Improved
Yr havlruj preparations made for their
Improvement than In years. The move
ment for better streets Is growing fast
and the City Engineer's department is
pwamped with work. There Is so much
building in progress that few bids are
received for street Improvements and of
ten advertisements do not receive a single
hid, contractors bidding- only on the
City Engineer Taylor reported to the
street committee of the Executive Board
yesterday afternoon that 87 streets in
J'nrtland are being improved and that
preparations for the Improvement for 291
additional streets are under way.'
The Pacific Bridge Company was yester
day recommended the award of a con
tract of J8218.1S for the Vancouver-avenue
fill of one block between Wheeler and
Jiroadway streets. The property-owners
have waited long and patiently for the
improvement and several of them present
at the meeting yesterday were greatly
pleased when the award was recommend
ed to the Executive Board, which vir
tually spells its granting, as the recom-
niendations of the committee are rarely
disregarded. Other contracts were rec
ommended as follows:
Street Improvement Awards.
Kast Thirty-fourth street from Division
to -Clinton streets, Stevens Brothers,
JlOfC-iO: Texas street from Macadam to
Virginia streets. O'Nell & Co.. J&C9.S4;
west half of Habersham avenue, from Di
vision to Ellsworth streets. L. O. Per
fhln. J19S; Virginia street, from Nevada to
Uakota streets. O'Nell &- Co.. J7456.36;
Church street, from Patton avenue to
Michigan avenue, H. J. Ewing, $2131.42:
Jessup street, from Patton avenue to
Michigan avenue. H. J. Ewlng. $1721.92;
Church street, from Patton avenue to
Michigan avenue, H. J. Kwing, 12131.42.
Portland will establish a new and re
markable record this month for the
nmount of money expended In building
operations, represented In the building
permits issued by Building Inspector
Spencer. Mr. Spencer reported that up to
ej'tPrday afternoon at 4 o'clock that
building permits aggregating J974.O0O had
been issued during the 11 days of this
month and declared it was his opinion
that the total for the month will reach
the million and a half mark.
The record for one month is now held
by May. 190S. when permits representing
Jl.OS7.769 were Issued. It was during that
month that the permit for the new office
building of the Wells-Fargo Company was
issued and at that time the record was
such that It was predicted by many that
it would be many years before it would
ever bo eclipsed.
April's Lofty Promise.
But April, 1907. is sure to capture the
high honors and for gains over previous
months it is believed will establish a
record equaled by no other city in th
Vnited States. Several big permits have
been granted tills month and one or two
more large ones are to come, it Is under
stood. The Commercial Club, for Its new
building, took Its first permit of JIOO.'JOO:
the Oorbett estate took one for J23O.0OO
tor Its new office building on the corner
of Fifth and Morrison streets, and a per
mlt was issued yesterday afternoon for
the Board of Trade reinforced concrete
building of 11 stories, for $300,000.
Another element that has served to
swell the ligures is the unusual large
number of permits for residences. Dozens
of permits are being issued dally for
dwellings, which cost all the way from
OMO to J&000. Most of these permits are
taken out by individuals, which goes to
yhow that Portland is growing more of a
home city as it increases In population.
A goodly number of permits is being is.
sued for the erection of flats.
Getting the Marquiim Into Shape.
Alterations are being mado on the Mar
quam Grand Theater to conform to the
requirements of tho ftro ordinance. The
: .Wder-streot front has been supplied with
fire escapes and the interior Is being
changed to allow of important alterations
in the old arrangement of aisles and seat
ing provisions. An additional stage en
trance is provided for in the architect's
plans and one of the principal features in
the contemplated work is a contrivance
next the asbestos curtain that will on the
instant cause a solid sheet or curtain of
water to shut ofT the stage from the au
ditorium. As to the cost of the repairs and altera
tions. B. Soils Cohen, one of the new
owners, says that on account of some of
the work being contracted and part doing
by day work, he is unable to name the
cost exactly. "It will be approximately
Jl.VOOO." he sold.
Work is progressing day and night on
the site of the projected Kothchild build
ing on. the northwest corner of Fourth
and Washington streets. About half of
the excavation work is already done by
the steam shovel process.
Ixwer Albina $35,000 Sale.
Bounded by Randolph. Russell and I,or
ing streets, the triangular block formerly
owned by the estate of J. B. Montgom
ery and Mrs. Mary Phelps Montgomery',
platted as block 56. Lower Albtna. and
containing six lots and a fraction, was
sold yesterday through R. E Menefee A
Co , for $35,000 cash to F. S. Edwards, of
Seattle- The property is considered only
available for warehouse purposes or a
The property, 30x100 feet, on the south
side of Stark street, between Twelfth and
Thirteenth streets has been deeded bv
George Merrill to the Merchants' Loan &
Trust Company for Jio.ooo and deeded by
them to the Hlbernla Savings Bank as
trustee. Sale was made by K. J. Daly.
Thi lot will front on Stark street when
that street Is cut through from Twelfth
Preparations are under way for th
erection of a four-story brick or concrete
building on the east side of Fourth street,
between Yamhill and Taylor. The build
ing Is to be used as a wholesale house and
is being planned by David C. Lewis, an
architect, for the owner. D. S. Stearns.
in MM..-.- ITEMS.
If Baby la Cottinr Teeth
Br aure and use ttit old and well-tried rem
edy, Mr. -Wlnelow'a Soothing Synip, for chil
dren teething. It soothes the child, softens
the gums, allays all pain, curat wind eoUo
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PERSPECTIVE T1.XSS OF HOTEL BUIXDING TO BE ERECTED AT PARK AND ALDER (STREETS Bt DR. C. W. CORXELICT.
This drawing shows the Alder and Park-street fronts of the Building to be erected by Dr. C. VT. Cornelius. The corner probably will be. occupied by a drug
store, but the other two storerooms have not yet been engaged. On the Park-street front will be located the main entrance and office of the hotel, entrance to the
rathskeller that is to be fitted up In the basement and the ladies' reception-room. It Is the doctor's intention to make the hotel equal, if not surpass, in elegance any
similar hostelry on the Coast. The rooming portion In the upper stories will be uniform from the second to top stories, consisting of single rooms and suites. There
will be seven baths on each floor. The building will be of brick and terra cotta, the interior structure being of steel girders with heavy wood Joists. The building
will front SO feet on Alder street and loo on Park. The site Is now clearpd of the old buildings and excavation for the basement story will begin in a few days. Dr.
Cornelius has already received six offers from hotelmen to lease the hotel, but has not yet decided to close with any of them.
BIG SHIPS COMING
Three Steamers Now En Route
From San Francisco.
TAKE LUMBER AND GRAIN
Irish Monarch Sails for the Colum
bia River Slldra and Kirklee
Due Tomorrow Come for
Wheat Waterfront News.
The British steamship Irish Monarch,
under charter to carry lnmber to North
China for the Pacific Export Lumber
Company, sailed from San Francisco yes
terday afternoon for the Columbia River.
The Irish Monarch is in command of
Captain Graham, and sailed from New
York November 7 for Melbourne. She
arrived at the Australian port Decem
ber 30. Twelve days later she sailed for
Auckland and Wellington. She nnally
took coal at Newcastle. N. S. W., for
San Francisco. The charter party for
lumber read: San Francisco, Puget bound
or Portland, but this city secured the
The Norwegian steamship Sildra and
the British steamship Kirklee are now
enrouto from San Francisco for Portland
and will arrive tomorrow or Sunday. The
former is under charter to take grain to
Doe to Arrive.
Nam. From. Hat.
F A. Kllburn. . .San Fran in port
Alliance Coos Bay In port
Columbia. t-an Fran.... Apr. 13
Geo. W. Elder. ..Los Angeloa... Apr. 14
Johan Poulsen..San Fran.. ..Apr. 18
Costa Rica San Fran. .. Apr. IS
Koanoke Los Angeles'. Apr. 21
Aragonla Hongkong April 22
Nlcomedia Hongkong April 28
Numantia Hongkong... May 25
Arabia JuM 18
Scheduled to Depart.
F. A. Kllburn.. Fan Fran...
Alliance Coos Bay..
Columbia .San Fran..
Geo. W. Elder. .Los Angelas.
Costa Rica San Fran. .
Joban Foulsen..San Fran..
Roanoke Los Angele.
Aragonla Hongkong. .
Nlcomedia Hongkong. .
Numantla. Hongkong . .
. . Apr. 16
.. Apr. 20
.. Apr. 21
Arabia tiongaong. .
J. B. Stetson. Am.
(Ronineldl. with ballast
ICxeelrtor. Am. stpamahtp (Ertek.
son). with 600,000 toet of lumber for
the Orient for Kerr. Gifford & Co., and
the Kirklee will perform a similar service
for Balfour, Guthrie & Co. The Norman
Isles will be here In tima to clear dur
ing the present month.
During the season a large number of
steamships have loaded in the local har
bor. The Woodford was sent to British
Columbia to load and the Hornelen will
proceed to Xanaimo as soon as she dis
charges a cargo of coal. The latter ves
sel is under charter to carry coal from
British Columbia to San Francisco for
a period of one year.
STEAMER EXCELSIOR CLEARS
Takes First Cargo of Lumber South
for New Owners.
The steamer ETtcelsior, owned by the
Portland Lumber Company, cleared for
Ran Francisco yesterday with 50n.ou feet
of lumber for the Bay City. This is tb.e
first trip of the Excelsior since she re
tired from the Alaska run and was pur
chased by her present owners.
The Excelsior was built In 3ureka,
Cal., In 1S93. and was equipped for the
passenger business. She operated be
tween different Coast ports until nnally
she became the property of the Xorth
west Steamship Company, of Seattle. She
was placed on the run to Alaska and
made several trips to Nome and other
Northern ports. Tate in 1906 she was
sold to the Portland Lumber Company
and was brought to the Columbia River.
Here she was remodeled into a lumber
schooner. When placed on the dock a
larger amount of work was found than
was supposed, and carpenters and en
gineers have been steadily employed for
the past two months in getting the vessel
in shape for sea.
STEAMER BRUSSELS ASHORE
Passengers Are Taken Off Vessel
Lies on Soft Bottom.
LONDON, April 11. The Great Eastern
Railway Company's steamer Brussels
went ashore in a dense Tog off Harwich
at 11 o'clock last night, while outward
bound for Antwerp. She remained fast
all night, with about 60 passengers on
board, but was not considered to be in
any danger, as she was resting on a. soft
It is expected the vessel will be hauled
off at high water today. This is the
third of the company's steamers to be in
trouble recently. Including the Berlin,
which was wrecked off the Hook of Hol
land February 21, with the loss of over
The passengers of the Brussels were
taken off this afternoon and her cargo is
being removed to lighten the vessel.
WOr.K ON GATZERT IS RUSHED
New Steamer Will Be Ready for
"Work on the new Bailev Gatzert is be
ing rushed and the steamer will be ready
for service by the time the Summer ex
cursion business Is on. The framework is
up, and in a short time the hull will be
ready for the planking.
The Telephone, which has been char
tered by the Regulator Lino to take the
place of the. steamer Joseph Kellogg, will
be ready for service by Tuesday. A full
force of engineers are at work on the
steamer and the deck and cabin crews
are engaged in cleaning and painting.
1'ntil the Telephone is ready the steamer
Capital City will remain on the passen
ger run between Portland and The
Tug Will Convoy Northwest.
Arrangements have been completed for
a tug to come to the mouth of the river
from British Columbia and convoy the
steamer Northwest to Victoria. The boat
has been sponsoned forward and keelsons
placed in her hold to strengthen the
steamer when she gets In a seeway. She
is now at Astoria, awaiting a favorable
opportunity to cross the bar. The North
west will proceed under her own steam
and will not receive aid from the tug ex
cept in case of necessity.-
To South With Lumber Car.
HOQI'IAM. Wash.. April 11. (Spe
cial.) The schooners Espada and Lud
low completed taking a cargo of lum
ber at the Hoquiatn Lumber & Shingle
Company's mill today and were towed
to the lower harbor en route to San
Francisco. The total cargoes of the
two schooners is 1,850,000 feet of lum
ber. Arrests for Illegal Fishing-
HOQVIAM. Wash.. April 11. fSpe
ciaL) Warrants has been issued to
day for the arrest of parties who have
been doing illegal fishing on the
Humptulips River, near this city.
Enough evidence has been obtained to
convict the parties, so the officials
say. and their cases will be heard Sat
urday. Hull of Iralda Is Sold.
Captain Good, owner of the steamers
Republic. America and Multnomah, has
purchased the hull of the old steamer
Iralda and will equip the same with boil
er and engines and place her in Uie Will
aniette Slough trade. The old boat is
now lying at the foot of Stark street.
The Bayonne moved from Montgomery
No. 2 to the Columbia No. 1.
The steamer J. B. Stetson is loading
lumber at the Eastern & "Western mills.
The steamer Alliance arrived up at a
late hour last night from Coos Bay with
freight and passengers.
The steamer Excelsior, which was due
to leave down this morning, will be de
tained for some time on account of an ac
cident to her winches.
The steamer Columbia, -from San Fran
cisco with passengers and freight, is due
to arrive here tomorrow night. The Co
lumbia will sail for San Francisco next
The French bark Leon XII shifted from
the Oceanic dock to Columbia No. 2 yes
terday. The lay days of the vessed have
expired and sho will be finished as soon
The Russian bark Fennis. under char
ter to load lumber for the West Coast on
Puget Sound, left Astoria yesterday In
tow of the tug Tatoosh. She will be
transferred at Flattery to a boat of the
Puget Sound Tugboat Company.
Arrivals and Departures.
ASTORIA, April 11. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M., smooth; wind, south. 4 miles;
weather, partly cloudy. Arrived down at 3
and sailed at 8:30 A. M. Steamer Costa
Rica, tor San Francisco. Arrived at 9:15 and
left up at 12 noon Steamer Alliance, from
Coos Bay. Sailed at 9:15 A. M. Russian
bark Fennia, for Port To-wnsend. Sailed at
10:3O A. M. French bark Emllie Galllne,
for United Kingdom for orders.
ban Francisco, April 11. Sailed at 11:30
A. M. Steamer Columbia, for Portland.
Sailed at 2 I. M. British steamer Irish
Monarch, for Portland.
San Francisco, April 11. Arrived steam
er Tonawanda, from Moji: steamer Strath
1-oyde, from Antwerp; steamer Montara.
from Seattle. Sailed Steamer Harold Dol
lar, for Seattle; steamer Irish Monarch, for
Portland :steamer Columbia, for Astoria.
Hull. April 11. Arrived Magellan, from
Tacoma via Pisagua.
Hongkong. April 1 1, Sailed Empress of
China, for Vancouver.
Seattle. Wash., April 11. Arrived City
of Seattle, from Skagway; Humboldt, from
Skag-w-ay; Alackinaw. from San Francisco.
Sailed Dirigo, with explosives for Skagway.
Tides at Astoria Friday.
0:38 A. M S.7feet;7:03 A M 0.7 foot
12:57 P. M S.3feet7:ll P. M 1.0 foot
TRIO OF CHARTER CHANGES
St. Johns, However, Does Not Pro
vide for Biennial Elections.
The St. Johns charter commission has
added three provisions to the new
charter. One provides for registration of
the votes, one creates the office of muni
cipal judge and the third requires con
tractors to replace a.21 sewer and water
pipes disturbed or broken while they
are improving a street. Contractors will
have to consider this possible expense
at all times when bidding on street work.
It is proposed to relieve the Recorder
of the burden of hearing court cases, and
place it on the shoulders of an officer
elected for that purpose.
One point remains untouched in the new
charter which not a few people of St.
Johns would like to have changed. They
would like municipal elections every two
years ins tead of eve ry year as at pres -
ent. It is urged that annual elections
tend to keep the town in perpetual
ferment. Scarcely is one election over be
fore preparations start for another. Th
only argument for annual elections is that
an unsatisfactory set of officers can be
got rid of sooner under the present sys
tem, but the system also operates to
throw out good officers. A special elec
tion will be called to submit the charter
to the people in the near future.
RENT A PIANO NOW.
For a day, week or month. Xo charet
for cartage if you keep piano six months.
Rates. 4. $S and 16 a month, according to
value. In town or out. Ellens Piano
House, 353 "Washington street.
SUlwankle Country Club.
Biastem and California races. Take
Sellwood or Oregon City car, starting
from First and Alder Etreeu.
THIS CITY CHOSEN
Federal Pure Food Laboratory
Comes to Portland.
FULMER HUNTS QUARTERS
May Locate New Bnrean In Cnstoms
Hone and May Wait for Build- :
Ins T'nder Construction
to Be Completed.
Portland is to have a Government
Prior to the passage of the pure-food
and drug act of Congress, which went
into effect on the first of the year, four
laboratories were maintained by the
Government at Boston, New York, Chi
cago and San Francisco, for the pur
pose of testing the purity of foods and
drugs Imported from foreign countries.
Upon the passage and enforcement of
the new law, on account of the wide
the extent of its operations, it became
necessary for the Department of Agri
culture to readjust that branch of its
work, as it is now unlawful to ship
from one state to another the various
articles covered In the act, of at least
department inspectors and chemists are
instructed to condemn any food or drug
found to be adulterated or impure that
has come from any other state.
It soon became apparent that Port
land would be selected as one of the
cities where a chemical laboratory
would be established, and the Cham
ber, of Commerce asked Senator Bourne
to look after the. interests of Portland
in the matter. The importance of
Portland as a shipping and receiving
point was recognized, and Elton Ful-
mer. professor of chemistry at the
Washington Agricultural College, was
appointed special agent of the Bureau
of Foods at Chicago, to establish a
branch for a laboratory in this city.
When this new law went Into effect it
was determined by the Washington au
thorities to remove the main office of the
bureau of foods to a more central local
ity and eelected Chicago as the most
available place. Dr. W. D. Bigelow
was appointed chief and the two branch
laboratories to be maintained In the Pad
fic Northwest will be under his supervis
ion. The branch at San Francisco will
Professor Fulmer arrived in Portland
this morning and spent most of the day
looking for suitable quarters for the
branch laboratory. He found In the
Customs House precisely the space and
conveniences required, but was confront
ed by a problem that remained unsolved
uo to last nig-ht.
'Tou doubtless know," he said, "that
in the Federal building there are two
branches of the Government represented
already in assigned quarters the Treas
ury department and th Department of
Commerce and Iabor. rsow here we
come, representing the Agricultural de
partment, and knock for admittance. I
found the rooms now occupied by the Im
migration Commission exactly suited to
our purpose, and also found that the
commissioner was crowded for space and
would like larger quarters if they could
Professor Fulmer was shown several
buildings, but In only one did he find
rooms that would answer his purpose. He
was struck with the Idea that If the selec
tion was delav-ed until the big office build
ings now nearing completion were ready
for tenants, it wouia oe Detter. ne re
marked that he thought of presenting the
matter to the authorities East, recom
mending that if an arrangement could
not be effected to have the Immigration
people given more space, to then advise
delay for a tew weeks. it win dp, hear
ing the first of July before the new
buildings are ready for occupancy and
as the bureau desires to have the branch
here in operation by that time, Professor
Fulmer was in a quandary.
Demand Eight-Hour Day With
Wage Scale of $3.75, as
WANT ANSWER BY MAY 1
Employers Seem Obdurate and If
Men Go Out Thousands of Lo
cal Workmen Will Have
A strike of molders in the Portland
foundries, which may bring about the tie
up of all local machine shope. is threat
ened. Although there are not over 300
moiders in the city, the machine shops de
pend directly upon the foundries for cast
ings, and if the supply falls the machine
shops will be compelled to close.
Molders have made demands upon the
proprietors of Portland foundries for an
eight-hour day. with the same wage as
at present, which averages S3. 75 for a
nine-hour day. This change Is to take
effect May 1.
There is no disposition shown by the
management of local foundries to accede
to the demand, and a strike seems immi
nent. The movement for shorter hours is
participated in by all molders on the
Coast. The craft is very strongly organ
ized in all the Coast cities: in fact, the
union resembles that of the plumbers in
strenght. As all molders of the Coat are
unionized, there is little chance for the
foundries to recruit men from near-by cit
ies to take the places of the strikers.
Principal Sliops Affected.
A strike of foundry-men would affect the
following Portland foundries and ma
chine shops. In addition to the railway
shops at Albina and East Portland:
Willamette Iron & Steel Company, Port
land Iron Works, Smith & Watson Iron
Works, Phoenix Iron Works and Pacific
Iron Works, as well as a number of
smaller machine fliops throughout the
city, which would be unable to get cast
ings. A strike would throw thousands of men
out of employment. The Willamette Iron
& Steel Works, which has several hun
dred men employed and is the largest es
tablishment of its kind in Portland, out
side of the railroad shops, would, the
management says, be compelled to close
down almost entirely within a short time
after a walkout by the foundrymen. If
other men could not be secured to take
the places of the strikers. President Ball,
of the company, says the plant could
hardly run more than two weeks without
the foundry In operation. However, the
company says it will not grant the men
the concession of the additional hour at
the same rate of pay.
When asked If the company had re
turned its final answer to the men in re
sponse to their petition for an eight-hour
day. President Ball said:
"There is no answer to return. We sim
ply offer employment to our men at the
certain number of hours which seems
necessary. If they do not want to work
for it they do not have to." -
Strike May Be Widespread.
Other lines of union labor, particularly
those closely allied with the molders, such
as machinists and boiler-makers, may
join in the strike if it seems advisable
They are all affiliated with the other
Portland unions and are allied with the
Portland Trades Council. The matter of
the demand for an eight-hour day has al
ready been brought before the council and
the tacit approval of that body has been
secured. The impending strike may be
taken up officially by that body in ca
such action seems necessary after the
molders themselves walk out.
The closing of the foundries and ma
hlne shops would be a local misfortune
industriallj-. as It would suspend much
work now going on. Igging camps, rail
roads, sawmills, and m fact manv indus
tries, would be unable to extend their
work as they plan at present, or even
continue their operations on the present
scale, as machinery and repairs to equip
ment would be very hard to secure.
Valley Farmer Loses Suit.
In the case of P. M. Scroggin vs. the
F. L. Smith Meat Company, In which
Scroggin sued to secure the payment of
Ml. 45, balance due on a shipment of lambs.
part of which Smith declared was spoiled
on arrival, the jury In Judge Sears' court
yesterday afternoon brought in a verdict
for the defendant. The lambs were ship
ped from Lebanon, 15 in number, and
weighed S15 pounds. Smith accepted one
out of the lot at the price agreed upon.
and paid tl.SS. The original shipment
was billed at $."!..
KISER PHOTO CO.
Scenic Photos lobby Imperial HoteL
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havs Always Bought
Signature of I
run into the
"Grip" and Pneu
monia. Lose no
lime but pet at
once a bottle of
R A D W A Y ' S
d prevent pneumo
i, or cure it if al
a d y manifested.
EADWAY'S READY RELIEF is the
Unfailing Household Remedy for all
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Bron
chitis, "Grip," Pneumonia arid Pains
and aches of all kinds.
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF
Sold bv all Druegists.
RADWAY & CO., 55 Elm St., K. Y.
and othr drug habit ar positively cured by
HABITIXA. For hypodermic or laternftl use.
Sample sent to any drug habitue byfiipp
mall. Regular price $2.00 per bottle1 1
at your druggist or by mall in plain -wrapper.
DELTA CHEMICAL CO., ST. LOUIS, MO.
For sale In Portland by Skidmore Drug
Co., 151 Third St.
Moti-arhood. may be the crownlruj
blessing of a woman's life "or It may
bring grief and sorrow. Mrs. M. J.
Wight, of 170 Seventh Street, Auburn.
Maine, relates her experience after th
birth of her daughter in 1901, as fol
lows: "I was all run down at ths
time the baby came and did not im
prove in health rapidly after. I was
pale, thin and bloodless. My stomach
distressed me being full of gas all the
time and my heart fluttered so that I
could scarcely breathe. I didn't get
my strength back.
"Finally 1 remembered that a friend
had recommended Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills to me so I commenced using
them. I gained in strength rapidly
while the baby throve also. When I
expected, my next child I started tak
ing the pills again as a tonic and
strengthener an had no such diffi
culty as before. I got up better and
my strength came back much sooner.
"A year ago last winter I had an at
tack of rheumatism in the bands which,
went from one hand to the other. The
Joints swelled up and were so stiff I
could not move them. The pain ex
tended up through my arms and
shoulders. I felt sick enough to go to
bed but did not do so. This attack
lasted for several months. I tried sev
eral remedies but finally came back
to using the pills which had done me
so much good before and found that
they benefited me almost at once. 1
have not been troubled since."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are not a
cure-all" but they have a wide appli
cation In the most common Ills be
cause they act directly on tne blood.
When the blood is made pure and rich,
the nerves become strong, the digest.
Ion good and every organ of the body
toned up to do the work that nature
expects of it. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
actually make new blood and assist
nature in bringing about a cure. It
you are afflicted write the Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N.
Y., for proof of what the pills have
accomplished in cases like your own.
All druggists sell Dr. Williams- nnj
Pills, or they will be sent by mall
post-paid, on receipt of price, 50 centl
per box, six boxes for ft ou.
Rubber is life life is New Rubber.
In the walk of life, New Rubber is pre
dominant. You can wear heels of New
Rubber on your shoes, and you will feel
the resiliency of new life, new vigor, and
the noiseless tread. Just as sure as you
equip your shoes with these heels of New
Rubber, your step will be buoyant, you
will be happier, and at the end of a
day's walk, your energies will be less
strained. Try it once, Tut be sure that
you get O'Sullivan's. All other rubber
heels are made of scrap stuff they don't
furnish resiliency, but cost you the same,
50 cents attached.
O'SULLIVAN RUBBER CO.
That make life worth living
when they are all right. But
when weak or exhausted it's dif
ferent ; some of the organs do not
get enough nerve energy. Their
action becomes weak. The pen
alty is aches, pains and misery.
Dr. Miles' Nervine restores nerv
ous energy. It establishes normal
activity, so that nature can cor
rect the irregularities.
"Dr. Miles' Nervine has completely
cured' me of nervousness and Indigestion.
I Buffered untold misery for months. The
first half bottle of rr. Miles' Xervln
relieved me. I have used 7 bottles in all.
and now I feel as well as ever, eat
heartily, digestion eoorl. nerves strong,
sleep well." MRS. SlOLLIE, FLENOR.
If first bottle falls to benefit, money back
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind.
jig FOB THE MAN WHO WANTS
3 SUMMER COMFORT-
H MANY STYLES IN WHITE AND H
ggjj FANCY PATTERNS.
HI ASK FORCLUETT SHI RT S jgg
5 LOOK FOR THE CLUETT LABEL gj
IH CLUETT, PEABOOY 4. CO. g
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