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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
IN HOUSE FIGHT
Situation of Three Weeks Ago
Reversed at Olympia.
Wets in Control.
AMENDMENTS TACKED ON
Liberals Show Surprising Strength
and Hare Everything Own Way.
Final Vote to Be Taken
on the Bill Today.
OLYMPIA. "Wash.. March 2. (Spe
cial.) With the situation exactly re
versed from that of three weeks ago
when the "Drys" of the House carried
through the anti-saloon league bill by
a. solid vote of 51. the House resumed
the local option fight again today with
the liberals mustering a working ma
jority of 51.
Taking up the bill submitted by the
dry majority of the House public mor
als committee as a substitute for the
Klchol's Senate bill, the liberals voted
In amendment after amendment, de
nied concessions to the drys and finally
stirred the latter Into moving the in
definite postponement of their own
measure. The attempt to kill the bill,
although made by Jackson, of King,
floor leader of the local optionlsts. ac
companied by the E.ssurance that the
Senate committee would then report
out the McMaster's bill, was defeated
by a vote of 43 to 51 and the bill was
carried through to the third reading
where It was left until tomorrow morn
ing. Fight on ITnit Provisions.
The fight of the day was over the
unit provisions contained In the first
section of the bill. Over this the two
sides debated arrd wrangled from 10-30
this morning until 12:30. As originally
submitted, the section provided for
separate units in first, second and third
class cities and for a separate county
eft 1. Wh embrced fourth-class
cities The ultra local optionlsts, un
derestimating their strength, consented
a,mendment making fourth-class
cities also separate units, expecting to
ment Jhe adoption of further amfna
ments that would place- fourth-class
vnd1T 1000 P"Pulation In the
TatteryfS JhS a"eP to do the
iatter failed, however, and thev then
fourth"'" ,VT PPlation ,1mltthon
both ; ,clt,es 700 and tn 500.
tooth of which were voted down.
rys Count Without Host.
During the noon recess, the ultra
tnaVn,Ptl0niStS dcilei to try to
s? ?nd force tno ls! "Pen the
AnM-Sf-io a?cePt,nST or rejectfng the
Antl-aloon League bill that is with
held for emergencies by the public
TheramoCtTm',Uee f the upPr house"
was mJ t0r P?stpone indefinitely
was made by Jackson of King, who
!aoonTlfJed thC Ught for thf'Anti
ralHed MUa measures- The liberals
raniea to the support of the bill lead
by Beach of Mason County, who in a
lTh V WhIch he attacked The Anti
Saloon League officials, expressed the
wn.7i,.?tl0n that the defeat of thU ,
would mean the total defeat of loca
-don'?- senVT Gd Sake" "e "lalned
oP?Ion US hme WU"OUt a locaI
In appealing to the House to get to
FnA almer ot King declared that
other I'h? Jlad 80 lnted "self into
other legislation that a number of the
House members didn't dare introduce
bills under their own names, and
Vl?,? that tne Phibitlonists of the
Ure. Were 8eekins- to defeat lo-
hti..f,P ' P ln the hope of Arcing Pro
hibition two years hence.
Iiiquor Dealer Pledges Support.
?,iPrernJat,ve Welr' a Seattle liquor
fn declared himself ready to vote
erltln ?Pil0n biU under consid
ers to Zd pl),eded the Wor inter
VLh enforcement of the law If
?i?rdi. TU,are raying to us, 2on
bolrrf ChUf there's ple ln the cup!
es I tv,8alT "But 1 am as certaP
th. w ' fm Btandln here that
the Senate would not pass the Anti
Saloon League bill."
the'' bd!rehhemfelVes unable to defeat
?r?rin J h DTKB then Proposed re
storing the county unit, but the mo
tion was defeated, 43 to 53.
The features of the bill providing
tJ?ff,Umlnary EpeclaI election upon
the petition of 30 per cent of the vot
ers and for the ta-king or the vote at
f.neraIJeLectlons thereafter was not
disturbed by the liberals. They? how
ever, amended the bill BO that manu
facturers of liquors located in dry ter
Tn .,may 8611 ,n "nbroken packages
Km am,ounti '" such territory
The bill will be taken up for final
Passage at 10 o'clock tomorrow
HINDU GIVES BAD CHECKS
SEnshin Singh Fleeces The- Dalles
Merchants of $700; Is Caught.
,JE 4DALLES' r- rch 2. (Spe
cial.) A warrant was sworn out tills
afternoon charging Bashln Singh lead
er of a band of Hindus who hive been
wV.Ph 7htd,Clfarln,? land In thia viciinty.
with obtaining money under false pre
tenses. Checks which are alleged to be
worthless, aggregating nearly S700
were cashed by local merchants yester
day afternoon and this morning
. SLl".as arrested at Rowena today
by Sheriff Levi Chrisman and all of the
money with the exception of less than
recovered. Singh will be prose
cuted. BEATS UP AGED MOTHER
John Mitchell, Umatilla Indian,
Lodged ln Pendleton Jail.
PENDLETON, Or.. March 2. (Spec
if ;7T,Jh,i ,M!tchen. a well-known
Umatillan, is lodged in the Countv Jail
on the charge of attempting to kill his
t?er:.J Wnile ln the clt- yesterday,
he imbided too freely of something
stronger than "near-beer" and upon
reaching his home on the Indian Res
ervation he proceeded to beat tho aged
Rquaw. She is now at St. Anthonys
Hospital in this city in a serious con
dition. RAINIER MILLS ARE BUSY
fehingle and Lumber Factories Op.
erating at Full Capacity.
CLATSKANIB, Or., March 2. (Special.)
The milling and locging business is
opening up splendidly here, with the
iraae ouuook Brighter than for many
months. The big Benson logging camp
at this place started up last week. The
O. K. logging camp at Marshland, three
miles west of here, is running steadily.
The logging camp, sawmill, planing mills
and shingle mill belonging to the West
Oregon Lumber Company, the Broilghton
& Wiggins camp and sawmill and the
Kratz shingle mill resumed this morning,
while the Summit Lumber Company Is
getting ready to start up again in two
weeks. The shingle mill belonging to the
Oregon Lumber Company, two miles
west of here.- resumed work last week
and several shingle mills at Mist, the
product of which is shipped from here,
have arrangements made to start up on
a regular run March 15.
Several smaller logging camps, employ
ing from six to eight men. are operating
steadily, and the heavy Spring rains have
enabled them to get many logs floated
down to tidewater in the Clatskanie
CLAY DEPOSIT AT BANDON
Extensive Industry to Be Operated
When Capital Is Secured.
BANDON, Or., March 2. (Special.)
This community is excited over the dis
covery of an extensive bed of fine clay,
suitable for pottery, tiling, terra cotta
and any other substance of like qualities.
An expert in clay business has looked
over the ground and says ne has never
seen anything in tho line that Is supe
rior in quality to that which has been
found here, and he estimates that about
500.000 tons can be taken from each acre.
The clay is about 30 feet ln depth and
covers a large area.
The present, market price for such clay
.11 ' ao a carerui estimate
will show that a business of immense
proportions can be worked up from it.
Steps have already been taken to organ
ize a company for the development of the
enterprise, and outside capital will be
Interested in the proposition, some men
having already expressed themselves as
being ready to invest in stock as soon as
the enterprise can be put on a working
basis. Employment for many hundreds
of men will be assured if the plan now
on foot is carried through to completion.
JUDGE HANSON FINED S500
Astoria Justice of Peace Admits lie
Conducted "Blind Pig."
ASTORIA. Or.. March 2.i-(Special.)
John Hanson, who conducts a cigar
store in John Day precinct, near the
Hammond Mill, was arraigned ln the
Circuit Court this morning on six in
dictments charging him with violating
the local option law by selling liquor
in a "dry" precinct. Hanson pleaded
guilty to each indictment.
Judge McBride, in pronouncing sen
tence, said the defendant in this In
stance is an officer of the law, being a'
Justice of the Peace, and liable to be
compelled to try offenders. Being a
violator of the law himself, he would
certainly not be in a position to punish
others for a similar offense. It was
the Judgment of the court that he be
fined J500 on the first indictment, that
a fine of $300 be entered against him
on each of the other five indictments,
but that collection of this last $2500 ln
fines be suspended during the good be
havior of the defendant.
MILWAUKEE BUYS ROAD
Gets Control of Priest Rapids Elec
tric Line on Columbia.
SEATTLE. Wash.. March 2. At a
price not made public the Chicago.
Milwaukee & St. Paul has bought the
Priest Rapids Railway Company from
W. R. Rust. H. K. Owens and hanley
B. Haynes. located on the west bank
of the Columbia River, ln Benton Coun
ty. -A. J. Earling, president of the
Milwaukee Company, today said that
the road, which was originally pro
jected as an independent electric line
by men heavily Interested ln the Han
ford Irrigation Company, would be
built a distance of 65 miles from Bev
"The Priest Rapids road." said Pres
ident Earling. "will be combined with
the branch line of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & Puget Sound, already unofcr
construction from our Columbia River
crossing at Beverly, Wash., which as
originally projected was a trifle more
than 20 miles long."
BOOSTER WORK IS PAYING
Grants Pasa Real Estate Men Re
port Many Large Land Sales.
GRANTS PASS. Or.. March 2. (Spe
cial.) The results of the last year's
method of advertising by the commercial
club is bringing good returns, in fact
every one has been so well satisfied
that now the demand Is for another Issue
of 60.000 booklets similar to those Just
distributed, to which will be added the
irrigation progress, which is now well
Many sales are occurring each week,
and real estate men have been extremely
busy showing and selling land of every
description to buyers. The best sales are
made to purchasers who desire fruit land.
This week the Herman and Flnn pro
perty, consisting of 240 acres, was sold
for $30,000 to Alex. G. and W. L. Hood,
of Santa Rosa, California. These parties
will take hold of the land and increase
the fruit-bearing acreage at once.
Gallce Miner Killed.
GRANTS PASS. Or.. March 2.-(Speclal.)
Word was received here today that
Barney Pollock was accidentally killed
ln the Big Channel mine, at Gallce. while
preparing to begin work for the night in
operating a giant. Just how the accident
occurred has not been learned, as Pollock
had preceded the other men into the mine
and when they had arrived, the bank
had caved in. He leaves eight children,
their mother having died some time ago!
Hartwig Fined $500.
EUGENE. Or., March 2. (Special )
Judge Harris today Imposed a fine of
$o00 on Hartwig for violation 'of the
local option law. Hartwig had been
running a "blind pig" in a schoolhouso
at Vida, and was arrested a few weeks
ago at Vancouver. At first he pleaded
not guilty, but yesterday changed his
plea to guilty. .
Death of Mrs. Stafford.
OREGON CITY. March 2,-(3peciaL)
Mrs. Margaret Stafford died at the fam
ily home, near Taylor street, this morn
ing of apoplexy. Deceased was 62 years'
old an left a husband and daughter
Miss Stafford. The body will be taken
tonight to Los Angeles for interment..
Two Tickets In Elgin.
ELGIN. Or.. March 2. (Special.)
Citizens of Elgin last night at the City
Hall nominated two tickets, the Law
Enforcement League and a Citizens'
ticket. The question of permitting
soft-drink establishments to exist In
Elgin is the issue of the campaign.
!''le"- At the aKe of 105 year. Mr.
Catherine Powers. thi oldest woman In
Trumbull County. If not In Ohio, is dead
of droDsy at the home of her son.
THE JrORXENG OREGOXIAy, WEDNESDAY,
Makes delicious hot biscuit,
iddle cakes, rolls and muffins,
The only Baking Powder
Made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar
HILL LOSES FIGHT
Harriman Gets Right to Use
MUST OCCUPY IN 3 YEARS
Oregon Supreme Court Decides
Contest for Railroad Route
Through Mountains Between
Astoria and Tillamook.
SALEM. Or.. March 2. (Special.)
Prior right to use of the Garibaldi
Pass between Astoria and Tillamook
has been awarded to the Pacific Rail
way & Navigation Company by the Or
egon Supreme Court. That company
must build its road within three years
however, or forfeit its priority.
The decision was handed down by
the Supreme Court this morning the
opinion of the Court being by Justice
Bean. The other claimant for the
Garibaldi route was the Astoria & Co
lumbia River Railroad, a Hill line. The
decision is a victory for the Harriman
lines. The decision w. Ko.j
priority of location of the line.
-.lie opinion recites that, while the
, & Company was surveying its
line around Garibaldi Point, at the
north end of Tillamook Bay. in Sep
tember. 1906. the A jb. C P,n..j
a force of surveyors In the field to
rr,.,. "ulb irom seaside south to
Tillamook Bav. Th. un.. .
companies conflicted at Garibaldi Point
max n was impractic
able. to build both of them, and the
I. R. & N. Co. brought this suit to en
Join the A. & c. Railroad from inter
fering with its use of the pass,
Circuit Judge George II. Burnett
tried the case and decided that the P.
R. & X. was prior in time, but as there
were only two practicable routes for a
railroad from the Tillamook country
north, one by way of Garibaldi and the
other over Foley CTeek Pass, that it
was inequitable and unjust to award
tho P. R. & N. a prior right to both,
and entered a decree in favor of the A.
& as to the Garibaldi Pass. On ap
peal Justice Bean says:
"There Is no statute in this state
governing the matter of a conflict be
tween rival roll rn o .?
uiui.i, (tn uver tx
proposed route, but the general rule is
that since such a corporation is per
forming a public function, equity will
intervene to protect rights acquired by
prior location against trespasses there
over by another road which seeks to
locate its line over the same route. The
doctrine that priority of location con
fers priority of right to occupy and
use the ground covered by such loca
tion is a protection against longitudi
nal construction alone, and not against
crossing rights. ..or does it confer a
perpetual right, but la a protection for
a reasonable time only, and any decree
giving one company c prior right over
another by reason of a prior location
should be limited to wiat may be
deemed, under the circumstances, a
reasonable time in which to construct
the proposed road.''
As to questions of fact, the opinion
holds that the P. R. & N. Co. has suf
ficiently .described its route: that
there is no evidence that the P. R. &
N. intended to reach Nehalem Bay by
way of Miami River and Foley Pass;
that It does not appear that the road
Intends to reach the same termini by
two different routes, and . that there is
nothing to indicate that the P. R. & N.
was not acting In good faith.
The case of Alanson Mattlson, appel
lant, vs. Henry N. Mattlson, respond
ent, from Marion County. "William Gal
loway, Judge, was modified ln an opin
ion by Justice Eakin.
The case of the Multnomah Lumber
& Box Company, respondent, vs. Wes
ton Basket & Barrel Company, appel
lant, from Multnomah County, J. B.
Cleland. Judge, was affirmed, ln an
opinion by Chief Justice Moore.
CLUBS FOR RAILROAD MEN
Commissioner "West Wonld Interest
Harriman Line in Plan.
SALEM, Or., March 2. (Special.)
Railroad Commissioner Oswald Weat has
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY DEBATERS, INTERSTATE CHAMPIONS.
s- . ... ,
-.(. e- v ,.
MEMBEltS OF TEAM WHICH DRFEATED WIlLAMBTTK-t. HOPE. OF
JALE. OR. FRESHMAN, WILLIAM (itt VVV. OF NBWPORTl" IOR, Z
L. ABRAHAM. OF FOREST GROVE, SOPHOMORE. '
FOREST GROVE. Or.. March 2. (Special. ) Students here have been re
joicing over the splendid victories which the debating teams of Paciftc Vni
verslty have won n the annual contest in the Triangular League, consisting
,.r,C,J . Ur,Ve;8lt; Whltma College and Willamette University? By Ux
recent victories Paclfio debaters are trl-state champions. "y- y tne
undertaken to Induce the Harriman lines
ln Oregon to establish and maintain rail
road club houses In this state at points
where the railroad men go off duty. In
California and along the Oregon Short
Line such clubhouses are maintained
with beneficial effect upon the men and
th character of service rendered. The
principal object is to furnish railroad
men a convenient and satisfactory sub
stitute for the saloon.
As maintained elsewhere these club
houses are provided with a lunch room,
where warm lunches may be had, and
with bedrooms, where a clean bed Is
offered at a low price. Reading-rooms,
writing tables, game rooms, baths, bar
ber shops, etc., provide almost everything
a railroad man needs when off duty,
and at prices lower than charged else
where. Only soft drinks are sold at such
In a letter to Harriman officials Mr.
West has undertaken to show that the
erection of such clubhouses would not
only make life more enjoyable for the
men and make them better satisfied with
their work. but. by keeping them away
from the saloon, would prevent their be
coming addicted to the use of alcob..I.
which unfits them for work requiring
skill and a clear head.
DEFECT III DAIRY BILL
WHO HAS POAVKR TO APPOINT
House Amendment Giving Governor
Authority Not Included In
SALEM. Or.. March 2. (Special.)
Whether Governor Benson or Dairy Com
missioner Bailey shall appoint the three
new dairy inspectors is a question that
may be put up to the courts Tor deter
mination, owing to an error in enrolling
the new pure milk bill.
When Bineham'H RenntA
the Senate it provided for the appoint
ment oi me tnree Inspectors by the Dairy
and Food Commisloncr. When it came
up ln the House It met considerable op
position and there were nnt vntoa An.lr.
to pass it. By consenting to the inser
tion rxf nn . . .
' miicjiumeni, giving tne ap
pointing nower trt t H - nni..n. i . ....
advice of the Dairy and Food' Commls-
...., or tne Din were able
to secure votes enough to pass It.
The House Journal of the last evening
of the session shows that the bill was
thus amended and passed. The Senate
Journal shows that the Senate concurred
in the amendment. But the amendment
Is not' in the enrolls Kill n-ki.i.
- " ' 1 w tus
signed by the two presiding officers and
nlAd Kir 6 I a n . u . . .
u, i, ""vtrnor in tne ontce of the
Secretary of State. Shall the enrolled bill
prevail, or will the courts go back to the
bill and read In the amendment, is the
Undoubtedly the omission of the amend
ment was due. to the rush and hurry of
the closing hours of the session. The
defect will not ln any event invalidate
the law, the only question being whether
the courts will take notice of the omitted
portion. The rule is that the courts will
not go back of the enrolled bill, unless
the record showq affirmatively that the
enrolled bill is wrong, which seems to be
the case In this instance.
Hughes Chosen Slayor.
RAINIER. Or.. March 2. T. E. Hughes
one of three candidates, was elected
Mayor of Rainier in yesterday s election
In which 243 votes were cast. Of the
five candidates for Councilmen. Parker
Stennlck. T. J. Fltppin and J. J. Braim
were chosen. Other officers selected
were: Water Commissioner. John Dib
blee; Treasurer. G. W. Chaff in: Police
Judge. J. B. Doan. re-elected; City Mar
shal, Jesse James, re-elected.
West Writes to Stock Shippers.
SALEM. Or.. March 2 (Speclal.)The
State Railroad Commission has under
taken to improve conditions In the trans
portation of livestock and to this end
has asked co-operation of livestock ship
pers. Railroad Commissioner Oswald
cst today sent a circular letter to
livestock men of his acquaintance asking
Chance In Game Law Opposed.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. March 2. (Spe
cial.) The County Commissioners of Clark
(bounty are much opposed to having any
change made ln the method of protecting
the game or of the supervising and main
taining of the game funds. A letter of
protest was mailed today to Olympia.
3IARCH 3, 1909.
Extra Special Soap Bargains Today Only
Pear's Scented Soap, regular 25c, today- 14c
Pears Unscented Soap, reg. 20c, today . 12c
Ivory Soap, regular 5c three for lOc
Bon Ami, regular lOc, today Gc
oddinJt0heJeXtr1,!rVCial3' We also have on 8al a" this we' the .t lurs in Toilet Soar,
ever offered. Read yesterday ads for prioes-or see the bi5 window display and also e'hloition in
May's Famous Seeds
FLOWER SEEDS-LAWN GRASS VEGETABLE SEEDS
You cannot find better seeds to plant, as Mav's Seeds have the
repututom of prowin . We have a fine assortment, and jour
garden and lawn will be successful if you plant May's Seeds.
May's Flower Seeds, 2 packages 5
May's Vegetable Seeds, 2 packages 5o
May's Lawn Grass, 1 qt. package 15o
May's White Clover, lb. package, 23c
Sweet Pea Seeds, best quality, pkg. 10
Bordeaux Mixture I WOODL ARK
A positive destroyer and pre
ventive of scab, scale, codling: ! -y
moth. aphis, slug, rot and ! ST3lrX7'
funpus diseases. j """Jt"
Quarts, 40; Vs gallon. 750s
For roses, garden greens,
house plants, small and large
trees, etc. Certain in its ac
tion on aphis, leaf blight, curl
leaf and mildew.
Rose and Fruit Spray
Price, package.. . 20, 30
Sprayer for fruit trees, bush
es and plants 6o
ADMITS HIS CRIME
Nordstrom Confesses Killing
Peterson for $200.
CRIME NEAR TILLAMOOK
Xtallroad Laborer Kills Fellow
Workman When Discovered ln
Act of Stealing Money From
Cabin Arrest Follows.
TILiLAXrOOK. Or., March 2. (Special.)
When confronted with the evidence
against him. Adolf N. Nordstrom, a
Swede, 25 years old. confessed today to
the brutal murder of John Peterson, a
railroad laborer, whose lifeless body wa
found near his cabin late last night.
Nordstrom admitted that he killed
Peterspn for his money, some 200. which
he had drawn ln wages Saturday nlgrht."
i ne muraerer made his confession ln
the room In which the crime was com
mitted. With the walls and floor sput
tered with the blood of his victim, Nord
strom related to Coroner Hawk and a
Jury and to District Attorney Cooper the
details of his awful deed.
Tonight Nordstrom occupies a cell ln
the Tillamook County Jail, seemingly In
different to the awful charge which
hangs over him. It Is expected that he
will be tried at the April term of court.
The scene of the murder is two and
one-half miles north of this city. Peter
son, who was a man of about 63 years
old. Nordstrom. Fred Hagglund and E.
Iarson, who had been working ou the
railroad, had quit their Jobs and had de
cided to leave town together. They were
In the city Sunday and had been drink
ing. In the afternoon the four men re
turned to camp. Late ln the evening
Nordstrom returned alone to town,
where he secured a horse and went to
Peterson's cabin. According to Nord
strom'a story, be found Peterson asleep
and helped himself to Peterson's
money. In his attempt to escape he
lost his hat.
Returning for his hat. Nordstrom
found that Peterson had awakened and
had found Nordstrom's hat. Fearing
exposure to a theft charge because of
this evidence. Nordstrom says he struck
the old man over the head with his re
volver, knocking him against the wall.
Nordstrom hit his victim several more
blows. Peterson was not yet dead, so
Nordstrom dragged the body of the old
man Into the brush near by.
Returning to the cabin, Nordstrom
threw his revolver Into the brush,
where It was found today with the
handle broken. Peterson's head was
battered Into a frightful condition.
Nordstrom returned to the city Sun
day night, spent considerable money In
the saloons and left Monday over the
road toward Portland. At midnight
Sheriff Cranshaw was notified that Pe
terson was missing. Search soon re
vealed his dead body. Remembering
that Nordstrom had disappeared after
spending considerable money in town,
he started In pursuit and overtook his
suspect at Hebo. When arrested Nord
strom had about $150 In his pocket.
TANGLE OVER CHINAMAN
Registered as Spanish Subject, Mal-
campo Causes Excitement.
AJIOT, China. March 2. A commit
teee arrived here yesterday from Koo
Chow to Investigate the case of the
Spanish Chinaman. Malcampo. This
man. defying the local authorities per
sisted in keeping open a local theater
RUBBER BUBBLES, FOR THE CHILDREN
i IPl 1 -rt
It -will apply tho finest
possible sprays on any
object desired and exter
minate any kind of in
sect life Price, 50
Ask for circular on care
of roses, plants, etc.
during the period of mourning for the
late Kmperor. Vjn February 6 he was
arrested, and the French Consul here,
who represents Spain, demanded his
Foreigners are deeply interested In the
incident because of the principle of ex
traterritoriality Involved. Leading
Chinese of Amoy have united in send
ing a letter to the Foreign Consuls
supporting the general attitude of the
Tactl. They protest against the reg
istration of Chinese as foreign sub
jects, and regret that good relations
are being Jeopardized by this incident.
Revival Opens at Vancouver.
VAXCOl'VER, Wash.. Mrch . fa
AWFUL DISH ALL
OVER BOY'S BODY
Weeping Eczema Kept Spreading
on Little Sufferer A Score of
Treatments Prove Dismal Failures
Grateful Father Tells of
" I gives me great pleasure to express
my deep gratitude in appreciation of
tne incalculable bencht
that the Cutictira Soap.
Ointment and Resolvent
did my little boy. He
had an awful rash all
over his body and tho
doctor said it was eczema.
It was terrible and used
to water awfully. Any
place the water went it
would form another sore
and it . would become
crusted. A score or more
i Dhvsicians failed utterlv
fc-JT I and dismally in their
1 r J efforts to remove the
V-f rT. trouble. Then I was told
to use the Cuticura lieine
t dies. I got a cako of
Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Oint
ment and a bottle of Cuticura Iitolvent,
and before we had used half the Resolv
ent I could see a change in him. In
about two months he was entirely well.
When people see him now they ask.
'What did you pt to cure your baby?'
and all we can say is, 'It was the Cuti
cura Remedies.' 'So in us Cuticura will
always have firm and warm friends.
George F. Lambert. 139 West Centre
St., Mahanoy City. Pa., September 26
and November 4, 1907."
MILLIONS OF PEOPLE
Rely on Cuticura Remedies.
Millions of the world's best neoplo up
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment,
avisted. when neoessarv, by Cuticura
Resolvent (liquid or pifls for preserv
ing, purifying and heautifving the skin,
for ecrenuu". irritations and inflamma
tions, for cleansing the scalp of crusts,
scales and dandruff, and the stopping
of falling hair, for baby rashes, itchinqs
and channgs, and manv sanative, anti
septic purposes which readily sunget
themselves to women, as well as for all
the purposes of the toilet, bath and
nursery. Guaranteed absolutely pure.
Cnucura 8nt 2.Vv. ointment ( SOc V Ru!Tnit
'"'' ) and rtitvolato Cttl Pir art" r.ui
tftroufhmit Us world. Pottr DniK Cham. CortK.
En!" Prrn 137 Columrxm Arf .
Ualltd Frc. Cuticura Book on Sja Ulwsca.
hi' f tew
it, and every
pen a perfect
cial.) Special revival meetings are beln?
held thia week ln the big Tabernacle built
for that purpose. Evangelist Dan Shannon-
la not here yet. but he Is expected
by next Sunday. The services this wevk
are being conducted by the rnstors of th .
Presbyterian. Methodist. Baptiet and
Christian Churches. Tomorrow evening
Rev. 8. H. Dewart. of Portland, will
preach ti th" TaSemsrle.
What wo-ild afford you more pleas
ure ln your home than music and story
and song. Music gives to the home llf
an atmosphere which nothing else can
supply. Vour children will be better,
brighter, happier If they sing and play.
Mother and futhcr will likewise be hap
pier. Music indeed has charms power
to drive "dull care away." We suggest a
piano or a plaer piano. A new piano
will find Its way to your home If you
win bring us but $10 cash; a player
piano If you will bring us f2S cash
Why should you bo without music dur
This Is a personal Invitation for you
to call to see and hear our pianos.
STKnUAV AM) OTI1EH I'U.VOS.
TOE TOILET AND BATH
Delicate enough for the soften
A in, and yet efilcaeious in removing;
any stain. Keeps the skin in perfect
condition. In the bath pivea all the
desirable aftereffect of a Turkish
bath. It 6hould be on every wash
stand. ALL GHOCEaS A2TD D&UGrGIST&
KIDNEY and Take
O6or!e and tasteVsJ. CtJ3SUlC3
Ciold Mtbrf Haarlem oil t the only icenuln
Hmarkni . j T"i ! . from thp orljr'nai TlKy
Formu 1- ' f fkt i t iwove- red A D. 1 ii6 (."
auln r.fe fcuttlt roll at U drug atoratv,
Capauv.' XT'-, bottles 'J'c.
.-7IL.I.AV4 MtOKIVK CO.,
trale Importer, ficraatoa, X'a
f r S i -,i --v