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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1911)
ttte sronyryo oTfEG oyiAy, 'tttctrspay, yoTrarBER 2. 1011.
DEAF EAR TURNED
TO ALL PARK PLEAS
Lack of Funds Bars Purchase
of Ground Until More
' Bonds Are Issued.
PETITIONERS STORM BOARD
Cm of Airrmal. ta oo I Anothr
Fjoblon CoixUtloM to Be In
UgaUsI Soon Etaploye
JTeedVanrlT Hurt, Is Belle.
!th Eut Sid that th Plsgah Horn f
will be ptrmuollr stablls!id In the
church at Eut Seventh ud Ankeny
I streets," said Charie Jr. rjuia. wno is
j la eharg of th home.
' -For the Information of those Inter
ested. It might be well to ear that this
1 merely a temporary location, the In-
. ,.- - Ahitin alio of land
omewhere near the city on whloh a
permanent home may be built.
"The purpose of the Pttgah Home la
to take In and ear for the fallen. The
mar fact that a man 1 down and out
and an outcast is all to credential
he need to receive help from the Pls
gah Horn. Its object in feeding and
caring- for those who ax unfortunat
la that it might have an opportunity to
uplift them morally as well as ma
terially. X religious serrlc ts hld at
every meal and aside from this there
ar numerous other religious meetings.
.. . ,- -i.unra who have called
to examine the working- of the Plsgah
Home i in i.niei vt rvnm. .
thorough examination and Inveatlgatl
. . w I a fcnme mjlA t
VI i ii a wjuum " . . .
method of administration, he has
pressed his enure approval 01 me w
in whlcha it is conaucieu.
-I am looking for other quarters and
hop to b abl to obtain a permanent
home In which to conduct th work."
Ko-w to tmr srtte for a oi-ll or mor
park and playground with a fund
hardly s-afflclent to buy on tract was
th problem confronting . th Park
Board yeeterday at It reg-olar meeting,
-when th subject of new parks was
brought op fr consideration. Hardly
a neighborhood was not represented
tr delegation with proposals and rec
ommendations concerning new parka.
Alblna representative argued that
thalr district has no park, although
ther ar many good site which could
be bought reasonably and request
wer mad that th Board supply a
park right away.
E. Verateeg. Joseph BuchteL H. A.
Heppaer. R. E. Menefee and P. B,
Myera appeared at the meeting in be
half of th North East Bid Improve
ment Association, ard requested the
purchase of a site tor their district,
suggesting ths block at Fourteenth and
Mount Tabor residents .r anxton
to hav the roadway to the perk
iher extended at a cost of $15,009. as
serting that they were promised that
Improvement at th tlm of the. bond
Is-ue. Other representatives asked
that parks be established In South
Portland, at Woodstock, and In various
Athip nlja on th East Side,
Mayor Rushlight announced that the
city Is nnabl to obtain additional
park sites, no matter how badly they
ar needed, because ofthe lark of funds.
He said that oat of the bonds still nn
old there probably will be lees than
0.00a available for prk purposes,
which would not b sufflcient to meet
th demands of th peopl. He de
clared that he la in favor of Issuing
more bond. A general dlseuelon fol
lowed and the general sentiment fav
ored mor bonds.
All recjueeta for additional park
wer ordered plaoed on 111.
A petition asking xtnlon of r-av-
nport street through Governor's Park
In th southwestern part of th ctt
waa heard. Th Board, after exacting
promise that no attempt would be
mad to xtnd other streets across
th park If th Davenport thorough
far waa allowed, decided to Inspect
Governor" Park and decide later. .
Car of animals at the City Park Is
another problem the Foard has to solve.
Complaint hav been mad and a suit
ha been filed to discontinue th soo
la th park on th ground that It Is
a nuisance. Th Board will Investigate
son conditions nsxt week.
Thre petitions wer psentd by
employe who had been Injured while
working In parks and were forced to
quit work. Two of thes were requeets
by men who had been booked by a
deer la th City Park and their lay-off
tlm waa allowed. A third petition
was that of an employ who fell off
a bog and hurt his shin. He was nn
abl te work for nine day. The Board
did not grant bis request for pay for
th nine day, th Board expressing
the opinion that park employes ar too
OLD MAP SHOWS PORTLAND
Cutuutr-irlaJ Clnb Gets Lithograph
Pnbllahrxd in 18 St.
Aa Interesting addition to th ar
chive of th Portland Commercial Club
Is a lithographed map of Oregon, pub
lished in 15 by MrCormlck Pown
a'.lv of Portland. The map was bought
from Miss E. M. Pleator. of San Fran
cisco, who discovered It among the ef
fects of her . father, the lute E. M
Plrator. while closing up th affairs of
According to th map. Oregon was vir
tually waste easrt of the'Caaeade moun
tains, the only count divisions Indi
cated being on th Pftclnc Coast and
1n th Wlllarnef Valley, where th
boundaries were substantially th s&m
as at present. Eastern Oregon was
represented as an unnamed, undivided
In th margins of the map ar en
graved view of Portland, res-on City.
Jacksonville. Palem. Eugene. The Dalles
and Corvallla, aa they eppeared In 1S5S.
If th pictures are to be trusted, none
of thes cities had risen, at that time
above th country village clas.
Th map Is displayed In th offlrw of
the Promotion Bureau of th Commer
cial Club, and has sttrscted much at
tention, especially from older resident
who recollections date back t th
tlm when It waa compiled.
DAIRY UNCLEAN, CHARGE
TooA (btamMon -After Valentine
Prank, of Cororllua.
Discovery that In a year no star had
been taken by Valentin Frank, of Cor
nelius, to remedy objectionable condi
tions In hi dairy barns caused Deputy
Food and Dairy Commissioner Judd to
end him a sever reprimand yester
day, with th promls of Immediate
prosecution nnless th demands of th
commission ar not compUsd with.
la filing his score card on th Valen
tin ranoa June JS. 110. Deputy Com
mlsalonsr f brock noted Insanitary con
dition and made memorandum that
th vwner had agreed to remedy them.
Comparison ef his score card with that
of Deputy Commissioner Nelson, filed
a little more than a year later, showed
that the reports of th two deputle
wer Identical, even to th memoran
dum of th promts to Improve th aaa.
ltarton of th barna,
Th Food Commissioner say that this
coincidence, although unusual. Is sim
ilar to other that hav occurred, and
declare that nnles better heed Is giv
en to th recommendation of th dep
uty commissioner, a verlee of prose
cution will be taken up la th near
PISGAH. HOME TO MOVE
C. r. Fcralk Says Old E-t Side
hnrch I Temporary Quarter.
"Ther ha been some mention In the
paper ef th fear of Li resides la f
NEW OIL MEASURE
TO BE UP FRIDAY
APPLE LECTURES SOON
rORTXAXD Y. M. O. A. PREPARES
IMPORT AST COCRSE.
Expert In Horticulture 1011 De
liver Series of Fro Addresses
Beglnnine; Next Week.
Continuing- It policy of th last two
year th Portland Toung Men's Chris
tian Association next week will begin a
course of lectures on the apple In
dustry In Oregon which will continue
through the Fall and Winter. As In the
past th lectures will "be open to the
public and no charge will be made.
They will be held every Saturday night
In the T. M C A. auditorium.
The first lecture will be delivered
on the evening of November 11. by W.
U. Lawrence. Mr. Lawrence was for
merly one of the experts on th faculty
of th Washington Stat College. He
resigned to enter the employment of
member of th Hood Klver Apple
growers' Union and has conducted a
long series of experiments In that
noted fruit district. In his address h
will deal with these experiments tell
ing some of th practical field problem
that must be met by th orchardlst.
For the most part the personnel of
the course will be entirely different
from that of the past two years. R. C
French, tb educational director, ha
not completed his list of spesker but
Is In correspondence with fruit ex
perts In all parts of th Pacific North
wsst. Speakers will be brought to
Portlsnd from Southern Oregon. Hood
River, the Oregon Agrlcultursl Col
lege, the Washington Stats College and
several of the Washington fruit dis
tricts. They will Include scientists.
Oovsrnment expert and orchard own
era W believe that thee apple leo
turs hav been - so beneficial. said
Mr. French yesterday, "that It would
be a ssrtous mistake to dlsconlnu
them. They have been attended not
only by Portland people who ar In
terested In apple culture but by or
chardlsts from all of th chlsf frult
produclng centers of the state. W have
continued the policy of making no
charge for the course so that every
one who Is Interested may have th
benefit of th lecturea la order to
maintain the fruit Industry on the
high plsns that It la at prssent there
Is no more effective method than the
exchange of Idea and the results of
experiments by fruitgrowers and scien
tists. We expect thst the attendance
at th lectures this year will be vn
larger than In th past,"
65-MILE ROUTE READY
OREGOX EUX7FRIC8 SALEM
ECGEXE RIGHTS COMPLETE.
Contraction Work Sow to Hum
Where, Controversy Caused Delay.
Steel for Line I Ordered.
With th adjutment of controversies
over rights-of-way between Salem and
Albany, th Oregon Electrlo now has a
clesr field In the construction of Its
asw line from Salem to Eugena, a dis
tance of about & miles.
Construction work ha been going
ahead for some time. On land over
which there baa been difficulty In ob
taining rights-of-way. th construction
baa not been attempted, and contrac
tor have been doing all work where
the rights-of-way have been obtained.
It will now be possible to work on the
UfVt which have been In controversy.
Vlth ideal weather prevailing for
mor than a month the orewa have
been able to do an Immense amount of
grading, and at present the larger part
of the work between Salem and Albany
has been completed. The distance be
tween Salem and Albany la ta mllea
Th steel for the road ha been or
dered and will begin to arrive In a
few day a
It la expected that th 11a will be
completed and ready for us by th
mlddl of next year, provided weather
condition ar favorable. Ther ar
several bridge to be constructed, but
they will not be started until tb high
waters nsxt Spring.
WhUs ths Oregon .lcttio I not
ready ta announce It traffle plan for
th sxtsnstsn. It Is probable, that a
through passenger train servlcs be
tween Portland and Eugen will b In
stalled a soon as ths road Is completed.
LARGE ROSTER EXPECTED
Walter F. Burrell Head Excursion
to Lewiaton Idaho-
Walter P. Burrell. who has been
chosen chairman of th business men
excursion to Lewlston. Idaho, la head
ing th committee which ha charge
of the canva for membera to go on
th excursion. Ths crowd ci this trip
Is expected to be the largest that ha
left i'ortlsnd on such aa excursion this
season, sine provision hav been
made permitting th men to take their
wives. Excursion ar to go to Lewie
ton from Seattle. Spokane and ether
cities of Washington, aa wall a from
A messag was received at th Com
mercial Club yeeterday from th Walla
Walla Commercial Club, announcing
that preparations have been made to
entertain the Portland party In that
city on ths return trip, with a big
luncheon and excursion about th city.
When you have a had cold you want
th best medicine obtainable so aa to
cur It with as little de.ay as possible.
Her is a druggists opinion: "1 have
soi.i Chamberialn e Co ish Remedy for
fiften years." y l.nom Lolisr of
Saratoga, lad., "and consider It tbe
beat en the market" For aal by all
Health and Police Committees
to Consider Ousting of
Tanks From City.
JOKER IN ACT IS FOUND
Clause In Proposed Ordinance May
Allow S5, 000 Gallon to Be
Stored In Block While Exclu
sion From City la Aim.
The new proposed oil tank ordinance,
restricting th storage of oil within
th city limit to 6000 gallons, will be
considered by the health and police
committee of ths City Council at Its
meeting at 11 A. M. Friday. Property
owners rnd cltlsens will be given an
opportunity to be heard at that time.
Attorney W. M. Cake, representing the
Union OH Company, is preparing to
fight for Its Interests.
The ordinance has not yet passed the
Council, but was referred to the
health and police committee at the
Council' last meeting. It provides
that tb Portsmouth oil tanks may re
main tor thre years, and that the
tank on East Water street may re
main for 0 days, after which they
must be moved. A fin of not more
than- 1250 or Imprisonment for not
mor than 90 days, or both. Is provided
Sot every day tanks '.'emaln In tb city
In violation of the ordinance. Crude
petroleum, gasoline, benxlne, spirits of
turpentine, naptha and "other fluid of
Ilk Inflammable riracter" kept In
quantities over S00O gallons, are ex
cluded from th city.
Joker Is Pbeuwvetsd.
Ther I a provision, however, which
by a technical construction would per
mit the storing of 26.000 gallons in one
city block. This provision Is "that th
storage of such substances In quanti
ties of J000 gallons or less may be
made In the City of Portland In the
event that the amount so stored, to
gether with th amount stored at other
places within a radius of 100 feet
from such place of storage, shall not
exceed 6000 gallon In the aggregate."
This would permit the building of a
6000-gallon storags tank In each cor
ner of a 100-foot city block, and an
other In the center. The ordinance
carries the emergency olause and
would go Into effect as soon as signed
by the Mayor.
W. A. Koberta, employed by the In
surance underwriters, ts opposed to al
lowing th storaga of E000 gallons.
He would be In favor of the ordinance,
he said. If th amount eould be made
less. He said th largest quantity
of gaaolin carried by any garage In
the city 1 J00 gallons, stored in two
tanks of ISO gallons each, and that
th paint companies do not carry such
large amount as allowed In the new
Reiat Bit Disapproved.
John B. l'eon. owner of th Teon
building, said he looked over the tank
site In South Portland and considers
Theodore B. Wilcox, of th Portland
Flouting Mill Company, said he Is
satisfied to let the Council deal with
th problem, that the tanks ought not
to be placed too far away from the
heart of the city.
I do not like to see such an amount
stored In town that It will h a men
ace to lives and property." he said,
"but I think the conveniences for de
livery In town should be reasonable.
I can see no objection to quantities of
not mor than (000 gallon being
stored within th city limit. That
would be about a carload."
Henry Hewett said he did not sea
any great danger In th tanks If they
are protected properly.
"It U not altogether convenient for
the tank to b outside th crty," ha
said. "I think they could b burled.
Th tank sit ought to be arranged
Ilk a city reservoir. If the tanks
were below th ground It wouldn't
make any difference If they did blow
The ordinance signed by Mayor
Rushlight Monday repealed th oil
tank district ordinance, which pro
vided six districts In which the tanks
might be built. The district ordinance
contained th emergency clause and
gav th oil companlea 90 days In
which to move- The Union Oil Com
pany Immediately started to grade Its
tank sit In South Portland.
BinLICAI IXJTCTIOX IS SET
ASIDE FOR POLICE COfRT.
Rev. J. M. Crenshaw In Reply to
Smite From Rev. O. W. Elliott
Cannes Him to Be Arrested.
When Rev. J. M. Crenshaw, pastor of
the Methodist Episcopal Church at Red
mond, was assaulted by Rev. O. W.
Elliott, a fellow brother of the cloth,
yesterday ef terroon.. he did not meekly
turn bis right cheek, but Instead hur
ried to the polio station and secured
a warrant for the arrest of his as
sailant. The result Is that Rev. Mr.
Elliott will hav to fare a charge of
assault and battery in th Police Court
In company with his lawyer. Rev.
Mr. Crenshaw went to see Rev. Mr.
Elliott about a real estate deal. Rev.
Mr. Elliott was to transfer to Rev. Mr.
Crenshaw some Kansaa property In re
turn for some Oregon property. In
cluded In -th delivery of th Oregon
property were some contracts on parcels
of property not fully paid for.
It was th purpos of th Rev. Mr.
Crenshaw to explain to th Rev. Mr.
Elliott that he waa unable to secur
possession of on of th contracts, and
to offer Its cash equivalent, he says.
According to the Kev. Mr. Crenshaw
the Rev. Mr. Elliott would not hear of
this, and when his fellow pastor's
lawyer vouchsafed a word, the Rev. Mr.
Elliott used harsh language towards
Th Rev. Mr. Crenshaw says that
several tlmee he attempted to arise
from his chair and leave the room, but
that each time th Rev. Mr. Elliott
pushed him roughly bsck Into It, and
one time th Rev. Mr. Crenshaw told It
In a whisper the Rev. Mr. Elliott used
some very bad language. Included In
which was the word d n.
And therefore the Rev. Mr. Crenshaw
ard the Kev. Mr. Elliott will meet again
today, before the bar of Justice.
Plnre the discovery ta Enrland ef ieie
la.Dmowlns procllTU1s ef the (Uinta tl
th price ct th.ee Uttle animals has in
To have pure and wholesome
food, be sure that your baking
powder is made from cream
of tartar and not from alum.
The Lsbei will gulda you
Royal is the only baking
powder made from Royal
Grape' Cream of Tartar
Ho Aium No Lima Phosphates
CITY'S BANK LEADS
Portland's Postal Branch First
on Pacific Coast.
AVERAGE BEST OF ALL
In Proportion to Population- of Me
tropolis Institution Here Excel
Any In United States Total
of Deposits $3909. -
Money has been pouring Into th
Portland postal savings bank since Its
opening September 9. making th
bank, in proportion to Portland pop
ulation, th premier bank of th coun
try under Governmental managament.
It far outranks all postal banks on
the Pacific Coast except In the sale of
postal saving cards and stamps. Th
official rcord of the business trans
acted by the Portland postal savings
bank during October Is:
Amount of deposits ?T-JII
Amount of withdrawals
Sale of cards and stamps. 66
Cards canceled for deposits. .. .
dumber of dapoalts ........23.5
Number of withdrawals 60
This makes the total business trans
acted by the bank since Its opening,
Amount of deposits tlft4.7HS.00
Amount of withdrawals 17,748.00
S.ile of carda and stamps 111.10
Cards cancel! for deposits 49.00
Number of flepoalta
Number of withdrawals SSI
The deposits of the bank are re
deposited dally by Postmaster Mesrlck
In the designated United States depos
itories This has the effeot of plaolng
more money In circulation than usual,
as th deposits are largely taken from
sourdes that would not reach any other
kind of a bank.
ASTORIA DEPOSITS ARE IiARGE
Postal Paving Bank Receives Sear-Is-
$9000 In Month.
ABTnTtTA. Or Nov. 1. (SneClal.)
The list of deposits In the Astoria
branch of th Postal Savings Bank sys
tem is gradually growing, and the re
sult thus far attained ahows that the
institution 1 a popular one.
According to th report Issued by
Postmaster Carney, th deposits on Oc
tober 1 amounted to 149.996. the de
posits during the month were $8852.08,
while tbe withdrawals ware only $1681,
leaving the balance at the close of busi
ness last evening $57,267.09.
800 - CHORUS REHEARSES
Gypsy Smith. Choir Holds First
Practice In Tabernacle.
Fiv hundred person attended the
first rehearsal of the Gypsy Smith
choir at trie tabernacle, on th corner
of Chapman and Taylor streets, last
Mor than 800 ar enrolled In th
choir, and by the time of rehearsal
next Friday night. It Is expected that
at least 1000 singers will be assembled.
The choir was led by Professor TV.
V wilder, and was accompanied by
a large orchestra. But two more re
hearsals will be held before th Gypsy
Smith meetings begin.
many new building are being erected.
This 1 th first town In the county to
Incorporate nnder the provision of
PATIENTS ARE DEPORTED
Kbn-Resldent Insane Are Sent to
Their Home States.
SALEM, Or, Nov. 1. (Special.)
Several asylum patients, non-resident
insane and hopelessly Incurable, war
deported today to different . states.
Those sent away were George Newton.
Windsor, - Ont-; S. S. Lowell, Kenosha,
Wis.; E. E. Lowe, Shawana. Wis.;
Clarence Blork and Erie NordelL Chi
cago. Traveling Agent Stubblefleld Is
In charge of all of the patients.
Th expenses for deportation ar
nald from an appropriation by th
recent Legislature, the first of its
kind ever made in Oregon.
Gaston Will Incorporate.
HTLLSBORO. Or, Nov. L (Special.)
6am Scott, an attorney, was today
given an order by the' County Court
authorising the town of Gaston to In
corporate. The citizens within the pre
scribed boundary will organize and vot
a charter. Gaston Is situated at th
L .. t Xfmnatn t .. V B Ifln I M hlvlnr
remarkable growth. A new bank, which i
opened last bpring. wiin u jl ri as
caabisr. la doing a good business, aa4
UNIONS INDORSE MATSON
IxjnffshorcmaJi Sanctioned aa Nomi
nee for Post In Congress.
"Andy" Matson, a member ot the
Longshoremen's Union, was indorsed
by ths Worklngmen's Political Club at
a meeting at Bartender' Hall, 205
First street, last night, for nomination
for United States Representative In
Congress for Oregon. Matson said he
would take th indorsement under ad
visement. He will probably announce
hi decision a to his candidacy for
nomination at th next meeting of the
club. November 2$. Meetings of tne
club are now held on the second and
fourth Wednesdays of the montn.
Mr. Matson has been in Portland 10
year and la well known among th
WALLA WALLAN KILLS SELF
John R. Hayes Commits Suicide on
Short Line Train.
wiCiTri.TA Tdaho. Not. 1. John K.
Hayes, of Walla Walla, Wash., shot
and killed himseii in a crowueu
on an Oregon Short Line passenger
train near here last night. His body
Is held at Minidoka.
nr itt A TTT IT T i Wash- NOV. 1.
John R. Hayes, with his wife and her
mother, left Sunday for American Falls
to reside. Last wsea ne ouugni a. -I
volver here, but returned It and got
his money back. " Hayes was not known
i to be despondent.
MADER0. IN TRAINWRECK
Mexican Official Cnlnjnred, and
Trainmaster Is Killed In Collision.
" TORREON. Mexico, Nov. 1. Ths spe
cial train on the Mexican Central Rail
way carrying Presldent-eleot Madero
and his party from Chihuahua to the
capital, collided head on with a freight
train near Gomex Palaclo early today.
The Madero party escaped unharmed,
but Trainmaster Sanchex, of Gomex
Palaclo, was killed. With Madero were
Alberto Madero and his wife, Governor
Gonsales, of Chihuahua, and General
MERCHANT NAVY PROPOSED
Canadian Minister Farors Using
Convertible Typo Vessels.
OTTAWA, Ont., Nov. 1. That com
mercial vessels convertible for naval
service in tlm of war will be adopted
In place of regular cruisers Is the lat
est proposed solution of the naval prob
lem confronting the new Canadian gov
ernment. It Is eald that J. D. Haaen, Minister
of the Naval Service, will soon go to
England to consult ths Admiralty
about ths plan.
HEIRS MUST CULTIVATE
Homestead Ruling- Affects Claim of
Holder Who Dies Without Title. ,
RAPID CITY, S. DM Nov. 1, That
residence upon and cultivation of a
homestead must be made by the heirs
of a clalmholder who dies before his j
residence time Is up. Is the decision of
the Secretary of the Interior in the con
test of William Bartsch against the j
claims of the heirs of Thomas Brown.
The heirs did not live on the home
stead for more than a year after
PRINCE WEDS AMERICAN
Pennsylvania Girl Joins Nobility
and Will Live Abroad.
TJXIONTOWJT. Pa, Not. L Gerald
Fltxgerald. daughter of Mra L. J.
Nichols, of this city, was married today
at the house of her mother to Prince
Victor of Thurn and Taxis, in tho pres
ence of the family and a
The Prince and Princess will reside In
E Prince Victor of Thnrn and Taxis Is
a son of tb late Prince and Prlnoees
Three of Poor Brides "Widows.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Nov. 1. (Spe-
clal Four couples from Portland
were married .here today. Three of
the four brides were widows. 1 ne
. - Trminm wmT and Mrs.
couples wen ......... -
Olive F Parsens, J. Bonvllle and Mrs.
Anal T. Harris, William I Robsrtson
It is not alone the
the freshness, or the
crispness, or the un
usual food-value, or
or the cleanliness, or
the price, that has
made Uneeda Biscuit
the National Soda
It is the remarkable
combination of all
of these things.
If everyone, every
where, knew how
good hey. are,
where, would eat
them every day.
Sold by grocers in
every city and town
Bought by people
of all classes.
Never sold in bulk
always 5 cents in
keeps them oven-fresh.
and Mrs. Kate Moaer, Arthur W. Byers
and Miss Hattie M. Gorslln.
Simpson Gets Naval Commission,
SALEM, Or., Nov: L (Special.) Ed
gar M. Simpson waa today commis
sioned lieutenant-commander of the
Oregon Naval Militia by Governor
West. His recommendation had been
received yesterday, when the various
other appointments relating to the
militia were given ont, ' but he was
Jndge McMaster at Pasco.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Nov. L (Spe
cial.) Judge McMaster, of the Su
perior Court of Clark County, Is hold
ing court for Judge Holcomb. of
Franklin County, at Pasco, Wash.
Judge Holcomb was dlsquallfed in the
The great success of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak
lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on
the recognition 4f the fundamental truth that "Golden
Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-building,
tissue-repairing, muscle-making materials, in con
densed and concentrated form. With this help Nature
supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest
food, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering
obstinate coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the
digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purines
nd enriches the blood, ana nounsnes me k"
short establishes sound vigorous health.
roar dealer often something "last as ood,n
It Is probably better FOR HIM- It pays better.
Bat you are thlnklni ot the care not the profit, so
there's nothing" lust as Hood" tor you. Say so.
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