Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 17, 1913, Page 18, Image 18

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i Seventh Annua! Event Opens
! at Gresham With Many
! and Varied Features.
Thursday Will Be Portland Day and
1 Crowd Expected Granges Have
' Displays Fruits, Races and
? Art All Have Place.
GRESHAM. Or.. Sept. 16. (Special.)
The seventh annual Multnomah
County Fair was opened here today
under most favorable circumstances,
and everything points to a marked suc
cess In all lines. With perfect weather
during the week nothing will be lack
in fir
Today was preparatory day. and the
entire time of the department super
intendents was taken up in completing
arrangements. Although incomplete,
the exhibits in the pavilion were far
enough along to Indicate that the ex
hibits this year will excel those of
fornier years in quality and quantity.
Seven crantres of this county hava
placed special exhibits in the pavilion,
and these are considered of a high
On the outside and in front of the
pavilion is the circular floral garden
with a fountain in the center, which
Is a new and most commendable addi
tion over the ground decorations of
former years. On the south are the
"concessions," while the band platform
is in the center,
Special provisions were made this
year for stock, and Manager A. F,
Miller said more space had been asked
for than can be provided. A number
of extra stalls and sheds was erected
today, but not all who desire could get
space and will stay out of the fair In
Stock Darns AVell Filled.
The stock barns are filled with a fins
Itrade of breed hordes and cows. H. G.
Mullenhoff is superintendent of this
department, and It includes horses, cat
tie, swine, and poultry, although the
latter are not represented so far. In
the matter of stock the display will be
far in advance of former years In all
The seven grange exhibits, which art
practically completed, are those of
Kvening Star, Lents, Russellvilla,
Pleasant Home, Rock wood, Fairvlew
and Gresham. Taken by themselves
these exhibits embrace practically all
farm and domestic products.
For the judges to select the grange
winning the first prize of 1225 there
will be a Job not to be desired. A total
of $1200 is allotted to the granges.
Floral Display Attractive.
The floral display in the pavilion
tinder the charge of R. W. Gill Is at
tractive and covers a wide range. A
good display of apples Is made.
Women's work department is on the
upper floor and while incomplete, gives
promise. On. the north side Is the
Juvenile department.
Those who visit the fair should not
fail to see the art department on the
upper floor of the pavilion, where some
exceptionally good exhibits are dis
played. It Is one of the finest displays
In the pavilion. The Gresham library
nas i department on the UDDer floor.
"""he racing programme opened this The 2:30 trotting for
purse of $200 was the main event. The
results were: Sargo, owned bv T. R.
Howilt first In all heats; Katie Guy,
owned by C. A. Witt, third, second and
second: Going Come, owned by Peter
Cook, was fouith. The time was 2:25.
- pony race followed.
Some good trotters and racers are on
the ground. A big attendance is prom-
V ! - -
't V y s ?.v v $P
Francisco, was a shipment of 100 tons
of wool, considerable canned goods and
miscellaneous stuft', while she will load
200 tons of canned salmon at Astoria.
Coming to load lumber for the return
the steamer Saginaw has entered in
ballast from San Francisco. The
steamer Yellowstone left Linnton last
night to finish her lumber load at Ka-lama.
Captain J. Ernst, of the Hamburg-
American liner Brisgavia, was master
of the steamer Aragonia, of the same
flag, during four yenrs she plied be
tween this port and the Far East un
der charter to the Portland & Asiatic
Steamship Company.
On her return from Balboa the new
Grace liner Colusa arrived irr the liar
bor yesterday afternoon and will load
lumber and powder that made up the
cargo of the Norwegian steamer Thode
Fagelund, which was damaged last
month in collision with the German
bark Thlelbek. The Thode Fagelund
passed into Puget Sound yesterday aft
ernoon to be repaired.
Coming from Eureka with a par
sed Portland s H- -hiM, i. Thnr.j... cargo of lumber, the British Eteame
' " I Manningtry is due to start working
cargo at the Hammond Lumber Com
Local Firms Offer 7000 Tons
to Federal Government.
Injuries to Trainmen Jolin Spear and
F. E. Fuller Fatal.
Two trainmen who were hurt In ac
cidents about their work died at St.
mcent s Hospital yesterday morning.
i ney were jonn l'. Spear. 19 years old.
a fireman on the Rainier local train.
wno was badly burned Sunday, when
me crown sheet of his engine blew out.
and F. L. Fuller, a brakeman on thej
O.-W. R. Sz- X., who was badly cut
euuerea an amputated: leg when
ne leu between cars In the AJbina
yards Monday.
Spear, who was the son nf Atr an
Mrs. Robert Spear, of Seaside, Or., was Mer 15.
nieraij)- coo Keel Dy steam, and suf-
rered most of the two days before he
oiea. rTi:ier was on his first trip
Tnm ne was nuri. naving been era-
piojea by the railway Monday.
Both bodies are In charge of the
Coroner, and are being held at the un
dertaking establishment of Dunning &
pany s plant, at Tongue Point, today
She will be dispatched for Australia.
Mitsui & Co. have taken the Jap
anese steamer Senju Maru to load
wheat and flour here for the Orient.
She will leave Moji next month with
coal cargo for San Francisco and
proceed here in ballast.
Reports From Vessels.
By Marconi Wireless.
Steamer Geo. W. Fenwick, from As
toria for San Diego, 20 miles south of
the Columbia River at 8 P. M Septem
ber 15.
Steam tug Tyee. Portland for Se
at'tle. with Thode Fagelund in tow, off
Columbia River, at 8 P. M., Septem-
Marlne Notes.
v . D. Wells, recently appointed gen
eral agent of the San Francisco & Port
land Steamship Company to succeed
J. W. Ransom, who resigned after hav
ing retained the position several years,
assumed charge of the office yesterday.
Mr. Ransom will keep in touch with
the business for a few days until the
auditor's force finishes checking the
aeia:is. Mr. wells was formerly with
the Alaska Pacific and later with the
California & Atlantic fleet.
"Captain" E. R. Budd. superintendent
or tne ritn division or the O.- W. R. A
X.. is spending a few days between
Mgler and WHlapa Harbor, looking
after the relaying of new steel on parts
or me Aortn lieach line. Durina- his
absence Captain Works is In charge of
sieamDoal matters.
Captain John Roberts Is acting as
master of the North Pacific steamer
1 ucatan on her present trip. Captain
J-auluen being ill at San Francisco.
The vessel sails tomorrow night on the
return to California ports.
Captain F. H. Sherman went to The
Dalles yesterday as master of the
uteamir Undine, succeeding Captain I.
B. Sanburn. Captain E. B. Grunstad re
placed Captain Sherman temporarily on
me steamer bt. Johns, and Captain
Harry Vahlbusch was signed on the
steamer Sue H. Elmore, relieving Cap
tain O. F. Antonsen.
James Healy. master mechanic of the
O.-W. K. & N. water lines, who has
returned from Snake River, says that
it was intended to launch the steamer
Spokane at Riparia yesterday, after a
thorough overhauling. There is a two
foot stage of water there, but until it
la felt certain the depth above zero is
to be depended on the vessels will not
resume operation.
George Shea, of Ludlow, Wash., one
vt the old-time stewards on the steamer
T. J. Potter, was in the city yesterday.
Ho has not resided here for 13 years,
and is now engaged In the hotel busi
ness. On the American-Hawaiian steamer
Paralso, which sailed last night for San
Steamer China, San Francisco to
the Orient, 1103 miles west of Hono
lulu, at 8 P. M., September 14.
Steamer Lansing, from Honolulu to
Hilo. arrived at Hilo 5 A. M., Septem
ber 14.
Steamer Manchuria, San Francisco to
the Orient, 1547 miles from San Fran
cisco, at 8 P. M., September 14.
Steamer Atlas, San Francisco to
Portland, 52 miles north of San Fran
cisco, at 8 P. M., September 15.
Steamer Vance. San Pedro to Port
Due t Arrive.
Name. From. Date.
Bear Loi Anitsles. . In port
Tucataa. . . ; .. .San Dlso. . . . In port
ureaKwater. .. .coos Bay api. it
Rose City Sn Pedro Sept. 19
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook Sept. 21
Roanoke .San Die-. . . . Sept. 21
Alliance Eureka Sept. 2$
Beaver loa Angeles. . Sept. 24
To Depart
Nam. For. Data.
Harvard S. F. to L. A. . Sept. IT
Yucatan San Francisco Sept. 17
Klamath Fan Dlero Sept. 18
t'arlos San Francisco Sept. 10
Bear Lo Ancelea. . hept. 13
Breakwater. .. .Coos Bay Sept. 19
Tale -S. K. to U A.. Sept. 19
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. .. .Sept. 23
Rose city. .... .Ixs Angeles. . Sept. 24
Hoanoke. ..... .San Diego. ... Sept. 24
Alliance cooiSiy tept. -
Beaver Los Angeles. .Sept. 29
European and Oriental Service.
Nam. From. Date.
Prltavla Hamburg. ... In port
UcKermark. . .. xiamburg Oct. z
C Ferd Laeisz. Manila Nov. 4
Andaluala. .... Hamburg. .. . Dec. A
Elthonla Hamburg Dec SI
Name. For. Data.
Btiigavla London Sept. 18
L'Ckermark.... Hambune. . . . Oct. 8
Veatalla Hamburg. ... Oct. 8
c f erd Laeisz. Manila jnov. a
Andalusia Hamburg.... Deo. 10
Slthonla ..Hamburg.... Jan. 7
If Sale Is Made Pressure Will Be
Brought to Have Shipment for
Philippine Islands Put
Board Ship In Portland.
Of 15,000 tons of stock feed wanted
by the Government from the North
west for the use of the Army in th
Philippines, Portland firms bid only on
7000 tons of oats. The lowest proposal
was for 1500 tons of the cereal, the re
quest for prices on hay being ignored.
It was understood that a transport
would be sent here to load the stuff if
the amount purchased was 4000 tons
or over, but If the 1500 tons of oats
is accepted a strong effort is to be
made to have the War Department
assign a vessel to load it here.
The Northern Grain & Warehouse
Company bid S31 a ton for the oats,
Alters Bros, bid $31.90 and Kerr, Glf
ford & Co., $32, while Albers Bros, also
bid at Seattle on the same business
$31.50 a ton. The low bid only applied
to 1500 tons while Albers Bros, and
Kerr, Glfford & Co. agreed to furnish
thi; entire amount of oats wanted.
Colonel A. W. Yates, quartermaster s
coips, U. s. A., and executives oi tne
Ctamber of Commerce have worked in
unison to prevail on Portland grain
men to make a strong effort to obtain
Government business so that purchases
would be sufficient to justify dis
patching a transport here. The trans-
nott Dix is to get away rrom Puget
Sound next month and she was to have
been ordered to Portland to load the
ferd. Bids have been sent to Washing
ton :nd if Portland gets the award
pressure w.111 be brought to bear to
have the oats loaded at this port.
land, 47 miles north of Point Arena at
i P. M., September 15.
Steamer Camino, San Francisco to
Portland. 50 miles north of Point
Reyes, at 8 P. M.; September 16.
Steamer losemite. San Francisco to
Portland, off Mendocino at 8 P.' M,
September 15.
Steamer Ramon, Astoria' to San
Francisco, off Blunts Reef at 8 P. II..
September 15.
Some Foreign Masters Reported to
Be t'nappreclutive.
Masters of steam schooners who have
customarily obtained water at San
Francisco for drinking and cooking
purposes report that since such low
water charges have been placed In ef
fect here many are discontinuing pat
ronlzing the waterboat within the
Golden Gate or working water while at
docks, and plan to fill their tanks here.
In so doing they not only reap the
benefit of lower rates, but are given
what is regarded as the best water on
the Coast.
Members of the harbor patrol force.
which has to do with delivering hose
so that ships can be reached from
hydrants on and near docks, say that
masters of foreign vessels are not as
appreciative of Bull Run water as
coasting skippers, for they grudginc-
y assign sailors to assist In stretch
ng' hose across grain docks where it
is necessary to make it fast to rafters
overhead so as not to Interfere with
men trucking grain. It has been found
that the-only plan to follow Is to refuse
to give water to vessels where help
is denied to handle the gear.
Fire Company Moves to Make Room
for Motorboat Pier.
' No longer will echoes In the vicinity
of the foot of Stark street be awakened
by midnight alarms and the clatter of j
horses' feet as they rush from their
stalls to positions in front of the ap
para t us, for the temporary station
there wa3 abandoned yesterday to make
room for the new motorboat landin
and pier being erected under the super
vision of the Commission of Public
Docks. The rear half of the station
will be torn away at once and th
front portion as soon as the space I
Some Tiaterial being excavated at
the foct of the slip, where heavy foun
dations will stand. Is being dumped
into the river so that the resting plac
or piling will be made more secure
when the weight of concrete and steel
Is centered thereon.' More material is
deposited on the river bank that will be
filled about the foundation on higher
ground. Sewers there are to be ex
tended through the face of the pier
into deep water, so they will be sub
merged when the stream is at its low
est stage.
Danish Steamer Making Last Visit
Here in Present Trade.
In loading 475,000 feet of lumber
aboard the Danish steamer Arabien7"at
Inman-Poulsen's mill Sunday, long
shoremen have set a new mark for
Sunday work that was not planned in
advance, such as on the occasion of
loading the Grace liner Colusa at the
Portland mill several weeks ago. Can
tain Raun, of the Arabien, spoke of
the result yesterday in a flattering
manner and said that if no delays were
experienced the ship would finish Sat
The Arabien shifted last evening
from the Portland mill to the plant of
tne JMorth Faclnc Lumber Company. She
had about 2,000,000 feet aboard Mon
day and is expected to have In excess
of 4.000,000 feet when ready to sail
which will give her a draft of 26 feet.
This will be the last voyage of the
Arabien under charter to the China Im
port & Export Lumber Company and
arter discharging at. Shanghai she is
to proceed to Vladivostock and load
beans for Copenhagen.
Liner Leaves Coast Monday on VoT'
age Across Pacific!
Through the fact one of her mooring
lines fouled hnr propeller the Royal
Mail liner Veatalla was held at Tacoma
several hours Monday until a diver
could disengage the seven-inch Man 11
rope. She got away at 5 o'clock in the
afternoon for the Far East and Manila
with Portland and Puget Sound cargo,
Movements of other vessels In the
Royal Mail service are chronicled from
the office of Frank Waterhouse & Co.,
agents of the line on the North Pacific
Coast, as follows.
Vestalia, sailed from Tacoma for
Orient. September 15; Den of Ruthven,
at Portland; Den of Crombie, sailed
from Yokohama coast ports. September
8; Den of Glamis, due to arrive at Vic
toria October 28; Hartington, to load
at Seattle for Manila only.
Etna Being Rehabilitated and Eva Is
Due for Overhauling.
Vessels of the mosquito fleet are
largely occupying the attention of the
force at Supple s yards, there being a
lull temporarily in Jobs on larger car
riers. The little sternwheeler Etna,
of Lewis River fame. Is on the ways
being overhauled, and the big launch
Eva will be hauled out today for repairs.
Work is about ended on the latest
marine venture . of Captain Henricl,
which is a passenger launch to be used
on the run formerly covered by the
Mildred H. The new vessel was start
ed by Mr.- Supple for the purpose of
testing out gasoline engines, but was
deemed too small, so it was disposed of.
70-foot hull, built for the same pur
pose, has been equipped with a heavy
duty engine and trials will begin in
about a week.
Elmore to Be Overhauled.
Plans under consideration for re
pairing and overhauling the' steamer
Beginning September 21, IS 13
The Oregforaian
Will Add to Its Other Features the
A Beautifully Printed Magazine, Brimful of Fiction and Special Articles by
the Most Prominent Authors and Writers in the United States, and Illus
trated by the Leading Artists of America, Will Come to You for the First
Time With the Sunday Edition of Sept 21, and Twice Each Month Thereafter
AUTHORS Richard Harding Davis, Owen Johnson, Lillian Bennet - Thompson, James
Hopper, Maurice Le Blanc, Hesketh Prichard, Grace Sartwell Mason, Grace MacGowan
Cooke, Mabel Herbert Urner, George Fitch, George Pattullo, Wallace Irwin, Carolyn Wells,
Edna Ferber, Morgan Robertson, Edgar Saltus and many others.
ARTISTS Howard Chandler Christy, Charles Dana Gibson, W. T. Smedley, Albert
Sterner, C. Coles Phillips, J. N. Marchand, B. Cory Kilvert, E. P. Upjohn, Charles Sarka,
Paul Branson, William Oberhardt, Harry Stoner, William M. Chase, John W. Alexander,
Andre Castaigne, Harrison Fisher, Franklin BoDth, Adrien Machefort, and many others.
SPECIAL ARTICLES-r-Hon. Champ Clark, Samuel Merwin, Arthur I. Street, Admiral
Dewey, H. Addington Bruce, Edward Lyell Fox, Harris Dickson, William J. Flynn, C. W.
Mears, Brander Matthews, Vance Thompson, David Starr Jordan, Eugene Wood, Cushing
Stetson, David Belacso, Alphonse Bertillon, Harry Merton Lyon, Felix Diaz, and many others.
These Authors, Artists and Special Writers are all contributing to the highest class and highest-priced
monthly and weekly magazines published in the United States, and their united
efforts, more than anything else, have combined to build up these great publications. We
now offer this same class of superior literature to you, with our regular Sunday edition,
twice each month. A glance at the contents of the September 21 issue, the Koniance Num
ber of the Senii-Monthly Magazine, packed with twenty pages of humor, love stories, articles
and pictures of a romantic tang, by Helen Green Van Campen, Kate Masterson, David "War
field, Lillian Bennet-Tliompson, Carl Crow, Richard Le Gallienne, Armand Both, Henry J. Teek
and others.
"The Big Ballad Hit," by Helen Van
Campen. Illustrations by C. F. Miller.
"The Theater Nuisance," by David War
field. "The Girl With a Past,',' by Kate Master
son. Illustrations by Armand Both.
"Retrospection, by Richard Le Gallienne.
"Teamwork in the Flowery Republic,"
by Carl Crow.
"Fetters," by Lillian Bennet-Thompson.
Illustrated by Wilson Dexter.
"What Next!" Cover design by Henry
J. Peck.
"New Wrinkles."
Big Features Great Authors Remember the Date, Sept. 21st
Order From Your Newsdealer Today Now
Sue H. Elmore, which has been on the
Portland-Tillamook route almost con
stantly since she was built in 1900, in
clude a new boiler and considerable
other work in her fire and engine
room. .
Tho Elmore sailed yesterday for the
Coast harbor with an average cargo.
When work will start on her depends
on a decision as to what type of boiler
will be selected for installation. The
vessel has had an uneventful career
other than the fact she has weathered
all sorts of conditions on the Coast.
She is 90.7 feet long, has a beam of
23.8 feet and depth of hold of eight
feet. The Elmore interests also oper
ate the gasoline schooners Patsy and
morning. The crew was paid off yes
terday. They signed here for the round
voyage to Antofogasta, and the vessel
will be loaded with lumber again for
the same destination.
If Channel Is Open Rock Can Be
Dumped November 1.'
Boilers that were used on the Fort
Stevens dock for supplying power in
operating derricks handling rock, the
entire carpenter shop maintained there,'
as well as the machine shop and build
ings, are ready to be transferred across
the bay to Fort Canby for service on
the north jetty project, and Major Mc
Indoe. Corps of Engineers, U. S. A., .ex
pects them to be sent across the water
today and tomorrow. Considerable
equipment and material has already
been moved.
The work of re-establishing the big
plant on the opposite side of the Co
lumbia's entrance has progressed to
such an extent that should the channel
around Sand Island be completed the
task of dumping rock on the north
side could be inaugurated about No
vember 1.
Marine Notes.
One of two steel suction dredges
under way for the Corps of Engineers,
U. S. A., at the O.-W. R. & N. "bone
yard" will be launched October 1, ac
cording to present plans.
To begin working outward cargo, the
Hamburg-American liner Briagavia
shifted last evening from the North
Bank dock to that of the Portland
Flouring Mills Company.
She having been lined preparatory
to receiving wheat, the British steamer
Bellucia hauled over yesterday from
the Eastern & Western mill to the ele
Work on the schooner W. H. Marston
having been completed, she will be
shifted from the Port of Portland dry-
dock to the North Pacific mill this
Mfcer's Friend
in Every Hom3
Comfort and .Safety Assured Before
the Arrival of the Stork-
In thousands of American homes there
is a bottle of Mothers Friend that has aid
ed many a woman
fS3SSM through the trying
fyTM ordeal, saved ner irom
C&vJr! suffering and nam.
fefS! kept her in health in
Sri advance o f baby's
vrii7a Yminf nun hnri a
wonderful influence
in developing a love
ly disposition in tho
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Sept. 16. Arrived British
ateamer Colusa, from Victoria; steamer Oli
ver J. Olson, from Pan Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Pue H. Elmore, for Tfllamook; Ger
man bark Wandsbek, for Queenstown oi
Falmouth for orders.
Astoria, Kept. lb. Arrived at 2 A. M.
British steamer Colusa, from Victoria.
Sailed at 12:30 P. M. Schooner Irene, for
Tasmania. Sailed at 10:15 A. M. Steamer
Oleum, for Port San Luis. Sailed at 3 P. M.
Steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay and Eu
reka; steamer Paraiso, for San Francisco.
Arrived at 4:40 and left up at 0:30 P. M.
Steamer Oliver J. Olson, from San Francisco.
San Francisco, Sept. 10. Arrived at 1
A. M. Steamer Jim Butler ; at 3 A. M.
Steamer Olympic; at 0 A, M. Steamer Bea
ver. from Portland; at 2 P. M. Steamer
Rose City, from San Pedro: at 3 P. M.
Steamer San Ramon, from Portland. Sailed
last night Steamers Maverick, Atlas,
Northland and O. M. Clark, for Portland.
Coos Bay, Sept. 16. Sailed at noon
Steamer Breakwater, for Portland.
Tatoosh, Sept. 3rt. Passed in Norwegian
steamer Thode Fagelund, from Portland
for Seattle.
Ipswich, Sept. 13. Arrived French bark
Vendee, from Portland.
Astoria, Sept. l.". Arrived down at 6 and
sailed at :30 P. M. Norwegian steamer
Thode Fagelund, for Seattle, in tow tug
Tyee. Arrived down at 7:30 P. M. Barken
tlne John Palmer.
Raymond, Wash., Sept. l(t. (Soecial.)
Steamer Helene, from San Francisco, ar
rived S P. M. September 13.
San Francisco. Sept. 1ft. Arrived
Steamers Quinault. from "Wiliapa; Lehua,
from Unalaksa; Wilhelmlna, from Honolu
lu! Jim Butler. Olympic, from Astoria;
Beaver, from Portland; bark Pactolus, from
Naknek; schooner Henry "Wilson. from
Bristol Bay. Sailed Steamer City of Pueb
la, for Victoria.
Sharpness. Sept. l.l. Arrived Steamer ,
Lord Derby, from Portland. Or., vip. Lota.
Sydney, Sept." 16. Arrived previously j
Steamer Ventura, from ean Francisco. I
Seattle, Wash., Sept. 1H. Arrived
Steamers Hornot. Oovernor, from San Fran
cisco. Sailed Steamers Umatilla, Admiral
Farraffut, for San Francisco; Cordova, for
Southwestern Alaska; Vestalia (British), for
Vancouver. B. C. Sept. 3fl. Arrived
Steamer Empress of Japan (British), from
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
Hook keeping
Concrete Const.
I'harnuu y
D y Schools "Now
k'inninR Night
Pchool Start
friept. 22 V. M.
C. A., 6th and
Taylor Streets.
Call or Send
for Catalogue.
Mi ow -card ritlng
Telegraphy Dis.
WlreleiM Teleg-
ElertrirHl Kniilniwrlne.
3000 EqlUpmrnt.
KlrotrleltT a a Vocation.
Vlrrlr Tflfwrnphy.
Telexraphy and Tralu DUpaichlas.
I)ar hrhooIA
Now Running ''ht
. . i i n wnt 1.
Corner 6t d1ytora
C.llcr gand lorCUloy
IMS A. 51..
1:M P. M. .
...7. feetlR:00 A. r 1.7 feet
..US feet8:81 P. M 1.0 foot
Auto mobile
flO.OOO Equip
ment. I. frhol Repair
II. Theory fo
nt ruction.
III. Road L07
A comlnr Pro
fession Call or
Send for C'ata
logur Y. M. C.
A. 6th and Taj
lor Strerts.
There is no other remedy so truly a heir
to nature. It relieves the pain and discom
fort caused by the strain on the ligaments.
makes pliant those fibres and muscles which
nature is expanding- and soothes the in
flammation of breast glands.
Mother s J) nend is an external remedy.
and not only banishes all distress in ad
vance, but assures a speedy recovery for
the mother. Thus she becomes a healthy
woman with all her strength preserved to
tnorougoiy enjoy tne rearing or her child.
Mother's Friend can be had at anv druz
store at $1.00 a bottle. Write to Bradfield
Regulator Co.. 22S Lamar Bldg., Atlanta.
Ga., for their free book, .Write to-day. It
is "most instructive.
See that the seal on the bottle von
buv is unbroken. That is vour pro
tection in getting the pure, unadulter
ated tonic stimulant that has been
made for over 62 years
For Medicinal Purposes Only.
If you expect to obtain the benefits that
this great remedy gives be sure you
take only
Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey
and that when buying it you receive none of the many imitations
of this renowned medicine now on the market You readily
understand that where your health is concerned
Substitutes Are Dangerous
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is made for medicinal pur
poses only. It is of a higher stanaara oi puriiy usa
is required by the U. S. Pharmacopoeia and is the
only whiskey taxed as a meuicnio ij mjo
tiovernment during tne apanisu .
Sold by drusrirftB. grocer, dealer,
at ll.O) bottle.
II, Duffy Mah WkiWey Co