Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TnUESDAT, FEBRUARY 19. 1914.
HI GILL'S COST OF
; VOTE GETTING LOW
But $525 Spent by 'Comeback'
Champion in Seattle Pri
mary Mayoralty Race.
1 SOCIALIST MAY CONTEST
Vliisor Managers Do Not Concede
; . Defeat and Are to Investigate
Charges or - Incorrect lte
ports Bull Moose Ivoet.
' SEATTLE, Wash., Feb. 18. (Spe
i cial.) HI Gill, champion "come back"
in yesterday's mayoralty primaries, to-
day found lie had romped homo with
. tlic highest number of votes at the
lowest cost a vote. His ballots cost
only 2 cents each. But for the others,
the liigrh cost of vote getting is a burn
Gill paid all of his own bills, man-
flglnr to squander a total of $525.75.
; He, however, ended the race with 23,419
. votes of confidence, which cost about
l 2 cents each.
The Gill forces are preparing for the
final contest on Maroh 3. Gill has
: promised strict regulation of the sa
: loons, enforcement of all the laws, and
removal of Chief of Police Bannlck.
Jill declares that he received no sup
port whatever from the saloons in yes
.. terday's contest,
j The only candidate who received a
; majority of all the votes cast yester-
day was Robert B. Hesketh, President
of the City Council a prominent labor
; leader, who got 36,000 votes. He will
: be obliged to enter the finals, however.
: The Socialists placed their candidates
' for Corporation Counsel, Controller and
' Treasurer on the final ballot. The
highest Socialist vote cast yesterday
, was 14.1S5 for Edwin J. Brown, candi-
3 date for Corporation Counsel.
i ' Although Richard Winsor, nominee
J ;of the Socialist party for Mayor of
: .-..Seattle, finished in third place, 384
- ivotes behind James D. Trenholme, the
."Winsor managers will not concede his
; defeat, and say that they will make a
;c-areful investigation of charges that
y the result was not reported correctly.
' George B. Worley, "efficiency engl
: necr," declared that he spent 13555.25,
and his friends tendered him support
f In the sum of 971 votes.
; H. C. Pigott, Bull Moose and Prohlbl-
tionist, who polled the lowest vote of
; :all, spent $249.23 for 644 votes.
J . J. D. Trenholme, business men's can-
4 didate, who will finish the race with
i Gill, disposed of $5300 in scoring 11,852
Austin E. Griffiths, who resigned a
S3000-a-year Job as Councilman to run
' lor Mayor, declared that his expenses
. were $1700.85. He polled 9087 votes.
; "Jack" Slater, chairman of the
. progress and prosperity committee of
the Chamber of Commerce, polled 2214
1 votes. He spent $1882.98.
ment at the University of Oregon: this
applies only to, the students upon the
campus at Eugene, no account being
taken of the law school at Portland,
the medical school at Portland, last
year's Summer school or the school of
Oregon, of course, leads, and Wasn
Ington comes second with 24 students.
The 13 other states are: Arkansas, Cali
fornia, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas, Okla
homa. Nebraska, Ohio, Pennsylvania,
North Dakota, South Dakota. Texas
The four foreign countries are Japan,
Greece, Germany and India.
Of 662 students in arts, literature,
science and engineering, 365 are men
and 297 women. The freshman class
In these departments numbers 2G2.
These figures are from the registrar's
annual report, just ready to issue. The
whole enrollment Is 1247, not including
students in the correspondence study
MILKS ,S. JOHJYSOiV WOULD
MEMBER OP CtUItl3SS.
Aatlve of Portland. Who Made Uod In
- Idaho, Mnltes Announcement of
L.EWISTON, Idaho, Feb. 18. (Spe
cial.) Miles S. Johnson, of Lewiston,
Prosecuting Attorney of Nez Perce
County, yesterday announced bis' can-
- I M
f ' i - 1 t
1 W .Ji
. W. !
. S f - I
EUGENE TRIP OOftWS
Delegates to. Development
Meet Expected to Be 150.
BIG GATHERING ON TODAY
CO-OPERATION TO BE TOPIC
Vnlons of State of Washington to
Meet in Seattle Soon.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Feb. 18. (Special.)
Beginning February 26, the sixth an
nual meeting of the Washington State
Co-Operative Union will continue two
tlays at -Labor Temple In this city. Del
egations have been invited from all co
operative concerns which can qualify
mder the state laws and a large at
tendance is expected. Similar societies
of Oregon, Idaho and British Columbia
have also been asked to send repre
sentatives. At the meeting a move' will be start
ed to have the Legislature pass a meas
ure providing for state farm credit
banks. The establishment of a state
co-operative paper also will be a mat
ter for discussion and plans for a
wholesale agency for the societies of
the state will be urged.
T. M. Wold, of Stanwood, is presi
dent, and A. Wardall, of Seattle, is sec
retary of the state union.
MILWAUKIE TALKS ROADS
Heated Discussion Held Over Flan
to Guild Permanent System.
MILWAUKIE. Or.. Feb. 18. (Spe-
rmi. rant is. jjimlcjt and T. W. Sul
livan surged people to vote for the pro
posed $690,000 bond issue for Derma
nent roads, and C. E. Spence and H. G.
Starkweather opposed the issue at the
meeting held in the Milwaukie City
Hall last night under' the ausDices of
the Milwaukie Commercial Club. There
was a large attendance. No vote was
taKen. as the meeting was called to
: educate the people on the question.
- Mrs. Knud Roald gave a eolo, .and in
strumental music was rendered.
, CHECK ON BANK UNDER WAY
Superintendent Sargent Takes Up
Xortli Powder Closing.
NORTH POWDER, Or., Feb. 18
. lopeciai.j b. iv. Sargent, superintend
- nt of banks of Oregon, arrived Tues
. day and began a check of the Powder
-Valley State Bank, which closed its
doors yesterday pending an investiga
tion. Mr. Sargent ' said today that the
-closing was entirely voluntary on the
, part of the bank's officers. Wishing
; to avoid difficulties they appealed to
."the state for an examination.
: Mr. Sargent said that in no way had
the officials of the bank overstepped
- the law.
Mile s. Johnson, of Lenrlston,
Idaho, Who If as Announced
His Candidacy for the Repik.
llcan Nomination for Repre
sentative In Congress Fran
didacy for the Republican nomination
for representative in Congress from
Mr. Johnson has lived In Lewiston
since 1898. He is 43 years old and a
native of Portland, Or., being a son of
Jasper W. Johnson and Mary E. John
son, pioneers. His grandfather, Will
iam Johnson, arrived ' in Oregon with
his family in- 1846 and took up a dona
tion land claim six miles east f the
present City of Portland. John D.
Post, his grandfather on his mother's
Bide, moved to Oregon City in 1853 to
become president of the Baptist Col
Since coming to-Idaho 16 years ago
Mr. Johnson has taKen an active part
In the state's affairs. In 1901 he was
elected Prosecuting Attorney of Nez
Perce County and served two terms,
until 1905. Again, in 1912. "as a candi
date for the same office he was elected
by an overwhelming majority.
In 1905 he was appointed Assistant
United States Attorney. One of his
achievements was the breaking up of
an organization of cattle rustlers. He
resigned in 1908, but was afterward
named special assistant to the Attor
ney General of the United States in
the prosecution of land fraud cases.
"I believe that the Representative
from Idaho should do everything that
It is possible for him to do toward pro
tecting and aiding every industry west
of the Rocky Mountains and he should
work in harmony with the members
from all states west of the Rocky
Mountains who hold like views," he
DEPARTMENT HEAD QUITS
Washington Commissioner Doea Hot
Like Criticism of Bis Methods.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Feb. IS. (Special.)
J. H. Perkins. Washington's first
State Commissioner of Agriculture, will
retire March 15, it -was announced to
day. Criticism of the expenditure of
the larger part of the biennial fair ap
propriation on last year's State Fair
is regarded as responsible for the
Edward A. McDonald, of Seattle, Fed
eral Food and Drug Inspector, and for
mer State Dairy and Food Commis
sioner under the Rogers administra
tion, .is mentioned as Perkins' succes
ment, combining a number .of subid
lary departments, was organized last
June under a law passed by the last
Legislature at Governor Lister's be
Representatives From All Parts X
State Likely to Be 1000, Among
"Whom Will Be Men. of Af
fairs ana Prominence. '
With the list of reservations at a
total of 131 last night and demands for
more reservations coming in, the prep
arations for the excursion to the de
velopment meeting in Eugene, which
will be held . this afternoon, were
brought to a conclusion. The Portland
Commercial Club will probably be rep
resented in Eugene today, with the list
already reserved and with the "11th
hour" members which will join the
party at the North Bank depot when
the excursion leaves at 7:40 this morn
ing, by nearly 150 persons.
x William Woodhead, president of the
Associated Ad Clubs of America, who
Is guest of the Portland Ad Club in
Portland, will go with the party to
Eugene and will be one of the speak
ers at the convention. G. M. Hyland
has been delegated by the Panama-Pacific
Exposition commission" to speak in
its behalf. The other details of the
programme will be handled chiefly by
the Eugene Commercial Club, which is
to be the host to the 1000 or more dele
gates from other parts of the state who
will be at the convention.
Badges Issued to the members of the
excursion feature the sloeran. "Buv
Your Ticket via Oregon in- 191S."
which is to be one of the important
points of discussion at the convention.
faalem, Albany, Rosebursr. Medford.
Roseburg and many other large cities
of the Willamette Valley are sending
special trains bearing their delegations
10 me convention today.
The list of reservations in the Port
land party last night was as follows:
J. A Currey. E. R. Peltoh. John H. Bnr-
Eard, T. Pearson, Judge C. W. Qantenbein,
R. W. Schmeer, Yv'ilfrld P. Jones. H. C
Campbell, Milton Markewltz, E. Ehrmin,
R. M. Irvine, Charles M. Hemphill, Dwight
Edwards, W B. Glafke. Clayton Wenta.
Tom Richardson, Beall & Company, J. D.
Abbott. Hicks-Chatten Encnvini Com
pany, John Tait, Pacific Iron Works, Mitch
ell, .Lewis & Staver Company? John S. Beall,
Chausse-Prudhomme Company C. C. Chap
man, W F. Grler, Paul DeHaas, H. R
Lewis. IT. TV. MacLean. Chester A. Whit
more. Robert E Worrell, George M. Hyland.
Lamoun, jjavicf -M.. .Dunne, K. )X.
Crozler, J. L. Wallln, H. B. Miller, R. W.
Raymond, Frank McCrlllis. A. C. Jackson.
Frank E. Bmitb. O. C. Bortimavar. J.
Fred Larson, Jacob Kanzler, Eugena Brook
lets, Parlln & Orendortf Plow Company, J.
S. Seed, A W. Kutsche. O. G. Huuhson.
George L. Baker, Phil Metachan. Jr., John
H. Hartog, R L. Gltsan, E. W. Wright, E.
D. Timms. E. F. Hitchcock. C. H. Dexter,
Pacific Telephone Sc. Telegraph Clmpany.
A. C. Black. B. C. Darnall. A. King Wilson.
C. F. Wright. C. H. Farrington. F. A.
Kosenlu-aos. E. H. Carlton. Dr. C. W. Cor
nelius, c. B. Waters R. J. Paterson, Quy
Talbot, F. X. Le Doux, A. J. Bale, E. R
Shaw, A. B. Tenney. F. M. Knapp. Dr.
Byron E. Miller. H. Gordan. J. L. Bowman.
E. B. Barber, W. C. Seachrest, W. J. Mor
ton. C. W. Antll!. I. C. Davidson, C. D.
Hurtt, W. J. Mason. J. C. Burch, Hy Ellers,
M. J. Scovllle. A. S. Rotbwell, Dr. William
Deveny and wife. G. L. Hamilton. M. E.
smeaa, A. It. Metcalf. C E. Metcalf. O. S.
Crego. John E. Cronan. Frank E. Cronan,
P. T. Devereaux. C. A. Wolfi-amr n r
Beebe, W. H. Mall, J. W. Vogan. J. K. Gill.
r . uiiirence, j. w. BicKrorfl. R. S.
Heustls. W. H. Grirwold. E. C Griffin. E.
C. Summons. William Woodhead. E. W.
Randolph. S. Connell. D. J". Ifntmnr Pr.d
Lotkley, Addison Bennett. John H. Scott,
Charles King, G. L. Wood. R. W. Wood,
George S. Beechwood. M. W. Parelius. H.
H. Keim. Mrs. Kelm. Thomas UiiIt- Tr,-.,i
Johnson, W. J. Patterson, c M. Whl.
F. Althoff. J. F. Lund. H. M. Cum-mlngs.
I F. W. JENNINGS RELEASED
Portland Man Is Discharged I'rom
Custody lay Rosebnrg Court.
;- ROSEBURG, Or.. Feb. 18. (Special.)
t On motion of the District Attorney,
; the case against F. W. Jennings, of
v Portland, charged with Bhooting and In
juring a valuable dog belonging to Ike
Gervais. of Sutherlin, was dismissed
- late today and W. E. Caldwell, on trial
yesterday charged with larceny of $80,
was acquitted by a jury.
S. E. Krown, a local druggist, recent
ly convicted of violating the local op-
tion laws in the Justice Court, today
'.'dismissed his appeal to the Circuit
' Court and paid a fine of 2b0.
OREGON "U" ATTRACTIVE
.Canal Zone, Alaska and Four Ior-
" cign Countries on Knrollment.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
'. Feb. 17. Fifteen states, Alaska, the
Canal Zone and four foreign countries
are represented in this year's enroll-
H0PGR0WERS START WORK
New Poles and Wires Being Placed
in Fields Near Bnena Vista. '
BUENA VISTA, Or., Feb. 18. (Spe
ciaL) Hopyards for miles .along the
bottoms of the Luckiamute River are
undergoing a renovation with the re
placement of many poles and wires.
Growers in the entire district are pre
paring for another successful season.
and an earlier etart than usual ha3 been
It is estimated that about 2,000,000
new poles will be required and these
will be obtained from nearby woods.
According to the growers,, plenty of
help for Spring work in the yards Is
W'-r 'X. ,i tk'-
Eye Strain Saps
the general nervous system. It Is
responsible for most headaches and
.much, stomach trouble. Any man
--who fits--glasses for vision only is
yet in the nursery of optics. An in
ferior examination of the eyes, as
well as careful consideration of. the
rserve and muscle conditions, is es
tf ntial if accuracy is desired.
WE MAKES NO CHARGES FOR
60S-SC9 Svrrf laud Bnlldlnsr, Fifth and
"WaMhington, Fifth Floor.
EVntrance on Fifth Street.
for next j'ear is Imperative. The last
school enumeration shows Harrisburg
to have gnade the second largest in
crease in - the county. Work on the
building probably will begin as soon aa
MM CANDIDATES FILE
B. V. JONES, tXP BOSEBCRG, ASPIRES
TO SEAT IN CONGRESS.
LOGGING CAMPS TO OPEN
Mild Winter Permits Early Resump
tion of Operations In Woods.
WASHOUGAIa Wash., Feb. 18. (Spe.
cial.) Owing to the open Winter most
or the logging camps in this section
will begin work about the first of
Ansel Wall says he will start the Du
bois logging camp near Ariel, Wash.,
within a week. This is one of the
largest camps in this vicinity.
, Late O, M.. Priugle Pioneer.
' SAX. EM. Or.. Feb.- 18. (Special.) O.
M. Pringle, a pioneer of 1842, who died
at his home in Portland last night, was
a resident of this city for a number of
years. He lived near Prineville for 40
years before moving to Salem. Mr.
Pi-lngle was 81 years old. i Mrs. A. N.
Bush, of this city, is his. niece and
Mrs. John Hughes, of this city, his Bis
ter. - Mr. Pringle moved to Portland
two years ago.
EUGENE PREPARES WELCOME
Delegates to Development Meeting
Arrive on Night Trains.
EUGENE. Or.. Feb. 18. fSneciali
The advance guard of the hundreds who
are to be here tomorrow to attend the
meeting of the Oregon Development
Congress, began to- arrive tonie-ht and
by tomorrow there probably will be 1000
"isitors here, ready to spend the after
noon in devising ways for nresentine-
the claims of Oregon to the tourists
who will pass through the state on
their was to or from the Panama Expo
Elaborate preparations are being
made for the entertainment of the
visitors. The Radiators, the Eugeno
marching organization, will be out in
uniform to meet all the trains, and the
band will also be in evidence as the
The Southern Pacific Conmanv will
have a special train to bring 125 dele
gates irom Roseburg.
The sessions are' to begin earlv i
the afternoon, called to order by Judge
William Colvig. tax airent for th
southern Paciflc Company. M. J. Duryea,
secretary or tne isusene Commereia.1
Club and of the Oregon Commissioners
to the Chicago Land Show this past
Winter, will be permanent chairman,
and Luke L. Goodrich, president of the
Eugene Commercial Club, will make
the address of welcome. Response will
be made by ex-Mayor George F. Rodg
ers, of Salem.
C C. Chapman and Tom Richardson
are the only speakers scheduled to
night, and they are to explain briefly
me proposition to nave an adequate dis
play of Oregon products made at Ash
land, where passengers into the state
have half an hour to wait while en
glue's are changed.
ASHLAND SENDS PARTY OP S3
Citizens' Pledge to Support Perma
nent Exhibit Is Allowed.
ASHLAND. Or.. Feb. IS. fSnecial 1
Backed, by a pledge from citizens that
they would work for an amendment to
Ashland s charter providing a special
levy for funds for heating. llrhtlnr. af
fording caretakers and beautifying the
grounds around the proposed Oregon
state exhibit building in this c'tv. 33
delegates left for Eugene tonight to
atend the booster rally tomorrow.
They wore badges reading "The Gate
ROSEB TJR G HAS 150 DELEGATES
Special Train to Carry Represent
tlves to Eugene Meet.
, ROSEBURG, Or., Feb. 18. (Special.)
Koseburg will be represented at to
morrow's meeting of the Oregon De
velopment Congress at Eugene by not
less than loo. A special train has been
chartered for the occasion.
The train will leave here at 7:30
o'clock, arriving at Eugene two hours
later. In addition to the Roseburg
contingent, Sutherlin will send 25 dele
gates, while . other Northern Douglas
County towns will be represented.
Harrisburg School Bonds Voted.
HARRISBURG, Or., Feb. 18. (Spe
cial.) A warm contest on the question
of issuing school bonds to build an ad
dltion to the present school building re
suited in a majority of nine votes in
favor of the proposition. The present
building la overcrowded and mora room
Declarations) Cerer Several District and
County Officeii Anti-Circulation
Fay Pettfilom Approved.
SALEM. Or, Feb. 18. (Special.) B.
F. Jones, of Roselsurg, today filed his
declaration with Secretary of State Ol
cott as a candidate Sor the Republican
nomination for Representative in Con
gress in the First Congressional Dis
trict. Glen O. Holman, of;'- Dallas, filed his
declaration as candidate-for the Repub
lican nomination for Circuit Judge In
the 12th Judicial District.
A declaration as a candidate for the
Republican nomination tor Representa
tive in the State Legislature- was filed
by A. A. Anderson, of Astoria.
The Secretary of Staote today ap
proved the petition for a till to be sub
mitted for initiation by ex-United
States Senator Bourne, -which pro
hibits the payment of persons for (Cir
culating -petitions for initiative and
referendum measures and' recall and
W. H. Squire and Bert W..' Macy have
filed declarations with tbe Marion
County "Clerk as candidate fior the Re
publican nomination for CUunty Recorder.
IT. L Clark is a candidate for - the
Democratic nomination for County Re
Albert E. Zimmerman seeks the Re
publican nomination for Countiy Treas
W. H. Goulet and George W. Whit
ney have filed declarations as candi
dates for the Republican nomination
for County Commissioner.
Daniel Webster is seeking re-elec
tion on the Republican ticket as Jus
tice of the Peace. Benjamin S. Via
seeks the Republican nomination for
the same office.
Dr. Hagood Passes Examination.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Feb. 18. -r. Rufus H. Hagood.
of Pendleton, has rassed his prelimin
ary examination forappointment in the
Army Medical Corps and will be ordered
to Washington October 1 for a course
of instruction at the Army Medical
Rancher Hurt in Runaway.
GRANDVIEW, Wash., Feb. 18. (Spe
cial.) John D. Dyas, a well-known
rancher, sustained fractures of the col
larbong and ribs in a runaway accident
ew ii lanoj
The First Carload Lot Purchased Just Received
The wonderful selling we enjoyed, since the Removal Sale began had depleted
our stock and left us free to take full advantage of the phenomenal values offered
in the purchase of Pianos and Player Pianos.
This $325 New Upright for $210
STi J mermtt. as.-r2f!.v-i . .-... - - - -. ; . y-.t.x -."a -r-Mf.. c ;:of.'a.-:.tf . -f "
. p rT, ,
' " . . . -' ' J ' f V
tit . m
fil ' siP
sgrT- fi - '...-i f? T j
l?a-K f--.-' V , v-v. . 1
A el.- ; -;'.' .- . 'V-'H:-.
- n t .'X.- ,-.'.-.,?''t--' .- - ?. J-i5
i -i K tl r " ' 4 i X
!- -JJ13 - it - ' ' ; T ' J t : J --J .- -
f'.- r Wt- i'i- ' ' ' ' 9 ilVf 1
jTnfi ; 1 I
"Will Send It to Your Home."
"Will Keep It There."
Tiie Last Word in New Pianos
The case is double veneered inside and out; crat3ide with fancy mahogany and oak veneer, inside
with white maple. Colonial in design. Pilasters and trusses to match its appearance; full Em
pire top, drop motildings, malting the case very symmetrical and refined.
Compare look the city over you can arrive at but one conclusion that the Graves Music
Co. Removal Sale has no competitors because of its Quality, Reduced Prices and Easy Terms of
Payment it is the one place to buy your Piano or Player Piano now.
It makes no difference how new the style how costly the quality how fine the tone how
easy and elastic the action how celebrated the maker or how high the original or "usual" price
go they must all reduced in price all include! in this Removal Sale no room here new build
ing not yet ready this is, .therefore, a forced sale at prices that will move them quick.
Other Pianos $65, $135, $195, $245, $3 1 5, Etc.
Player Pianos $365, $415, $465, $565, Etc.
TERMS 31 and $2 WEEKLY
START WITH SI lak iT.ur Ble.tion pay 1 down, if you do not want to pay the full amount, and
uiniil II I III l then, before delivery, you pay the balance in cash or 9, or whatever agreement you make for
the first payment, and the balance monthly, etc., until the piano is paid for in full.
Out-of-town Buyers: It is safe and satisfactory to buy one of these pianos by mail. Write us and we will
send you full description, or. If you like, ship the piano subject to your approval. We pay freight to anr noint
in Oregon, Washington'-or Idaho. Buy now and hav it shipped when ready. v s 10 ny DOlnt
Every piano or player piano purchased carries with it the Graves Music Company guarantee of satisfaction,
as also the uiral guarantee of each manufacturer of thee new musical instruments. Besides we take it in
exchange within one year, allowing the full amount paid, if desired. cvn.aji.iu
Graves Music Co. Removal Sale, 111 Fourth St.
at his ranch south of Grandview Tues
day. Str. Eya was unconscious when
found lttter by a man passing hia place.
1 Fine Tunis That Pre
Proper Sitostas to Keree Genlsrs Gives
Impohis to Blood Heslib.
B Skaay people refer to the "merit" of
S. B. S. By this they meaa that it causes
them to feel good; they get rid of stagna
tion. Things are Aappeninjwitnlii us all
the time that give evioeaee f harins
slipped a cog. r
We are constantly producing waste
products teat homMI mk oat promptly.
But they accumulate here aod there,'
the aerres tell as abeut it, the sUa
shows It, there are almost always certala
iBdicattoM that we need kelp.
The blood n4 the nerrea are so inti
mately associated that they are mutually
dependent' tipoa each ether for health.
And since the Influence ef S. S. S. is so
pronounced In the blood It necessarily
must prove a proper stimulus to the
nerves wberebyeaeh assists the other te
' checii and eliminate conditions of disease.
There is probably no other remedy se
well known as S. 6. f!. for the blood.
And for this reasom it is the one remedy
invariably called' for. But there are
many people who da not inn tot cpon hav
Ing S. S. S. and are easily persuaded te
try something else "Just as good." so they
are told. If your blood is thia : if you
have rheumatic pains ; if your skin is ir
ritated with eczema, lupus, tetter, psoria
sis, or any other blood humour; if you
are troubled with pimples or boils do not
permit yourself to be talked Into buying
something else, but lmsiet upon S. S. S.
It is really a remarkable remedy. It
contains one ingredient, the active pur
pose of which is to stimulate the tl&aues
to the healthy selection of its own essen
tial nutriment. And the medicinal ele
ments Bt thia BtfffiUtfa Uocd aiirifler art
iast aa essential to weU-balaneed health
a -tba antritious elttoaents of the meats,
grains, fats and augaJk: of our daily food.
Not only this, but sT from the presence
of ease disterbteg poteen there is a legal
or general Interferes! ot natxitloa to
cause boils, carbuncle abscesses and
kindred troubles, S. fi. U3. so directs the
local cells that this poissra is' rejected and
eliminated front their par.sencc
Then, too, 8. B. 3. M siieh specific
stimulation en these local cells as te pre
aerve their mutual welfantt and a proper
relative assistance te aaesi other.
In a very brief time B. 1 8. 8. has the
receoetructlTe process so lander control
that reanarkabla jehaage; tare observed.
All eruptive places heal, ak'terlous pains
and aches nave diaappeareii, and from.
head to foot there is a coneeleus sensa
tion of renewed keaitn. T9.mt etraage,
moody, morMif feeling ef cftapreestoa Is
lifted, and the entire syscam& sesponda
with suiuiialna- esnrzr.
Frees the fact that 8. 6. S) ia purely
a botanical preparation, it im accepted by
the weakest stomuch and fans gseaa toadc
influence in all the digestive anicans. It
is certainly a wonderful blood Iraeaictne.
and ts prepared -direct from natWe mate
rials gathered by the experts of the fa
bbous Swift Laboratory. Not onev&ruo ef
minerals or drugs is used in its is repara
tion. Ask -for H. S. . and tnehg: upon.
Tou can get S. S. S. at any drusrwtere.
Beware of any effort te mill you soensttsinr
cuum ea xe oe "just as good." Ix yoacs is
a pecDtiar ase and you desire expert:' ad
vlre, write to The Swift Spectfie Ce, 3Utf
Baftlt BKH, AUMta, Cs,
SPEND SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Saturday and Sunday, Return Monday
BY THE SEA
"Why not get the benefit of
two or three midwinter days
in refreshing salt air1?
Hotels at Gearhart and Seaside
are open and provide special entertainment for
Washington's Birthday guests.
- Trains leave North Bank Station at 8:10 A. M.
daily and 6:30 P. M. Saturday.
Parlor car and rail tickets at
CITY TICKET OFFICE, FIFTH AND STARK STREETS
NORTH BANK STATION, TENTH AND HOYT STREETS
Yes it's pure without a doubt, sir,
Hops and malt and water, too,
All combined by perfect brewing
In a beer just right for you.