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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1914)
TTTE MOT?IXG OREGOXTAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1914.
BY CITY IN YEAR
Books for 1914 Closed Last
Night, Record for 1915 Will
Lt Commence Today.
LESS PUBLIC WORK DONE
tond Sales Decline, Inspections In
crease, More New Water Oonnec
I tions Are Reported' Provid-
Ing Increased Revenue.
SUMMARY OF OPERATIONS OB
CITY GOVERME1MT DIKING -FISCAL
131 G YESTERDAY.
Received from all sources a
total of $10,858,489.55.
Expended, a total of $11,695,
403.29. Constructed 37 miles of water
mains, ranging from four to 30
Inches In size and 6.6 miles of
small galvanized Iron water
mains at total cost of $300,000.
Improved 42.6 miles of streets
at total cost of $1,182,682.
Constructed 28.17 miles of sew
ers at cost of $418,014.10.
Made 12,397 plumbing Inspec
tions, 21,378 electrical inspec
tions and 27,887 building Inspec
tions. Added 2540 new water services
and increased water department
receipts about $3000 a year.
Bold $1,932,631.62 of improve
ment bonds, $460,000 of water
bonds and $1,000,000 of dock
Testerday was the last day of the
fiscal year for the city government
Promptly at 5 o'clock: last night the
1914 books were closed and books for
the year 1915 were opened. The city's
year runs from December 1 to Novem
Marked decreases are shown. In the
Amounts of public improvements during
the year, while material increases are
shown in some of the other municipal
activities. A decrease is shown in the
amount of paving for the year, also In
the amount of sewers and number ot
miles of water mains laid. Increases,
however, are shown for inspection
work, in the receipts from various
sources and in the number of water
users and the amount of water rev
enue. During the year the total receipts
from all sources, including water bu
reau receipts, was $10,858,489,95, as
compared with $9,995,844.36 for the
fiscal year of 1913j The total disburse
ments for 1914 were $11,695,403.29. as
compared with $11,176,611.09 for 1913.
Included in the receipts are the
amounts received and expended for
street and sewer improvements, as well
as for the general operation of the city
Street Improvements Held Down.
The mileage of street Improvements
end new sewers was less in 1914 than
for several years past. During the
year there were 42.6 miles of streets
Improved and 28.17 miles of sewers
laid. In 1913 there were 99.66 miles of
street improvements and '62.96 miles of
sewers laid. The total cost of street
Improvements in 1914 was $1,182,582
and the cost 'of the sewers during the
same year was $418,014.10. In 1913 the
figures were $2,732,653 and $778,284,
In the water bureau a decrease Is
shown for 1914 In the number Jf miles
of new mains laid, while an increase is
shown in the bureau's revenue. There
were 37 miles of mains ranging from
four to 30 inches and 6.6 miles ot
smaller galvanized iron mains laid dur
ing the year at a total estimated cost
of $300,000. In 1913 there were 47.2
miles of main laid at a total cost of
More Water Being Sold.
During 1914 the water bureau con
Tiected up 2540 new water services. This
ooes not Include anything but service
installed In new residences or build
lngs. The estimated cash receipts of
the bureau for 1914 were $860,146.09, as
compared with $82J.234 for 1913. As
compared witn tne zt4U new connec
tions in 1914 there were 1551 In 1913.
Sale of bonds ran far below the sales
of 1913, according to the report of City
Treasurer Adams. In 1913 the city sold
$589,000 In water bonds. In 1914 the
sales aggregated $460,000. In 1913 $52,
000 Broadway bridge bonds were sold.
Is'o bridge bonds were sold in 1914. In
1913 $1,250,200 in dock bonds were sold.
In 1914 the dock bond sales aggregated
$1,000,000. In 1914 a total ot $1,932
631.52 in Improvement oonds were sold.
In 1913 the sales aggregated $3,180,
Inspection forces In the public works
department were busy during the year.
In the plumbing division there were
12.397 inspections, as compared with
11,904 in 1913. In the electric division
there were 21,378 inspection during
1914, as compared with 21,244 In 1913,
In the building inspection division there
were 27,887 inspections in 1914, as com
pared With 33.014 in 1913.
AD CLUB J0 NOMINATE
"Corrupt Practices Act" Outlined
for Meeting Tomorrow.
Nominations for officers of the Port
land Ad Club for 1915 will be made at
the meeting at the Portland Hotel to
morrow at noon and the election will
be held on the week following. Mem
bers of the election board are D. I.
Williams, L. H. Hamig and S. C. Brat
ton. The election board, in its message
announcing the meeting for nomina
tions, outlines a "corrupt practices act'
that will be rigidly observed in the
"It will be considered unethical to
circulate or cause to be circulated any
petitions for nominations, nor do we
consider It proper to use the names of
members indorsing another member's
candidacy or circulars or other printed
matter." The nominations, according
ly, will be accompanied by nothing ex
cept the oratory of the nominators
from the floor.
O. Pegg, of Corvallls, Is at the Carl
Henry Eerr, of Dallas, Is at the Ore-
F. H. Hough, of Albany, Is at the
H. D. Gallaher, of Spokane, is at the
P. K. Shelter, of Seattle, is at the
Don E. Fisher, of Seattle, Is at the
D. H. McColliwer, of Seattle, Is at
John Burton, of Los Angeles,' Is at
Mrs. Stanton Allen and Miss McLaren,
of Hood River, are registered at the
R. A. Thomas, of Richmond. Or- Is
at the Perkins.
Court Hall, of Medford, is registered
at the Imperial.
D. Barren, of -Astoria. Is registered
at the Carlton.
Charles H. Glos. a Corvallis attorney.
Is at the Carlton.
J. C. Torrence, of Texarkana, Tex
ts at the Oregon.
G W. Burrow, of Rideefleld. Wash-
Is at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Jorgenson, of Salem,
are at the Seward.
E. W. Geppla and family, of Seaside,
are at the Cornelius.
Charles H. Knubel. of San Francisco,
Is at the Multnomah.
T. J. Cheriington, -of Dallas, is regis
tered at the Imperial.
D. G. Munro is registered at the Im
perial from Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Huston, of Taco-
ma. are at the Carlton.
R. E. Davis Is registered at the Nor
tonla from Camas, Wash.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Davidson, of Prfne-
vlUe, are at the Nortonla.
C. A. Hancock, of Kelso, Waslu, is
registered at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mra. J. F. Corbett, of La
Grande, are at the Oregon.
George W. Blodgett. of Hood River.
Is registered t the Nortonla.
' A. B. Cuthbert and M. A. Turner, of
San Francisco, are at the Perkins.
A. G. Spring and family, of Trent,
Wash., are registered at the Cornelius.
Melbourne Inman, English billiard
champion. Is registered at the Mult
Mary Grey and William Desmond, of
"The Bird of Paradise" Company, are
at tha Multnomah.
J. J.. Page has taken the position of
cashier at the Oregon, coming from
Pendleton, where he was connected
with the Hotel Pendleton.
R. N. Stanfield. of Stanfield. Repre
sentative from Umatilla County, and
J. N. Burgess, of Pendleton, State Sen
ator, are at the Imperial.
Backaches are very prevalent during
this cold weather, remove the cause
with Bu-Kola Tablets, 26c a box at
all drugstores. Adv.
When taking kidney and bladder
medicine. Insist on having the best
remedy on the market. Bu-Kola Tab
lets, 25c a box at all drugstores. Adv.
CHICAGO, Nov. 30. (Special.)
Oscar R. Menefee, of Portland, today
registered at the Congress Hotel.
VAGRANTS ROUNDED UP
POLICE WILL PREVENT DISTURB
ING ELEMENT ACCUMULATING.
Effort Will Be Made to Find Employ
ment far Deserving;) Others to
Be Given, Snort Shrift.
The chronic unemployed will not
find Portland good " pickings " this
Winter. Chief of Police Clark has be
gun a roundup of undesirable vag
rants that resulted yesterday morning
in 91 unemployed facing Municipal
Judge Stevenson. All were "floated"
out of town.
The Police Department hopes to
evade the I. W. W. problem of last
year, caused in a great degree by al
lowing many shiftless men to congre
gate with nothing to do but to discuss
anarchistio doctrines. Though the city
will find work for many of the un
employed, some of them are not look
ing for work, and these will be dis
posed ' of by the Police Department,
etther being told to leave the city,' or,
upon refusal, being sentenced to jail.
The problem of vagrancy is a diffi
cult one to deal with, declares Judge
Stevenson, for the reason that a man
cannot do ciassmea as sucn unless it
can be proved that he has been offered
work and refused it. It is not enough
merely to prove that a man has no
money nor visible means of support.
"I refuse to send a man to jail for
being broke," says Judge Stevenson.
"I don't like to sentence a man for
vagrancy at this time of the year,
when it Is next to Impossible for him
to get work, but it is necessary If be
refuses to leave town."
THREAT 0NJJFE NO JOKE
Judge Stevenson Starts Campaign
With Peace Bonds Method.
Threats to kill no longer will be
dealt with lightly by Judge Stevenson,
of the Municipal Court, and the least
offender probably will be placed un
der, peace bonds. , A repetition of the
Emma Ulrlch tragedy is not desired,
and it will not be safe to threaten one
with death in Portland, whether In
earnest or not.
Lester Lewis, who Sunday avowed
his intention of chopping the head
from the body of a fireman at engine
house No. 5, appeared before Judge
Stevenson yesterday morning and was
placed under peace bonds of $500.
Lewis is a waiter and had a personal
grievance against the fireman. He
left his house Sunday with an ax.
threatening to kill his enemy, but his
wife notified the police.
Patrolman Courtney made the ar
rest, but the prisoner put up a des
perate resistance, receiving a discol
ored ey in the fracas which ended In
SHRINERS LEAVE THURSDAY
Special Train to Take Visitors to
A special train of Portland Shriners
will go to Seattle next Thursday night
to attend the ceremonial of their Seat
The train will leave the North Bank
station at 12:30 Friday morning, and
will be in charge of Henry Dickson,
city passenger and ticket agent for the
Great Northern. Special equipment of
the best standard type has been pro
vided. A new observation car has been
sent out from St. Paul to accommodate
The special train will leave Seattle
at 1 o'clock Saturday morning and ar
rive in Portland at 7:30 A. M.
Shriners from all parts of the North
west are planning to gather at the
celebration. The Seattle Shriners are
planning an elaborate reception.
'BREAD SANITATION URGED
East Side Business Men Rear Plea
for Health Certificates.
In his address yesterday at the
luncheon of the Bast Side Business
Men's Club at Hotel Edwards, in the
industrial series of talks on "Bread
Sanitation in Portland and .the State,"
H. H. Haynes announced that the Bread
Making Association was preparing a
bill requiring all bakers and persons
employed in and about bakeries to have
certificates of health.
Mr. Haynes said that in Portland 60
per cent of the families use baker's
bread, to only 38 -per cent in Seattle.
On the East Side there are 44 bakeries
turning bread for the retail business
and four for wholesale purposes. He
also told of the sanitation used in pro
ducing bread for more than IJO.000
people In Portland.
Very Important to You
Among others, the old reliable makes,
many of them never before advertised
at special sale prices. Remember, dur
ing this sale we are not governed in
any way by attempted manufacturers'
price restrictions. We are cutting the
prices on every piano In the house.
fSSO Mission Wesrman Plane, now less
than half S316
S50 Lester Grand, latest style, almost
9350 Small also, elegantly finished nta-hos-my
Sonle Hro-' Lpriahts. .S160
335 Nicely finished. thouah used.
57S Stelnway, ebony
stained ease, S237,
and a smaller sized
mahos-anr. . .8185
525 Hirdmin, very
S6SO Mallet A Davis,
sp'l art eaaeS212
WOO Weber. . ..8354
S42S Fischer.. .8246
S1150 Weber Pianola
Piano, Jnat like
new, the best and
ever built by
Webera. . ...8488
Many other- allafatly
awed Pianola Pianos,
all with Themodlst
ments on sale artxo,
3X Largest size
risen er Upright,
walnut. . ft-i
$325 Another 31 a ho r-
99SO Steele Pianola Pianos. Jus ilk.
new, the best and most expensive
models ever built by Steek. Plainer
sin.-ut icn".W-Y-L''' Sf'j:!
2SO Cable Nelson make."."."."."."...". . 8T2
so flayer Piano, beautiful mahocany.
"1- VI" V"11.-J.- 310
" - .r . , . . . . . . . . pc. .
Another, shows usage.. 8165
And many others, almost any make you
uunsi ox, ana all now to be had
for leas than wholesale prices.
Used, of coarse, bat Just like new.
This Baby Grand, old reliable make
manufacturers restrict as from pab-
llshlns; name), regular SVSO.
Is by far the most preferable of all
pianos, player pianos or grand pianos.
The Nation's oldest and best can now
be seen on our floors In all colors of
cases. We also have
the Knabe, or
the Stelnway, or '
the Weber, or
the Kingsbury, or
the Kmerson, or
the Vose A Sons, or
the Ludwig, or
the Lester, or
the Everett, or
the Steele, or
any other make. Come to our store at
once, for during this great sale we
nave almost every maxe you can
think or eitner in an uprignt nano,
player Piano or Grand Piano. Never
such an assortment to select from.
START YOUR PAYMENTS AFTER
Any time in January or February, 116,
Will h. BAtlRfACtOrV tO US. WO Will
tage your old piano In exchange. Bring
mis advertisement wim yvu, w
worth 23, the same as cash. We will
riniivar frre rxf any cost to you Christ
mas morning. You simply make your
weekly payment. Cash-down payment
OFFICIALS TO SEE ROAD
COLUMBIA HIGHWAY TO BE VIEWED
BY COUNTY OFFICERS OF STATE.
Lectures ana Inspection Trie Plan te
Eac oarage Building of Good Travel
County Judges and Commissioners
from every part of Oregon will spend
December 11 on the Columbia River
Highway Inspecting the work, under
the guidance of J. B. Yeon and A. S.
Benson, as part of the good roads pro
gramme which nas been laid out.
The annual meeting of the Oregon
County Judges and Commissioners As
sociation takes place in the Multno
mah County Courthouse on December 9,
10 and 11.
The first day will be devoted to any
thing of interest, exclusive of good
roads. The next day lectures on the
subject of good roads will be made and
the third day of the convention will be
spent on the highway itself.
Mr. Benson and Mr. Yeon are anxious
to have all of the visitors on the road,
in the hope that it will result in bet
ter roads In other parts of the state.
Mr. Benson and Mr. Yeon have tried
at all times to make this road a model
WnlJl 'l..' . L ..... i a fJ..';"- " 1 ,,.. . ..aw'.l'.l
:j35j?? SIROO Chlckerins I .piniR.lmat, SUM Weber Piano- - S8SO Melville Clark,
j3JMF 1'1. iSrVaJySAw'. -1"pl"oP,m' jJL.IIiJ la SrtOO Angelas fJIFFV ,W-ak
''"rL 3?Tf?rA. Plane, TrlTT2?,i Player Piano. jffij "TSS?1 K1""0''
JSp EpSl jjHa ' 'Hg.
FL rR.j 8 rSsErfi rSijiiii raSi
; oiarL iuui ATciyiiiciiL Aiicr wuris Lilian i - . i tr
yfZztZ any time in January or February, 1915, will be satisfactory to us. .1,' "V: j 5
I :U fl i "We will take your old piano in exchange. Bring this advertisement .
Fjjjf l If with you; it is worth $23, the same as cash. "We will deliver free V; X ; . :
r j sf " . of any cost to you Christmas morning. You simply make your i-c.; " - -ajgjqij .
1.5, Jj j jjj weekly or monthly payments. Cash-down payment not necessary. "T""""' ' ' - , '-
' '' I r.fBK. ''! inn-- i t i - i i mi .... - rvyi
, Kl lliA ir-l. T 17 HIT Open vT 1 J .
7i fin Eilers Music House ZL mMM
CTrrxr. I ,JL,, ,,EieAJa ' cjrrsti-S l;i?r.WA
- - ""Csi. (LT, m.V-Wnalsns-sss-s-s-s "VD aV-. V. P XT T ' , t 3 Elcftkn-n-s--a'Yuu. . M.
Could not be told from new.
A good supply of music rolls free, and free exchange privilege. Tho most -wonderful
offer ever made player piano customers.
Many Baby Grand Pianos
days, for Baby Grands can
pianos cost when sold at
New S600 Ruby
Pianos Ji7 0
New S750 Baby
The Only Piano Store in the World Where
You Can Find These Conditions
There Is only one piano store in the
world (including its many branch
houses) where you can find and Judge
for yourself nearly aU of the ac
knowledged high-grade pianos.
In the Eilers stores, as above stated,
are the only stores in the' world where
you can - find practically all of the
high-grade pianos all in one salesroom,
where every Instrument has an equal
show and where you can truly Judge
the tones of the various makes. In
other parts of the country you find the
Chickering is sold by one dealer, the
Boomer is sold by another dealer, the
Hazelton still another dealer, the Kim
ball another dealer, the Haddorf sold
by some other dealer, and so forth on
down the entire list of over thirty dif
ferent makes handled by the one big
On very rare occasions there are a
few places where you will find two or
three makes in one store, but at Eilers
you find even the Steinway, the Weber,
the Kranich & Bach, Vose & Sons, or
for other sections of the state to fol
low. - It is believed that by taking the
visitors all jvt there they will return
home with an Idea of what can be done
in the way of scenic road construction.
On the last night thjy will hear more
about good roads at the banquet a',
the Commercial Club.
ARCHITECTS TO LEND AID
Street Designs to Be Festival Sub
ject at 'City Beautirul' Meeting. .
. The first fseneral public meeting In
the "City Beautiful" movement, which
will be a feature In the coming Rose
Festival preparations, will be held at
the Commercial Club, Tuesday Decem
ber 15. The committee directing the
movement consists of Julius Meier, J.
A. Currey, A. E. Doyle, J. F. Carroll
and E. T. Mische.
The recommendations for organising
the work so far contemplate dividing
the - city Into 150 districts and arous
ing community Interest in the work.
In each section a squad of workers
will be selected under an overseer and
the aim will be to make the work
proceed with uniformity throughout
A committee from the Portland
Chapter of the American Institute of
Architects will formulate designs for
the treatment of the principal streets
of the city.
Commercial civic and fraternal or
Buying Made Easy at Eilers
Emergency and Surplus Sale
( CPP Eilers Building W
-.s J Broadway at Alder yss-
-SIS3J hs -a- a" in
of various makes -will be closed out within a very few
now be purchased for less than the same quality upright
New S850 Baby
p-.su" d $477
the Bteck, the Wheelock, the various
makes of pianola player pianos, and
the same conditions exist with player
pianos, baby grand pianos, autopiano
baby grand player pianos.
The Eilers Music House would like
to demonstrate at. any time, either
during the day or in the evening, all
of the various makes. Ioesn't it really
stand you in hand to consider such a
wonderful opportunity of . deciding for
yourself where the , same tone condi
tions are found to be exactly alike,
giving every Instrument and every
manufacturer an equal show to please
you as to tone?
ajll pianos sold by eilers carrt
That means, if for any reason a piano
Is not what it should be or Is not as
represented, their money-back guaran
tee assures you of no financial loss
under any circumstances.
FREE TRIAL AGREEMENT.
If for any reason any tima within
two years any piano purchased is not
ganizations have been invited to send
three delegates each to the general
meeting December 15.
TAXI RATE HEARING TODAY
Drivers and Owners to Tell Ideas on
Mr. Daly's Measure.
Taxicab owners and drivers will have
an opportunity at a meeting at the City
Hall at 10 o'clock this morning to ex
press their views on a proposed new
taxicab ordinance prepared by Commls-
stoner Daly for presentation to the City
Council tomorrow. The taxicab com
panies have been asked to attend the
The measure would require the post
ing of the rates on the outside as well
as on the Inside of all taxicabs. The
measure takes the place of a proposed
ordinance submitted some time ago,
providing specific rates that might be
Road K early Completed.
The new road between Portland and
Mllwaukle, In Clackamas County, prob
ably will be completed by the end of
the week, unless rains interfere with
the finishing. All heavy grading has
been completed and the roadway is
graveled for the entire distance. A
heavy steam roller Is, in operation. The
roadway is 24 feet wide and the
grade is 2 per cent.
New S9S0 Baby
thoroughly satisfactory it can be ex
changed for any of the 80 different
makes handled by Eilers Music House,
and all money will be applied on the
THE TRULY GREAT PLAYER PIANOS
ARE FEW, BEING THOROUGHLY
COVERED BY PATENTS. -
The Chickering Artigraphie, the most
expensive of all player pianos, the one
and only American-made instrument
which successfully reproduces the
playing of the great artists. For this
particular Instrument the artist plays
the original roll personally, and all
rolls made from this one master roll
give a flawless reproduction of the
artist's interpretation, his technique,
expression, and even his temperament
and feeling at the time he plays the
piece. There is only one other instru
ment that attains this marvelous re
sult. It is the Welte-Mignon, made in
Germany. This instrument is also han
dled exclusively by Eilers. There are
many imitations, but the only perfect
. Work is in progress south of the
steel bridge across Jonnson Creek to
the Mllwaukle city line connecting with
Mrs. Hellman Telia Friends How
Slie Has Been So Quickly
Mrs. W. H. Hellman. of 222 Alnsworth
street, Portland. Or., was a victim of
disorders of the stomach and digestive
processes. Her trouble affected-her gen
eral health and made her unhappy.
She took Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy and soon was recommending It
to all her suffering friends. In a letter
Sending for more of the remedy she
"About eight months ago I sent to
you for a bottle of your wonderful
stomach medicine, and after taking it
sent for three bottles more, whicb I
have taken with the best of results. I
am beginning now to feel like a differ
ent person. I have been telling my
friends about your wonderful medicine.
I thank you for the good your mediiine
has done me.
WOMAN IN PORTLAND
Sale Will Soon Close
Although our store Is crowded with
enthusiastic buyers every day. the sale
will soon close. We have endeavored
to give you an idea as to what you
ran buy and the prices that are now
marked on every Instrument by the
The Manufacturers" Emergency and
Surplus Sale now being conducted by
Ellsworth, Barnes and Davey has cer
tainly been the biggest piano - selling
event Portland has ever known. The
big piano house of Eilers. Broadway at
Alder, enjoyed by far the biggest Sep
tember ever known since the estab
lishment of the house many years ago,
and October was even greater than
September, over $86,000 worth of piano
business being done in that month, and
November is far ahead of either month.
The manufacturers figure on keeping
the wheel. of their great institutions
going, and to get rid of the surplus
stock which has accumulated they have
practically eliminated all of their
profit. They made us a proposition
that they would sell every piano we
had in stock in a limited amount of
time if we would agree to buy threo
pianos for every two their representa
tives sold, they to make all discounts
and pay all the advertising. Under this
arrangement we have turned over our
big establishment to them.
Sale Will Soon Close
Although our store la crowded with
enthusiastic buyers every day, the sale
will soon close. Space does not permit
giving a complete list of the pianos on
sale, t)ut we have endeavored to give
you an idea as to what you can buy
and the prices that are now marked
on every instrument by the manufac
The Baby Upright
The Joy of the Fastidious Musician.
The daintiest of all case designs, the
most exquisite, sweetest toned and
most durable of all upright pianos..
These are included in the price sacri
fice. The $525, $575 and $650 styles
now $345 and $333, and for the plainer
styles only $31S.
instruments of this kind are the two
above referred-to pianos, which are
sold exclusively by Eilers. not at the
high price that you would Imagine they
would be sold, but at a much less price
than sold in any other part of the
world. Even though you do not intend
to buy, you certainly should call at the
store of the Eilers Musio House and
enjoy a musical treat by the great
artists. The Eilers Music House would
like to demonstrate these instruments
for you at any time.
You would really be surprised what
an Interesting proposition the manu
facturers' representatives have to make
during this Manufacturers' Emergency
and Surplus Sale.
the Front-street pavement. There will
be a continuous pavement through Mll
waukle to Sellwood. M
In such words people In all parts of
the country, thousands of people praise
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy.
The first dose shows results no long
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucoid ac
cretions and removes poisonous matter.
It brings swift relief to sufferers from
ailments of the stomach, liver and bow
els. Many say that it has saved them
from dangerous operations and many
declare that It has saved their lives.
We want all people who have chronic
stomach trouble or constipation, no
matter of how long standing, to try one
dose of Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy one dose will convince you.
This is the medicine so many of our
people have been taking with surpris
ing results. The most thorough system
cleanser ever sold. Mayr's Wonderful
Stomach Remedy is now sold by
ing druggists everywhere. Adv.