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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10. 1915.
RECORD MADE FOR
SCALING OF PEAK
C. E. Warner and E. Coalman
Climb to Summit of Hood
Earliest in Season.
SNOW SHOES ARE NEEDED
Trip From Government Camp
quires Nine and One-Hair Hours
Feat Shows Chance to At
tract Tourists, Says Climber.
Charles K. Warner, of Portland, anl
r.ukie E. Coalman reached the top or
Mount Hood Monday, having scaled
that peak nearly three months earlier
In the season, it i Kaicl. than it has
CTer been scaled before. The climb
was made, from Government Camp, in
l hour., which is considered partic
ularly good by mountain climber, in
.m,,,-H 9. the entire distance was ove
snow, much or which was soft, neces
i . . i - , 1 1 nf unowshoes.
The climb followed an unsuccessful
. ..rr.nt i rale the mountain made
v... ,,.rtv the dav previous. 1
r nutria K. Coalman. C. T
-...'.. vis Anne Orllinscer. Mr. Va
-n.hhor tie N'ette Richardson and Mrs,
Tilllns:er. Three of the party Miss
i.iiiircr Mr. Coalman and Mr. ya
Bebber reached Crater Rock, but wei
. compelled to return., f.
Hrail Wind la Met.
r - - w.mi.r nnrt Coalman etart
. .' '.. a .iv the next morning
iwnmiiit Camn. They took
Triih them and wore regula
1 nn Alaskan narkas and snowshoes.
!.... ,io the first four miles to tins
i "iino hv fi:30 o'clock. Five hours
were consumed in going the next 3
n. fi-Mt-r Rock. This portion
.h. rin was rendered extremely
i;A..it k a EtrnnB- head wind, which
i ,. intrenid climbers fight tor
inh nf the wav.
r.5tr Rnek the men lunched and
rested for an hour. Martins again for
the top at 12:30. Here new uiun.
.- .n.,niprl in the shape o
the huge crevasse 150 teet deep, which
seemed to off-r a barrier to fur
ther progress. Investigation, however,
showed that the crevasse had been
filled up. at one end sufficiently so
, h men could make their way
Summit Reached at 2:10.
After crossing it was necessary to
, 'in ner cent grade through
It was only through
.'of the ski noles. which the climbers
, i . v.- ih.v were ahle to surmoun
this' difficulty. The summit was reached
at 2:30 o'clock, and the fact was an
nounced by heliograph to Mr. and Mrs.
L. F. Pridemore. who conduct the Gov
ernment ramn Hotel.
The Masama box. containing the reg
ister of that organization, was un
earthed from seven feet of snow and
i.. --.I thA tn men registered as nav
Ins- mads the first ascent of the-peak
Th. H was unusually clear and Mr.
W arner says that the view which could
be obtained from the peak was a mag-
r,m,.nt ont. In all eight mountain
r..k. were visible, including - Mount
Shasta. 3i miles to the south.
Mount Rainier, to the north.
Ilrtnro Trip I Started.
At 4 o'clock the men started on the
return trin and reached Government
rmn at 6:35 o'clock. Mr. "Warner then
went on nine miles further down to
Khododendron before putting up for
the night. In all he had been traveling
for 20 hours, had climbed a distance of
rr.nrt ft nnrt descended SaVU reel, -l
miie of which wu over snow such
that It was necessary to wear snow
Itavas the first time Mr. Warner had
ever climbed Mount Hood. Ms Warner
was enthusiastic over the trip and eaid
there was a possibility of developing a
rreat tourist travel to this state to
. limh Mount Hood. This, he said, was
one of his objects in climbing the peak.
-Tourlnta Coold Be Draws Here."
"If the possibilities for climbing
Mount Hood six. seven or eight months
inathe year were only advertised prop
erly." he said, "and the splendid view
to be obtained told 'of. thousands Oi
tourists would come here every year.
There is a particularly good oppor
tunity to bring tourists here now that
Europe is closed up.
Jerry E. Bronaugh. president of the
Mazamaa. said that to his knowledge
no one had ever scaled the peak so
early in the year. He said that the
earliest ascent previously had been
made the first of June by a party under
Miss Anne Dillinger.
The Mazamas make their annual
climb to the top of the mountain on
whom are well known In Portland: En
gineer Lawrence Katzenberg, Harry L.
Stevenson, the veteran engineer of the
Southern Pacific: Conductor A. C. Po
sey. 'Draftsman Paul Gillette and Rail
road Detective Jack O'Connor, of Chief
GIRLS' SCHOOL IS PRAISED
Women's Club Hears Description of
Work by Mrs. Alexander.
The work done among the girls of the
city by the Girls' Trade School was ex
plained in an address by Mrs. Alevia
Alexander, principal of Lownsdale
School, at the regular meeting of the
Women's Political Science Club at the
Public Library yesterday afternoon. Ex
Governor West was to have spoken, but
was called out of the city on business.
It was announced, however, that he will
speak at the next meeting of the or
ganization, Tuesday, on "The Record
of the Recent State Legislature."
Mrs. Alexander reported on , the
growth of ,the girls' school and said
more room is needed.
BISHOP BARKLEY AT REST
Professor Baldwin and ex-Governor
Geer Speak at Funeral.
"He went about doing good," was the
text of the oration delivered yesterday
TILL JUDGE HALTS
John F. Logan and John Man
ning Threatened With .
Jail by Jurist.
SHORT WORD STARTS WAR
Discussion of Case Before Opening
of Court Leads to Accusations
Which Bring: Fistic Encounter.
Judge Kavanaugh Keferee.
A rattling two-round fist fight be
tween John F. Logan and John Man
ning, prominent attorneys, enlivened
PORTLAND MAN WHO IS BELIEVED TO HAVE BROKEN ALL REC
ORDS FOR EARLY CLIMBING Or MOUNT HUU11.
LAURELHURST CLUB DANCE
Entertainments Planned for Eacb
Tuesday and Friday Night.
The Laurelhurst Club held its weekly
dancing party Friday night. Dr. and
Mrs. Duane A. Fellows were the host
and hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Holmes had
charge of the dancing, which was
turned Into a cotillion. Later In the
evening Mr. Holmes led the dancers
through a number of new and pleasing
German figures. Parson's orchestra
furnished the music. The decorations
were ferns and Spring flowers, and the
punch was a new novelty that was pre
sided over by the women.
The Laurelhurst Club meets every
Tuesday and Friday. Tuesday night is
a dancing night, and the Friday night
gatherings are alternately one week
dancing and the next week rardplaying.
The board of the club voted to cut the
initiation fee from 415 to $1 until June
1. and have started a membership cam
paign. It is expected that 500 will be
enrolled, as they have an up-to-date
tennis court, and the Laurelhurst Park
opening across from the clubhouse,
which gives them 12 acres of recreation
RAILWAY MEN TO ATTEND
Brotheriiood Members Will See
iiulc G" at People's Theater.
Practically every member of the rail
way brotherhoods in Portland probably
will attend the presentation begfnnlng
tomorrow at the Peopled Theater of
"Rule G." described as "a railway
classic." ' This was decided at meetings
yesterday and Monday.
Superintendent Burckhalter, of the
Southern Pacific, has issued a request
to all trainmen to attend.
The photoplay is based on a series of
articles on "How John Barleycorn Was
Driven Off the Train."
All the actors in the play are South
ern Pacific train and shopmen.
A sensational head-on collision was a
real smash-up, and scenes In locomotive
cabs were taken en route, not in a
The principal parts are In the hands
of the following railroad "stars," all of
afternoon by Professor ju. B. Baldwin,
of the Oregon Agricultural College, at
the funeral of Bishop Henry L. Barkley,
who died Sunday. The service was con
ducted in the United Brethren Church,
44S Jessup street. Rev. W. B. Tibbetts,
the presiding elder for the united
Brethren Church (Radical), delivered
Ex-Governor Geer also gave an ora
tion. He said that he spoke in accord
ance to a promise he had made to
Bishop . Barkley several weeks ago;
("After music by the choir the final serv
ices were held at Rose City Cemetery.
The pallbearers were Rev. A. R. Laudy,
Rev. R. Miller, Bev. J-. Tatman, uev.
L. F. Clarke. Rev. J. F. Cocking and
Rev. C. W. Tibbetts.
Bishop Barkley was norn in Indiana
and came to Oregon in 1888.
HIP SING MEMBERS HOSTS
American Friends Guests at Annual
Banquet After. Xew Year.
Members of the Hip Sing Tong were
hosts to their friends among the Amer-
can residents of Portland Monday night
at the Chinese restaurant at Second and
Pine streets, at the banquet which they
hold annually after the end of the Chi
nese New Year.
Judge Robert G. Morrow was toast-
master, and addresses were given by
prominent Chinese and by the various
guests. Among the musical numDers
was a .rendition of "It's a Long Way to
Tipperary." by Wong Chee, of the Hip
Sing Society. Lee Ho. president of the
Tong, and Lee S. Sue, vice-president,
had charge of the banquet.
Guests were: Judge and Mrs. Mor
row, Mr. ana Mrs. . x. ciicKweu, jjr.
and Mrs. W. H. Daughtrey, Mrs. G: A.
Hoos. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Sweek, Mr. and
Mrs. N. P. Sorenson, Mr. and Mrs. J. N.
Long. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Davis. Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Farrell. Mr. and Mrs. P.
Nealson, Eugene Oppenhelmer, Wil-
ur Henderson, Airs, iravis. jur. ana
Mrs. Hdgh Foster and Mrs. Foster, his
proceedings In Circuit Judge Kava
naugh's courtroom yesterday, resulted
in some blood-letting, and brought
forth an ominous threat of steel bars
from the judge.
"Before court formally opened at 9:30
o'clock, Mr. Logan and Mr. Manning
neatly groomed, and bearing them
selves with all the dignity of ex
perienced barristers, stood In front of
Clerk Charles Strode's desk discussing
a case which they were to try. It was
a suit for damages against the Oregon
Electric Railway Company, and Mr.
Manning was counsel for the plaintiff.
Mr. Logan asserted that Mr. Man
ning had "jockeyed" in court to have
the case set at a time when the de
fendant's attorneys were not ready for
trial. Mr. Manning said this was not
true. Mr. Logan said it was. Mr.
Manning denied this assertion emphati
Short Word Is Passed.
Mr. Manning said Mr. Logan lied. .
Mr. Logan said Mr. Manning was a
Then somebody struck the first blow
-each now declares it was the other.
Before a few spectators the lawyers
"mixed it" in lively fashion. Man
ning's fighting weight is 200 or there
abouts. Mr. Logan prefers to weigh
n at 140 ringside.
The first few blows brought blood
to Mr. Logan's nose. Then Mr. Logan
landed a right cross which shattered
Mr. Manning's spectacles and left him
blinking like an owl and swinging
wildly. Mr. Manning swung a lusty
right to Mr. Logan's left eye, cutting a
deep gash with a well-timed "cork
Chairs Are Overtnrned. -
Chairs were overturned and tables j
pushed aside as the attorneys fought
madly back and forth across the
Then R. R. . Giltner, attorney, and
Charles Strode, clerk, interfered. They
pulled the combatants apart and
stepped between them. Mr. Logan was
bleeding profusely. Mr. Manning was
blinking and rubbing the knuckles of
his right hand.
Mr. Logan retired to Judge Kava-
naugh's chambers to wash up. The
Judge had just arrived, too late for
RETAILERS EAGER FOR
NEW COMMERCE ORGAN
E. J. Jaeger, for Three Years President of Merchants Association, Heralds
Consolidation Into New Chamber as Reaper of Increased Enthusiasm.
TALKS ON CONSOLIDATION. NO. 13.
ETAIL merchants with whom
I have talked are exceedingly
enthusiastic over the plans for
new consolidated Chamber of Com
merce to take the place of the Com
mercial Club and the old Chamber," said
J. Jaeger, for three years president
the Retail .Merchants Association.
We are especially pleased witn tne
proposal to give the retail merchants
representation on the board of di
rectors. It is only because they have been
compelled to form their own organiza
tion to protect their own interests that
the specialty s.tores have been luke
warm members of the Chamber and the
Commercial Club. Give us recognition
in the big business body and pay atten
tion to our needs through a retail mer
chants' bureau, and you will find the
retailers only too glad to support the
new chamber. Then we can concen
trate our work Instead of dividing 'our
effort amongst so many organizations.
"Repeatedly the retail merchants
have agitated for a consolidation. Often
we felt entirely out of touch with move
ments being fostered by the Commer
cial Club or the Chamber, and failed to
render the support we could have given
had we been affiliated properly. This
led to misunderstandings which should
not have occurred. Now that there is a
definite prospect of securing one united
commercial body, we feel that wa
should support the movement." I pre
dict that in the canvass for membership i
I r& " A f i I
& - I
t ? . i
If,,, X i
PL: "' 1!
4 r-' ttmifflfYrttMif TniiTifi inirrrniiiiisf
IS. J. Jaeger. Who Gives Retailers'
Views on Consolidation of
Commerce Bodies. . ,
the retail merchants will be in the
front rank of the workers." -
&9C Stamps Given on Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by 10th of Each Month
We Are Exclusive Portland Agents for Original Luther Burbank Garden Seeds
Tea Room I . . I ToiletPaper
4 th Floor
in the heart of .the
shopping zone. Plan
to take luncheon here
daily. Prompt service.
Olds9Wortman Sc King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
BasementLimit 2 0
rolls to a customer.
Full 1000 sheet to the
roll. 10c Toilet T
Paper, roll, at
Doi$le&!ffl Stamps Today
With Cash Purchases in Basement Underprice Store
Women's $10-$20 Coats xs Girls9 $5.50 to $10 Coats
In the Basement Final disposal of all Women's and
Misses' Coats exactly 120 all told, in the lot; choose any
of these today for less than cost of materials alone. Smart
styles in and short models. Shown in plain colors and
novelty mixtures of various kinds. All are faultlessly
tailored and perfect fitting. Among them are light and
irtedium weights and nearly all sizes. q qq
Coats worth up to $20.00 now marked ZpiJuisCj
Women's $1.00 Wash Petticoats in several styles, 590
Women's Spring Weight Union Suits. Priced Special 250
Women's 35c Silk Boot Hosiery on Sale at, the pair 250
Basement Every mother who has girls to buy for will ap-
preciate this wonderful money-saving opportunity. Stylish
little coats for girls 6 to 14 years of age. Splendid models
of fine woolen fabrics in plain and fancy weaves. All are
beautifully tailored and trimmed in the latest
style. We have 320 garments in this lot of
$5.50 to $10.00 Coats which we place n q flQ
on sale today at, your choice, for only P3tQ
Girls' Sample Coats, ages 2 to 6, worth to $5.50 for $3.98
Women's 25c to 35c Fancy Neckwear, special 15)0
Double Stamps With Cash Purchases in Basement Today.
50c to 60c
Basement Men's Work Shirts, 100
dozen in this lot. Factory seconds
of exceptionally good quality, slight
imperfections such as a broken but
ton, small oil spot or faulty weave.
Standard materials and fast colors
in- light or dark; sizes 14 to
17. Regular 50c and 60c Q O.
Shirts. Special todayWilU
Women's $3.50 Shoes
See Display in Alder Street Window
A Most Remarkable Offering
Basement Monster purchase and sale 2500 pairs Women's and
Misses' Shoes at practically one-half regular value. Latest styles
in patent, vici kid and gunmetal leathers with fancy cloth tops
in putty, sand and gray colors. Complete range of all sizes and
all styles in heels and toes. Dependable footwear fl QQ
worth to $3.50 on sale at special price, the pair PJ.SIJ
Basement Three different styles
to select from. Hade from fin
sheer materials and effectively
trimmed with laces and embroid
ery. Don't overlook this splendid
opportunity to buy dainty Aprons
at half price. Standard 20c fl
Aprons Wednesday, each
Great Sale Pongee Silks
At 39c, 48c and 59c Yd.
Basement Underprice Store There'll be a brisk demand for these
splendid silks today, for the prices we quote are extremely low.
Very desirable for Summer dresses and waists, also for men's shirts.
Remember, these are GENUINE IMPORTED Pongees, beautiful in
finish, and will wear indefinitely.
26-inch Imported Pongee, Regular 75c Grade, the yard, only 390
32-inch Imported Pongee, Regular 85c Grade, the yard, only 480
32-inch Imported Pongee. Regular $1.00 Grade, the yard, only 500
Basement Extra special sale 3,600 yards
beautiful sheer white crepe for Summer
, lingerie. Comes 30 inches wide and of
rich, soft, crepey finish. Will
launder perfectly. Special, yard X -
Basement Seven crowd-bringing spe
cials in the domestic aisle for WedneST
60-inch Table Damask, yard 3o0
Double Bed Spreads, each 900
20x36-in. Hem'd Bath Towels, 130
72x90-inch Bleached Sheets 390
36x45-inch Unbl. Pillow Cases 100
Mill Ends Ginghams, yard 8'2 0
27-inch Beatrice Crepe, yard 0
On Sale Center Circle 1st Floor
1000 new untrimmed Hats from our Millinery Salons on the
Second Floor will be placed on sale at the Center Circle to
day at a very special price. Very latest Spring shapes
in large and small sailors, turbans, etc., in milan,, hemp
and novelty straws of various kinds. Wonderful variety
of colors and black. Smartest new shapes " iZCk
selling' regularly at $3.00 and $3.50 for V
Notions and Small Wares
At Unusually Low Prices
The following items will also be on sale in notion department, Main
Floor, balance of week at prices quoted. Supply your sewing meeds.
Regular $2.00 Bust Forms-priced special for Wednesday, each at $1 .9
Regular $2.00 Bust Form Stand priced special for Wednesday "JJ!5 !;'
John J. Clarke's 5c Spool Cotton 200 yards 2 spools Wrdncwday for ."if
35c Dressmakers' Pins put up in 'Hb. box special for Wednesday 270
25c and 35c Barrettes in assorted styles specialTor Wednesday ilj O0
Regular 25c Pinholder andCushion special for Wednesday only LV1
10c Featherbone in white . and black
on sale at special price yard, only He
5c Wire Hair Pins," assorted, now 240
15c Can Machine Oil on sale now 1O0
5c Needles, two packages, special 5f
15c Trousers Hangers on sale only 110
5c Hooks and Eyes 2 cards now for 50
15c Child's Ho6e Supporters only 100
15c Stocking Protectors special at JO0
10c Shoe Trees on sale at special Hf
10c Curling Irons on sale at special 70
75c Twine Shopping Bags now for 500
10c Bone Hair Pins, special, the box 70
Hair Nets, with or without elastic. Put
up 5 in package, special now for 100
5c Sonomore Fasteners, on sale only 30
5c Basting Cotton on sale, spool 40
2Me Darning Cotton, 45 yards only 1
10c Cotton Belting, special, the yard 50
Women's 15c Sew-On Supporters, spe
cial sale now, the pair at only 100
15c Wire Coat Hangers, now at only 70
5c Wire or Wood Hangers each 30
20c Dress Weights on sale, the yd. 150
Regular 10c Cube Pins, special at 50
10c Featherstitch Braids, on sale for 70
15c Combination Coat and Pants Hang
ers, on sale now at special price of 120
$3:50 Hat Shapes $1.69
., i a I
the first round. While sh?'
Mr Logan explained the fight to the
judge. Then, having rearranged his
clothes and secured -a. piece of court
plaster for his eye, Mr. Logan fared
forth into the corridor. There stood
Mr. Manning recounting his experi
ences to an associate. -
"You didn't fight fair, you big stiff,
declared Mr. Logan, advancing on his
"I cleaned you up, even with my
glasses broken," asserted Mr. Man
ning. "You can't call me a crook
and get away with it."
Both "Mix It? Again.
Then they "mixed If" again. Mr.
Logan landed a stiff right to Mr. Man
ning's mouth just as the crowd tore
them apart. Strong arms held them
while tHey struggled. -
Judge Kavanaugh appeared in the
"If you two don't stop fighting I il
send you both to jail right away." he
Then the fight was over, but it was
rehearsed lr all parts of the Court
house during the entire day.
"I think he hit me first." ald Mr.
Logan afterwards, "but I'm not sure
of that. Anyway, I know he jockeyed
this case to get it ahead on the docket,
and I wouldn't stand for that."
" "He hit me first and then I tore
into him." said Mr. Manning later.
"Out In the corridor where the floor
is marble I was afraid to hit him
hard for fear he might fall and get
hurt." and Mr. Manning rubbed his
swollen knuckle reflectively. "
Jones Cash Store Moves for Time.
Until the store at Front and Oak
streets is restoreed to a condition ault
aleTor occupancy the Jones cash store
wilt have temporary quarters at Burn
side and Union aVenues. in the old
Gevurtz building, announced. H. J. Ot
tenheimer, president of the company,
yesterday. The $125,000 loss by the fire
of Monday night is covered by $110,000
Toppenlsh Wins in Debate.
TOPPENISH. Wash.; March 9. (Spe
cial.) In the final series of debates for
v.kima. Vallev Tonpenish High
School won over Ellensburg High School
here on Saturday nlt
EMBEZZLER IS PUNISHED
EX-POSTMASTER AT GARIBALDI
SENTENCED TO 13 MONTHS.
Charles F. Alexander Pleads Guilty,
but Wins Leniency Wlfen Amount '
la Made I'u to Government.
Charles F. Alexander, postmaster at
Garibaldi for two years, pleaded guilty
yesterday before Judge Bean In Fed
eral Court to a charge of embezile
raent from the Government and was
sentenced at once to serve a sentence
of 13 months at the Federal Peni
tentiary at McNeill's Island. He is held
at the County Jail and will be taken
north by an attache of United States
Marshal Montag's office within the
next few days.
' Alexander was Indicted by the last
Federal grand jury and was arrested
by Federal authorities in San Fran
cisco two weeks ago and brought here
for trial. It is eaid he went to San
Francisco to raise money to make up
the shortage. Friends came to his
rescue and reimbursed the Govern
ment to the amount of his peculations,
Because the losses were made up, a
plea for leniency by J. J. Jeffrey, of
Portland, and John H. Webb, of Sal
Francisco, attorneys for Alexander,
was successful. It was stated to the
court, however, by United States Dis
trict Attorney Reames that the ex
postmaster was also short in his ac
counts with the express company and
the railroad, whose agent he was.
Alexander, who is a prominent man
in the Tillamook country, with many
friends, Baid he could not tell where
the money went and attributed the
shortage to lax methods of bookkeep
ing. He admitted, however, that he
was $500 short in. his accounts in Jan
uary, 1914. ' Marked carelessness seems
to have marked hiSj accounting, for his
books had not been balanced for eight
months. It was said.
One method whereby- the Govern
ment was defrauded was in collections
of "C. O. D." parcel post packages, Alex.
andcr failing to remit the money to
the postal department. When he went
out of office a year and half ago, yie
defalcation was discovered by his suc
North Yakima Debaters Win.
WAPATO. Wash.. March 9. (Special.)
North Yakima High School defeated
Is your skin
Any soap will clean yoor skin
a bar of laundry soap will do if you
do not care what becomes of your
complexion. But you know that
laundry soap contains harsh, dry
ing alkali that would ruin your
skin and hair, so you nerer think
of using it for your toilet
Many toilet soaps contain this same
injurious alkali. Resinol Soap contains
absolutely no free alkali, and to it are
added the Resinol balsams. These give
it soothing, healing properties which
clear the complexion, comfort tender
skins and keep the hair rich and lustrous.
Sold by all draiit. For sample fre,
write to Dept. 2-P. Resinol. Baltimora,Ud.
Wapato High School in the debate held
in the high school auditorium of thla
city Friday evening. The contest was
contested vigorously. Wapato defended
the neR-atlve side.
RECIPE TO CLEAR
A PIMPLY SKIN
Pimples Are Impurities Seeking
an Outlet Through Skin
Pimples, Kures and boils usually re
sult from toxins, poisons and impuri
ties which are generated in the bowels
and then absorbed into the Mood
through the very ducts whl'h rhould
absorb only nourishment to sustain ths
Jt la the function of the kidneys to
filter impurities from the blood and
cast them out In the form of urine, but
in many Instances the hnwela create
more toxins and impurities than the
kidneys can eliminate, then the blood
uses the skin pores as the next best
means of getting rid of these Impuri
ties which often break out all over
the skin In the form of pimples.
The surest way to clear the skin of
these eruptions, says a noted authority.
is to get from any pharmsry about
four ounces of Jad Salts snd take a
tablespoonful in a glass of hot wster
each morning before breakfast for one
week. This will prevent the formation
of toxins in the bowels. It alio stimu
lates the kidneys to normal activity,
thus coaxing tlism to filter the blood of
Impurities and clearing the skin of
Jad Salts Is Inexpensive, harmless and
In made from the acid of grapes and
lemon Juice, combined with llthla. Here
you have a pleasant, effervescent drink
which usually makes pimples dlnappear;
cleanses the blood and Is excellent for
the kidneys a well. Adv.