Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN.
FRIDAY, MARCH 2C. 1915.
BILL MEETS CHECK
Referendum Filing Against Jit
ney Law Refused Because
of Emergency Clause.
ASSEMBLY ACT REFERRED
Wat-lilnglon Secretary of State Also
Declines to Permit Action on Ren-
Icfc Bill Fire Are Accepted,
i Courts to Be Called On.
OLTMPIA. "Wash., March 25. (Spe
cial.) Secretary of State Howell, on
advice of Attorney-General Tanner, to
day refused to accept referendum fil
ing against the jitney bus bill, and on
his own motion declined a filing
against the Kenick bill, prohibiting
diversion of city funds, both measures
passed by the recent Legislature.
The Washington State Referendum
League, which sought to refer the bills,
under present plans will bring man
damus proceedings In the Supreme
Court immediately to compel Secretary
Howell to accept the filings, bringing
into issue again the validity of the
emergency clause under the Washing
Kgifrirarr Clause la Bar.
Filings against both measures were
refused because of emergency clauses.
The Jitney bus law, which requires
operators of jitneys and taxicaba to
deposit $2500 surety bonds with the
Secretary of State, the Attorney-General
decided might be held necessary
for public safety as an exercise of state
police power. This bill was passed
ver Governor Lister's veto.
The Renick bill, aimed to correct
Seattle city fund juggling, the Gov
In the Land Board case, the Supreme
Court held recently that the emergency
clause did not apply, the decision mak
ing the necessity for Immediate effect
iveness of an act subject for judicial
determination in each case submitted.
Five Other Laws Assailed.
Referendum affidavits were filed and
accepted against five measures today.
The joint legislative committee repre
senting labor unions. State Grange,
farmers' unions and Direct Legislation
League, which already has made the
initiative, referendum and recall pro
cedure laws subject of referendum, filed
referendum affidavit against the Whit
ney election bill, which provides legal
political conventions and pledges can
didates to support party platforms.
The . newly - organized Referendum
League filed referendum affidavits
against the following four measures:
Anti-plckettng law; law requiring
ntility corporations seeking to enter
field already occupied to obtain certifi
cate of public necessity from Public
Service Commission: port district law
to curb power of Seattle Port Commis
sion; budget law limiting expenditures
of cities and counties.
FIANCEE'S FRIEND VICTIM
CHICO OFFICER TELLS OF METE
ORIC CAREER OF DAVIS.
Friend ef Fiancee Said to Have Been
Induced to Indorse Worthless Check
That Youth Might Escape.
EUGENE, Or., March 25. (Special.)
Robert Lee Davis, in the Lane County
Jail, charged with passing worthless
paper, used J. H. Jones, a friend of his
fiancee, to indorse the check for $650
on which he made his escape Monday,
according to J. A. Peck. Constable from
Chico. Cal.. who arrived in Eugene this
morning to take his prisoner back to
Chico. Details of the story of the
young man's meteoric career in Chico's
nigh society were added by the Cali
fornia officer today.
According to Mr. Peck, Davis came
to Chico a month or so ago. saying he
owned extensive mining property In
Mexico, from which he said he was
driven away by the present trouble.
By offering high references he got
a room in the home of A. C. Broyies.
on Hazel street in Chico, and while
there he is said to have become en
gaged to Lodi Broyies, one of the lead.
Ing society girls of the city, the daugh
ter of a prominent veteran and officer
of the Confederate Army. The en
engagement became the talk of the city,
according to the Chico official. He
is said to have riven her many pres
ents, and when he left he left behind
him large florist and livery bills, said
Davis is said to have gone to vhls
fiancee and told her that the ring
which he had given her contained an
Inferior diamond and that he wanted
to replace it with a better one and
to have told her that a strap on the
suitcase which he had given her needed
repairing. Then he is said to have left.
Davis admits his wrong.
OSTEOPATHS ARE LIMITED
Attorney-General Says Doctors Can't
Give Health Certificates.
SALEM, Or.. March 25. (Special.)
The Attorney-General's office. In an
opinion today, held that osteopaths were
not empowered to furnish certificates
relating to the health of persons who
(Jestre to be married.
The opinion is in line with one ren
dered by Gale S. Hill, District Attorney
r.t Albany, who ?aid that seclon 4741,
Lord's Oregon laws, provided that phy
sicians licensed only as osteopaths are
not authorized to use druRs in their
practice. For that reason they are held
to be barred from issuing: marriage cer
tificates. CORNELIUS PLAY PLANNED
Younj Folks Rehearsing for Benefit
to Catholic Church.
CORNELIUS. Or.. March 13. (Spe
cial.) "A Model Lover." is the title of
a three-act comedy to be given here
shortly after Easter day by young peo
ple of this place. Those taking a part
are: Alex Cellars. Claude MoCurdy,
"arl Susbauer. Mrs. Sues. Mayme Sus
lauer and Marguerite Morrissey.
The rehearsals are under the direc
tion of I5ev. Father Buck, and the pro
ceeds of the play are to go for the
benefit of the Catholic Church. It has
been the custom of the young people
to give a plsy at this time for sev
eral years past.
BRIDE WHO WAS WEDDED TO PORTLAND PHYSICIAN AT HOLLY
WOOD, CAL4 LAST NIGHT.
rfTTT :rr tun
x y . '
MRS. HKRY WALDO COE. FORMERLY MISS ELSIE ARA WAGGONER.
DR. COE IS WEDDED
Los Angeles Girl Becomes
Bride of Portland Man.
OCEAN VOYAGE PLANNED
Couple Will Visit Exposition, at San
Francisco, Followed by Trip to
Honolulu Only Intimate
Friends at Ceremony.
LOS ANGELES, March 25. (Special.)
Dr. Henry w'aldo Coe, of Portland,
and Miss Elsie' Ara Waggoner, of this
city, were ..married here tonight at 2
o'clock. The ceremony was performed
by Dr. James Whitcomb Brougner, oi
Temple Baptist Church, at the home of
the bride's sister. Miss Elizabeth Wag
goner, in the midst of a bower of
Easter lilies, yellow jonquils and ferns.
The color scheme of the wedding
decorations was yellow and white. The
lighting effect was artistically arranged
with tapers in tall candelabra which
stood about the room.
The bride entered the room alone,
preceded by her only attendant, lier
little niece, Ruth Rawlings, dressed
entirely in white and carrying a large
American Beauty rose in which the
wedding ring was concealed. .
The wedding dress was of heavy
ivory white satin, made in Empire
style and trimmed with real lace. The
veil was of tulle, caught with orange
blossoms, and the bride carried an
arm shower of brideroses and lilies of
the valley. The only jewel she wore
was a quaint old cameo, an heirloom.
Only a few intimate friends and
relatives of the couple were present.
After the ceremony a wedding supper
was served: The table was beautifully
decorated with yellow and white
Dr. and Mrs. Coe left tonight for
Santa Barbara and San Francisco. After
spending a few days at the Exposi
tion they will sail for Honolulu. On
their return they will be at home,
after May 1 at the Hotel Portland.
The bride is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Minnesota and was for a
time private secretary of the Gov
ernor of North Dakota.
LOVE SPIRir LEADS FAR
MEDFORD MAX SEEKS WOMAN DE
SCRIBED BY MEDIUM.
Search for Otherwise Unknown Wlfe-to-Be
Leads to Arimona, and Press
and Official Give Aid.
TUCSON. Ariz., March 25. (Special.)
Arriving in Tucson today. Jasper M.
Miller, of Medford, Or., made public an
nouncement through the newspapers of
his strange quest for Lula Jerdan.
named and described by a medium in
Medford as the woman that he will meet
and marry, and who, the medium said.
was somewhere in the vicinity of
Despite his 74 years. Miller looked
IMPROMPTU EXCURSION IS
ENTERPRISE FOLK WHO TOOK
I . ."
- ?"' -
hale and vigorous, and is hopeful of
discovering his soulmate within a short
time. While waiting her appearance he
will live on his homestead about 10
miles northeast of Tucson.
"The medium told me all about my
land near Tucson and many other won
derful things," he says, "and why should
she not be right abou the other? I only
know Lula Jerdan by name, and I have
never seen nor communicated with her,
but I hope. to meet her just as the me
According to the description of the
medium Miss Jerdan, or perhaps Jordan,
for spirits are said to be poor spellers,
is reported to be a blonde, about 40, and
fo have plenty of money. Newspapers,
public officials and the Tucson Chamber
of Commerce will aid Miller inhis quest
for his soulmate.
RUN MADE ON NEW ROAD
ABOUT 10 MILES OF RAIL LAID TO
REACH TIMBER AT ENTERPRISE.
Impromptu Excursion Into Rich Farm
Ing Section Participated In by
' Many Cltlaens.
ENTERPRISE, Or.. March 25. (Spe-'
cial.) The first excursion over the new
railroad the East Oregon Lumber Com
pany, under construction north, from
Enterprise, was run Sunday, March 14.
The impromptu affair was arranged by
J. C. Edsall, chief engineer of the com
pany. He took about 50 Enterprise
folk over about 10 miles of the new
By April 1 15 miles of the new road
will be finished, and the line will be
utilized to haul lumber to Enterprise
for the East Oregon Company's large
plant in Enterprise. The railroad will
remain in the construction stage most
of this season, as the company has
much work to do along the line and at
By Fall it is probable the line will
be open to handle freight to and from
the north end of the county, which will
be brought 15 miles nearer to a railroad
than ever before. A rich farming sec
tion lies in the north part of Wallowa
County, beyond the lumber company's
extensive timber holdings, and will be
benefited greatly by the railroad.
MINES EXHIBIT IS LARGE
Eastern Oregon to Send Display to
San Francisco 'cxt Week.
BAKER, Or, March 25. (Special.)
Fred B. Mellis will leave next week for
Saa Francisco to take charge of the
Oregon mine exhibit at the Panama
Pacific Exposition. The display will be
a huge affair, and will require 15U boxes
of about two cubic feet capacity from
Eastern Oregon alone. Mr. Mellis has
no idea of the number of specimens
which will compose this shipment.
H. M. Parks, director of the Oregon
Mines' Bureau, is assembling that part
of the exhibit to be furnished by South
ern Oregon. The entire lot will go to
Portland, and from there will be shipped
to the fair.
Mr. Mellis expects to have the display
ready for inspection within two weeks
after bis arrival, although a reclassin
cation which would be necessary, he
said, would take considerably longer.
Tobacco Crop at Ashland Regular.
ASHLAND. Or.. March 25. (Special.)
Although tobacco is raised in sporadic
patches throughout this valley, a regu
lar crop is an exception. Pierre Pro
vost, of this city, who has lived in
RUN OVER NEW ROAU
5? i i?3:
PART IX TRIP I.VTO TIMBER BELT
RHEUMATISM A MYSTERY
Some diseases, give immunity from
another attack but rheumatism works
just the other way.
Every attack of rheumatism Invites
another. Worse than that it reduces
the body's power so that each attack
is worse than the one before.
If any disease needs curing early It
is rheumatism but there is almost no
disease which - physicians find more
difficult to treat successfully. When a
medicine does help rheumatism nobody
knows how or why it does It.
All authorities agree that the blood
becomes thin with alarming rapidity as
rheumatism develops. Maintaining the
quality of the blood therefore is a rea
sonable way of preventing and com
bating rheumatism. That it works out
in fact Is shown by the beneficial re
sults in the treatment of rheumatism,
acute, muscular and articular, with tne
blood tonic. Dr. Williams' Pink pills.
That hundreds who take Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for their rheumatism get
well is a fact beyond dispute. That
the rheumatism does not - return as
long as the blood is kept rich and red
is equally true.
Write the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y., for the free pamph
let "Building Up the Blood" and kind
ly mention this paper. Your own drug
gist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Jackson Conuty for 50 years, raises
the weed every season. He plants un
der hothouse conditions, and trans
plants in season. A quantity of last
year's growth is passing through the
process of curing for pipe use.
FUGITIVE ASKS TO RETURN
Klamath Official Leaves to Bring
Back Man Who Fled in January.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., March 25.
(Special.) Last July Fred Bailey and
Charles Meaaer were arrested charged
with robbing a saloon. Bailey's mother
put up a cash bond of 500 for his ap
pearance later. He did not appear, how
ever, at term time when his case was
called and was not heard of until Tues
day night, when Sheriff Low, of Klam
ath County, received a telegram from
him saying he would waive extradition
papers if he could be brought back here
from Weavervilie, Cal., for trial.
A second telegram was received from
W. R. Bigelow. Sherilf of Trinity
County, saj'ing Bailey was in jail there
awaiting the arrival of Sheriff Low.
Bailey's partner in the crime was
found guilty and sentenced last Jan
uary to a term in the Penitentiary by
Circuit Judge Noland. Sheriff Low left
immediately for Bailey.
STATE BOUNTIES ARE KEPT
Washington Appropriation Was Only
Overlooked Is Opinion.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. March 25. (Spe
cial.) Although the recent Washington
Legislature failed to make the usual
appropriation for the payment of the
state's share of bounties, this will not
prevent the counties from continuing to
pay bounties, according to an official
opinion rendered by the Attorney-General's
office, and will mean that at the
next Legislature the counties will be
present with requests for fouryears'
deficiency appropriations, instead of the
usual two years.
A bill was introduced to repeal the
bounty law but failed of passage, and
the failure of this measure evidently
was overlooked when the budget was
made up, the state appropriation for
this purpose being neglected.
ALBANY MAIL CHANGE MADE
Railway Transfer Service Abolished
at Southern Pacific Station.
ALBANY, Or., March 25. (Special.)
The railway mail transfer service
at the Southern Pacific depot in this
city will be abolished, is the announce
ment from the United States Postomce
Now a return will have to be made
to the old system, whereby all mail
will be taken to the postoffice, sorted
there for, transferring and entailing the
loss of a half day's or a full day's
time on most of the mall.
Alvin C. Baker, who has been trans
fer clerk here the past fev- years, will
be transferred to the Portland-Ash-land
division of the service.
GOVERNOR IS TO SPEAK
Albany Expects Record Sales Day in
Second Monthly Event.
iT.HiKV fir Marih 25. (Soeeial.)
Governor Withycombe will attend Al
bany's second monthly Public Sales day
Saturday. He will give an aaaress. An
other speaker will be W. P. Elmore, of
BrniunGviDa n n a 11 f T.llltl (lOUlltV'S RfiD-
resentatives in the last Legislature.
Big preparations are Deing maae lor
the sale. The city's first sale, a month
aim attrflftud r laree crowd from all
parts of the surrounding country. The
sale Saturaay mas iair 10 oe larger.
Roseburg Resident lles.
ROSEBURG, Or.. March' 25. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Maggie Carter. 55.years old.
died here Tuesday after, a week's ill
ness. She is survived by two oaugn
ters, Mrs. Mary Weld, of Cleveland.
N. D., and Mrs. O. E. Mesick, of Getys
burg, S. , D. '
The Styles That Set the Fashion!
For Spring-, 1915, and won't be shown elsewhere for WEEKS ! Come and see what
is really NEW and truly EXCLUSIVE in Misses' and Women's
Day Time aud Evening Frocks and
"The New" in Blouses
NOT merely "Early Spring" Models.
NOT "Advance Models" -of uncertain style BUT THE REALLY NEW and
EXCLUSIVE THINGS! ,
We waited till Fashion definitely made up her mind, AND THEN WE BOUGHT
OUR SPRING LINES, with the result that ONLY the delightfully DIFFERENT
and g-enuinely EXCLUSIVE Styles are to be found here!
Come today and see, for the first time, the Styles that will SET THE FASHION
and STAY IN STYLE throughout the coming season !
We Are Ready for You
With That New EasterSuit
And we want you to see what
have produced for us this season. They're the snap
piest clothes you ever looked at. See the new Glen
Urquhart plaids, the new overchecks, tarlton -stripes,
etc. Ask the salesman to show you VARSITY
FIFTY-FIVE. It's a new model. Many other more
conservative. Examine the all-wool-fabrics, the fine
workmanship, the fit. See yourself in one of these suits.
$18 to $35
The Men's Shop for
Quality and Service.
Seaside Council - Recorder
Fight Covers Year.
RECALL TALK IS HEARD
Refusal to' Serve at More Than One
Meeting' Monthly Brings About
Final Breach Salary Since
SEASIDE. Or., March 25. (Special.)
The long-threatened break of offi
cial relations between the City Council
and City Recorder J. L. Berry, which
came Tuesday night, when, upon con
vening, the Council found itself with
out a Recorder, is the culmination of
a fight extending nearly a year; in
fact, ever since Seaside began to spend
thousands of dollars for improvements.
Not until March 6 did Mr. Berry serve
a written notice on the Council that m
the future he would be present at only
one meeting a month, as the city char
ter provides. r
When the notice was read at the
Council meeting no action was taken.
Tuesday night, when the body met for
the transaction of business, because of
the absence of Recorder Berry an ad
journment was taken. In some quarters
there is talk tf circulating a recall-petition.
Berry refused to sign ordinance ?02,
which was passed February 26, fix
ing his salary and office hours. Be
cause of his refusal he has not drawn
salary since. He based his action on
the ground that the charter does not
give the Council any authority over his
office. He also maintains that under
the schedule of hours prescribed he
would have no time to transact private
business, whereas under the charter he
w.as allowed to be away from his office
at any time. Just so he returned within
ten days. In speaking of the final
break Mr. Berry said:
"The charteV says that there shall be
a meeting of the Council once a month.
Since Seaside has been doing so much
street and sewer improvements an or
dinance was passed calling for a meet
ing four timee a month. I did not ob
ject to this, but when it was a case of
meeting eight and sometimes ten times
a month I felt that I was entitled to a
little extra pay. I put It .up to the mem
bers of the Council and the committee
to whom It was referred reported un
favorably. I balked."
The Council recently passed an ordi
nance ordering the City Recorder to
draw a warrant and pay Attorney
Clyde Fulton $500 for legal services
rendered. Berry refused to sign the
ordinance, giving as a reason that the
ordinance was not specific enough.
Mr. Fulton made application for his
money, and when it was not forth
coming he secured a peremptory man
damus. The case was tried before
Judge Eakin at Astoria and Recorder
Berry lost the case and was assessed
This is not ' the only instance, ac
cording to members of the Council,
wherein Recorder Berry has held him
self above taking orders.
Streetcar Official Off.
C. M. Clark, chairman of the board of
C. E. HoMday Co.
355 Aider Street, Corner of Park
Third and Morrison
directors of the Portland Raiway.
Light & Power Company, left yester
day for his home In Philadelphia,
traveling via California on the Shasta
Mr. Clark has completed his annual
trip of Inspection and is well satisfied
with local conditions, he said, con
sidering the general business situa
tion. He is not pleased, however, with
the prevaiance of the jitney habit
among the people of Portland.
While here he gave the jitney
problem close study at first-hand He
is convinced, he said yesterday, that
the jitney, if it continues In business,
is certain to deplete the earnings of
the regular traction companies and
ultimately seriously cripple their serv
ice. The Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company, he said, will continue to give
unimpaired service, however.
GIRL WALKERS BARRED
PORTLAND MAIDS ARE NOT AD
MITT ED TO O. A. C. DANCE.
Miss Faye Shea Saya Refusal ad
"Tltose Men" Inspired Her t At
tend College Next Year.
EUGENE, Or., March 25. (Special.)
Faye Shea, the 20-year-old Portland
graduate of Washington High School,
who, with her sister, June Shea, and
Kitty Beberta, lb walking from Port
land to San Francisco, arrived in Eu
gene late this afternoon, immensely
"peeved." The dean of women at Ore
gon Agricultural College refused to al
low them to attend a dance to which
the college boys had invited them.
Because she did this Faye Shea de
clares she is going to attend the Ag
ricultural College, just to show this
matron that she is as good as the col
lege girls. At least this is one rea
son: the other is "those men." She Is
positive she will attend the Agricul
tural' College in preference to the Uni
versity of Oregon, because she says she
is told that there are more men at Cor
vaills than girls, and vice versa In
"We had our party dresses shipped
to us from Portland so we could attend
that dance," she relates.
"At 4 o'clock we were dressed as
we would go to the dance, but the
dean of women refused to see us. She
said just because we were not attended
by chaperons and not properly dressed
that we were not fit associates for
"And my sister and I were both
graduates of Washington High School
and stood well there. She said we
were immodestly dressed, but they tell
me that those Oregon Agricultural Col
lege girls go - with the boys every
Spring to climb Mary's Peak, and I'm
told that they wear bloomers, and not
too full at that, with silk stockings
and low shoes. If we're any more ex
posed than that you'll have to
"I'm going back to attend that col
lege and show them next year."
GAS OVERCOMES FIREMEN
Poisonous Carbon Monoxide Has Ef
fect on Eight at Blaze.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. March 25
Eight firemen were overcame this morn
ing in fighting one of tne most stubborn
blazes with which they have had to
contend in months. McKean'a clothing
store was badly damaged as a result,
but the building was injured little.
The flames started in the basement
and the burning goods developed car-
Coprrif at Hit Sctuffinr k Mmim
bon monoxide, deadly In effert. Nearly
all the firemen, including Chief Will
iam Metz, were alYeoted. Of these Carl
Uregory Is In a serious condition, but
Assistant Chief licorge (.iuthrldge. City
Electrician John t'aney and Linemen
Denver Vernon, 1!. C Teasley and May.i
Connor recovered on first aid treatment,
and were removed to the hospital ward
of station No. 1.
t'-aptain Wlllinni Pavia. one of those
affected, was stricken Willi paralysis
after partially recovering from the
fumes, and is in a serious condition.
Moody Kslalc Administrator Named.
SALEM. Or., March 25. (Special.)
Eugene P. M' Cornai'k tod:iy was ap
pointed by County JuJce Hushcy ad
ministrator of the estate of Mrs. Mary
Moody, wife of F. .Moody, ex-Jover-nor.
The estate is valued at 10.0(H)
and consists of real and personal prop
erty in Marion, Wasco and Hood Ktvtr
counties. The heirs are Mr. Moody anl
the following children: Malcotm A.
Moody, The Dalles: Zenas A. Moody,
Ashland; William II. Moody, Shanlko
and Ralph E. Moody, Portland.
Jury Quickly Finds Two Guilt.
SPOKANE, March 25. Leo Atcnto. a
Filipino, and Fred Neville, a negro,
confessed slayers of IT. It. P. Sims,
were found guilty of murder in the firt
degree by a Jury here to-day after de
liberating seven minutes. No evidence
or argument was offered by the attor
ney appointed by the court to defend
them. They will be sentenced next
week to life Imprisonment in the statu
penitentiary. Robbery was the motive
for the murder.
AND CASTOR OIL
Cross, Feverish, Constitpated,
Give "California Syrup
Look back at your childhood days.
Remember 'he "dose" mother Insisted
on castor oil, calomel, cathartics.
How you hated them, how you fought
against taking them.
With our children It's different.
Mothers who cling to the old form of
physics simply don't realize what they
do. The children's revolt is well
founded. Their tender little "Inside''
are injured by them.
If your child's stomach, liver and
bowels need cleansing, give only dell
clous "California Syrup of Figs." Its
action is positive, but gentle. Million
of mothers keep this harmless "fruit
laxative' handy; they know children
love to take It; that it never fails to
clean the liver and bowels and sweeten
the stomach, and that a teaspoonlul
given today saves a bick child tomor
row. Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bot
tle of "California s-yrup of Figs," which
has full directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-upa plainly
on each bottle. Beware of counter
feits sold here. See that It Is made by
"California Fig Byrup Company." Ke
fusa any other kind with contempt
Tells Rheumatism Sufferers to
Take Salts and Get Rid
of Uric Acid.
Rheumatism Is no respecter of age,
sex, color or rank. If not the most
dangerous of human afflictions it la
one of the most painful. Those subject
to rheumatism should eat less meat,
dress as warmly as possible, avoid any
undue exposure and, above all. drink
lots of pure water.
Rheumatism is caused by uric acid
which is generated In the bowels and
absorbed into the blood. It ia the
function of the kidneys to filter this
acid from the blood and cast It out In
the urine; the pores of the skin are
also a means of freeing the blood of
this impurity. In damp and chilly,
cold weather the skin pores are closed
thus forcing the kidneys to do double
work, they become wet k and sluggish
and fall to eliminate this urlo acid
which keeps accumulating and circu
lating through the system, eventually
settling in the Joint and muscle
causing stiffness, soreness and paiu
called rheumatism. '
At the first twinge of rheumatism
get from any pharmacy about tour
ounces of Jad Balls; put a tablespoon
ful in a glass of water and drink be
fore breakfast each morning for a
week. This is said to eliminate uric
acid by stimulating the kidney lu
normal action, thus ridding the blood
of these impurities.
Jad baits is inexpensive, harmlcVa
and is mad from the acid of wriipe
and lemon Juice, combined with lithlit
and U used with excellent result by
thousands of folks who are subject to
rheumatism. Her you have u pl:
ant, effervescent lithla- water drink
which overcomes uric acid and is 1cd
flclal to your kiuncys us wsll. Adv.