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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1915)
31, 1915. "
1 r '
POPULAR PORTLAND GIRL WHO FIGURED IN SUCCESSFUL SUN
DAY ELOPEMENT DESPITE AUTO BREAKDOWN.
Charge Purchases Made Today Go on Your April Bill Payable May 1st
Take Your Luncheon in Our Beautiful Tea Room on the Fourth Floor
Olds, Wortman '& King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800 Home Phone A 6231
Ex-Banker, Held Guilty on 2
Counts, for Which Penalty
Is 10 Years, Is Dazed.
Action to Secure Presence of
C. B. Pfahler in Port
land Is Probable.
APPEAL CALLED UNLIKELY
RECORDS ARE IN MUDDLE
Rev. H. SU Kamscy Declares Secre
tary Is Only Person Who Has Kver
Intimated That Bishop ' Scad
ding Was Involved in Action.
Officials of the Episcopal diocese of
Oregon propose to secure, if possible,
a thorough accounting from Charles
B. Pfahler, secretary to the late Bishop
Scadding. who admits that he has de
stroyed the books In which were kept
accounts of the bishop's funds, involv
ing approximately $100,000 worth of
cash, securities and property.
Mr. Pfahler now is in San Diego,
where he is employed as auditor for
the United States National Bank.
Whether or not action will be started
to secure his presence in Oregon has
not been determined, but such doubt
less will be the outcome of the present
Rev. H. M. Ramsey, of Portland,
whom Mr. Pfahler at San Diego on Mon
day accused of trying to cast reflection
on the integrity of the late bishop,
declared yesterday that Mr. Pfahler
himself tried to involve the late bishop
in the irregularities over the books
and intimated that Mr..Ffhaler's pres
ence so near the Mexican border Is for
the purpose of avoiding a return to
this state to face possible charges.
Book Destruction Said to Be Crime.
It is pointed out that Mr. rfahler's
self-confessed action in destroying the
books makes him liable under crim
inal charges. The diocese legally is
a corporation and the books were
those of a corporation. To destroy the
books of a corporation, it is explained,
is a criminal act. The disappearance
of the books, however. It is feared will
make Impossible the solution of the
real problem regarding the funds re
ceived by and paid out of the bishop s
. funds in the nine years during which
Mr. Pfahler was in charge.
Were the accounts properly Kept
end was the money all accounted for?
These questions naturally present
themselves and these are the questions
that Bishop Sumner and other mem
bers of the diocese want answered.
But if the books have been burned the
answers doubtless never will be forthcoming-.
Mr. Pfhalcr himself might
be able to tell. For the purpose of
wringing from him whatever Informa
tion he may possess, it is probable
that. officials of the church will en
deavor to Induce him to return from
Dean Ramsey Makes Statement.
Dean Ramsey, who was a member of
the standing committee that had
charge of the diocese affairs between
the time that Bishop Scadding died
and Bishop Sumner was consecrated,
declared yesterday that it was impos
sible for the committee to secure a
proper accounting from Mr. Pfahler.
In reviewing the proceedings in this
connection, he said: r
-On -the death of Bishop Sjcaddiatf.
the standing committee, being by carton
the ecclesiastical authority of the dio
cese, became the temporary custodians
- of the trust funds held by the bishop
of Oregon as a corporation sole. The
committee had and exercised control oi
the income of the funds and was re
sponsible for them up to the date oi
the consecration of Bishop Sumner. The
committee retained Mr. Pfahler as
bookkeeper at a larger salary than he
had received under the late bishop.
Mr Pfahler was to prepare a report of
the' funds in conrge of the committee.
"This report was ordered audited as
m. matter of course and the auditors' re
port was to go to the new bishop.
Auditors were employed and the re
port when finally available was placed
in their hands. They asked for the
books to verify the report which. I be
hlleve. is not unusual in auditors. Mr.
Pfahler was instructed to turn over the
books to them. This he agreed to do
many times and to several different
people. No member of the standing
committee ever asked to see the books.
The only motive of any member of the
ommittee was to have affairs in their
bands in proper shape for the new
laaue Oft Prolonged.
-The matter was prolonced for
months on account of the unwillingness
f the committee to press Mr. Pfahler.
lie finally refused to turn over the
-ooks but said that he would turn them
over promptly to the new bishop. This
last promise was made about a month
and a half after the date on which Mr.
pfahler now says he destroyed them.
After the arrival of Bishop Sumner,
both the bishop and the committee made
further demand for the books. To the
bishop. Mr. Pfahler promised to turn
over the books on call. Well, when
the books came into the possession of
the auditors they dated from June 1,
-I have heard of Mr. Pfahler's accusa
tion against me but I have never been
able to get the name of the clergy
man who is supposed to have heard me
make the statement which caused Mr.
Pfahler to destroy- the books. Mr.
Pfahler's statement of my attitude to
ward the late bishop of Oregon is on
a par with the statement he made to
Bishop Sumner in Pan Piego that he
would turn over all books, some five
months after they were destroyed, if
they were destroyed. The only intima
tions I have heard that anyone thought
that Bishop Scadding was any way in
volved in Mr. Pfahler's action have
come from Mr. Pfahler himself, notably
in letters, now extant, to the Rev. J.
K. H. Simpson and to the present bishop
of Oregon. In them he more than inti
mates that his action was to cover up
transactions in past years. No one be
lieves that. Mr. Pfahler is conscious
of nothing so much as that he is near
the Mexican border.
Mlnntra Are Quoted.
"That the standing committee has
been lenient with Mr. Pfahler may be
seen by a perusal of the following ab
stract of the minutes of the committee
relating to its efforts to have the books
"At a. meeting on July 29: Upon
motion of the Kev. Barr G. Lee. the
president was authorized to have the
report of Mr. Pfahler. when placed In
his hands, audited by a competent audi
On August 6: "The president re
ported the engagement of Messrs. Whit
field. Whitcomb Co. to audit the
statement of Mr. Pfahler."
- "On August 22: A letter from Messrs.
Whitfield. Whitcomb & Co, auditors,
stating that Mr. Pfahler had not turned
over his report or books for auditing,
waa presented by the president. The
standing committee requested the presi
dent to confer with Mr. Glisan and re
port to Mr. Pfahler that the standing
committee was Instructed by resolution
adopted at a meeting on July 29. 1914.
to have- his report, as also, the securi
ties audited by certified accountants."
. . i t- a - 'Thi tir.irlpnt r -
VII ec((iciiiini - r -
ported that he had conferred with Mr
ttlisan regarding the auditing of Mr,
Pfahler's books and accounts with the
bishop's funds, and that ther-had agreed
to have the president notify Mr. Pfah
ler to submit his books and accounts
for such funds from the time that Mr.
Teal reported, to date; to Messrs. Whit
field, Whitcomb & Co., auditors."
Delay Are Continued.
"On October 9: 'The president also
submitted a letter from C. B. Pfahler
stating that he had gone to Tacoma for
a short time, and upon his return in a
week or 10 days he would make a re
port and submit his books and securi
ties to the auditors, Messrs. Whitfield.
Whitcomb & Co. Upon motion o( R. L.
Glisan, the secretary was instructedNto
notify C. B. Pfahler that unless the
books and records were turned over to
the auditors by October 25, 1914, the
committee would request him to turn
over to the standing committee, direct,
all records and securities in his hands
"On October 30: "The secretary pre
sented a communication from Charles
B. Pfahler that he could not come to
Portland at the time he expected, but
would, according to the communication,
be here about this time and would see
the secretary as soon as he returned.
"On November 6:- "The secretary re
ported receipt of a letter from Charles
B.- Ffahlur-aceompanied by a statement
of current liabilities, special assess
ments against mission and other prop
erty, offering to turn over securities in
his hands at one day s notice, in oraer
to list them properly, and without of
fering to return any books or other
data, nor offering to submit any books
to the auditors, as requested. Secre
tary stated that he had replied imme
diately to Mr. Pfahler's letter stating
that he would refer the entire matter
of turning over the securities and books
to the meeting of the standing com
mittee to be held November 6. After
some discussion the entire matter was
referred to R L Glisan with power to
act, taking such steps as may be neces
sary to secure the books and securities
belonging to the Bishop of Oregon from
Mr. Pfahler, and authorizing him, if
necessary, to -employ counsel; also di
recting the president of the standing
committee to co-operate with Mr. Glisan
In whatever steps may be necessary in
Sir. Pfahler Is Dismissed.
"November 17: 'R. I. Glisan reported
that he had written Mr. Pfahler asking
him to call and see him before any ac
tion was commenced to compel delivery
of the books of the funds of the Bishop
of Oregon. Mr. Pfahler has responded,
and had told him he considered it his
duty to hold the books until he could
deliver them in person to the new
bishop on his arrival. Mr. Glisan state
that, inasmuch as any action to forci
the delivery of the books could be de
layed by technicalities until such time
as the new bishop arrived, and, inas
much as this would cause considerable
publicity without accomplishing the re
suit desired, he would recommend that
no further action be taken at this time.
There being no objection, such recom
mendation was acquiesced in.
"On January 25: 'On motion of Dr.
S. E. Josephi, the secretary of the stand-
ng committee was instructed to notify
C. B. Pfahler of the arrival of Bishop
Sumner and on that account the stand
ing committee would no longer retain
him In their employ. The secretary waa
also instructed, at the request of Bishop
Sumner, to have C. B. Pfahler turn over
all books, papers and vouchers relating
to the bishops funds to the standing
committee, to be audited and turned
over to the bishop." "'
FOREST TAX REFORM URGED
Civic League Bears Xeeds Outlined
by C. T. Allen.
"Forest Taxation" was the subject of
an address delivered by E. T. Allen,
forester of the Western Forestry and
Conservation Association, before the
Civic League at the Hazeiwood yester-
day. - .
Mr. Allen outlined the chief need of
forest tax reform as a deferred tax that
can be paid at the time of harvest.
when there is revenue with wnich to
pay. He eakl that increasing annual
taxation upon timber enforces wasteful
cutting. It also absolutely prohibits
the growing of new forests on cutover
land, he asserted, Because uie com
pounded burden of investment and tax
ation for the long periods involved can
never be met by the value of the sec
Referring to single tax Mr. Allen
declared that if it applied to timber as
realty it is directly contrary to all
principles of scientific forest taxation
as established throughout tne worm.
Pullman Official Studies Traffic.
H. P. Clements, of Chicago, general
ticket agent for the Pullman Company,
has started on a tour of the Pacific
Coast and will visit Portland early In
January. He Is preparing to study
traffio conditions in anticipation of a
big run of business to the California
fairs and to the large number of con
ventions scheduled for various Facific
joaat cities, . ' .
Miss Marie Roberts Becomes
Bride of G. S. Botsford.
LOVE'S AUTO BREAKS DOWN
Bridal Party on Way to Vancouver
Stopped, but Passing Streetcar
Is Hailed and Journey to
Altar Is Continued.
Charming Miss Marie Roberts, who
distinguished herself In the recent
spectacular production, "Belles and
Beaux In Dixieland," for the Multno
mah Amateur Athletic Club, eloped
Sunday with G. S. Botsford, also of
this city. The couple motored to Van
couver, Wash., and en route were de
layed by the breaking down of the
car. Undaunted and with the deter
mination to be married despite all
obstacles, the prospective bridegroom
and his fiancee left the broken motor
and continued their romantic trip on
board a streetcar.
They arrived at the home of the
Presbyterian Church pastor, who tied
the nuptial knot, and the young peo
ple returned to Portland in their re
paired motor. They were accompanied
by the bridegroom's mother, Mrs. C.
L. Botsford: his brothers, W. K. and
D. M. Botsford, with whom he is as
sociated in the advertising business in
Misses Margaret and Ruth Johnson,
close friends of the bride, were also
apprised of the secret and accompanied
the couple. Later In the evening the
party assembled at Hotel Multnomah
for a wedding feast, and the parental
blessing of the bride's parents, Captain
and Mrs. J. H. Roberts, who were de
sirous of keeping their daughter for
a while longer.
TM, nm'trfnol veiling- AV WAJt Ret for
June,! but the impatient pair declpJ -
e. Funeral Today.
Funeral services for George Farrell,
who died Saturday at his home, 1604
East Ninth street North, at the age of
3S, will be conducted this morning at
10 o'clock at the Holy Redeemer"a
Church in Piedmont. Mr. Farrell was
a son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Farrell.
He had been a resident of Portland
for a -number of years.
lawyer Takes 30 Days' to Seek Xew
Trial, but Indicates Verdict
Will Be Accepted Chance
to Shorten Term Seen.
Confidently expecting acquittal. Tom
R. Sheridan, former president of
the First National Bank of Roseburg,
was dazed by the shock yesterday
morning of the jury returning a ver
dict of guilty on two counts out of
the eight on which he had been tried,
which makes him technically liable to
a minimum sentence of 10 years' Im
prisonment In a Federal penitentiary,
or five years on each count.
The counts on which he was con
victed were the charge of defraud
ing David Hull, an Illiterate stage
driver out of $230. and the charge of
taking $5000 from Laura Vernll, a
widow, of Roseburg.
Judge Rudkln has the right, al
though the technical minimum sen
tence is 10 years, to make the two
sentences concurrent, which would cut
the term to five years.
Parole Could Reduce Term.
The prisoner would be eligible to
parole after he had served one-third
of his term. 4.
In the prosecution of the case, the
District Attorney sought to show that
the irregularities which brought the
indictment had begun in 1905 and had
become more or less flagrant until in
1911 the National Bank Examiner had
refused to recommend that a new
charter be granted to the bank.
C W. Fulton, attorney for the de
fense, has taken 30 days in which to
prepare a motion for a new trial, and
judgment will be suspended that long.
Attorney Fulton, however, expressed a
doubt yesterday afternoon as to
whether an appeal will be taken.
"Sheridan is wholly without money,
he Bald, "and I do not think that we
should ask his friends to help him fur
ther. An appeal would be expensive.
Grounds for Appeal Not Seen. ,
"As the judge has been most liberal
with us I hardly know at this time
on what grounds we could base it.
However, we shall see in a short
tl Throughout the trial the courtroom
was packed with friends of the for
mer banker. When the lury brought
in its verdict, however, he had no one
with him but his son and his attorney.
The Jury reached its decision at 3
o'clock In the morning and announced
it at 9:30 o'clock.
The finding of the jury was so dif
ferent from what they had expected
and what had been forecast by nearly
all familiar with the case that both
the father and son for a time ap
parently were shocked speechless by
the realization that he had lost.
District Attorney Reames, Assistant
District Attorney Rankin and Hiram
House, of the Department of Justice,
handled the case for the Government.
BISHOP SUMNER DECLARES INTER
EST IS ONLY LUKEWARM.
Spiritual Awakening- la Urged at Noon
da; Meet at Baker Rev. John
Dawson Speaks Today.
"What Is the matter with the church
"Why is it a failure, if it is?
"We are being challenged to answer
these questions," said Bishop Sumner
yesterday noon in a stirring address
in the Baker Theater, which was
crowded with men and women.
"The church has a vital place In the
community life of Portland," he said.
T hear people say there are too many
churches in Portland, too much re
ligious competition here. I tell you
that if Portland church people were
not lukewarm there would not be
. u .. tn hold the congrega
tions that would want to attend them.
"Be not indifferent. mere is nuia-ing-
you need so much as spiritual re
"Religion is not only for those who
sorrow. It has a stirring message for
...V. ,.- hnnnv ..11 iOVful: f OT
the business men who are out wrestling
with life's problems: it is .for the man
who is strong ana virue. num. nsm
have any of us to be lukewarm?
v.i,nni.. rAiirinn hs.fi an impor
tant part in the life of the community.
II ask for the churcn your ueeper uiLer-
jst, your wider co-operation; your
ireater loyalty." -
ci.hnn Sumner -Urged a spiritual
Lwakening. He touched upon the dis-
aste of the young people tor autnor-
t-yxa aAlfinh irresnonsibllitv
)f the public In general upon the as
similation of tne immigrant into me
Ivic and social life, but not in religion
md upon the scant reverence now
ound for Ideals.
The noon-time meetings will con-
-11 ,1.1a utaaIt -Rav Jnhn TlfLWAOn
1 1 1 u a.
ivill be the speaker today; Rev. F. K.
Howard, tomorrow, and Bishop Burn
er will speak again on trooq rnoay.
iVoman Stops Husband
From Using Tobacco
Ita Ohio Wife Broke Her Husband at
the Tobacco Habit With a Recipe
She Gave Secretly.
She Telia What She Used.
A well-known Ohio woman, .whose
husband has been a heavy user of
tobacco for years, broke him of the
habit by the Use of a simple home
ecipe that she gave secretly- She very
gladly told what she used but request-
led that her name should cot be made
kmblic, as her husband does not know
hy he quit using tobacco, one said:
The recipe la inexpensive and can be
obtained from any drug store, and
given secretly or with the patient's
knowledge. To 3 oz. of water add 20
grains of muriate of ammonia, a small
box of Varlex Compound, and 10 grains
of pepsin. Give a teaspoonful three
times a day at meal time, in the food or
in the coffee, tea or milk. This recipe
is perfectly harmless and has no color,
taste or smell, and will be found ef
fective for the tobacco habit la any
:-t r , . Oil.." IT".- To
1U jdrW. J I
$1.50, $2 Wool Voiles 98c
Splendid Range of Spring Colors
Main Floor The big demand for transparent, sheer materials for Spring
and Summer dresses makes this a most remarkable offering. The assort
ment is made up of several special lines selected from our regular stock.
Plain, flaked and novelty voiles of splendid quality. Shown in navy, tan,
gray, rose, reseda, brown, Copen and lavender. The widths range CkQf.
from 42 to 44 inches; former prices were $1.50 to $2. Special yd.''
Don't Fail to Ask for Your.&tf Stamps
Fourth Floor Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday at
All women are cordially invited
to attend this unique exhibition
of the new BON TON Corsets.
Remember the Dates.
Basement Soe Home Needs
25c Parlor Brooms, now only 20
35c Parlor Brooms, now only 25
40c Parlor Brooms, now only 300
50c Parlor Brooms, now only 40
50c Warehouse Brooms, now 40
50c set of six 12-oz. Tumblers on
sale Wednesday, set of 6 150
43c set 8-oz. Tumblers, 6 for 150
33c set of 4-oz. Tumblers, 6 at 150
12-Tooth Garden itaKes, ior jip
Garden Hose, special at only 220
uuuvu . x 1 r i
Long or Short Handle Spades Now 63c
BURBANK YOUR GARDEN !
Garden Seeds and make your
about the Burbank $1 Garden.
Rev. J. E. H. Simpson will close the
series on Saturday.
ELECTION PETITIONS READY
Enough Signatures Secured for Mil
waukie Water Vote.
Petitions for a special election on
the Milwaukie water question now
have the required number of slgna-
Discontinuance of Train Service
Between Portland and Linnton .
United Railways Go.
EFFECTIVE APRIL 1, 1915.
Effective April 1, train service between Portland and Linnton via
the United Railways will be discontinued on account of abandonment
of track under court order. ;
Connecting train service will be established via S. P. & S. Ry.
between Portland and Linnton and United Railways between Linnton,
Wilkesboro, North Plains and intermediate points. ;
. Lv. Portland Arrv. .
. . Arrv. Linnton L.V. .
. . Lv. Linnton Arrv. .
.Arrv. Wilkesboro Lv.
S. P. & S. No. 26 will leave Rainier at 7:10 A. M. instead of 7:40
A. M., arrive Portland 9:15 A. M. instead of 9:45 A. M.; No. 28 will
leave Rainier at 2:55 P. M. instead of 3:00 P. M., arrive Portland
4:50 P. M. instead of 5:00 P. M. The time of these trains at inter
mediate points will be proportionately earlier.
Time tables available at offices today.
United Railways Go.
LITIIJJ& 1 Premium Parlors 4 th Ft.
$12.50 to $35
Second Floor Tpday we feature a special show
ing of Women's and Misses' new Spring; Suits
at popular prices. Distinctive models in Norfolks,
new military effects, high -waistline and novelty
styles. Latest tailored or flare skirts. . Home
spuns, serges, cheviots, tweeds, coverts and other
desirable materials. Don't fail to CQCrtrt
see these new suits, $12.50 up to -PJy' W
OTHER MODELS in the season's 'newest ma
terials and attractive colors $37.50 to 997.50.
Stylish New Coats
$12.50 to $28.50
Second Floor Here are styles to suit every fancy
and for every occasion. Stylish short box Coats,
novelty belted styles, high xraistlines and fancy
cuts in great variety.' Shown in every wanted ma
terial and color. Better come today and select
your new Easter Coat from this C0 O CZf
splendid line. Priced $12.50 .to VO'""
OTHER MODELS priced $30.00 to $65.00.
on Living Models
in Basement Today
42-piece gold decorated Dinner
Sets, priced special at only, $2.75
46-piece Sets priced special $3.03
Silver plate Pie Knives, for 150
White porcelain Cups and Saucers,
Set of Six, at special price of 550
German China gold band Plates,
special set of six now for only 600
Screen Doors,' Garden Hose, com
plete line guaranteed articles at
Grow Burbank's Original Flower and
garden distinctively different. Ask
Grocery Department, Fourth Floor.
tures and will be acted on at once by
the Council. B. M. Flsch, one oi tne
owners of the Milwaukie water works,
said yesterday that he had been as
sured that the election would be called
as soon s possible. .
"All I ask for is fair dealing," said
Mr. Fisch. "We started this water
plant 10 years ago with 15 customers
at the request of citisens. Recently
which are in good condition. If the
city acquires tne two pianm n win
No. 26 No. 23
All Visitors to the
Shop in the Barement Unlay
and get Double Stamps with
all cash purchases of 10c or over.
Bargain Circle, Kirat Floor
Sewing needs and small wares
of all kinds greatly reduced
for this Wednesday's soiling.
2Vic Darning Cotton in black
and tan, priced, the spool, 1 c
10c Featherstitched Braids 7f
10c Skirt and Trouser Hangers
on sale Wednesday at fSf
15c Trouser Hangers, now 110
15c Can Machine Oil, now 10f
5c Needles, 2 packages for 5
John J. Clark's six-cord spool
Cotton, special, 2 spools at 5c1
25c Spool Holders, now 19?
10c Pearl Buttons, dozen
25c Sterling skirt markers 190
15c Folding Coat Hangers It
Ironing Wax, dozen, now 19
10c Curling Irons, at each 70
5c Bone Collar Buttons on sale
today, two cards, special 5
25c Pinholder and Cushion 1 5c4
5c Pins, now 2 packages for !f
5c Safety Pins, 2 dozen for 5r
5c Hair Pins now two for 50
Dressmakers' rins, Ulb., I5
25c Shopping Bags,' now 1H
&c Collar Supports, 2 for ."Vf
10c Feotherbone nt, yard f?
10c Hair. Pin Cabinet at 7f
Women's' 15c Sew-On Hose
Supporters at special, pr. 100
Child's 15c Hose Support., 1
25c Sleeve Protectors, pr., 15
10c Cube' Pins, special at 50
5c Hooks and Eyes at 2V6f
5c Wire or Wood Hangers 3(
25c Shark Skin Shirt Wai:;t
Belts priced special for 1S0
15c Bone Hair Pins, box 1O0
5c Binding Tape, 2 bolts 5
20c Hair Curlers, now at 13f
Hair Nets with or without
clastic, spec! today, 6 for 1 00
$2.00 Bust Forms or Bust
Form Stands, special at $1.69
100 yards Sewing Silk at 50
15c Folding Drinking Cups,
priced very special at only 70
Main F I o o r Girdle Founda
tions in all sizes and various
widths. Regular 10c
kind. Special now for
15c Sanitary Belts
Main Floor Women's sanitary
Aprons and Belts the grade
usually selling at 15c.. T flg
Priced special at only X
Naiad Dress Shields
Main Floor Choose the new
Shield here today for less.
50c Bolero all sizes for 35
$1.00 Naiad Brassieres at 750
25c Shirt Waist Shields at 150
have an Intime of about SI0 a month,
which will be sufficient to maintain a
municipal plant." -'
It is estimated that It will cost be
tween $36,000 and $40,000 to acquire
the two plants and complete the water
system, which may necessitate a bond
issue additional to the $20,000 already
RECIPE TO CLEAR -
n rainy si
Pimples Are Impurities Seeking
an Outlet Through Skin .
Pimples, sores and boils usually
suit from toxins, poisons and Impuri
ties which are generated lu the bowel
and then absorbed Into the blood
through the very ducts which should
absorb only nourishment to sustain the
It is the function of the kidneys to
filter Impurities from the blood and
cast them out in the form of urine, tut
In many Instances the bowel create
more toxins and impurities than the
kidneys can eliminate, then the blood
uses the akin pores as the next bt
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 tiotd authority,
is to get from any pharmacy shout
four ounces of Jad Halts and tah a
tablespoonful in a glass of hot water
each morning before breakfast for one
week. This will prevent the formation
of toxins in the bowels. It also stimu
lates the kidney to normal activity,
thus coaxing them to filter the blood of
impurities and clearing the kln of
Jri K!ts Is inexpensive, harmless r.d
pis made from the acid of urspcs and
lemon juice, combined with llthta. iff re
you have a pleasant, ef fervescent drlnH
which usually makes pimples dl-ppar;
cleanses the blood and Is excellent, tor
the .kidneys as well. Adv.