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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONTAN. FRIDAY, APRIti
ST. JOHNS MERGER
IS NOT ASSURED
Majority of All Who Go to Polls
at City Election Needed
CARELESSNESS fS FEARED
Campaign May Be TJndertaken to
Show Electors That Failure to
Cast Vote Is Equivalent to
Voting Against Measure.
Annexation of St Johns to Portland,
which has neemed a matter of mere
form sine St. Johns voted favorably
on the question a few weeks ago, may
not be so easy of accomplishment after
Under terms of the merger law passed
by the recent Legislature, a majority
of all the persons voting at the forth
coming: city election must vote favor
ably before the annexation can become
Many persons were under the impres
sion that the annexation question
would be decided by a majority of the
electors voting: on the question the
same as Initiative and referendum
questions are decided, but the law says
otherwise. It reads: "Any city or town
may be merged with another city or
town, provided a majority of the elec
tors of the two cities authorize the
merger as provided herein."
Non-Voters Are Ciphers.
It has been suggested that the law.
In this form, would require a ma
jority of all registered voters to ex
press themselves favorably on the
question, but attorneys point out that
the Supreme Court has held that a ma
jorlty of only those who vote at the
election will be required. This point
was brought up in the case of the
Broadway Bridge bonds and. the Su
preme Court held that those who failed
to vote were mere "ciphers" and could
not be counted as legal electors.
This means, however, that more than
half of the people voting at the com
ing election for City Commissioners
and City Auditor must vote "yes" on
the annexation question if the annexa
tion is to be authorized.
Those who fail to vote on the an
nexation Issue while voting for the city
officials, in effect, will be voting "no,"
or against annexation.
t. C. Lewis, Representative from
Multnomah County, who carried the
merger bill through the Legislature
and who was one of the most active
in the group of progressive citizens
of St. Johns in the recent merger, cam
paign, points out the importanco of
everyone in Portland voting for annex-
atlon. He fears that many will be un
informed on this question, or indif
ferent, when they go to the polls, and
may neglect to vote on It at all.
Mercer Ballots Separate.
However, the law provides that the
merger question be printed on a sep
arate ballot and that the judges and
clerks in each election precinct furnish
every voter with a merger ballot at
the same time the other ballots are
"Our principal hope lies in the fact
that the people will be given two
ballots," says Representative Lewis. "1
believe that everyone who votes on the
question at all will votd 'yes,' hut
there is grave danger of the merger
being defeated by those who fail to
"St. Johns has demonstrated its good
faith by giving' the merger an over
whelming majority. Portland people
have been seeking the annexation of
their enterprising neighbor for years
ana it would te a. shame now that
it can be accomplished so easilv to
have it defeated merely through the
innuierence or tne people."
St. Johns has a population of more
than sooo. The city officials author
ized the submission of the merger
without the presentation of a petition
and many Portland people are advo
cating the annexation as a forward
step in the general movement for a
greater Portland. '
It is probable that the new Chamber
of Commerce will be asked to conduct
a campaign Immediately preceding the
election xo impress upon the voters the
necessity of voting on this issue.
VOTE PROBE TO GO ON
IBst Member of Board, George Al
len, Here to Testify.
George Allen, who was a clerk on
tho night election board at the general
election last November, arrived in Port
land Wednesday morning and within a
few days will be taken before the
grand Jury to explain what he knows
about the election frauds in that pre
cinct, where more than 120 votes were
changed in favor of Tom M. Word,
the defeated candidate in the shriev
Allen is the only member of either
the day or night election board who
lias not yet testified before the grand
jury. His testimony is expected to be
important, though only corroborative,
ilis presence is regarded as a bar to
any atttempt that might be made,
should an indictment be returned, to
shift the blame to his shoulders.
BISHOP CONFIRMS CLASS
Kite Performed at Milwaukie by
Bishop Walter Taylor Sumner offi
ciated at the confirmation services last
night in the Episcopal Church at Mil
waukie. The Rev.. John D. Rice, rector
of the gellwood Church, is vicar of the
Milwaukie Church and he assisted in
the ceremony. The choir rendered spe
cial music. Mrs. Hattie Jane Dowling
and Miss Opal Dowling were confirmed.
On account of his recent illness, the
bishop did not preach, but made a few
Tonight the bishop will adm'inister
confirmation in St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church at Portsmouth. The service is
set for 8 o'clock.
SHIP'S PASSENGERS SKATE
Northern Pacific Officer . Stages
Party Out at Sea.
Skating on lakes has been popular
ever slrlce the first freeze, but skating
on the ocean is less than six weeks
old, having been introduced for the first
time by Hazen J. Titus, who had charge
of the dining service and amusements
on the steamship Northern Pacific on
its trip from Philadelphia to San Fran
cisco. The Innovation was conceived by Mr.
Titus when he was getting provisions
for the steamer at Philadelphia. Ha
bought 150 palr.i .of roller skates to
prove the value of his theory. He was
laughed at by the ship's officers, but
when the passengers found that they
could coast along the smooth decks of
the steamer the laugh was reversed.
Mr. Titus was at the Benson Wednes
day. "The expositions at San Francisco
and San Diego have aroused the desire
of Eastern people to visit the Pacittc
Coast. The war has shut off European
travel, and the scenery in the Pacific
Northwest, the Columbia River, Alaska,
Glacier, Rainier and Yellowstone Na
tional parks and the Canadian Rockies
will draw travel through Portland in
either direction," he said.
"The new steamship line will bring
every passenger it handles through
Portland, and Portland people will have
an opportunity to entertain the trav
elers while they pause for a day or
longer to view the panorama from
Council Crest or the Columbia Highway.''
ROAD HEAD HERE TODAY
SIR THOMAS SHAl'GHXESSY TO BIS
VISITOR. FEW HOURS.
Invitation to Luncheon Declined for
Lack of Time, bat Some Cour
tesies Will Be Extended.
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president of
the Canadian Pacific Railway system,
will be the guest of Portland for three
Sir Thomas G. Shaughnessy, Pres
ident of Canadian Pacific Rail
way, Who WU1 Be In Portland
or (our,hours this morning, and will
be entertained informally by local rail
'Sir 'Thomas' office car will arrjve
over the Southern Pacific from San
Francisco at 7:30 this morning and will
leave in a special train over the O.-W.
R. & N. line for Seattle about 11 o'clock.
J. D. Farrell. president of the O.-W.
R. & N. Company, is an old-time friend
of the Canadian Pacific president, and
has arranged for a visit with him this
The Chamber of Commerce sent an
invitation to Sir Thomas at San Fran
cisco to meet a group of Portland busi
ness men at luncheon today, but he
replied that his schedule would not per
mit him to remain here for luncheon.
The Chamber has arranged to send
large, bouquet , of rosea to his car- for
The Royal Rosarians. in their white
uniforms, also will go to the station,
supplied with rotes for Lady Shaugh
nessy and their daughter, who is trav
eling with them. The only other per
sons in the party are Sir Thomas' pri
vate secretary and George C. Wells,
assistant to C, K. K. Ussher, passenger
J. V. Murphy, general agent for the
Canadian Pacific passenger department,
will meet the car at the station this
morning. It Is probable that' Sir
Thomas will find time to visit the local
offices of the Canadian Pacific and to
call on other railroad officials and
He has been attending the Fair at
San Francisco, and says he is eager to
get to Vancouver, B. C.
SUB-STATION SITE. SOUGHT
Senator Chamberlain Says Station
Will Be Retained for Present.
It. M. Lepper, secretary of the East
Side Business Men's Club, has received
word from Senator Chamberlain that
the petitions from the East Side asking
for the retention of Station A and for
a better location for the station, had
been received at the Postoffice Depart
ment at Washington. Senator Cham
berlain gives assurances that the East
Side station will not be consolidated
with Station E for the present. The
matter of moving the station to some
point on Grand avenue has been taken
up with Postmaster Myers and the in
spector, and if satisfactory terms can
be arranged the station probably will
Lease of the present quarters on
Union avenue and East Alder street
expires May 15.
NOTED DOCTOR RKSIGNS
STATE POSITION. AND WILL.
RESIDE IN BURNS.
Dr. Shelley Sanrman.
Dr. Shelley Saurman, director
of the state bacteriological labor
atory of the State Medical Board,
who recently resigned that posi
tion will leave today for Burns,
Or. Dr. Saurman is a graduate
of the Army and Navy Academies,
being one of the few -men to hold
this distinction in the service. In
1909 he was presented with a
medal by the faculty of the
Temple University of Philadelphia
for the remarkable excellence of
his work in the medical department.
t ' - t '
3A V -
HEW FILMS TRIUMPH
Stage Attractions of "May
CIVIL WAR DRAMA, LIKED
"Tie Highbinders" at Sunset Thea
ter Is Thrilling Drama of San
Francisco's Chinatown, With
Another celebrated dramatic success
has been converted into an even greater
Aim triumph In the Famous Players
Film Company's adaptation of David
Belasco's illustrious domestic drama.
"May Blossom," the current Paramount
release, which began a three day's run
at the Peoples Theater yesterday.
The action of the play is woven round
the love of two men for Southern girl
prior to the opening of the Civil War,
The material lends Itself admirably to
the screen, and altogether "May Blos
som" promises to be one of the best
dramas laid - In the Civil War period
yet which is not strictly a military
The tense, powerful plot that made
the play famous on the stage is pre
served in the screen production, which
is one of the most successful of the
Frohman film productions.
Dustin Farnum In ' Captain Courtesy,"
a story of California's mission days,
will be the Peoples Paramount play for
OHIXATOWX SHOTVX IX FIL3I
Play at Sunset Theater Replete
With Thrilling Action.
"The Highbinders," a rattling good
drama of San Francisco's famous old
Chinatown, with Eugene Pallette and
Signe Auen in the leading roles, heads
a well balanced bill at the Sunset The
ater for the remainder of the week.
"The Highbinders," in two acts, is a
remarkable drama in every way. The
scenes are laid in a section of real
Chinatown and real Chinese take part
in much of the action, which Includes
a tong war over a kidnaped slave girl
The picture shows the narrow passages
and winding alleys that wind througn
Chinatown. Especially vivid is the
scene, where Chung Foo Is called to pay
the blood penalty for warring on a
"The Castle Ranch," a two-act com
edy drama, is al6o particularly good.
A charming one-act drama, "Rose
Leaves," and two rousing, uproarious
comedies. "Ethel's New Dress" and "The
Actor and the Rube, round out the
ALLEGED FORGER TAKEN
"THE MAN FROM COOK'S" REPORTED
ARRESTED IN MINNEAPOLIS.
F. Belts, Who Defrauded Portland Mer
chants Ont of 400O, Left Trail
"Tha Man From Cook's," -master for
ger, who left a trail of bogus checks
from Portland across the continent to
New York, is reported under arrest in
Minneapolis, according to a telegram
received by Francis S, Alkus, manager
of the local Burns Detective Agency,
yesterday. Detective Captain Baty, of
the Portland detective force, telegraphed
the Minneapolis police immediately to
hold the man to answer to charges filed
here. As soon as an answer is received
and complete identification has been es
tablished Captain Baty will leave to
bring the alleged forger to this city for
"The Man From Cook's," who oper
ated in Portland last November, cashed
something like J4000 worth of bogus
traveler's checks drawn on the Cook
Tours Company. He accomplished his
work and was out of the city in less
than 24 hours, and the fact that' the
paper was fraudulent was not discov
ered until it went into the clearing
house a few days later. There were in
all about 40 of the checks, and the signa
ture of L. C. Best, which was the name
the forger used while staying at the
Multnomah here, was attached to the
majority of them. The man is known
by the Burns Detective Agency as F.
Holtz. He was arrested under the alias
of Hans Fisher.
While operating in Portland Holts
was registered at four hotels at once.
At the Benson he registered as H. A.
Heinrich; at the Multnomah, L. C. Best;
at the Perkins, J. C. Strauss, and at the
Portland, A. T. Scheiner.
HOGRAISERS TO CONFER
Pure Breeding to Be Union Stock
yards Topic Tuesday.
A conference of raisers of pure-bred
hogs will be held at the Union Stock
yards in Portland Tuesday at 10 A. M.
The meeting has been called by O. M.
Plummer, secretary of the Stockyards
Company, in an effort to promote the
pure-bred hog industry of the North
west. Mr. Plummer's action has been
prompted by the increased interest of
growers in pure-bred stock. Recently
the Stockyards Company made a pro
posal to the school children of Oregon,
Washington and Idaho to furnish them
with high-grade sows, already bred
and treated to prevent hog cholera, on
easy terms. The children were merely
to sign a note, due in ten months and
bearing Interest at 6 per cent. The
result has been a large number of ap
plications, and many requests are for
pure-bred stock. The movement has
attracted the attention of bankers in
Oregon and promises to spread all over
"As it appears to be the beginning
of a Nation-wide movement, I have
been asked to call this conference of
breeders," says Mr. Plummer.
RAILWAY TRAFFIC GAINING
Eastern Roads Report Iron and Steel
. "Eastern railroads report substantial
Increases in traffic," says Frank W.
Robinson, assistant traffic manager of
the O.-W. R. & N. Company, who has
returned from Washington, D. C,
where he attended, last week, the
hearing before the Interstate Com
merce Commission on the proposed re
adjustment of westbound transconti
nental freight rates.
"Representatives of the lines oper
ating in the iron and steel territory
informed me that many of the mills
are resuming operations and that traf
fic Is increasing in volume.
"From a traffic standpoint the car
riers ought to have a better season this
Summer and Fall than they had last
year or two years ago."
Don't Fail to Attend Barum & Bingum's Circus,
WE GIVE 2?C GREEN TRADING STAMPS
with Burbank's' $1.00
package of Flower
Seeds. 12 varieties in
each package; total
retail value $1.80; all
for $1, and 50 Free
1 Stamps, fourth floor.
Your Needs Can Best Be Supplied HERE!
Latest Stocks Best Assortments Lowest Prices
Special Sale Boys9 Suits
Boys' $4.50 Russian Suits 98c
Boys9 39c Blouse Waists 25c
Bargain Circle, First Floor Sale
extraordinary of Boys' Russian
Blouse Suits odd lines from our
regular stock in feizes 2 to 7.
Made from fine quality wash ma
terials and neatly trimmed. Suits
selling heretofore at $1.50 QOn
up to $4.50. Your choice fOv
Men 's 50c Underwear 3 5c
Dept Main Floor
EVERY MAN should take ad
vantage of this splendid Underwear
opportunity. For today we offer
standard 50c quality in Men's Bal
briggan and Mesh Shirts and
Drawers perfect new stock, in
full assortment of all regular sizes.
Special, three garments fEZf
for $1, or, the garment Jw
MEN'S UNION SUITS of stand
ard $1 quality. Shown in white
and ecru and in a full range
sizes. Buy these today Eg
at the special low price of v W
We Give "S. & H.M Trading Stamps
Men's Panama Hats $5
Main Floor The season's very smartest shapes are here for your
choosing. Excellent quality, fine, even weave. Better ffCT ftf
step in and select your new Panama from this line at V'Oetl
Complete showing of other novelty straws at $2.O0 up to $5.O0
$4 Low Shoes $2.95
line of all sizes. Priced special, pair J
Men's $5.00 and $5.50 Black or Tan Shoes, priced special, pair, $3.85
Men's and Women's "Ped-Speed" Oxfords, special, pair, $3.50 and $4
Today's Grocery Specials
Fourth Floor Colonial
Up by Armour & Co., Choice East
n ern Sugar-Cured. Small
dium Sizes. Special Today,
Armour's Simon-Pure Lard, regular price $1.00, special today, only 80
It1,.J W UOIJ (JKrAMr,Ki BUTlifiK, two-pound square, special. 55
20c Canned Peas, choice, mCT f f.
small, special, three cans
Reg. 25c can of Aspara- O'J
gus on special sale today "4
Solid-Pack Tomatoes, spe- fg
cial, $1.15 dozen; can
Demonstration Borax and Borax
Products 10 per cent Free goods
with purchases at Special Booth.
ON COT IN COURT!
DAMAGES IN 10,200 ASKED FOR IN
JURY SUSTAINED BY FALL.
Paralyzed Plaintiff Undergoes Rigid
C roan-Examination In Suit Against
Owners of Lodging-House.
While Mrs. Loretta Griebel, 20 years
old, lay on a stretcher in Circuit Judge
Kavanaugh's courtroom yesterday, two
attorneys argued at great length over
the introduction of testimony to reveal
her past life to the jury. Declared to
be partly paralyzed, Mrs. Griebel under
went a rigorous cross-examination,
lasting more than an hour.
Mrs. Griebel slipped on some fresh
paint and fell down a stairway of a
lodging-house at 649 Yamhill street.
November 14, permanently injuring her,
she declares. She has sued the owners
of the rooming-house. William J. Stand
ley, Priscilla J. Standley and Mrs. Caro
lina Demke, for $10,200. She has been
In a hospital since she was injured.
Mrs. Griebel. with weak voice, an
swered all the questions fired at her by
H. - M. Esterly, the attorney- for the
owners of the rooming-house. Her face
was white, except for a small hectic
flush in either cheek. Her husband sat
beside her during the ordeal.
Mr. Esterly tried o Introduce evi
dence to impeach Mrs. Griebel's charac
Olds, Wortnian King
Reliable MerchandiseReliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
50 Suits at $5. 62
$15 Suits for $9.98
Floor Special lines from our regular
stock piled, on the bargain tables for quick
disposal. Smart new Norfolks coats cut
in full, roomy sizes and pants full lined.
Fancy tweeds, homespuns and worsteds,
in many handsome patterns. Ages 6 to 18.
Boys' $ 7.50 Norfolks on sale now at $5.62
Boys' $ 8.50 Norfolks on sale now at $6.2.
Boys' $10.00 Norfolks on sale now at $7.48
Boys' $12.50 to $15.00 Norfolks at $9.98
Bargain Circle, First Floor
Mothers, especially will be inter
ested in this splendid bargain in
Boys' Blouse Waists we offer for
today. Not all sizes in each style,
but good assortment to choose
from. - Boys' 39c Waists. O CTg
Priced special today at
Pumps, Colonials and Oxfords
Scores of Styles
Main Floor The opportunity YOU have been waiting for!
Hundreds of pairs women s low Shoes included in
this offering. Smart "Peggy" Pumps of patent
leather in two-tone effects Mat Kid Colonials with
leather-covered buckles, gunmetal pumps with cir
cular vamp and ornament Dull calf, low-heel walk
ing pumps with flat leather bow, white Nubuck and
tan Russia calf Sneaker Oxfords with all-rubber
soles, very popular with the younger set. Not a Shoe
in the lot worth less than $4. Complete 2 " f
Demonstration of Clow's Waffle
Flour in Grocery Department, on
fourth floor. Special combination
offer One $1 Waffle Iron and one
25c package Clow's Waffle Flour
total value $1.25 T f ff
both articles for only p JLmJJ
"S. & H." Green Trading Stamps
With Purchases. Ask for Them!
ter, but this was fought by her attor
ney, Arthur I. Moulton.
At the conclusion of her examination
Mrs. Griebel was carried out of the
courtroom by hospital attendants and
taken away in an ambulance. The trial
was not completed yesterday.
H. A. WILKINS APPOINTED
Job Taken as Traveling Auditor for
Industrial Insurance Commission.
Harold A. Wilklns, who was Journal
clerk In the House of Representatives
at the recent session of the Legis
lature, has been appointed traveling
auditor for thro Industrial Accident
Commission of the state. He will have
charge of the northern tier of counties
as far east as Morrow County and part
of Western Oregon.
Mr. Wllkins has been practicing law
in Portland for the last few years. He
was educated at the Oregon Agricul
tural College and at the law school of
FOLDER TO DRAW TOURIST
Chamber and Hotelmen Co-operate
In Sending Out 100,000 Copies.
One hundred thousand folders of In
formation about Portland that will be
attractive and useful to the prospective
tourist and should be in his possession
Y M. C A., Friday and Saturday-Admission 25c
With Purchases ALWAYS ASK FOR THEM
Home Phone A
Smart New Spring Coats
Second Floor -Here are Coats in the
latest belted effects, with roll col
lars and deep cuffs , -length Coats
in new military models, with full
flare skirt new box-back styles and
novelty cuts in splendid assortment.
Coverts, tweeds, poplins, gabardines,
etc. All plain colors, checks and
stripes. Exceptional j t f
garments at price H- O J
Other models at $7.95 to $fi5.QO
Second Floor Clever new Suits in
Norfolk models also smart belted
styles or loose-back effects. Some
are finished with patch pockets, deep
revers and military braids. Any
number of handsome styles in this
assortment. Shown in black, gray,
green, brown, etc. All sizes for
women and misses. CJOO CZf
Moderately priced at p".JJ
Dainty New Tub Waists $2.59
New Fancy Waists at $3.95
Second Floor These dainty new
Tub Waists are shown in plain
and striped marquisettes, trim'd
with fancy plaited ruffles. Some
have embroidered vests. High or
low necks, long or short sleeves.
Priced very spe- ?Q
cial today at only V"''
New Lace Neckwear 25c
65c Linen Kerchiefs 29c
Main Floor Women's dainty new
Lace Neckwear just received.
Oriental Lace Collars and Vestees
in latest shapes. Don't fail to
see this attractive Neck- O
wear we offer today at
Special Sale of Wash Ribbons
Main Floor Dainty Wash Ribbons for Summer lingerie. Dotted
satins and fancy weaves; white, pink, blue. Prices are for 10-yd. pieces.
18c No. 1 Ribbons, special, J2r I 30c No. 2 Ribbons, special. U2
25c No. Wi Ribbons, special, 180 We Give "S. & 11." Green Stamps
New Oriental Lace Flouncings
Main Floor These just came in by express and are exceptionally
attractive in designs and the qualities are" above the average. Full
27-inch width, much in demand for Summer EZQn $20f
dresses. Shown in white or cream. Priced, yard3Ce OcC
Duntley Pneumatic Sweepers
great labor saver the JJuntley really is and avail yourself of this
exceptional opportunity to buy this well-known Sweeper at this
extremely low price. Attend the special demonstration C Q
on the third floor. 1915 Duntley Sweeper, special 'piJ J
before his arrival in Portland will be
printed under the authorization of the
new Portland Chamber of Commerce, as
' a part of Its campaign to interest tour
ists in visiting this city in going to
or returning from the Panama-Pacific
These folders are to be distributed
through the co-operation of the hotel
men's organizations with the new
Chamber. A letter of greeting is to be
FIVE YEARS OF STOMACH TROUBLE
RELIEVED BY AKQZ WITHIN FEW WEEKS
Mrs. L. Peterson, 301 Wheel
er St., Portland, Praises
New Mineral Remedy.
"Five weeks' use of Akoz, the won
derful California medicinal mineral, so
improved the" condition of Mrs. L. Pe
terson, of 301 Wheeler street. Port
land, that she could sleepwithout suf
fering from stomach trouble and Indi
gestion, of which she had been a vic
tim for over five years. fehe says
about her experience with Akoz:
"I suffered with stomach trouble and
indigestion for five years or more. The
gas that would form caused me to en
We are headquarters
for traveling needs of
all kinds. Get your
luggage here and you
are sure of quality at
the lowest prices.
Second Floor Many beautiful
models are shown in this lot.
Crepe de chine, pussy willow taf
fetas, striped wash silks and pon
gee. Trimmed with hemstitching,
laces, fancy buttons, etc. High
or low necks. On O O Q C
special sale today O
Main Floor Women's corner em
broidered and lace-trimmed Linen
Handkerchiefs importer's odd
dozens. Worth up to 65c. Priced
very special while HieyOQ
last, your choice on!ywitC
New 1915 Model, Usually
Selling at $7.50.
Third Floor This special
price will be in force today
and today only. Duntley
Sweepers combine both the
suction for lifting the dust
and dirt with the revolving
brush for picking up the
lint, threads, pins, matches,
etc. Come in and see what a
sent, together with a special bulletin,
to every person likely to visit Portland,
whose name and address can be ascer
Clirales V. Nelson Jlere.
Charles W. Nelson, of New York, vlce
prenldent of the Pl torlal Review, Is In
Portland, visiting with H. D. Kamsdeil.
nf l.tprrmn, Wolff Company.
dure great pain. Now after taking
Akoz for five weeks I can sleep, which
was impossible at times before I
started drinking the mineralized
water. The relief I have obtained from
the ehort course of treatment has im
pressed me so much that I shall surely
continue on with the remedy, con
vinced that I shall obtain permanent
Mrs. Peterson Is but one of the hun
dreds in the Northwest who have ot--taireed
relief from their suffering
caused by stomach, liver, kidney and
bladder trouble, rheumatism, catarrh,
ulcers, eczema, skin diseases and other
Akoz Is sold by all leading drug
gists, where further information may
be bad regarding this advertisement.