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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1916)
THE MORNING- OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, MARCH x29, 1916.
6 INITIATIVE BILLS
TO GO ON BALLOT
EXPOSED AT RALLY
OREGON POLITICAL GOSSIP
Look What's Happened in This Year of Grace: A Candidate Famine, by
All That's Wonderful, and for the Legislature, Too; Read the Figures
if You Doubt It. Of Course, It's Only Comparatively Speaking, but
What a Contrast to Good Old Days! Lot P. Keeler, Architect and
Builder, Out for Lower House Other Political News.
Three Measures Referred by
Last Legislature Will Be
Presented to Voters.
Albina Republicans at First
of Campaign Meetings
Is v f
SUNDAY CLOSING ON LIST
(iiviiig; Governor Power to Veto I u
dividual Items in Appropria
tion Bills and Ilelievlng Boats
of Taxes to Be Fassed On.
SALEM, Or., March 28. Special.)
At least six initiative petitions pro
posing constitutional amendments and
laws and three measures referred to
the people by the last Legislature will
be on the ballot at the election next
November. Copies of these nine
measures are now on file with the
Secretary of State.
Initiative petitions which will be on
the ballot are. as follows:
To provide for one day of rest in
seven and setting apart Sunday as a
day of public rest. and excepting
necessary occupations and employ
ments. Proposed by the Weekly Ilest
Day League, of Portland.
To abolish Sunday closing law, re
pealing section 2125 of title 19. Lord's
Oregon Laws. Initiated by Indepen
dent Ketailers' Association, of Port
land. To prohibit compulsory vaccination
and medical treatment. Initiated by
Lora C. Little, of Portland.
Proposing law to "protect salmon in
the Columbia River and its tributaries
and barring fishing with seines, traps
or fish wheels." Initiated by Clacka
mas County Fishermen's Union.
To remove county seat of Jefferson
County from Culver to Madras. Pro
posed by "Madras for County Seat
The three proposed constitutional
amendments referred to the people by
the Legislature are Senate joint reso
lutions Noa. 12. 18 and 22.
No. 12 proposes amending section 15
of article 5 of the constitution so as
to give the Governor power to veto
single items in appropriation bills.
No. 18, amending article' 9 of the
constitution, would exempt from taxa
tion until 1935. except taxes for state
purposes, all vessels of 50 tons and
more capacity engaged in coast or
foreign trade, which are registered in
No. 22 proposes the repeal of sec
tion 6, of article 2, of the constitution,
which reads: "No negro, Chinaman or
mulatto shall have the right of suf
frage." STRAW VOTE TO BE CAST
THE OREtiOXIAX WIL.I, CAXVASS
Preidentlal PoMMibilitlea," Regardless
of Party Affiliations, Form
With a view of ascerttining which
or the so-called "Presidential possi
bilities" is most in favor with Oregon
voters at this time. The Oregonian,
beginning today, will conduct a straw
vote each day to Friday, inclusive, in
the registration office at the Court
house. The vote will not be limited to Re
publican "possibilities." It is desired
to learn, so far as a straw vote can
show it, what candidate or prospective
candidate for President, be he Repub
lican, Democrat or Progressive, or of
any other party, is the present choice
of the majority of Portland voters.
Ballots have been prepared for the
straw vote, on each ballot being printed
the following two questions:
"In 1912 I voted for "
"This year I favor .."
A representative of The Oregonian
will be in the registration office with
these ballots. Every person register
ing there between today and Friday
is invited to cast a ballot in the straw
vote contest. The vote will be taken
only in the registration office, and will
include only those registering during
the three days.
The Identity of the voters will not
be asked, and no names will be dis
closed.' All that is desired is to have
the honest sentiment of each voter as
to the man he voted for in 1912 and
the man he favors this year. In the
case of women voters, who did not win
the ballot in Oregon until after the
1912 Presidential election, of course
only the preference this year can be
A canvass of the votes cast each day
will be made in the editorial rooms of
The Oregonian each night at 8 o'clock.
The canvass will be personally In
charge of a committee consisting of
Bert E. Haney, chairman of the Demo
cratic state central committee; Thomas
B. Neuhausen, chairman of the Progres
sive state central committee, and
Charles B. Moores, chairman of the
Republican state central committee.
Results of the straw vote will be
published in full in next Sunday's Ore
gonian. Makes Stubborn Coughs
Vanish in a Hurry
Su-prTalnglr Good Congk Syrup
Kaslly and Cheaply
Made at Home
If some one in your family has an ob
stinate cough or a bad throat or chest
eoldthat has been hanging on and refuses
to yield to treatment, get from any drug
store 2 ounces of Pinex and make it
into a pint of cough syrup, and watch
that cough vanish.
Pour the 2 ounces of Pinex 50
cents worth) into a pint bottle and fill
the bottle with plain granulated sugar
yrup. The total cost is about 54 cents,
and gives you a full pint a family
supply of a most eff active remedy, at a
saving of $2. A day's use will usually
overcome a hard cough. Easily prepared
in 5 minutes full directions with Pinex.
Keeps perfectly and has a pleasant taste.
ChildreD like it.
It's really remarkable how promptly
and easily it loosens the drv, hoarse or
tight cough and heals the inflamed mem
branes in a painful cough. It also stops
the formation of phlegm in the throat
and bronchial tubes, thus ending the per
sistent loose cough. A splendid remedy
for bronchitis, winter coughs, bronchial
asthma and whooping cough. 4
Pinex is a special and highlv concen
trated compound of genuine Norway pine
extract, rich in giftuacol, which is so
healing to the membranes.
Avoid disappointment bv asking your
druggist for ''2 ounces of Pinex," and
do not accept anything else. A guarantee
cf absolute satisfaction goes with thia
preparation or mcnev promptly refunded?
BJt Piae o, , JVayne, lad.
THAT rarest of things under the
Oregon sun, a candidate famine,
may be said to prevail just now in
respect to the 60 seats to be filled in
the lower house of the next Legisla
ture. Up to the present only 73 Republi
cans have filed declarations of candi
dacy with the Secretary of State or an
nounced that they will run from vari
ous of the 29 Representative districts
into which the 35 counties of the state
True, this provides more candidates
than there are seats to be sat in, but
the situation nevertheless is one bor
dering on the incredible. At this par
ticular stage of the proceedings in for
mer primary campaigns, with just 18
days left, counting Sundays, for can
didates to file their declarations with
the Secretary of State, there have or
dinarily- been from one and one-half
to two earnest eekers for each legis
Candidates in the past have clut
tered up the landscape. They have got
in each other's way. They have stepped
all over one another and the public
has stepped all over them, because
there was no place else to step. Con
trast these pleasing conditions of the
good old times with the present deplor
able situation in Multnomah County,
which may be taken as illustrative of
the general state of affairs
With 12 places to be filled, it would
actually be possible for every one of
the Republican candidates as yet in
the field in Multnomah to be nomi
nated and elected, for there are just
12 of them. To enumerate, they are
D. C. Lewis and Plowden Stott, the
only members of the 1915 delegation
in the race; Herbert Gordon. Franklin
F. Korrell, Roderick I Macleay. Carl
ton K. Spencer. John M. Mann, Stephen
A. Matthieu, Lionel R. Mackey. Cliff
R. Meloney, L. P. Morrow and Lot I'.
Of course there will be others. Nu
merous estimable young men are at
this very time harkening to the "urg
ings" of friends and 'preparing, if these
urgings will be vociferous enough, to
precipitate themselves into the cam
paign. There will be others, though
nothing in this discussion is to be in
terpreted as a public demand for more
than 30 or 40 additional candidates.
The remarkable fact is that there will
be others, but that only 12 are out at
this late moment
An even more regrettable situation
exists amontr the Democrats. Thus far
not more than eight Democrats have
offered themselves as timber tor sweei
sacrifice on the altar of the people.
This is not so surprising, after all, in
view of the fact that only four Demo
crats were elected to the lower house
of the 1915 Legislature.
Here is a list of the Republican can
didates, excepting those already enu
merated from Multnomah County, who
have filed declarations or announced
their candidacies locally for the lower
First District (Marion County), five
to nominate Thomas Brown (incum
bent), Sam H. Brown (incumbent), Mrs.
Alice H. Page, Edward H. Belknap,
Ivan O. Martin. Fred W. Scheurer, W.
H. Mclnturff. Ben E. Robertson, George
Keeeh, Seymour Jones.
Second District (Linn County), three
to nominate Charles Chllds (incum
bent). Mathew P. Beatty, Robert S.
Third District (Lane County), three
to nominate Allen Eaton (incumbent),
Walter B. Jones, L. E. Bean, Calvin J.
Fourth District (Douglas County),
two to nominate Ora H. Porter (in
cumbent). Roy Griggs.
Fifth District (Coos County), one to
nominate Arthur K. Peck, John C.
Sixth District (Coos and Curry coun
ties), one to nominate No Republican
Seventh District (Josephine County),
one to nominate A. voornies.
Eighth District (Jackson County),
two to nominate Benjamin C. Sheldon,
C. M. Thomas.
Ninth District (Douglas and Jackson
counties), one to nominate Simon
Caro, William H. Gore.
Tenth District (Benton County), one
to nominate W. P. Lafferty (incum
bent), H. L. Mack.
Eleventh District (Polk County), one
to nominate Conrad Stafrin, Mrs. Ella
G. Metzger. W. J. Clarke.
Twelfth District (Lincoln and Polk
counties), one to nominate W. V. Ful
ler. Thirteenth district (Yamhill County),
two to nominate W. O. Sims, Ira C.
Fourteenth distirct (Tillamook and
Yamhill counties), one to nominate
Frank A. Rowe.
Fifteenth district (Washington Coun
ty), three to nominate S. Paisley (in
cumbent), A. E. Scott, L. A. Ferns
worth. Sixteenth district (Clackamas Coun
ty), three to nominate Chris Scheubel
(incumbent), George C. Brownell. E.
D. Olds. H. C. Stephens, Dr. H. A.
Seventeenth district (Multnomah and
Clackamas counties), one to nominate
H. C. Chatten.
Eighteenth district (Multnomah Coun
ty), 12 to nominate Already enum
erated. Nineteenth district (Clatsop County),
two to nominate A. A, Anderson (in
cumbent). Twentieth district (Columbia Coun
ty), one to nominate Fred W. Herman,
S. Morton, Albert W. Mueller.
Twenty-first district (Crook, Grant,
Jefferson, Klamath and Lake counties),
two to nominate Wesley O. Smith (in
cumbent), Denton G. Burdick, Albert
Twenty-second district (Morrow and
Umatilla counties), one to nominate
Robert N. Stanfield (Incumbent).
Twenty-third district (Umatilla
County), two to nominate Roy W.
Twenty-fourth district (Union and
Wallowa counties), one to nominate
Fred Ashley. H. B. Davidhizar.
Twenty-fifth district (Union County),
one to nominate Charles Albert Small.
Twenty-sixth district (Baker Coun
ty), one to nominate W. J. Cartmill
Twenty-seventh district (Harney and
Malheur counties), one to nominate
P. J. Phillips. Charles M. Crandall.
Twenty - eighth district (Gilliam.
Sherman and Wheeler counties), two
to nominate Clay C. Clark.
Twenty -ninth district (Hood River
and Wasco counties), two to nominate
J. E. Anderson (incumbent), J. L.
Kelly (Incumbent), J. T. Atkinson.
The only Democrats as yet formally
or informally in the race are Barnett
H. Goldstein and Maria L. T. Hidden,
from Multnomah County; Ben T. Sud
tell. Linn County: Frank B. Tiohenor,
Coos County: William Schulmerich,
Washington County; Fred W. Hynd
man. Crook, Grant, Jefferson. Klamath
and Lake counties; John G. Hoke, Ba
ker County, and A. J. Best, Umatilla
"Peace, progress, prosperity, pre
paredness and, if necessary, the
punch," Is the ballot slogan of Lot P.
Keeler, who has announced his candi
dacy for the lower house of the Legis
lature from Multnomah County, sub
ject to the Republican primary.- He
is the 12th Republican to enter the
race for the 12 places to be fiUed'from
Mr. Keeler is an architect and build
er, and has lived in Portland for the
past 15 years. He is 40 years old and
t a graduate of Kansas Agricultural
:- 4 ?' ' ' ' , ' t
; V- W -J 1
r a ' ' N
j Vv. y i
T n4 kW. Snnnlxh War A f - 7
Lot P. Keeler, Spanish AVar Vet-
Fran, VI no is anaiaate ior i
J Legislature From Multnomah
4 County, Subject to Republican
College in the class of 1S99, with the
degree of B. Sc.
In 1900 he enlisted in the Fortieth
United States Volunteers, organized
for service in the Philippines. He was
on duty in the Islands for a year and
a half. Mr. Keeler is chaplain of Scout
Young Camp No. 2, Spanish War Vet
eranns. He is also a member and officer of
the Vernon Christian church, presi
dent of the Loyal Men's class and
superintendent of the Sunday schocl
of the same church. He is married
and has a family, and is a taxpayer.
Mr. Keeler is running on a business
platform, which follows:
"If I am nominated and elected I
will, during my term of office, work
for the interests of Multnomah
County particularly and the state gen
erally. Will oppose all legislation
lending to jeopardize legitimate in
vestments and that prevent investment
in the state; keeping in mind, how
ever, the progressive principles and
ideas promulgated by the Republican
party in the s past by conserving the
rights of labor as well as capital, en
abling both to receive what is Justly
due them, thereby working in har
mony and concord for the upbuilding
of our state. Economy without parsi
mony. Good roads without waste.
Fewer laws with better results."
W. M. (Pike) Davis. Isaac Swett and
Judge W. N. Gatens are to speak at
a political meeting and tea to be held
at 171 Eleventh street today. Maria
L. T. Hidden will preside. Mrs. E. M.
Hilton is chairman of the tea party.
Vern Isom and Glenn Sherry will play
a violin and piano duet
Arthdr C. Dayton, Judge of the Dis
trict Court, has about made up his
mind to enter the lists for the Repub
lican nomination for judge of Depart
ment No. 2 of the Circuit Court. The
four contestants for the nomination at
present are W. M. (Pike) Davis, Rob
ert Tucker, J. E. Magers and A. G.
Friends of George. W. Caldwell,
member of the Municipal Civil Service
Commission, are urging him to be
come a candidate for the lower house
of the Legislature from Multnomah
County. He has It under considera
tion. H. T. Bruce, of Portland, sergeant-at-arms
of the lower House of the 1915
Legislature, is an active candidate for
the same post in the 1917 Legislature.
Mr. Bruce has canvassed many of the
members of the 1915 House who are
seeking re-election, and finds them
favorable to his candidacy. He expects
to make a complete canvass of all can
didates after the primary.
SALEM. Or., March 28. (Special.)
Ed Wright, of La Grande, who filed
declaration of his candidacy today for
the Republican nomination for Public
Service Commissioner from the Eastern
Oregon district, is the fifth aspirant
for the nomination at the coming
Republican primaries. "Conscientious
service to the state, demanding abso
lute fairness," is the slogan adopted
by Mr. Wright to be printed opposite
his name on the ballot.
The other aspirants who have filed
their declarations of candidacy to date
are: H. H. Corey, of Baker; James B.
Kyle, of Stanfield; Robert Service, of
Baker, and John P. Rusk, of La
With the entrance of five candidates
In the race for the Republican nomina
tion, the advantage which is declared
to lie with the candidate having his
name printed at the head of the list
disappears, aa under the law when
five or more candidates are in the
race the names will be rotated on the
Inspection of the records in the of
fice of Secretary of State Olcott dis
closes that so far candidates are in
the majority who have chosen to file
by petition instead of by declaration.
The lists show 101 Republican candi
dates have employed the petition
method to get their names placed on
the ballot and 81 have filed declara
tions. Twenty-nine out of 45 Demo
crats have filed by petition.
Fees received by the state since the
Olson measure permitting filing by
declaration became operative total
Albert W. Mueller, of St. Helens, has
filed a declaration of candidacy for the
Republican nomination for Representa
tive in the next Legislature from Co
lumbia County. Mr. Mueller declares
he favors the enactment of "laws
founded on justice and equal rights:
the greatest happiness to the largest
His creed, filed with the Secretary of
State today, follows:
"I believe in practical and sane road
legislation; election of road officers:
state aid for highways: that successors
of officers' unexpired term should hold
until next election only; regulating the
sale and storage of farm produta; lim
iting tonnage of motor trucks."
In conclusion, Mr. Mueller declares
that farming and business are
menaced on account of high taxes, and
to remedy such conditions I would
work for lower appropriations and
against all extravagance, and thereby
hold out inducements to men to settle
Robert Tucker, of Portland, has filed
as a candidate for the Republican
nomination for Circuit Judge, Depart-,
ment No. 3, Multnomah County.
"I will endeavor to bring to the
work the beet there is in me in ex
perience and ability, having but one
object, in view, and honest and con
scientous effort to faithfully perform
the duties required in the oath of of
fice prescribed by the Constitution," he
A. candidate for Circuit Judge of
Lake County who has filed his declara
tion here is L. F. Conn, of Lakeview.
He is a Republican.
Rodney J. Kitchen is a candidate for
the Republican nomination for District
Attorney in Union County. He is a
resident or Union.
MULT0RP0R CLUB TO DINE
Candidates Aro Impressed , to Get
Friends to Register and All
Are Named on Committee
to Increase Vote.
Several hundred persons attended, the
first campaign rally of the Albina Re
publican Club, held last night in the
Albina Branch Library, 350 Knott
street. The address of the evening was
delivered by Wallace McCamant. who
discussed the failure of the Wilson
Administration to live up to its plat
Mr. McCamant said that President
Wilson had been on both sides of most
of the big issues of his Administration,
and on the wrong side of the others.
A feature of the evening was the
musical programme, which included
five numbers. The programme opened
with music by Frank Hennessy's sym
phony orchestra. Mr. Hennessy then
sang a vocal solo. Other numbers
Vocal solo by Miss Grace Crow; vocal
solos by Mrs. Margaret Harkness anil
Mrs. Fred L. , Olson; euphonium solo,
"Auld Lang Syne," by Eugene Cioffi,
and a grand fastasie by the orchestra
Miss Jessie Lewis was accompanist.
The Albina Republican Club will hold
political meetings every second Tues
day night for the remainder of the pri
The programme for the reunion and
banquet Thursday night of -the old
Multorpor Republican Club, whose
name Is a combination of Multnomah
Oregon and Portland, was announced
last night. The banquet will be held
at the Portland Hotel, beginning at
t:ju o clock.
Here is the programme:
Call to order by C. M. Idleman, presi
dent; report of the secretary, L. D.
Mahone; vocal solo. Miss Edith Pay
ette; address, "Toast to the Departed,"
John B. Cleland; "The Old Guard," L.
R. Webster; "The Marching Club," John
Gill; "The New Issue Prohibition."
Waldemar Seton; "The President Ad
ministration," C. W. Fulton; "What of
the Future?" C. H. Carey.
F. E. Beach will be sergeant-at-arms.
Tomorrow night's affair will be the
first reunion of the old club, which was
a power in politics years ago, in many
years. Tickets are fl. and every mem
ber of the club is urged by the ban
quet committee to attend. The club is
making plans to take an active part in
the 1916 campaign.
The Oregon Republican Club has in
stituted a novel contest to help bring
out the Republican registration. The
plan is nothing less than putting the
various candidates for Republican nom
inations at the primary to work bring
ing out their friends, friends of their
friends and every other Republican they
can get in touch with to register.
John McCourt, president of the club,
has appointed A. W. Orton, who is
himself a candidate for the State Sen
ate, chalxman of a registration com
mittee. Slr. Orton is getting in touch
with the .other candidates as fast as
possible and appointing them members
of the committee. He hopes to have
every candidate at work in the next
couple of days doing what he can to
swell the Republican registration
"We want to stimulate registration
and get every Republican in Multno
mah County registered, if that is pos
sible," said Mr. Orton. "I will esteem
It a favor if candidates will let me
hear from them and take hold of their
part of the work. We shall publish
the results every few days, with the
names of the candidates and the num
ber of persons they have brought to
the registration counter. The opening
of sub-registration offices in various
parts of the city will make it easier."
Porcli Lights Are Advocated.
ASHLAND. Or., March 28. (Special.)
Supplementing the large street lights
an impetus to porch illumination is
the result of the City Council's offer
of a special rate in this particular to
the 1000 patrons of the electric light
system within municipal limits. The
charge for a 25-watt lamp is 5 cents a
month; 40-watt, 8 cents, and 60-watt,
12 cents, for porch lights exclusively.
The' proviso which the city exacts is
that customers number their houses in
such a manner that the porch lights
will plainly show such number from
the street. Aside from the convenience
of this Installation, it is expected that
They Gently Clean the Liver and Bowels, and Stop Headache,
Colds, Sour Stomach, Bad Breath.
Life! Take Cascarets and Wake Up Feeling
and Fine Best Laxative for Men, Women,
Children Harmless Never Gripe.
Cascarets are a treat! They liven
your liver, clean your thirty feet of
bowels and sweeten your stomach. You
eat one or two Cascarets like Candy
before going to bed and in the morning
your head is clear, tongue is clean,
stomach sweetT breath right, cold gone
and you feel grand. -
Get a 10 or 25-cent box at any drug
the plan will materially aid in the gen
eral illumination of the town.
Sugar Beet Area Pledged.
EOSEBURG, Or., March 28. (Spe
cial.) More than 200 acres of land have
been pledged for sugar beet growing
in Douglas County during the present
year, according to the report of the
soliciting committee made here today.
The beets, when matured, will be
shipped to Grants Pass, where a re-
Dull and Patent
Button and Lace
Steps to Economy Dept.
Knight Shoe Co.
f ti mini r .
store and enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver
and bowel cleansing you ever experi
enced. Stop sick headaches, bilious
spells. Indigestion, furred tongue, of
fensive breath and constipation. Moth
ers should give cross, peevish, feverish,
billious children a whole Cascaret any
time. They are harnUcss and. never
gripe or sicken. m
fir &3 ii p. fes 't
c I es clJj" "(SA
es ls .L ga
I; PRICE 10 CENTSJ
CASCARETS WORK WHILE .YOU S LEER
I I K
i :: - - V':-
- I .J
? I ,:,. -v; . ,. .. j
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finery is now in course of construc
tion. The growers of this vicinity will
receive $4.75 a ton, f. o. b. Roseburg,
for their product.
Served Throughout the Civil
War Under Gen. Sherman ;
Relates True Story.
The manufacturers of Plant Juice, the
new herbal system tonic being intro
duced here, are safeguarding their rem
edy by novel means in that they are
only using voluntary testimonials from
people of integrity and standing, so
that the public cannot be deceived.
Eor instance, the care of Mr. E. B.
Up de Grove, who resides at No. 2222
Beersford Ave., Cleveland, Ohio, Civil
War veteran, having fought in 69 bat
tles under General Sherman, and was
wounded four different times, made the
following statement recently:
, '"For quite a number of years I have
suffered with stomach and kidney trou
ble. My food would ferment in my
stomach, causing gases to form and I
was always more or less bloated. I was
also chronically constipated, nervous
and restless and could not sleep at
nigit. I had doctored and taken a great
many remedies for my troubles, but
nothing seemed to help me. I had heard
some of my friends talking about Plant
Juice and I thought I would try a bot
tle. I can now truthfully state for pub
lication that since taking Plant Juice I
have felt like a different person. I can
eat anything I desire and it never dis
tresses me. It has a decided effect on
my kidneys, as I do not have any pains
now in my back at all. I am not at all
nervous and restless and sleep fine at
night. In fact, my general health has
greatly improved. I am grateful for my
recovery to health, and give all due
praise to Plant Juice."
Plant Juice is sold in Owl Drug
Health and strength hitherto
unknown will be felt surging in
rich red blood through the ar
teries and veins and life's great
est ambitions may be realized as
never before if the following
special treatment is followed by
those men, and women, too, who
are stricken with that most
dreaded of all afflictions, nerv
ous exhaustion, accompanied with
such symptoms as extreme nerv
ousness, insomnia, cold extremi
ties, melancholia, headaches, con
stipation and dyspepsia, kidney'
trouble, dreadful dreams of dire
ful disasters, timidity in ventur
ing and a general inability to act
naturally at all times as other
people do. Lack of poise and
equilibrium in men is a constant
source of embarrassment even
when the public least suspects it.
For the benefit of those who
want a restoration to full, bound
ing health and all the happiness
accompanying it, tho following
home treatment is given. It con
tains no opiates or habit-forming
The treatment consists of (3)
three-grain cadomene tablets,
packed in sealed tubes, and widely-
prescribed and dispensed by
physicians and well-stocked
pharmacists. Full directions for
self administration now accom
pany each tube. It is claimed
that these tablets possess the
most wonderful tonic-invigorating
powers which can soon be
experienced after taking them.
Morrison at foJirthCJ
WIFE TOO ILL
IN BED MOST OF TIME'
Her Health Restored by Lydia
- E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Indianapolis, Indiana. " My health
was so poor and my constitution so run
J u T -..1.4
i i I i H UUWU Ulttb A WUt
IWW-JJIIi! T w.
thin, pale and weak,!
weighed but 109,
pounds and was in,
bed most of the
time. I began tak-j
ing Lydia E. Pink
Compound and five
months later I
weighed 133 pounds.;
I do all the house
work and washing for eleven and I caa
truthfully say Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound has been a godsend
to me for I would have been in my grava
today but for it. I would tell all wo-,
men suffering as I was to try your valu-
.li. J " TITm Wm. fiREEN. 332
kuib reiiicuj.. Afi.. - '
S. Addison Street, Jndianapolis.Indiana.!
There is hardly a neighborhood in this
country, wherein some woman has not
found health by using this good old
fashioned root and herb remedy.
If there is anything about which oa
would like special advice, write to the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lyon,.
SAGE TEA DANDY
It's Grandmother's Recipe to
Bring Back Color and
Luster to Hair.
You can turn gray, faded hair beau
tifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if you'll get a 50-cent bottle of
i'Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound"
at any drug store. Millions of bottles of
this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im
proved by the addition of other ingre
dients, are sold annually, says a well
known druggist here, because ir dark
ens the hair so naturally and evenly
that no one can tell it has been ap
plied. Those whose hair is turning gray or
becoming faded have a surprise await
ing them, because after one or two
applications the gray hair vanishes
and your locks become 1 ixuriantly dark
This is the age of youth. Gray-haired,
unattractive folks aren't wanted
around, so get busy with Wyeth's Sago
and Sulphur Compound tonight and
you'll be delighted with your dark,
handsome hair and your youthful ap
pearance within a few days.
This preparation is a toilet requisite
and is not intended for the cure, miti
gation or prevention of disease, Adr
I 32T M
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