Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 11, 1917, Page 15, Image 15

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Interstate Commerce Official
Confirmed by Senate Fol
, lowing Bitter Fight.
Custom of Withholding From Public
of Executive Session Proceed
ings Broken, Progressives
Iefing Old Itules.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 10. Confirma
tion of Winthrop M. Daniels, of New
Jersey, to succeed himself as a member
of the Interstate Commerce Commission
was voted by Ihe Senate tonight and,
contrary to custom, a part of the de
bate on the nomination was made pub
lic revealing the bitterness of the fight
waged against it in executive sessions.
The vote, taken after opposition had
delayed action for nearly a month,
stood 42 to 15. All of the Senators of
the so-called Progressive wing of the
Republican party and one Democrat,
Senator Iiollis, voted in the negative.
Excerpts from the executive debate
Include a -speech by Senator Cummins
attacking Commissioner Daniels' fit
ness for a place on the Commission be
cause of rulings he handed down as the
Tublic Utilities Commissioner of New
Jersey and declaring that In granting
increases to the railroads in the ad
vance rate case the Interstate Com
merce Commission, led by Mr. Daniels,
"ignored the law.and exercised an au
thority which never has been and never
will be conferred on any Commission."
Senator JVevr lands I Defender.
A reply by Senator Newlands, de
fending the Commissioner's part of
both of these cases, also was given out.
It was one of the few instances in
recent times when such a course has
been adopted regarding debates behind
closed doors, and recalled the sensa
tional attack on rules of secrecy made
by Progressive Republicans when Mr.
Daniels first was nominated to the
Commission in 1913. At that time Sen
ator La Follette and several other Sen
ators, after vainly fighting confirma
tion for several weeks, announced that
they would defy, the secrecy rule
thereafter regarding debates on nomi
nations. ,
In his argument against confirma
tion today. Senator Cummins went at
length into the railroad control situa
tion and-declared he believed the Fed
eral Government "had reached the part
ing of the ways."
t-overnmcnt Ownership Preferable.
"I believe that our system of the
control and regulation of common car
riers is on final trial and if the Com
mission is to be made up of men of Mr.
Daniels' trend of mind the system must
be abandoned," said the Iowa Senator.
"For one, I have no hesitation in de
claring that if his views are to prevail
I am for absolute and immediate Gov
ernment ownership and operation of
our transportation facilities.
"if the charges for service rendered
by our public carriers are to increase
year after year in the rapid rate which
the principles which he advocates will
not only authorize but require, the bur
den, now heavy, will become insupport
able." An exhaustive review of the "cam
paign" for a general freight rate in
crease begun by the railroads in 1910
was given by Senator Cummins, who
eaid the movement proceeded until it
seemed to bring under Its influence all
the forces of the Government.
Judge Gets Surprise When lie Reads
We Cannot Agree on Verdict for
j Either Plaintiff or Defendant."
Anyone who has ever served on a
Jury in the Circuit Court can appre
ciate this incident.
Court attaches still are puzzled by it.
They are not quite sure whether it was
an unwitting mistake of members of a
jury panel or a clever ruse.
The Wilberg-Oppegard Investment
Company was suing the New Amster
dam Casualty Company in the court of
Circuit Judge Tucker, involving the
validity of a certain bond. Arguments
concluded Saturday afternoon and the
jury was Instructed to retire and de.
liberate upon its verdict. It was not
to report until it"" had reached a ver
diet, but if was stipulated by the at
torneys in the case that, in case a de
cision was reached after court had
adjourned for the night a sealed ver
dict could be submitted, to be read
Monday, and the jury discharged.
At 10:55 Saturday night the jurors
summoned Bailiff MacBratney.
"We have reached a verdict and we
want to go home," they told him, hand
ing over a sealed envelope containing
a verdict.
This seemed satisfactory and the Jury
was released for the night.
Judge Tucker opened the verdict
Monday to find to his astonishment read: "We the jury in the above
entitled action cannot agree on a ver
diet for either plaintiff or defendant.'
A "hung" Jury was expected to con
tinue deliberations and to attempt to
reach an agreement until released by
order of the judge.
Upon Investleatlon by District Attoi
ney. Mayor Orders Suspensions.
Chiefs Hold All-Night Hearing:.
On charges of complicity in a. bootleg
ring, captain is. a. Hawkins and En
glneer J. H. Campbell, of fire engine
company No. 2. were suspended from
the fire service yesterday by Mayor
Albee. The charges against the two
and H. Tracy and J. W. Bannon. ex
members of the same engine company
were presented to Mayor Albee by th
District Attorney s office and th
Mayor forthwith ordered the suspen
Fiona penning a Hearing before th
Board of Fire Chiefs.
From 8 o'clock last night until after
2 o clock this morning Captain Hawkin
and Engineer Campbell were on trial
before the Board of Fire Chiefs at the
City Hall, where an effort was made
to get at the bottom of the scandal
Seven witnesses testified! The hearing
was a private one, cauea ny ;nier
Dowell, who, it is understood, "asked
permission from the Mayor to did'
charge summarily the men involved if,
after the hearing, it was warranted in
the minds of the Board of Fire Chiefs.
The developments, together with the
testimony, will be. laid before -Mayor
Albee this morning. At 1:30 -Vclock
this morning it was announced that the
chiefs were not finished with the testimony-
and that several hours more
would be needed. The firemen involved
were being given opportunity to de
fend themselves as the witnesses pro
duced testimony one after the other.
Aside from the fact that the object
of the hearing" was summary dismissal
If the facts warranted it. nothing was
divulged as to the evidence adduced at
the hearing.
The two men have been in the serv
ice 10 years. Captain Hawkins, in ad
dition to having worked up to his posi
tion, la a member of the board of trus
tees of the firemen's relief and pension
fund and is treasurer of an organiza
tion of firemen brought together re
cently to campaign for a two-platoon
system for the firemen.
It is said that about the middle of
November Hawkins and Campbell went
in two automobiles to Hornbrook. Cal.,
,4 t
Bert C. Thomas.
(Special.) Bert C. Thomas, an
attorney of this city, today re
ceived notice of his appointment
as United States Commissioner
for the District of Oregon, to re
side at Klamath Falls. Tho ap
pointment was made by Charles
E. Wolverton, United States Dis
trict Judge at Portland, for a
period oj four years.
This appointment is made nec
essary by reason of the fact that
William Mason Duncan, who has
been serving as Commissioner
here, resigned the position after
his election,as District Attorney
last November.
Mr. Thomas was special agent
of the General'' Land Office at
Portland from 1911 to 1913 and
entered the practice of law here
in 1914.
and brought back, a large amount of
liquor, which was stored in the homes
of the two firemen on the East Side.
On November 29, It is said, Campbell
and Tracy made another trip to Horn-
orook and on the. return were, stopped
in Albany. Campbell, it is said, escaped
rom there and Tracy was retained for
time. In some manner the name of
Hawkins became involved and it was
through this that the investigation
tarted locally.
Liquor Charge Proved, but Older
Man May Get Commutation.
Shem Lafayette and William Metcalf,
wards of the Government on the Slletz
Indian Reservation, were both found
guilty yesterday in Federal Judge
Beans court of taking liquor onto the
reservation. Sentence will be passed
this morning.
The minimum penalty each can re
ceive is a fine of $100 and 60 days in
the county Jail.
Metcalf has been in trouble before.
but Lafayette, who is old. has never
been. He was made the tool of Met
calf in the purchase, of the liquor, it
was said; but each was guilty of tak-
ng it onto the reservation and getting
Some effort may be made to have
Lafayette's jail sentence shortened or
commuted, as he is old and confine
ment would probably seriously impair
his health.
Bulldog Attacks Mr. Olcott's Pet
That Bit Hospital Official.
SALEM, Or., Jan. 10. (Special.)
Dr. Steiner, superintendent of the State
Hospital, has a pet bulldog. When he
heard that his master had been victim
of a bite from Secretary Olcott'a dog.
Puppo, apparently he brooded over
the matter.
Anyway, he arrived at the State Cap
itol tonight, sought out "Puppo," and
attacked him in the rotundo of the
capitol to the delight of the male spec
tators, and the terror of the female
The contestants were pulled apart
and the fight declared a draw, with
neither hurt.
P. S. Adams Admits Assault Upon
W. P. Edwards at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Jan. 10. (Spe
cial.) Judge William H. Chapman, of
the Superior court at Tacoma, was
called here to hear the case against
P. S. Adams, charged with second de
gree assault, W. F. Edwards being the
complaining witness. Adams had
pleaded not guilty, and asked that a
change of venue be granted, and it
When Judge Chapman opened court
today Adams pleaded guilty to second
degree assault, a misdemeanor. The
Jury was excused until tomorrow morn
- Students to Draw Designs.
Students in the art classes In the
Portland publio schools are to be in
vited to design posters for the National
Education Association convention. This
arrangement was announced by the
general committee yesterday, through
L. R. Alderman, superintendent of
schools. It is proposed to arrange with
the railroads to have the best design,
if decided worthy of use for advertis
ing the convention, printed and distrib
uted in the East by all of the lines over
which delegates will be coming to
Portland. .'
Auto Stolen From Iligii School.
" G. E. Murphy, of the Chamber or
Commerce building, reported last night
that his automobile was stolen about
7:30 o'clock from its parking place in
front -f the Lincoln High School. Tho
automobile is a light vehicle, and bears
1917 license number 13290.
Senate Special Committee
Exonerates Manufactur
ers in United States.
Backing by American Bankers of
Yucatan Concern Which Controls
Supply Declared Responsible.
Prosecution Is Doubtful.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. The Inter
national Harvester Company and other
American manufacturers of - binder
twine have been exonerated of re
sponsibility for its increased price in
the report of the Senate special com
mittee, which investigated the Yucatan
sisal monopoly.
"There was no evidence," says the
report, "showing, that the American
manufacturer is responsible for the in
creased price of binder twine, but, on
the contrary, it is conclusively shown
that the price is based on the cost of
the raw material."
CHICAGO. Jan. 10. (Special.) Cyrus
H. McCormick, president of the Inter
national Harvester Company, gave out
tonight the following interview:
"I have before me a telegraphic sum
mary with direct quotations from the
report unanimously rendered by the
Senate subcommittee which spent sev
eral months last year investigating the
importation of Yucatan sisal fiber and
the manufacture of binder twine in the
United States.
Bankers Are Blamed.
"This report, signed by Senators
Ransdell. of Louisiana; Gronna, of
North Dakota, and Wadsworth of New
York, finds, in effect, that the grain
farmers of the United States are being
taxed $12,000,000 a year increased cost
of their binder twine, solely througli
the operations of a foreign monopoly
financed and made effective by a com
bination of American bankers.
"It shows plainly that neither the In
ternational Harvester Company nor any
other American twine manufacturer is
or has been in any degree responsible
for the increase of the price of binder
twine, but that it Is wholly due to the
control of the sisal production by 'the
Yucatan monopoly, financed by Amer
ican capital. v
"The report recommends to the De
partment of Justice such action as the
facts developed by the subcommittee's
inquiry warrant. It also recommends
such representation by the State De
partment to the de facto government of
Mexico as may relieve American agri
culture from the excessive increases in
the price of binder twine imposed by
the Yucatan monopoly.
"Before the Yucatan monopoly be
came effective through its financial
support by American bankers, the av
erage price of sisal fiber over a long
period was bib cents a pound. The
present price ia 14 H cents.
Monopoly on Foreign Soil.
'The report says in part:
' "As this monopoly is beyond " the
territory of the United States, it is dif
ficult to see how it can be reached,
though possibly the actions of its
agents In this country may come with-
n the purview of our anti-trust laws.
The - . Pan-American Commission
Corporation (the company formed by
Chicago, New York and New Orleans
bankers to finance the Yucatan mo
nopoly) ... Is an American corpo
ration and amenable to our laws " if
they have been violated. Without the
aid of these 'American bankers, wno
kept $10,000,000 constantly at the dis
posal of the Comision Reguladora
(the Yucatan concern), it would have
been unable to effect and carry out its
monopolistic combination to control the
sisal market and fix the price regard
less of the law of supply and demand
and entirely at Its own option.'
It is to be hoped that this report
and further action by the Government
may result in bringing relief to the
farmers who .are being compelled to
pay millions for the benefit of this
Yucatan monopoly.
Comedy Offerings and Acrobats Who
Perform Daring Feats Are Also
" on Well-Rounded Bill.
Wah-let-ka, who lifts the veil and
peers profitably into one's future, is
packing 'em in over at the Strand on
the new bill. This is Wah-let-ka'e
third visit, and Manager Pierong, of the
Strand, says that he thinks of playing
a Wah-let-ka season, so that all the
women in Portland will have -a chance
at first-hand information on their
pasts, presents and futures.
Apparently every woman in Portland
is endeavoring to get In touch with
Wah-let-ka through the medium of
either the theater or by writing to her.
Every mall brings a huge stock of
queries from folk who are interested in
her amazing power of prophecy, and
who ask her help in solving personal
Wah-let-Ka is a Cherokee prophetess
who has a highly cultivated ability to
probe into the future, and she makes
generous use or ner power ror the en
tertainment and help of the Strand
audiences. Arrangements have been
made for her to give an especial mat
inee lor women next Saturday morn
Besides this exponent of the occult
art on the new bill, there are three
other entertaining acts and a Bluebird
photodrama. The latter is one of the
biggest dramatic stories offered lately.
tt is entitled "xne fiper-s Price," fea
turing Dorothy Phillips in a story o
one man's perfidy and the vengeance
wreaked upon him by the wronged
Vincent and Berg are a duo of eat
ling-gun comedians, who dash briskly
into song and Interpolate bright patte
along with it. The Parker brothers
are acrobats; who venture their lives
and limbs in daring physical feats.
Of high-class order and wholly artls
tic is the instrumental and vocal music
offered by a pair of artists. De Muth
and Butler.
Bids on Fir Timber to Be Asked.
Government proposals for . 713,000
feet of fir timber are available and
the Chamber of Commerce will obtain
full specifications at once for the bene
fit of local concerns which desire to
bid on the contract. The timber is re
quired for delivery on Government
bills of lading at Racine. Wis. Notifi
cation of the proposals was sent to the
Chamber by Major W. Kelly, Corps of
Engineers, United States Army.
Igli Cost of Materials and Labor
Forces tlie Inevitable
have our protection on prices' until Janu
ary 15, when all models will increase from
In other words, if your order for any of the Chevrolet models is in our hands before January 15, your car
will cost the present prices. -
The New Prices F. O. B. Portland
Touring Carw630.- Enclosed Car $705. Roadster $615
The Old Prices F. O. B. Portland
Touring Car $570. Enclosed Car $650.- Roadster $570
The Difference Is a Worth-While Saving Buy Today.
Mr. Automobile Buyer, Consider Values
What cars have the WILLARD battery?
You know it is found only in the better cars, the higher-priced cars.
What automobiles use a two-unit startingand lighting system?
Again you know that only the cars hich cost more use this more ex
pensive system.
Forty-Five Efficiency Club's
Date Is Advanced.
Movement to Be Supported to Have
Age Limit Removed From Civil
Service RulesLeglsiature
to Be Memorialized.
Attention, members of Forty-five.
Efficiency Club! I
Tonight." Instead of tomorrow night
as originally planned and scheduled.
the Forty-Five Efficiency Club will hold
a meeting: at the Public Library in
room H. Inability to engage the hall
at the Library for Friday night is the
reason tor moving the meeting night
up and the president, J. D. Mann, an
nounced last night that the only room
available tonight will be room H. It
had been hoped to arrange for Library
Hall, but another meeting precluded
the arrangement.
The efficiency board of the Forty-
Five Efficiency Club met Tuesday and
arranged to frame a Joint memorial to
the Legislature asking that body to
join with the club in a memorial to
be sent to the President asking him to
lend his suDnort to a movement to have
the age limit removed from the Civil
Service regulations. This will De me
first of several actions against the
growing age embargo sentiment that
the club proposes to take.
Tho, executive board of the club Is
composed of C. J. Barnard. W. P. Adams.
W. C. Lynch, D. C. Zlnk and H. A. Hin
shaw and its meeting was also at
tended by Fred Spoerl, one of the active
member of the chb and first tempo
rary president, and by President J. D.
Mann and Secretary E. J. Barry.
The Fortv-Flve Efficiency Club nas
been organized as a serious unit of
men past'is years in age and still In
possession of their physical and mental
faculties, who have joined in a Nation
wide move to remove whatever fancied
or real sentiment exists against old
age or advanced maturity. The club in
reality started out in a semi-humorous
way for the purpose of taking a slap
over the left at Vr. William osier ana
his theories that a man at 60 or over
was good for the scrapheap only.
The meeting last Thursday ntght at
which the club formally was organized
was attended by more than 800 Port
land men of all walks of life, in broad
cloth and overalls.
6500 SHEEP BRING $60,000
Baker Sheepman to Fatten Band In
Xorth Powder District.
BAKER. Or.f Jan. 10. (Special.)
One of the largest sheep deals In this
vicinity was reported today, tu. u.
Johnston, of this city, having pur
chased 6500 head from S. W. Falkner,
of Enterprise. While the exact amount
Involved was not given out. It Is known
to be more than $60,000.
Mr. Johnston plans to feed the sheep
In the North Powder district this Win
ter and probably market them next
Regular Found on Mexican Side
With Throat Slashed.
LAREDO.' Tex., Jan. 10. The body
of Corporal John R. Stewart. Company
G. Ninth United States Infantry, was
found on the Mexican aide of the Rio
Grande here last night with the throat
Stewart's former homo Is not known
by Army officers here.
Joint Ceremony Is Held
Ladles Auxiliary.
M. J. Driscoll was installed as county
president of tha Ancient Order of
Valve-in-Head "
8000 Miles to Set
of Tires
eh1.; E. Boone & Co
Hibernians at the Joint Installation of
the Hibernians and the Ladles Auxil
iary Monday night at the hall on Rus
sell street. - Mrs. Elizabeth Hogan was
installed as president of the auxiliary.
The other officers of the Hibernians
were as follows: President. P. J. Han
ley; vice-president. F. A. McMenamin:
recording secretary. E. J. Murnane;
financial secretary. P. J. Shevlin; treas
urer, John Farrell; chairman of stand
ing committee, J. L. Levrldge: ser-sreant-at-arms,
Thomas Doherty; senti
nel, M. J. Freeman; chaplain. Father
Cronln, of Cathedral pariah.
Officers of the auxiliary are:- Presi
dent. Mrs. Hogan; vice-president, Mrs.
Mary Limerick; recording secretary,
Mrs. Fannie Deery; financial secretary.
Miss Mary Francis McCarthy: treas
urer. Mis Catherine Qulnn: chairman
of standing committee, Mixs Nellie
Qulnn; sergeant-at-arms, Mtss Mar
garet Conroy. and sentinel, Mrs. A.
Chance for Stockholders to Recover
Is Slight, and Mortsrarea Are
Foreclosed at Intervals.
OREGON C1TT, Or., Jan. 10. (Spe
cial.) Tom P. Randall, receiver for the
Northwestern Association, today filed
his report In the Clackamas County
Circuit Court. The report shows the
tangled condition of the association's
affairs. The head of the concern. Jesse
Hazell, recently completed a sentence
of a year in the Multnomah County
Jai! on a charge of using the malls to
Claims for more than $31,000 have
been filed with the receiver, although
many contract holders. It is thought,
have not reported. The association pro
posed to plant and sell small orchards
In this county on the installment plan.
The chance for any of the 4 In
vestors to recover any of the money
they sank in the Clackamas County
orchard tracts is considered remote.
The property at Redlands, which was
to have been divided into small tracts
and planted in fruit trees, was heavily
mortgaged, even while the association
was selling contracts, and since the
appointment of Mr. Randall as receiver.
foreclosure decrees have been obtalnea
against the land.
Circuit Judge Campbell today signed
decrees foreclosing on 100 acres of the
land in an action brought by Walter
and Lewis Gruel for $3000 and for .the
First National Bank for $2000.
Public Movement Will' Be Started to
Have National Soelety Establish
Test Beds In City I'ark.
More than 100 delegates represent
ing civic, commercial" and other clubs
of Portland will be at the meeting to
night at the Chamber of Commerce to
organize a branch of the National Rose
Society and launch a determined cam
paign to win the proposed National
test garden for 1'oruana.
A Drelimlnarv meeting of the com
mittee on arrangements was held
Wednesday night at the Chamber and a
tentative constitution was aaoptea
which will be submitted to the mm
meeting tonight. F. W. MulKey. chair
man of this committee, will preside
over tho meeting, and the purpose and
plan of the movement will be ex
plained to the delegates by George L.
Baker. J. A. Currey and J. O. Conville,
SuDerlntendent of Parks.
The offer for the test garden was
first made to Portland, out it nas oeen
ascertained that both Seattle and x
coma are making a strong bid for it
and it will depend upon the active in
terest displayed by Portland rosarians
whether the big garden is to be
brought here as a, part of the park
system or not.
Lecture to Be Given Tonight.
A course of lectures on the "Philos
ophy Of Emanuel Swedenborg" will be
given at the Public Library, room G.
tonight at 8 o'clock by Rev. William
R. Reece. The first five of the series
will be based on "The Divine Love and
Wisdom." The subject for tonight will
be "God-Man, the Immanent Cause.1
B to
What automobiles use the valve-in-head motor ?
They are among the country's best at any price, known everywhere as
cars with "pep" and power.
And yet, Mr. Buyer, you find these things, which are but typical of
this car, in the world's lowest-priced electrically equipped automobile.
25 Miles to
Gallon of Gas
Georgce Shaw Ufli Out of County Jail
on Writ of Habeas C'orpaa and
Appeal Mill He Taken.
George Shaw was released from the
County Jail yesterday on a writ of
habeas corpus granted by Circuit Judge
Gantenbein. because of the insufficiency
of the complaint which had been made
against Shaw in the Municipal Court.
The jurisdiction of the city court
over state offenses was not passed
upon by Judge Gantenbcin. though
raised In the petition for a writ filed
by Attorney Carl Mack.
Deputy District Attorney Collier, ap
pearing for the state, held that the
complaint gave sufficient facts air?i
further maintained that a writ of
habeas corpus was an improper pro
ceeding for the reason that after judg
ment had been, passed tho only recourse
for tha prisoner was appeal or a writ
of review. Time had passed for appeal
or writ of error and only a pardon by
the Governor should release Shaw, ar
gued "Mr. Collier.
Judge Gantenbeln held that a habeas
corpus writ might be used when time
for appeal had expired, and asserted
that the prisoner had served two and
a half months of a six months' term
for vagrancy, which had been sufficient
Mr. Collier announced that he would
appeal to the Supreme Court for the
As to the Jurisdiction of the Mu
nicipal Court in a state case Mr. Collier
asserted that it was clearly not the
Intent of the Legislature when It abol-
- IN
A Reliable Remedy for
Kidneys and Bladder
Foley Kidney Pills Also Do
Remarkable Work Where
There Are Urinary
Irregular, painful bladder action
la another convincing evidence of
. kidney trouble. The urine becomes
concentrated, causing great Irrita
bility of the bladder. There la a de
sire to pass water frequently with a
painful burning Bensatlon. This Ir
regularity becomes a 6erlous nuisance
at night, causing loss of rest and
. Bleep to one already weakened by
kidney trouble. There Is also the
added danger of chilling the body, a
condition to be very carefully avoided
at such a time.
Foley Kidney Tills control this
situation promptly and effectively.
They cause a normal, healthy flow,
relieving the concentrated condition
that produced the Irritability and
burning sensation. The bladder ac
tion Is regulated to avoid the too
frequent calls, and easy restful
nights, without pain or backache,
without loss of sleep or bad dreams,
is a quick result
ished the Justice Courts and create. 1
",0 ict L ouria to take the Jurisdic
tion in rrimlnul mn ti .... . ,
. ...Mm7o iiipiii uiner
Judges who had exercised that power
Tacoma Company Cnos Steel fori
Years and Itealiiies $7 800.
TACOMA. Jan. 10 (Special.) Aftr
being in use for 26 years the Tacoma
Railway & Power Company has Fold
approximately four miles of railroad
steel used on the Steilacoom line at
the Fame price for which it was pur
chased. The old steel, which had cost $30 a
ton, was stored In the yards of th
company, and when the war caused
steel to soar, rails also went up. About
260 tons of the old rails have now been
disposed of to logging companies for
use on spurs for the same price, mak
ing approximately $7800 which the
company has received.
Chamber Bureau Considers Charges
for Switching: Are Too High.
Under the conviction that switching
charges and other industrial condi
tions are in many respects inequitable,
and that these conditions hamper ma
terially the industrial development or
the city, the Bureau of Manufactures
and Industries of the Chnmbtr of
Commerce yesterday oftained authori
zation from tiie executive board of the
Chamber for the appointment of a
committee o five to make a thorough
Investigation and to recommend reme
dial action.
The committee will be named in a
few dsys.
Inftien letter
can Remade
inalle it
Mr. J. Jr. Hayes of Spring Place,
Ga.. R. F. U. No. 3. writes us: "I suf
fered with a terrible backache in the
small of my back, and urinating was
Irregular and excessive in quantity.
It was very red and I suffered u ter
rible stinging and burning sensation.
1 could hardly stoop over and It in
terfered with my work. I be pan tak
ing Foley Kidney Pills, arnl after
awhile my urine became repular. the
Ktinging and burning stopped, .nd my
backache disappeared entirely."
Foley Kidney Pills are sold every
where In 50c and $1.00 sixes. The
$1.00 size is the more economical buy.
as it contains 2 times as many mM
the 60c tilt.