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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
T1TE 3I0KXIXG. OKEGOXIAJS. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 14, 1918.
fOREGON KEEPS EYE
r Ad Club Told That With Only
i About 2500 in State, Prob
Z lem Is Lessened.
ESPIONAGE ACT DEFINED
Bar-am II. oltl-trin. Awhtinl 1'
fc. plMrk-t Attorney. Say That
3 All Prron Drrmrd Dangerous
m re Taken Into CaMotlj.
Fffnrt nt th Cornmnl In lap
rilnc disloyalty and addition wr
Isrnssrd by Harnett II. tJoldsltln. As
sistant I'mt'd 8tfr Attorney, at th
rakljr luncheon of the Portland Ad
Club at th Hotel Benson yeaterdar.
Th apeakar teld of I ho regulations
trrnlni th conduct of alien enemies,
aplalnvd th provision of th eaplon
ao act and deflned th limlta of fre
apeech a It ta guaranteed iBdtr th
J", rtil t'nnstltulion.
"In dealing- with ihla altnatlon. aald
" " Mr. ;oldateln. -th Oorernroent haa lo
tT eantand with all- rnemtea. who, whll
gladly reaping the heaeflt of Amer
H lean protection, atlll harbor In their
aaarta a sens of loyally and devotion
ta their mother country sufficient t
m rander them dangrou to the National
" welfare, and unls uppread. ran b
mm a aourre of ronatant menace to the
safety of our Nation at thla tiro.
OtvfM Oreeaew Vorfaaalew
"The iovrnment haa furthr to con-
land with that claaa of our own citl
ZZ aana. wiio. while en )o ring all the ben
fit and prlrile of American cltiaen'
afeip. hat Inatilled In them a bitter
er against eom on or all of our
allies, or a mtsguidsd admiration for
oar nmlea. aa to blind them to their
utr toward thia country, to their
aatbs. their alUataac and their palrl
J Mn and render them likawla a
'mm daaaeroua. If not more . than th
aliena. for by thair altitude they hay
shown thtanaalve lo be Inaratea to
their own country and aafit to b
mm called Americana.
-t may Intereat yon to Vnow that
a far aa Ora-oa la concerned, w are
fortunately fra from th danger of
krepinc under aurralllanc a larg
aambr of aliea enenilea. for I tbink
tber ar no more than S or J4
aliea enemtea In thla atat.
-oreaon ta further fortunat la that
m th number of alien nemlra who ar
" eonaldered danaeroua to public peace
aad aatety at thla time I eomparamaly
aasalL Aa to taa number w hay ar
W reeled, paroled and Interned. I am not
aeivllra-ed nor would It b proper for
mm to aay. bat 1 can aay that I bailee
tkat we bar la ruatodv all thoa who
wer likely to b at all dantrerou. o.
aa regard' th aliea aeoiia. there
tmm be ao oaMtloa but that th mean
Z availabl la ample to reliev any P-
prehension In your minda aa lo in
T f..,ntie at hand be in aufficlcnl lo
cp with that claaa of people. "
Lao a rope Deled.
nefintna th aeop of th eaplonac
act. Mr. .;oldtln aald It provided I
" fine of not mor than $! and Im
prtaonmenl for not mor than S yeara
lar any per eon who make or convoy
fate report or fala atalemenla with
th intant to Interfer with th opera-
tton or aucceaa of th military or Navy
forrea of th Tnited State, rauaea or
attempta to rauao Inaubordinatlon. dla
2 loyalty, mutlay or rrfuaal of duty In
force of th
" l otted ytatca. or obetructa th recrult
aln and enliatmenl rvc of th I nlted
State to th injury of to rvio.
-Some pereon atlll ar laboring an-
der the deluaron that they can aay any
thing they pleaao and at any tim. but
they forget that whll they can apeak
free It. they moat b prepared to aufler
th consequence of their apeech." aald
-air. Goldatin. at-eaklnaT of th limit of
"fre iecb. "There mo.t no mla
uaderitandiuB of tha right of fre
"apeech. Fre pch la uarantd by
oor fonatitutloo. but no t'onatltutlon.
n law. no Congr aad no Irslelalton
ever aald that a roan could aay any
fining he wanted to and not b eapona
kblc for what ha aald.
Obteettoaablo t Htleta IVrOaed.
-o speech condemning th ;ovrn-
merit for entering Into thia war. or
crilx:!ina of the draft act. Ih liberty
loan and th Red froaa drlvra, all of
whlch ar absolutely aentil to th
acceaa of our arm, com within lb
Zllmitatiana of tin law.
-Much that In ordinary time may
m a clearly permlaatbl or ven cooi
"aiendable In thi hour of National
emergency, effort and peril may b
"clearly treaeonabl. and therefor
properly aubje.t to review and reprea-
lert. Th conatltutlonal guaranty of
free apeech carrlea with It no right to
oubvert lb purpo.ee aad deatinlea of a
.. -Th fnlted 8tatea la at war. It la
arganialng great military forve. It
demand, that theo force and each
aember thereof ahall give obodienc.
loyalty and atrlct performance of duty
to th iovernmnt. and tn tovm
meat cannot tolerate for a moment any
attempt by anyone at any ttm and
at any place to can disloyalty, la
aabordlnanon or refuaal of UulJ."
Mr. ioldteln closed hi remark
with th following -.pi quotation from
.-If there be diloyalty. It will be
reait with a firm hand of atern repres
sion, but. If It lift Ita head at all. I
aa conn-lent It will lift it only lier
aad there without countenance except
leom a lawless and malignant few."
rub on mm,
' PAINS, SWELLING
pon'X suffer! Relief comes the
; . moment you nib with
! "St Jacobs Liniment"
Tnt atay crippled! Rub thla sooth
4ns. penetrating liniment right Into the
sprain, ache or strain, and out runic
paln. eoreneaa. atlffnrsa anil awelllns;.
..Nothing ela penetrates, heala and
f trengthene the injured muscles, nerves,
tendons and ligaments o promptly. It
doesn t burn or dlaeoinr the skin and
cannot cans Injury. Pun t suffer! Get
small trial bottle from any drug store
avow limber up! Rub the misery right
-out. A moment after "St. Jacob Unl
tnf Is applied you raanot feel the
slightest pain or aorcnesa and you can
ft about your regular duties.
. "XL Jacob Liniment"" conquers pain.
It haa been used effectively for sprains,
-atralns, eoreneaa and atlfTn for v
)iiit in uld oiual a a ax J. Adv.
. . - . t, f - ......
X " - z T? -
) ."..-'. .v.-;
V--. i-L . -
' t V , f . ' '
.-. - Is ... ; .. .- ; . ' i :. , i : , I
TODtTH FILM FKTI UK.
Columbia William 8. Hart. The
Star Harry Carey. "The Than-
Sunaet -Jack and the Bean
Llberty Puahman and Bayne.
Majeatlc Viola Dana. "Blue
reo pies Winston Churchill'
lilobe Wajlare Reid and Myrtle
tltedman. "Th World Apart."
e- and New
IGHT1NO Blood." a colorful, ad-
uroui romance of the West
York, with that pop
ular pair. Francla X- Bushman and
Beverly Bayne. the stars, opens today
at the Liberty Theater. Comedy and
news pictorial also will be screened.
A train holdup. Knglish fox hunt.
(olf links and handsome Long Inland
estate are presented In this new Bush-man-Bayne
Bushman play In rol or John
Smith, medical graduate who goes to
hi dad's California mine and proves
himself a hero In a train holdup dur
ing bin return to New York, Mlaa
Rayae I Helen Malloy-Rmyt he. society
lasa. scheduled to wed a count, who la
on by Smith. William H. Tooker,
Duncan McKae and Adel Barker are
among the supporting player.
Th second Installment of the Fin-
ley Nature pictures will be ahown also.
"Tha Crisis." the powerful Felig plc-
turiaatlon of the popular v mston
Churchill story of the aame name, con
rludea Ita sucveasful and most timely
Peoples Theater engagement tomorrow
night, with Madge Kennedy, famous
atage comedienne, opening Saturday in
her latest tloldwyn fare comedy.
"Th Crisis deal with th Civil War
period of American history. Ita char
acters revolving about th command
ing personality of Abraham Lincoln.
Th Lincoln of "The Crisis" Is one of
the features of th production, al
though Georg Kawcett'a "Kila Whip
ple" ts a wonderful bit of character
work. Beasie Kyeton. a Virginia Car
vel, and Tom 5antschl. aa Stephen
Brtce. are prominent In the caat, while
the late Sam l'rane portrays the Great
"Jack and th Beanstalk." that won
drous William Fox spectacle that
stands as th cinema masterpicture
of Ita kind, will be shown, today and
until Saturday night at the Sunaet
Jim Tarver. circus giant, an army
of kiddles, and a fairy tale of aur
passing interest to the youngatera. are
presented in thla big production. ir
ginla Lee Corbln and Francis Carpen
ter are the kiddie stars of the pic-
urrd story, little Miss Corbin playing
he Frlnress and Master Francis, the
A huge castle, fit to house the eight-
foot giant, and a miniature village,
with Its houses, walls, streets, etc.. are
shown In "Jack and th Beanstalk."
The adventurea of Jack, from the
time he eell the row for a handful of
beans, and then climbs up the mar
velous stalk In search of adventure,
to the death of the giant, are all thrill
Ma Jot if.
"Blue Jeans." the Metro plcturlta
tloa of thai, famoua old ten-twenty-thirty
drama, with Its I'icl-fordlsh
heroine and Ita black villaine. cloaea
at the Majestic Theater tomorrow
night, with "Parentage." the sensa
tionally successful states' rights sub
ject, opening on Saturday.
iola liMtia la etarred tn "Blue
Jcana," with Its spectacular preaenta-
tion of the famoua old sawmill scene.
"Parentage." a picture of wonderful
typea and great human Intereat, is a
ten-reeler with Barbara Caetleton.
one of the leaning fiaures of r or the
hreedom of th World." and Hobart
tienley. well-known actor-director, in!
the leading rolea. Thla picture played
to huge crowds at the I'.lalto Theater.
New York, and has been duplicating
lis Broadway success In other cities.
"The Bargain." the William S. Hart
Western thriller which haa been play
ing at the Columbia aince last Satur
day, doea not close Its engagement un
til Saturday night.
Hill's Interpretation of the two-gun
man In thia pictured tale of the fron
tier Weat ia finding much favor with
his many admirers, resultins In large
crowda at the Columbia.
"The Phantom Riders." the spectacu
lar Harry Carey photoplay of the wild
and woolly Weat. rattle war. gun
fights and hard riding, gives way to
the Mr. Vernon Castle picture. "Sylvia
of the Secret Service" on Saturday.
Pretty Molly Malone. Buck Connors,
the writer, and other ei-ellent players
are supporting Carey in hi latest Uni
versal production. "The Phantom Rfd
era." The dashing Harry, who is an
excellent cowboy type, plays the role
of a small cattle owner who haa the
nerve to buck the ring and faces death
"Sylvia of the Secret Ferrlce" la one
of the first of tho five-reelers starrlnn
Mrs. Castle, one of the best-known
women In the world. As the title Indi
calea. It a story of mystery, detectives
and crime, with a strong love Interest.
Mary Pickford ia writing her auto
biography. During the short intervals
she haa had between her Artcraft pic
tures she haa been engaged busily tn
the writing of her own career. Mary Is
literally "taking her life In her hands"
and her own story will go to the world
Lo serial form In a few months.
Not satisfied with what he already
haa done for the Ked Cross. Douglas
Fairbanks, who haa Just cleared lls.ovu
at a Kodeo held for the benefit of that
body, haa entered hlmaelf in the Ked
Cross tennis tournament, soon to take
place In Southern California. Douglas
will play against some of the most
noted champions with Mary K. Brown
as his partner.
Only a few months sco a new face
flasned on the dramatic screen show
ing undoubted emotional dualities. It
waa Alice 1-ake and the photodrama
waa "Come Through." which created a
aensatlon at the time. Critics predicted
a brilliant futur for thla young woman
In drama. But what did she do? She
deserted her honors and returned to
become Roscoe "Fatty' Arbuckles
leading woman tn comedy. Miss Lake
had been a well-known comedienne
and she merely wished to show her ad
mirers what she could do In the drama.
Richard Stanton puts the "pep" of
the ball field In the productions he Is
making for William Fox. -Dick" waa
one of the star pitchers on the Newark
team of the Kastern League. He Is
now dirrctlng William Farnum in a
William Farnum de luxe production,
called "Rough and Beady."
Tom Mix. the William Fox star, savs
that he does not know which is th
most dangerous, fighting Chinese in a
Boxer uprising, hunting down bad men
In the West, or making moving -pictures.
Tom was attached to the Ninth
L'. S. Infantry in China and was se
verely wounded at the battle of Tien
tsin. His brother was killed and he
w-as badly wounded when he hunted
down and captured tho notorious Shont
brothers, a group of- men engaced in
running horses across the Mexican
border. Tom has had many narrow es
capes making his wild west picture
James Toung. tha well-known di
rector, whose career datea back to
practically the Inception of the photo
drama, again has Joined the Paramount
fold, and will direct Sessue Hayakawa
In hia next Paramount picture, "The
Recently Charlea Chaplin visited
Roacoe Arburkle at Long Beach. Cal.,
to compliment him on his new Para
mount comedy, "Out West." his biggest
screen success. Several "not" pictures
with Arbuckl. St. John and Buster
Keaton and the redoubtable Charlie
were taken, it Is stated.
. Eagle Eye. the famous Sioux Indian
chief, last week fell from his horse
and broke his left leg In a scene for
th new Douglas - Fairbanks-Artcraft
picture. "Ileadln" South." The popular
star ordered that the Indian be placed
under the care of an export surgeon
and provided far until abaolutely able
to reaume work. Later, it waa reported
that the injured man will ie crippled
permanently. whereupon. Fairbanks
agreed to pension him for life.
"Anyone who will risk their life to
supply a thrill for a picture and is
thereby Injured, is worthy of being
pensioned." aald Douglas. In discussing
the accident. A big scene showing a
thrilling fight In a ranch house crowded
with Mexicana. gave Fairbanks great
opportunities to present some of his
new pugilistic stunts which are ex
pected to create considerable comment
when the picture ia released by Art-
William a. Hart haa now turned di
rector of his own pictures. Not that
he haa not done so before, but this is
the first time he is taking credit for
It on the acreen in "Blue Biases
10c GLOBE 10c
ttaahiaartaa at Kleveath.
"The World Apart"
STATE THRIFT GAINS
Daily Reports Show Increasing
Interest and Investment.
COOS COUNTY TAKES HONOR
Jnnior Rainbow Regiment Numbers
Over 100 RecruitsPupils of
I'arkrose School Seem to Be In ;
Lead in Multnomah County.
Indications of the increasing- interest
and Investment in thrift stamps and war
savings stamps sere contained In daily
reports being received at the office of
Jesse A. Currey, state distributor.
Returns compiled Wednesday by
Charles H. Waring, campaign account'
ant, showed cash Teceipts totaling
IJ9.329.28 from 25 of the 36 counties
f the state.
Sales of thrift stamps and war sav
ings stamps in Multnomah County
amounted to IS375.17 and of this
amount 15031.17 was received through
the postofrice and $3344 through the
branch of the Federal Reserve bank.
Com Take Honor.
Coos County took the honors out
side of Multnomah County with sales
for the day. amounting to $3395. 6C. and
of thia amount $2434.86 was from
Linn County waa second with
ICM6.5S. Among the other leaders were
Columbia with $1172 and Tillamook
with nearly $1000.
Of the cities La Grande, next to
Marshfield. took high place with sales
amounting to $1333. Roseburg reported
sales amounting to $1199.22, and Dallas
urned In $So.
That the children are taking hold of
the campaign is shown by Superin
tendent Churchill's report that the
Junior P.ainbow regiment now numbers
over 106 recruits, each boy and girl In
he regiment having sold $50 or more
worth of thrift stamps and war savings
Parltroee School Leading.
In Portland the pupils of the Park-
rose School seem to be leading In the
work to date, having organized a
'thrift army" that is going over the
op. The work of thia school along
patriotic lines will be explained at a
meeting at the Parkrose Church Sun-
ay evening. February J4. when Judge
Oeorge W. Stapleton will also give an
ddresa on thrift.
Organization of war savings societies
Portland and the state is under way.
Report received Wednesday from the
National war savings committee at
Washington is that National sales of
war savings stamps have passed the
$50,000,000 mark and that saUs are
being reported at the rate of from
1.600.000 to $2.ROO.OOO a day.
MR. MAY READY FOR DUTY
Reinstated Inblructor Expects to
Draw Salary for Time Deposed.
T am ready for duty at any time
and fhall fro on with my work afl
though nothing had happened," said
Samuel U: May, Instructor in Jeffer
on High School, reinstated by decision
of the teachers' tenure commission at
a recent hearing.
. Mr. May, who was suspended by
action of the School Hoard, following a
clash with William Hemple and who
fought the case to successful conclu
sion, stated yesterday that he antici
pated no .if ficulty in drawing salary
for the period of his enforced absence
from the classroom.
MASONIC LECTURES NEAR
Denver .Man Scheduled lo Speak in
I'oriland Friday and Sunday.
Arranrements have been made by
the Masters', Wardens' and Tast Mas
ters' Association for two Masonic lec
tures to be delivered in this city by
Robert D. (Ira ham, of Denver. Colo. The
"TILL SATURDAY NITE"
THE WORLD'S MOST FAMOUS FAIRY
Gorgeously filmed, with
1300 Living, Flitting
Fairies and the actual
812-Foot Giant. (Larg
est man in the World).
Kiddies from 5 to 90 now can see how the chivalrous
Jack climbed the Beanstalk clear to Fairy Village
and back again, rescuing the Fairy Princess and
slaying the devouring Giant.
Coming Sunday "THE WARRIOR"
l III JISl'
lectures will deal with the fundamen
tal principles of Free Masonry.
The first of these lectures will be
given at the Scottish Rite Cathedra!
Fifteenth and Morrison streets, at
o clock tomorrow night. The secon
will be given at the grand lodge room
Masonic Temple, Park and Yamhill
streets, at 2:3U o'clock next Sunday
afternoon. Both lectures will be illus
trated by stereopticon views.
: These meetings are for Master Ma
sons only. Plans are being made for
the accommodation of J500 at eac
POLK COUNTY ORGANIZED
Chairman of War Savings Committee
Appoints Department Heads.
DALLAS. Or, Feb. 1 J. (Special.)
Dr. A. B. Starbuck, county chairman o
the War Savings Committee, yester
day completed the county organization
by appointing the following department
heads: Executive and promotion, E. K.
Piasecki; education. Superintendent F.
R. Crowley; commercial, W. L Ford
industrial. W. L. Soehren; organization,
J. R. Allgood: postoffice and mall car
riers. V. P. Fiske.
The campaign is being pushed vlar
orously. and the postoffice in this
city reports the following fates: De
Uncmber. 1917. $3551.15; January, 1918,
tti;'.40.65; to February 12. $3316, making
a total of $13,406.80. This does not In
clude territory served by the Indepen
dt-nce postoffice, nor the sales made
In one-third of Polk County's territory
served by rural carriers form Marion
and l'amhill counties.
ATTORNEYS HURL EPITHETS
Sol Cohen Case. Goes .to. .Jury After
Lawyers Wrangle Bitterly.
Extreme bitterness between oppos
ing counsel featured the closing hours
In the trial of Sol Cohen, charged with
statutory offense, before Circuit
Judge Uatens yesterday. The case was
g-lven to the jury at 2:30 f. M.. out a
verdict had not been reached late last
even in jr.
Chief Deputy District Attorney col
Her and Harrison Allen, of counsel for
Cohen, exchantced heated personalities.
In which Mr. Collier was charged with
having a "yellow streak."
'You are yellow clear tnrouBn," was
Mr. Collier's retort.
Frank Lonergan. in his, closing- argu
ment for the defense, declared mat
Judce Uatenn had refused to direct
verdict of acquittal because ne wantea
to escape criticism Irom tne jJiBinci
SERVICES USHER IN LENT
Snecial Programme Outlined for
Greater Self-Denial and Generosity.
Lent bee;an yesterday with solemn
services and masses in the Lplscopal
and Catholic churches and with a spe
cial programme outlined by many
church folk for sjreater self-denial and
more generous giving of money, time
and work for the church and the cause
of humanity. Karly services were held
Easter will fall early this year, the
date being March 31.
For the benefit of those who could
not attend the morning mass there was
a service at noon yesteraay in ci.
Mary's Cathedral. At St. Stephen's
Pro-Catfiedral. Dean McCollister has
announced a special series of Lenten
sermons beginning next Sunday at 11
WILLAMETTE BOYS CALLED
Larrcn Basler and Jay Coulter Leave
School to Join Xavy.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem,
Feb. 13. (Special.) Two more men
left Willamette this week to assume
their places among America's fighting
forces. Larren Basler and Jay Coulter,
both freshmen, are going into the Navy.
Larren Basler, who joined tho Hos
pital branch of the Navy at the out
break of the war was granted a leave
of absence to attend college, but was
this week recalled to active service.
-Mr. Basler was president of the Fresh
man class, a member of the University
glee cluo. a football letter man, and on
the basketball squad. He was also a
im-mbor of the Webpterian Literary
One of the
of the Year
Sundays X tl U
vronderf a I
play. For ...
font a nee
tala boy ha
apple In hi
la trylnjr to
Society. Mr. Basler was registered
fiom Grants Pass.
Jay Coulter was registered from
Amity, Or. He was also a member of
he Wbsterian Literary Society.
Salts in Hot Water
Clears Pimply Skin
Says wo must make kidneys
clssn the blood, and pim
Pimplea, eores and boils usually re
sult from toxins, poisons and impuri
ties which are generated in the bowels
nd then absorbed into the blood
'l rough the very ducts which should
bsorb only nourishment to sustain the
It Is the function of the kidneys to
niter impurities from the blood and
cast them out in the form of urine, but
n many instances the bowels create
more toxins and impurities than the
kidneys can eliminate, then the blood
uses the skin pores as the . next best
means of getting rid of these impuri-
es which often break o-t all over the
skin in the form of piniples.-
The surest way to clear the skin of
these eruptions, says a noted authority.
to Jtet from any pharmacy about
four ounces of Jad Salts and take a
tablespoonful in a plass of hot water
each morning: before breakfast for one
week. This will prevent the formation
' toxins in the bowels. It also sttm
ates the kidneys to i.ormal activity,
thus coaxing: them to filter the blood of
mpurities and clearing the tkm , of
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless
and is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia.
Here you have a pleasant, effervescent
drink which usually makes pimples
disappear; cleanses the blood and is ex
cellent for the kidneys as well. Adv.
hare stood the test of time.
Purely vegetable. Wonderfully
quick to banish biliousness,
headache, indigestion and to
clear up a bad complexion.
Gctmili bear signature
GencraAT indicate lack
of Iroa in ta Blood
Carter's Iron Pills
WlH bclp this condition
In the early days of our country
grandmother was the druggist, and her
drugs consisted mostly of roots and
herbs gathered from the fields and for
ests. There was peppermint for Indi
gestion, mullen for coughs, skullcap
for nervousness, thoroughwort for
cold's, wormwood for bruises and
sprains, and so on. They were success
ful remedies, too. Jt'was from a com
bination of such roots and herbs that
Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, of Liynn, Mass.,
more than forty years aeo, originated
her now famoua Vegetable Compound:
and during all these long years no
other remedy has ever been discovered
to restore health to ailing women so
successfully as this good uld-fahioncd
root and herb medicine. Adv.
- . - :.i ,' : .-. I
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lb t '
V ' 1 is rfe
TV? A TPTr fcD Wfr
Small Dote J -Jt
Small Pric jT -Yt '
TVo ft a toe
BEOT MOT WATEK
IMOTHIfS W YOU
BOiTT FEEL MGEIT
Says glass of hot water -with
phor.phate before breakfast -washes
If you wake up with a bad taste, baa
breath and tongue is coated; if your
head is dull or aching;; if what you eat
sours and forms gas and acid in stom
ach, or you are bilious,' constipated,
nervous, sallow and can't get feeling1
just right, begrin inside bathing. Drink
before breakfast a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it. This will flush the
poisons and toxins from stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels and cleanse, sweet
en and purify the entire ailmentary
tract.. Do your inside bathing1 imme
diately upon arising in the morning to
wash out of the system all the previous
day's poisonous waste, gases and sour
bile before putting more food into tha
To i eel like young folks feel; like
you felt before your blood, nerves .and
muscles became loaded with body im
purities, jret from your pharmacist a
quarter pound of limestone phosphate,
which is inexpensive and almost taste
less except for a sourish twinge, which
Is not unpleasant.
Men and 'women who are usually
constipated, bilious, headachy or have
any stomach disorder should begin this
inside bathing before breakfast. Adv.
Rub Musterole on Forehead . j
A headache remedy without the dan
gers of "headache medicine." Relieves
headache and that miserable feeling from
colds or congestion.' And it acts at once!
Musterole is a clean, white ointment,
made with oil of mustard. Better than a
mustard plaster and does not blister.
Used only externally, and ia no way cam
it affect stomach and heart, as some in
ternal medicines da
Excellent for sore throat; bronchitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, con
gestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago,
all pains and aches of the back or joints,
sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chilblains,
frosted faet, colds of the chest (it often
30c and 60c jars, hospital size $2.50
OPEN NOSTRILS! END
A COLD OR CATARRH
How To Get Belief When Head
and Nose are Stuffed Up.
. Count nftyl lour cold In head or
catarrh duiappeara. Your clogged nos
trils will open, the air passages of your
head will clear and you can breath
freely. No more snuffling, hawking,
mucous discharge, dryness or headache;
no struggling for breath at night.
Get a small bottle of Kly'a Cream
Balm from your druggist and apply a
little of this fragrant antiseptic cream
In your nosulls. It penetrates througo
every air passsage of the head, soothing
and healing tho swollen or lnnairted
mucous membrane, giving you infant
relief. Head colds and catarrh leld
like maitio. Don't stay stuffed-l' and
miserable. Belief is sure. AdT.
Promptly treat couelu. colds, hoarseness,
bronchitis and similar inflamed and irritated
conditions of the throat with a tested remedy'