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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1919)
THE 3IOIIXISG OREGOXIAX, Tni'RSDAT, JUXE 12, 1913.
REPLY! HUN MAY BE
PREPARED BY FRIDAY
Officials Talk- Hopefully, but
Statements Are Scouted.
PRESIDENT LOSES POINT
CTemenccan Wins Diplomatic Clash
With AVilson, When Latter Wants
fixed Sum of Reparations.
PARIS, June 11. (By the Associated
Tress.) Distinct progress was reported
tonight on the reply of the allied and
associated governments to the German
counter-proposals, and indications are
that the reply will be ready for de
livery on Friday.
The Germans will be given five days
limit for final action, which would
therefore come on or before June 18.
The main feature of this progress
was an agreement regarding .the
reparation terms which have been the
subject of a sharp controversy during
the past 10 days. 1
The fluid state of the proceedings,
however, bakes it difficult to accept
the optimistic statements of various
members of delegations, that an agree
ment on the reply to the German
counter proposals probably will be
In epite of the attempt to speed up
the work on the peace conference, re
ports are still unavailable from com
missions dealing with Schleswig-Hol-ctein,
the eastern boundaries of Ger
many, the Belgian frontier and water
ways and harbors.
Big Foar'a Coarse Mystery.
There is some discussion in general
conference circles whether a plenary
cession will be called to consider the
reply to the German counter proposals
or whether the big four will, send it
directly to Versailles without reference
to the other nations. No indications of
the procedure to be adopted is permitted
to come from the council of four.
While the treaty textually is un
changed, the reply reads into it con
structions, definitions and explana
tions of certain clauses which, in the
belief of some elements of the confer
ence, become virtually part of the treaty
itself, entitling consideration because
ell the parties are involved.
The reply to the German counter
proposals agreed upon by the peace
conference heads refuses the German
request for a mandate for the former
German colonics, it was learned today.
A lengthy memorandum gives the
reasons for the refusal and explains
the operations of the league of na
tions on colonial matters.
Total Sam ot Set.
The reparations portion of the reply,
which has been completed and has
reached the printer, does not fix the
total sum which the Germans must pay.
The text of the treaty itself is not
changed, but the reply contains as
surances to Germany regarding the
method of the reparations process, ex
plaining that it is a workable arrange
ment. President Wilson fought strenuously
but vainly to include a fixed total sum
in the reparations clause, and the close
of the discussion leaves him unchanged,
it is paid, in the belief that that is the
It -is understood, however, that the
president said that inasmuch as Pre
mier Clcmenceau had insisted to the
contrary and also that he had signed
the original draft, he would sign the
reply as formulated.
It is understood that assurance will
be given the Germans regarding the
details of the army of occupation, the
ize of it, the cost of its maintenance
and the duration of the occupation un
der favorable circumstances.
Clcmenceau Wins Way.
The league of nations commission
completed and presented to the council
of four a second report containing cer
tain modifications of the league coven
ant in favor of the Germans, but the
fate of the report is uncertain.
The first report was submitted after
it had been adopted unanimously by
the commission. It was rejected by by
the council, it is said, on the insistence
of Premier Clemenceau and sent back
to the commission to be toned down.
Any information whether the second
report provides for the admission of
Germany into the league at the first
meeting next October was refused to
day. Premier Clemenceau is especially
firm in his refusal to agree to the
admission to Germany to the league of
nations immediately. The French hold
that they understand German psy
chology better than the' allies and
realize what the increasing arrogance
?v t"yt bs ga rf i
jto E3 C3 ft Fi 1 I
era wmma H ta ra mm
tanen est ess
the tin cow
$8150 a day for condensed
milk! Delineator families
alone pay this. It is but one
instance of the demand of
the four and a half million
members of these house
holds for trade - marked
goods. And if canned milk
competes so successfully
with the milkman's- daily
visits, consider the stimulus
for your produce when you
tell the million women
"purchasing agents" for
these homes about it in
The Magazine in
One Million Homes
of the Germans during the -last few
weeks means. They say they appre
ciate how much this arrogance would
be increased if the peace conference
should yield to the German demands
for immediate admission to the league.
The French, it is understood, are will
ing that the Germans should be ad
mitted later, but insist that this admis
sion must not be in compliance with
what they term "Germany's present
Many Reports Lnrktnr.
The determination of France not to
consent to any material changes in
the treaty with Germany was clearly
defined today- after the meeting of
the council of four and various com-nitssions.
FARMERS SEEK LOW BATE
LOSG AXD SHORT-HArL CHARGE
SYSTEM IS SOUGHT.
All Farmers' Organizations in United
States Will Be Asked to Join
in Nation-Wide Movement.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 11. (Spe
cial.) Fifteen hundred farmers and
their friends in Spokane today got be
hind a nation-wide movement for re
duced freight rates and the adoption
o fthe long and short-haul rate system,
when a resolution calling for legisla
tion against unjust discrimination
against inland points was adopted with
out a dissenting vote at the morning
session of the first federated farmers'
convention of tne Pacific northwest at
the state armory.
The resolution was presented by
W. S. McCrea of the Spokane Chamber
of Commerce, who for years has been
among the city's leaders in the fight
tor tne long and short-haul clause in
freight rates. Copies of the resolution
will be printed and cent to every farm
er's convention and organization in the
United States with special requests that
it be adopted and that every effort be
made to get support for the proper
Mr. McCrea was introduced by A. A.
Elmore, president of the Washington
Mate farmers union, who acted as
chairman at today's session. The read
ing of the resolution was the signal
for a storm of applause. J. C. Cun
ningham moved that it be adopted and
The motion was seconded in a dozen
places. On the vote the armory fairly
rang with the "ayes."
AD MEN LAY SALES PLANS
f Continued From First Pas?.)
California in years prior to co-operative
marketing had sent any grade of
produce to the markets, had glutted
the markets with heavy losses to
Under the co-operative plan, which
means the growers organized into
corporation for the sale and ex
ploitation of their produce. Mr. Wein-
stock said that $200,000,000 annually
is received for California products.
The raisin industry alone is bring
ing a total of approximately f 75,000,-
000 each year, whereas a few years
ago the raisin growers were forced to
feed the raisins to the hogs.
Co-operative marketing presents an
opportunity to every state and to
every advertising agency," said Colonel
Weinstock. "All that is needed is
cleverness in presenting the products
to the consumer in an appealing man
ner and the results will be in the favor
of the consumer, for under co-operative
marketing every product is stand
arized and assurance is given of per
Salesmanship according to Mr. Wein
stock is not alone the disposal of
"things" but the greatest salesman
ship, he said was in the sale of ideas.
Father Abraham First Salesman.
"The world's first great salesman of
ideas" he said 'was no one else than
Father Abraham who sold to the world
of idolitry the Monotheistic idea one
God. The second great salesman of the
world was Moses who sold to tne world
the ten commandments.
"The world's third greatest sales
man was our Master, Jesus Christ who
sold the Sermon on the Mount. The
fourth great world salesman of ideas
was George Washington who sold the
world the idea of civil liberty. The
next great world's salesman of ideas
was Abraham Lincoln who sold the
idea of wiping out human' slavery.
"In the present day we have a
wonderful salesman of ideas, our own
President Wilson, who is endeavoring
to sell to the world the idea of a
league of nations and who if success
ful will be crowned with the virtue
of having been instrumental in ac
complishing that which idealists and
dreamers have hoped for during the
course of hundreds of years peace
among all nations."
Strawberries Cost Jkothfng.
Large luscious strawberries furnish
ed without cost by the apple growers
of Hood River are proving the delight
of the ladies in attendance at the con
vention. The berries are shipped daily
from Hood River and are served to the
ladies each morning in the rooms of
the hotels. The strawberries are also
served to the ladies at the com
plementary luncheons and at the trout
breakfast the men and women delegates
nad visitors will be served these berries
at the trout breakfast at Eagle point.
California visitors have expressed
astonishment at the wonderful straw
berries grown in this country and the
Admen of the south point to these
berries as a wonderful possibility for
the Oregon advertisers to make the
producta of Oregon better and more
widely known throughout the world.
The large paper mills at Oregon City
and other manufacturing plants located
in Portland and its environs is proving
a treat to many of the visiting Admen.
C. M. C. Raymond, a delegate from Los
Angeles is conducting tours to the
manufacturing plants and yesterday
said that he never fully appreciated
the importance of Portland until he
had inspected the truly wonderful
manufacturing plants located here.
Attracted by the advertising ex
hibits of the Crown-Willamette Paper
company. Mr. Raymond sought Chair
man Charles W. F.nglish in charge of
the . exhibits and secured information
as to the location of the paper mills.
A party was quickly organized, driven
to Oregon City and made a thorough
inspection of the Crown-Willamette
paper mill, the Hawley Pulp and Paper
company and the large wollen mill
operated by the Oregon City Man
Two interesting talks touching on
the technical points in advertising
were made yesterday morning. M. V.
Moriarty of San Diego, speaking on his
experiences in connection with adver
tising clubs and H. G. Stibbs. advertis
ing manager of the Carnation Milk
Products company explaining a na
tional advertising campaign.
Sigma Delta Cbi Elects.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGOX. Eugene,
June II. (Special.) Oregon chapter
of Sigma Delta Chi. national honorary
journalism fraternity, at a meeting
neia last night, elected Alexander G.
Brown. '21, of Portland, president, and
Harris Ellsworth. '21. of Cascade
Locks, secretary and treasurer. With
the war over and old members in the
service returning to college, a pro
gramme of increased activity is to be
outlined f Or next year.
Phone your want ads to The ..Ore so
man, i'nont .jiain iv.-j, A tji'.'a.
IS OPPOSED BY LABOR
Resolution for Repeal Carried
by Vote of 2&,4 J5 to 4005.
SEATTLE FIGHTS PROPOSAL
Samuel Gompcrs Declares Preven
tion of TTse or Alcohol and Bol
shevism Are Cause and Effect.
ATLANTIC CITT, X. J.. June 11. A
resolution expressing organized labor's
disapproval of war-time prohibition and
strongly urging that 2 per cent beer
be exempt from the provisions of the
18th amendment to the constitution and
from the war-time prohibition measure
which goes Into effect July 1, was
adopted today by the reconstruction
convention of the American Federation
of Labor. A bitter fight was waged on
the proposal by dry elements, especially
by delegates from Seattle, who based
their arguments on the benefits they
said thir city had found through prohi
bition, but it was carried by an over
whelming vote of 26,475 to 4005. The
voting is proportional to the member,
ship of the unions represented.
The resolution will be sent to Presi
dent Wilson and congress.
Nearly all the big labor organiza
tions of the country vnteri fnr ih.
resolution. The blacksmiths, spinnera.
stereotypers and delegates of the
Teachers' Federation of America all
voted against it. The boilermakers and
iron shipbuilders, the longshoremen and
"", lypograpr.ical organizations split
their vote. Aside from Seattle, Chicago
was the only one of the big city labor
organizations that voted "no."
Seattle Delegation Opposed.
Immediately after the passage of the
resolution another was offered provid
ing that the convention should sus
pend its session Sat ..day in order that
the delegates might go to Washington
on a special train to participate in the
great demonstration to be held in front
of the capitol there as a protest against
war-time prohibition. This resolution
was adopted almost unanimously, the
delegation from Seattle being the only
one to vote against it.
So spirited did the debate become that
Samuel Gomptrs. president of the fed
eration and chairman of the convention,
became involved in it. Mr. Gompers
said that his name having been drawn
into the discussion by delegates who
criticised him for having written mag
azine .articles on the rubject of prohi
bition, he felt called upon to speak. He
explained that he had written articles
"as an American and a got 1 citizen."
"From the time of the signing of the
Declaration of Independence and the
conception of the constitution of the
united fatates," he said, "the prohibi
tion question is the first that has ever
actually involved denial of the right of
people to do things.
Bolshevism Is Feared.
"What is coins- to hannen if th
habits of a people are suddenly changed
overnight? Look at Russia. Since
vodka was suppressed entirely it is a
fact that there have been more cases of
alcoholism in the hospitals than ever
before in the history of that country.
"I am not prepared to say that pro
hibition of alcohol and bolshevism are
cause and effect. But you will find
when later resolutions are introduced
mat me proposition that comes from
Seattle is one that favors bolshevism
far the United States."
Mr. Gompers paused for a moment,
and then went on to say that the res
olution was not a prohibition question.
"It is a proposition to determine
whether we think it fair to allow us to
lead our lives as we desire."
Washing-ton Conditions Described.
.Immediately after the reading of the
resolution, James A. Duncan, chairman
of the central labor council of Seat
tle, criticised the actions of the reso
lutions committee for reporting the
resolution first, claiming that, in his
opinion, the workers of the country
would have been better satisfied had
resolutions dealing with a six-hour
working day been the first out of the
committee. He said he and his organ
ization were against any movement to
alter in any way war-time or any
other kind of prohibition.
"We believe in these important
times," he continued, "that it is better
to keep the minds of the people sober
The experience in Washington has
shown that with prohibition the work
ers are better clothed, better housed
and have better conditions than ever
A resolution to come before the con
vention is one requesting President
Wilson to remove Postmaster-General
The postmaster-general is charged in
the resolution with having "ruthlessly
invaded the rights of employes."
Among many other resolutions, which
probably will be reported out of the
committee at the sessions tomorrow,
are several dealing with proposals for
nationalization of various industries.
Mrs. Moonrj Speaks.
The Mooney case also came up today.
Mrs. Rena Mooney, wife of the con
victed man, obtained permission to ad
dress the convention from the platform.
Mrs. Mooney discussed all the evi
dence in the case, which she said tend
ed to prove the innocence of her hus
band of any connection with the San
Francisco explosion. The delegates
listened in silence to her recital and at
its conclusion there was considerable
applause. Numerous delegates tonight
attended a "discussion of the Mooney
ADMIRAL' BENSON HONORED
French Officials Greet U. S. Navy
and Army Men at Brest.
BREST, June 10. (Hav'as.) Ad
miral VV. s. Benson, chief of opera
tions of the United States navy, ar
rived last night from Paris, accom
panied by Mrs. Benson. After he had
boarded the United States battleship
Arkansas, on which he will go to
America, Admiral Salaun, commander
in chief of the Brest naval district,
went on board to greet him and took
for Mrs. Benson a gift of flowers on
behalf of Georges Leygues, French
minister of marine.
Officers of the seventh division
(regulars), which is here waiting to
leave for America, were received at
the city hall today. Admiral Salaun
conferred several French decorations
upon the American officers, including
the commander's cross of the legion
or honor for Major-General Edmund
Wittcn Myer, commander of the
ONE DIES IN UNiON DISPUTE
Strike Sympathizers and Non-Union
Men Clah in Texas.
DALLAS, Tex.. June 11. A. J. Fisher,
a nonunion lineman employed by the
Dallas Light & Power company, was
shot and killed in a clash here today
between strike sympathizers and non
union men taking the places of strik
ing employes of the company.
Buy Them Quickly From Large Assortments While Prices Arc Low (
First and Second Grades
of Famous Makes
Remember how eagerly you bought
these at the Anniversary Sale? You rec
ognized their worth instantly and found
the imperfections in the "seconds" so
slight that you practically ignored then?.
The famous Phoenix in absolutely first
quality are to be found in the lot. All
are pure thread silk in beautiful new
stripes and fancy colors. Some with
clocks. All sizes. All colors. Very
special at 60c-
Mens Shop, Just Inside IV ashing ton
Street Entrance Lipman, Volfe 6r Co.
LOS ANGELES WINS CUP
CALIFORNIA CITY GETS TROPHY
Judges in Ad Men's Contests Are
Confronted With Closest Va
riety of Competition.
The closest sort of competition was
put before the judges selected to make
awards in the various contests center
ing at the I'aciflc Coast Advertising
Men's association during the week,
and especially so in the Victory Rose
Festival and Animated Trademark pa
rade of the dual organizations yester
day. The judges in many instances
had difficulty in determining the rela
tive rank of entries in the competition
and some difficulty, too, in fixing
some of the classifications.
Los Angeles contributed a handsome
cup for the club making the best show
ing of activities in supporting the ed
ucational and other movements of the
federal government during the war
period. When the special committee
appointed on this award reached a de
cision, it was held that Los Angeles
had far outstripped any other city of
the coast in this particular field and
the southern city will become the pos
sessor of its own trophy. Spokane and
Seattle were given honorable mention
in this classification.
In the awards for the victory indus
trial parade, the judges in the various
classes were as follows:
Victory division Charlea Rafield, Tort
land: H. A. Marti, Long Beach. Cal.: J. 1
Wood. Tacoma: M. V. Mortarity. San Dlpffo;
Oscar Home, Portland; Otto Harlwll. Port
land. Animated trademark and Industrial divi
sion Thomas J. Mullln, Portland: George A.
Cummings. Oakland: Morris M. italhbun, L.os
Civic-fraternal division W. C. Tunks.
Portland: K. M. Patterson. Stockton; C. K.
ROBERT MINOR DISAPPEARS
Cartoonist and Author Sought in
Paris by Officials.
PARIS. Tuesday. June 10. Colonel
E. M. House, one of the United States
peace delegates, has been asked to in
vestigate the disappearance of Robert
Minor, -a newspaper correspondent and
cartoonist, who was taken from his
hotel, presumably by French officials.
The American embassy was asked by
Lincoln Steffens to inquire about Minor,
but no information was forthcoming.
Consequently Colonel House was re
quested to investigate.
Minor recently came to France from
Germany and was in Russia for many
months preceding last December. He
was formerly employed by the New
York World and the Philadelphia Pub
lic Ledger. His trunk is still in his
hotel, but his papers have been re
moved. Minor's disappearance followed
his attendance of a syndicalist railway
employes' meeting, where he talked
with the committee in charge.
SAX FRANCISCO, June 11. Robert
Minor, American newspaper corre
spondent and cartoonist, whose mys
terious disappearance from a Paris ho
tel has been brought to the attention
of Colonel E. M. House, of the peace
delegation, was publicity director and
the treasurer of the International
Workers' Defense league here from
Alt 4t uglU: Soss X. fflibmnf S & 60, TtVn S.
Snpl mci fr of "Oititirt. PyyV S. BW."
DON'T GET RUN DOWN
Weik and miserable. If you have Dull Head
Pains. Dizziness, Nervouineu. Pains in th
Back, and fee) tired all over, feet a package
of Mother Oray a AKOMATIC-LEAF, toe
pleauant Medicinal Tea. We have many tes
timonials. As a sen tie laxative It has no
equal. Ask for Mother Cray's Arotnalk
Leaf at Erucgits or sent by mall for t0
cents. Sample KREK. Add res. Mother
Gray Co i-s iiey. X. i'.Adv,
inartJWoCPc & (?o.
Merchandise of J Merit Only
August, 1916, to January, 1918. Minor
went from San Francisco to Russia and
from there to Paris.
CHAMP CLARK IS STIRRED
Former Speaker Tells Republicans
'o Major Faults Exist.
WASHINGTON. Juno 11. Continued
republican attacks on the administra
tion's conduct of the war drew a sharp
speech in the house from former
"Two can play at this game of polit
ical harpoon in sr.' Mr. Clark declared.
"It has been one sided long enough. Wc
democrats have sat here day after day
and listened to you nag: and nag and
nag-. I for one am sick of it. you
have found fault with everybody and
everything, basing your charges on
"An Investigation of war activities
has beerl started. Of course, you will
find things that were not exactly as
they might have been, but I will assert
that you will find nothing of major
importance if the investigation fs con
BERGER CHALLENGES ACT
Right to Deprive llcpresenlatlve-
Elect of Scat Is Questioned.
WASHIKCTOX. June 11. Victor L.
Berger. representative-elect from the
Fifth Wisconsin district, who has been
given a 20-year sentence for viola
tion of the espionage act. challenged
through counsel today the right of the
house of representatives or one of its
committees to deprive him of his seat.
HANDLEY-PAGE OFF FRIDAY
Start of Xcxt Overseas Flight At
tempt Scheduled This Week.
HARBOR ORACK, N. F.. June 11. I
Officers of the Ilandley-Page biplane j
announced today that they expected j
to start Friday on the trans-Atlantic 1
XT OU are cordially invited to
visit the Feldenheimer Jewelry
establishment, the finest of its kind
on the Coast, and inspect the un
usually attractive showing of
Jewelry and Silverware displayed
It will be a great pleasure to
have you come. We are sure the
memory f your visit will be a
A. & C. Feldenheimer
Jewelers Silversmiths Opticians
Washington Street at Park Est. 1868
I -jLtuti i uititnmnrmmwi
Every woman wants to look her best during this gala week, and
the items listed below will be an important factor toward that end.
TEN NEW STYLES IN
SILK BLOUSES at $4.35
The most attractive new crepe de chine and Georgette
blouses are here at a very modest price. Frills, lace, hem
stitching, tucking, embroidery all play an important part in
making these the more interesting. Some are quite "frilly"
and others quite plain tailored. Such colors as white, flesh.
bisque, maize, sunset, orchid and tea rose are included.
Third Floor Lipman, IVolfe & Co.
Colorful WOOL SLIPON
SWEATERS AT $3.95
Color for home and color for out of doors ; happy color is
found in these charming and necessary garments. These are
in the popular link stitch and are in V-neck, sailor collar
style with fishtail bottom. The colors are salmon, victory
turquoise, buff and Pekin. All have long sleeves.
WHITE TUB SPORT
SKIRTS Many Styles
Smartly tailored skirts of fabrics that will tub beautifully;
cotton, gabardine, pique and golfet. One model is trimmed
with six rows of fine rucking and another is plain on straight
lines with separate belt. Many depend upon pockets and
buttons for trimmings, and every one is exceedingly smart.
Third Floor Lipman, IVolfe & Co.
flight if weather conditions were
The big machine, which made a
successful trial flight yesterday, was
being prepared for a second pre
liminary cruise tomorrow.
36 CASUALS STOP IN CITY
Lieutenant Brown, Portland Boy, to
Arrive Today "With Company.
Thirty-six casuals. Oregon and Wash
ingfon men, passed half an hour in
Portland yesterday, proceeding at 4
P. M. to Camp Lewis for demobilisa
tion. They came from Ywphank, N. Y.
Lieutenant Francis M. Brown, better
known as "Mac" Brown, formerly of
Jefferson High school, will arrive at
12:30 P. M. today in command of a com
pany of casuals.
Lieutenant Brown, who is a son of
Mr. and Mrs. George Arthur Brown
of Irvington, left high school at the
age of 17 to go to the Mexican border.
Immediately afoer the outbreak of the
war he went overseas with the old 3d
Oregon. He was in the 41st division
and when commissioned was assigned
to the 88th division, with which he
spent 30 days at the front just previous
to the sirning of the armistice.
A wholesale house with established
coast trade requires the services of
a man who is capable of taking full
charge and understands handling
general mercantile trade. This posi
tion requires an investment of $25.
000. which amount will be amply se
cured. No debts. 1918 a net dividend
of Z0i paid. Orders now coming in
over 14000 per week. Splendid open
ing for a high-claae man who can
qualify. Correspondence confiden
tial. Phone number if possible.
Address BP 541, Orc-onlsn.
THE SIGN OF
Thoroughly e x p vienced
Optometrists for the examina
tion and adjustment, skilled
workmen to construct the
lenses a concentrated serv
ice that guarantees depend
able glasses at reasonable
Complete Less Orindtng
Factory est the Premises
SAVE YOUR EYES
PurtlBBd's Largest. Moat Mod
' Best Equipped, Exclusive
SOD-IO-11 CORBETT HI. DC.
FIFTH AND MORRISON.
T W T -
New classes for beginners start Mon
day and Thursday evenings this week.
Advanced classes start Tuesday and
Friday evenintrs this week. All Dances
Taoarat -Ladies S3.00. Gfvtlrmrn K5.00,
to All Joimina; Tatrnc Classes Thia Week.
Take one or four lessons a week.
Tickets are good until used. The only
school teaching from & to 11:30. Plenty
of practice. No embarrassment Seja
rate step room and extra teachers for
backward pupils. A thorough printed
description of all dances free for pupils.
We have large and select classes and
the social feature alone is worth dou
ble the price, and this Is the only school
where they guarantee to teach you to
dance. Private lessons given all hours.
Avoid inferior teachers who dance and
teach only a few simple ballroom
dances. Learn correctly from profes
sional instructors who can dance and
guarantee to teach ; ou to dance. Learn
the gingle fox trot and new jazz steps.
Call afternoon or evening. Phone Main
7656. Open all summer.
A Common Sense Cure.
Don't suffer from biliousness, sick
headache, sour stomach, gas. bloat in p.
or other results of indigestion. Foley
Cathartic Tablets clear and sweeten
the stomach and bowels, enliven the
liver, and have a good tonic effect on
the whole intestinal tract. They are a
good, wholesome physic, an ideal laxa
tive, with no bad after-effects. They
cause no griping, pain, nausea. Stout
persons say they have no equal for
bringing about a Zight, free feeling.
Sold everywhere. Adv.
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070 A 6093
H " ie T r . rsi
Dcfp-Cvrvfi Lenses i