Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 21, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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Prices Easing Off, Attorney
General Is Told.
September 1. Application for the per
mit was made by Fred T. Merrill, presi
' dent of the association, who explained
that the movement had been indorsed
by Harry Anderson, president of tne
Central Labor 'Council, and that tne
round-up would be in conjunction with
the annual observance of Labor day.
A portion of the proceeds will go
into the treasury -of' organized labor.
A special permit was necessary, in
view of the fact that a city ordinance
prohibits any circusOr kindred attrac
tion that mlKht conflict - with Labor
day plans. Acting Mayor Bigelow and
Commissioner Pier' said they would
not vote to allow auto races on the
speedway. - and plans for these con
tests were abandoned.
Salts Seek Seizure of Hoarded Food
in Eat and Sonth; Chicago
Sugar Dealer Arrested.
WASHINGTON, An-, to. Attorney
General Palmer said today there was
evidence that the government campaign
to reduce -the cost of living; already
was bearing; fruit. A prominent vege
table packer o! Maryland wrote Mr.
Palmer that prices in many lines were
beginning to ease off as It became evi
dent the department of justice mean
business in announcing; that criminal
prosecution against hoarders an
profiteers would be instituted when
ever the laws were violated.
"We want to make clear, however,
the attorney-general said, "that noth
ing w can do can change the ittimut
able economic laws on which prices de
pend. If we can increase the supply
by greater production and lessen the
demand by greater saving on tne part
of the people, then the cost of living
should come down, we can help tba
along by forcing hoarders to put on
the market food held out for an ad
vance in prices and further by holding
tip to public scorn or by prosecuting if
congress gives us the criminal amend'
jnent to the food control law, those
who are guilty of trying to exact
Kreater profit than is reasonable and
Just, we are going to make the mar
Vet that Is the law of supply and de
mandoperate normally Instead of ar
Hearts Stores DiatiasTnlshesL
The attorney-general anS Judge
Ames, his assistant, drew distinctions
which they said the public should recog
nize between hoarded food and stored
lood. The former Is held out of the
market In greater quantities than re
quired for the owner's business for the
purpose of forcing up the market. The
latter is surplus husbanded from the
harvest to the lean season.
It was made clear, though, that all
food proved to be hoarded would be
put on the market. United States mar
shals probably will administer its dis
position, but whether sales will be
made direct to the public or through
retailers under a guarantee of fair
prices has not been decided.
Reports to the attorney-general from
tata food administrators Indicated that
lair-price boards rapidly were being set
tip In many states and were proceeding
to get pledges from dealers to abide
by the prices promulgated for the guld
ance of the public.
The department of justice announced
that 11 cases had been brought under
:the food control act for the seisure of
food In Columbus. Ga.; St. Louts. De
troit. Chattanooga and Kansas City.
Prestdeatlal rriee Fixing Fassjbt.
Proposed amendments to the food
control act which would authorise the
president to fix wholesale and retail
prices of certain commodities were
xtrongly opposed today by Attorney
lieneral Palmar. Appearing before the
house agriculture committee to urge
epeedy enactment of additional laws to
help reduce the cost of living, the attorney-general
declared such executive
power would be too drastic, and would
provoke so much debate in congress as
to delay passage of other amendments
suggested by the department of Jus
tice. The department has recommended
that provisions of the food control act
New Blazes Break Out;
Ones Beyond Control.
Open Throttle Causes Premature
Start at Eastmoreland, but
Pilot Averts Injury.
A. O. Jackson, director of the public
ity and educational division of the
United States forest service, played an
Incendiaries Start Conflagrations at
Many Points and Cut Wires to
Further Handicap Fighters.
V- v i . . j
. .. v
. . T
V .' T
Mr. Alberta 8. aieMarphey.
EUGENE. Or., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Alberta S. McMur
phey of Eugene has been ap
pointed state director for Ore
gon in the nation-wide campaign
to combat un-American radical
doctrine by the popularisation of
the constitution of the United
States, being promoted by the
National Security league and
and other patriotic societies of
the country.
Mrs. McMurphey Is a member
of the Eugene school board and
grand worthy matron of the Or
der of Eastern Star of Oregon. '
xettin? role In an airplane wreck
Eastmoreland landing field yesterday
fternoon when an army forest patrol
lane accidentally got under headway
with him alone n the cockpit, and
carshed into a tree betore it was
brought to a stop. He escaped Injury.
with Lieutenant Batton as pilot, Mr.
Jackson boarded the plane for an ai
rip to Salem. The pilot went to the
front of the ship to start the propeller.
The throttle was partly open and no
sooner hsd the motor started Its pow
erful chugging when the plane began
o gain momentum and started across
the field. Realising the possible dan
er to his passenger. Lieutenant Batton
rasped a wing of the machine and
eered It Into a nearby tree. The wing
le made applicable to wearing apparel. I of the plane was partially destroyed
fuel and fertiliser, with heavy penalties
lor profiteering.
Armed with an anti-profiteering law,
he department. Mr. Palmer told the
committee, could obtain specific Indict
ments in various cities "which would
make unnecessary a far-reaching fight
against high prices."
CHICAGO. Aug. 50. One arrest was
made today and a conference of state
prosecutors from 1 Illinois cities and
ountlea with District Attorney Cline
was held relative to co-operation in
prosecuting hoarders and profiteers in
the government's campaign against the
',ehigh cost of living.
agar President Arrested
George W. Sherhan. president of the
Central sugar company, of which sev
era! officials were put under charges
'f profiteering in Pittsburg recently.
was arrested today on a similar rhsrge.
ile was released in bonds of 13000. It
is charged that Sheehan's firm bought a
luaatity of sugar for tt.ii a hundred
pounds and sold It to another company
ior i:.5.
CLEVELAND. O.. Aug. 20. George
Mi-Williams. local representative of the
California Fruit Growers association,
was indicted today charged with viola
tion of the state anti-trust law by the
errand Jury Investigating alleged food
price profiteering in Cleveland.
BOSTON. Aug. 10. Inquiry into the
high cost of shoes by the county grand
jury today developed that some shoe
workers had been earning $120 a week.
These Instances mere few. but It was
testified that many made 0 a week,
while the average was about $40.
It was said that a pair of shoes sold
ty a manufacturer for 13.60 waa dis
played in a store 400 yards from the
factory marked $12.
PARIS. Aug. SO. (Haras.) Cltlsens
and housewives of the Montmartre dis
trict hare formed the "consumers'
league of France" to combat the high
oat of foodstuffs. It is the Inten
tion to enlarge the league into the na
tional buyers' federation with members
throughout the country.
and the plane was otherwise damaged.
The plane is now. undergoing repairs
and will be taken to Salem tomorrow.
Mother Gets Two Sons, and Father
Another; Alimony Granted.
VANCOUVErt. Wash.. Aug. 10. (Spe
cial.) Decrees, sinned by George D
Abel, visiting judge, divorcing Mabel
Davis from Joseph Hsnnan Davis and
Leah Gribble from S. J. Orlbble, were
filed today.
Mrs. Davis got the custody of two
sons, Harold Edwin and Orland Theo
dore, and 125 a month alimony. Mr.
Davis received the custody of a ion,
Merwin Lyle.
In the Gribble case the plaintiff was
awarded the custody of two minor
children, Lesh Maude and Herold Mel-
Seattle Postal Employes to Handle
Army Surplus.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 10. Seattle's
mail carriers and other poHtal employes
tomorrow will start taking orders for
approximately 200.000 pounds of sur
plus army foodstuffs to be sold through
the local postofflre. Kdtiar Battle, post
master, announced today.
Articles to be offered for sale are
bacon, corned beef In cans, roast beef,
corned beef hash, baked beans, sweet
corn, dry beans, canned cherries, flour,
black peppers, rice. rentable soup In
cans and canned tomatoee.
3loe City Speedway to Stage Show,
bat Auto Races Barred.
On condition that there be no auto
mobile races, the city council yester
day granted permission to the Kose
City Speedway association to conduct
a Hound-up Pioneer Days' show and
Ts-es st the speedway Aueust 30. 31 and
Cowlits River Endangers Road.
KELSO. Wash.. Aug. 20. (Special.)
Near the old Hacle place betwen Lex
ington and Sandy Bend the Cowlitz
river has cut into the hank until it
mensres the went side road. Commis
sioners have taken up with the war
department the matter of construction
of jetties to divert the current. Motor
ists hsve been warned by signs to drive
carefully at this point.
CI,:- T A
Babies Sleep
vvr am
Plane Landing to Be Discussed.
BEND. Or.. Aug. 20. (Special.)
Why a landing stage for airplanes
should be provided in Bend will be
explained next Wednesday when a
representative of the Aero club will
speak before the Bend Commercial
club. The request was made today in
a letter received by the Bend club,
but action was deferred pending the
arrival of the representative of
flyers' organisation.
GREAT FALLS, Mont., Aug. 20.
The forest fire on Belt creek in the
vicinity of Monarch is reported as still
raging fiercly and out of control ex
cept that it is believed Belt park will
be saved and the town of Monarch is
out of danger unless the wind should
change. The fire is still within a few
hundred feet of the town of Monarch.
but in believed to bu under control
Two hundred and seventy men were
called from here today, 150 of them for
Glacier park, where a forest fire is
raging along the Two Medicine and
threatening the Glacier hotel.
MISSOULA, Mont., Aug. 20. Sweep
ing through the Rattlesnake valley,
few miles north of Missoula, at a rate
inconceivable even to veteran forest
service men, the forest fires which yes
terday destroyed four ranch homes and
forced the farmers with their families
to flee for their lives, while driving
fire fighters from camp to camp, to
day were held close to the Missoula
water supply reservoir, on the northern
edge of the city.
The general fire situation in forestry
district No. 1, Montsna and northern
Idaho, never in the history of the west
has been as serious as it is today.
according to forestry officials. New
fires are breaking out, old blazes ure
beyond control, spreading over the
country, and coupled with these facts
are the reported vicious actions of in
cendiaries in the woods, who not only
have set fires in Isolated spots, but
have in several instances severed con
nections between the fire-fighting
crews and the outside world.
Communication with the Clearwater
forest was severed by members of a
Crew comir.e out from the fires, cutting
telephone lines. Thirty men were in
the crew whicn passed out along the
telephone line, which before they left,
forestry officials report, were in per
fect working order. After they had
passed out, all communication was cut.
Investigation revealed that the govern
ment line had been cut in seven places
and the wires wrapped around trees.
Fires in the Salmon mountain district
of the Bitter Root forest ran wild over
the country south of the Bitter Root
valley, fanned by high winds. The
White Cap fires also are very bad.
They have escaped all control lines.
So severe are the blazes in the Selway
forest of Central Idaho that at three
important lookout stations the front
lines have been abandoned as the den
sity of the smoke pouring from flames
burning through the dry. yellow tim
ber country, make it impossible for the
men combating the flames to accom
plish anything.
waters of Crabtree creek, it is yet be
yond control. Estimates vary on the
territory covered, but experts say that
more than 1000 acres of good timber
has been burned over. The Hammond
Lumber company is the principal loser
thus far.
There are only two fires now in the
Santlam national forest. One of these,
along Canal creek, between Mountain
Peak and Quartzville, is a good sized
fire. The forest telephone station In
that vicinity was burned recently and
no direct word has of lats been received
from this fire, so its extent is nol
The other fire has been burning four
or five days three to four miles east
of Detroit. It has covered between 80
and 100 acres.
New Fires In Xorth Idaho Conpletelj
Beyond Control.
SPOKTaNE, Wash., Aug. 20. A new
forest fire starting in green timber in
the Coeur d'Alene forest between
Steamboat and Silver creeks, today
wiped out the Harper logging camp
and broke completely beyond control
of the 155 fire fighters. Early this
morning it developed into a "crown"
fire, sweeping over 25,000 acres of
Forest Supervisor Meyer Wooleff late
today sent an urgent telegram to Spo
kane for 100 additional fire fighters.
Fire Situation Improved.
EUGENE. Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
The forest fire situation in the Cascade
mountains east of Eugene is materially
Improved, according to R. S. Wallace,
supervisor of the Cascade forest. The
men fighting the blaze on the south
fork expected to have it under control
Sister at Xampa Promises to Xotify
State Officials if Edward
Southwick Appears.
HELENA. Mont.. Aug. 20. Requests
for federal troops to aid in fighting
forest fires, made by the state council
of defense and by both houses of the
legislature in the recent special ses
sion, will not bring troops, according
to a message received today by Secre
tary of State Stewart from the war de
Forestry officials in Washington
blocked action, according to the war
department's letter when they declined
to give their approval to the request.
saying that in view of the "heavy rains
of the past few days they do not feel
justified In recommending that troops
be detailed for that purpose.
Montana officials are nnable to un
derstand that part of the department's
letter referring to recent rains.
Women Serve Coffee to Fire-light
ers Xear Elgin.
LA GRANDE. Or.. Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) Threshing machine crews in the
vicinity of Elgin, in the north end of
Union county, have been withdrawn
from the grain fields and put out to
combat a new and serious second-
growth forest fire that is sweeping to
ward Elgin.
Over 150 farmers and townspeople
are reported at work in the woods.
and women are preparing hot meals for
them on the scene of action. While no
word has come in from the Minam
district today, it appears that the dis
astrous blaie in the Minam forest
basin continues to do heavy damage.
One farm home owned by George
Craig:, near Summervtlle, on Dry creek.
was destroyed by the flames. Several
other homes narrowly escaped, a shift
in the wind saving several homes and
the Mackenzie sawmill.
Eastern Oregon Light & Power
House and Sawmill Threatened.
COVE. Or.. Aug. 20. (Special.) For
est Ranger W. D. Foreman of Grand
Rondo district No. 3, Minam national
forest, has the east end of the area
covering 1x4 miles of forest fire of
the past two days under control with
the man power he has been able to
obtain, and the north end will be well
In hand by tonight. Should, however.
stiff aouthesst wind arlxe, nothing
short of a miracle can save the Eastern
Oregon light and power house and con
tiguous sawmills.
Latest returns show the John Jacobs
mill, southeast of which this fire orig-
nated. was not burned. Mr. Foreman
ordered out all the boys employed dur
ing harvest season yesterday.
Two Portland Girls to Wed.
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) Portland marriage licenses to
day Included: Cyrus Edward Averlll.
Jr- Portland, and Hattie Luclle War
ner. Portland: Harold Gerard, Seattle,
and Ruby Ruhl. Portland.
Oljmpia Couple to Wed.
TACOMA. Wash.. Aug. 20. (Speeial.)
Linias Lafountain and Cora Dayton,
both of Olympla. obtained a marriage
license In Tacoma today.
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
alaa. 3iui JOio, a boss.
Firefighters Enabled to Put Ont
Blaze in Douglas County.
ROSE BURG, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
Wjth a .forest fire of unknown size
raging in an isolated section, f orest
Supervisor Bartrum yesterday solved
the problem of how to proceed with ex
tinction by means of the air patrol.
Sergeant McKee, one of the army pi
lots, flew to the scene and after cir
cling the fire at a low altitude carried
back a complete report which enabled
the local office to dispatch the neces
sary number of men to handle the sit
uation. The forestry officials in Douglas
county stated today that all fires are
under control and are optimistic in
regard to the situation.
More Than 200 Men Fighting Crab
tree Creek Fire.
ALBANY. Or- Aug. 20. (Special.)
Though 240 men now are fighting the
big forest fire which has been burning
for more than a week on the head. J
SALEM, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
Penitentiary officials this morning re
ceived a telegram from Sheriff Roberts
of Deschutes county to the effect that
D. C. Brichoux, who, in company with
Edward Southwick, escaped recently
from a truck while being taken from
the state hospital to the prison flax
fields, in the vicinity of Turner, had
been seen In the Bend country. The
telegram stated also that the fugitive
was heavily armed.
This information leads the officers
here to believe that Brichoux and
Southwick separated soon after passing
through Reedsport a few days ago, and
that both of the men are now making
their way to their former homes.
Brichoux was committed to the peni
tentiary from Malheur county, while
Southwick was sentenced from Wal
lowa county. They were later trans
ferred from the prison to the state hos
pital for medical treatment.
Immediately following receipt of
Sheriff Roberts' telegram state officials
notified him to exert every possible ef
fort, to recapture Brichoux and return
him to the penitentiary.
Wallowa county officials have been
notified regarding the place Southwick
was laat seen, and it is believed he will
be arrested in the event he attempts to
visit his former haunta.
Dr. Griffiths, superintendent of 1 the
state hospital, this morning received a
letter from Miss Florence Southwick,
who, at the time of her brother's escape
was thought to have been implicated in
the plot. She Is now in Namoa. Idaho.
and informed Dr. Griffith that she has
.neither seen nor heard from her brother
since he escaped. She promised to no
tify Dr. Griffith in case the fugitives
visit that section of the country.
At the time of the escape Miss South
wick was employed as a domestio in
Brichoux was serving a life term for
murder, while Southwick was sentenced
to a maximum term of 20 years for
larceny and assault with intent to kill.
Lebanon ' Blackberry Crop Now
Greatly Prized.
LEBANON, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
1 he Lebanon Canning company is now
receiving daily.- large quantities
evergreen blackberries for cannln
purposes and the cannery Is 'unning t
Its capacity to handle the berrios of
fered. These are coming largely by
auto trucks and for distances r,f 2i to
20 miles away. Eight cents is the pre
vailing price paid, which makis them
one of the most valuable crops raised
on many of the hill farms and rive
bottom ranches. These tamo berries,
a few years ago. were considered a pest
and only fit to get goats and sheep en
tangled in their Driers.
The cannery this week received an
order for 30,000 worth of these ber
riee in cans from a wholesale firm
the middle west. The cannery now
has orders for practically its whole
season a run.
Many of the Wise
Are Buying Clothes
To Save Money
You can save 50 per cent if you buy your clothes from stocks on hand
in comparison with goods coming in for fall.
Our profit-sharing cash-selling policy saves you from $5 to $10 on the
Suit you buy and 7 discount on your Furnishings and Hats, contract
goods excepted.
Gray's Thirty
Compare Gray's
$30.00 Suits
With Suits Sold by
Other Stores for
$35 and $40
Gray's Forty
Compare Gray's
$40.00 Suits
With Suits Sold by
Other Stores for
$45 and $50
Gray's Fifty
Compare Gray's
$50.00 Suits
With Suits Sold by
Other Stores for
$55 and $60
YouH Like Our Values and Service
Xew Tork 'Woman Who Has Spent
Years in Immigration Work in
Xew Tork Guest of Mrs. Dye.
Mrs. Francesco, Vitelll, organizer
and supervisor of one of the zones of
New Tork under the state department
of immigrant education, who Is visit
ing in Portland, will be tne nonor guest
at a meeting to he held at tne nome
of Mra. Eva Emery Dye in Oregon City
today. The affair will be In tne na
ture of a garden party and Mrs. Dye
has asked, in addition to her friends,
the members of the Clackamas County
Teachers' association.
Mrs. Vitelll will speak on "Ameri
eanixation." She has been working
with immigrants in New York since
1905 and has an intimate knowledge of
her subject.
"We want to reach the Illiterate
peoples." eaid Mrs. Vitelll yesterday.
"It has been the custom for the women
from southern and eastern Europe
from which the latest immigration has
come, to remain In the home and go
out little. These women could not be
reached by night schools. "With the
new system, the organizer will reach
the woman in her home.
Mrs. Vitelll is a former Portland
girl, the niece of Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Duniway, but has not been west for
many years. She has traveled widely
in South America and Italy and speaks,
in addition to English, French, Italian,
Spanish and German. She is at pres
ent studying Kussian. since her work
this coming year will take her into
Russian colonies.
will begin earlier and Close at noon,
permitting the students to assist In
saving the big apple crop. Schools of
the rural districts are expected to fol
low a similar course.
Vancouver Wants Elks.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) About '50 Elks left tonight for
Yakima to attend the Elks' conven
tion which convenes in that city to
morrow. An effort will be made by
the local men to secure the convention
for this city next year.
Schools Open Only Half Day.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Aug. 20 (Spe
cial.) Instead of a full recess of two
weeks,, the custom of the past two
years, the Hood River high school will
observe half-day sessions this year
during apple harvest. The day's work
Trip Made in One Day.
EUGENE, On. Aug. 20. (Specia.) A
trip by automobile from Crater lake
to Eugene in one da'- is the experience
of E. C. Simmons, president of the Eu
gene chamber of commerce. Mr. Sim
mons, In company with Mrs. Simmons
and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hauser of this
city, left the lake at 6 o'clock Monday
morning. Coming by way of Medford
and stopping for two meals, they ar
rived in Eugene at 10:30 o'clock that
V. M. C. A. Movement Success.
PENDLETON, Or., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) With only 11500 remaining to
be raised in this county to finance the
county Y. M. C. A. movement, so as
sured are the state officials of suc
cess that it is announced that the pro
gramme of work will be started Sep
tember 15. Two first-class men are
in prospect now as county secretaries.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, A 60S5.
Membership oT 2000 Reported
Washington District.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Aug. JO. A con
vention of district No. 4. Loyal Legion
of Loggers and Lumbermen, was held
ye&terday in the Legion headquarters
in this city. The business of the day
was devoted largely to the election jof
district board and hearing the re
ports of general officers.
The reports showed a Loyal Legion
membership of approximately 2000
the district, which comprises Willapa
Harbor, Centralia, Chehalis and Ona-
Ralph Burnside of Raymond, presl
dent of the Willapa Lumber company.
was elected chairman of the employers'
district board, and V. B. .Worley of
Walville, chairman of the employes.
These two automatically become mem
bers of the board of directors.
Major Walton Salem Boy.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 20. (Special.)
Major Walton, mentioned in the news
dispatches in connection with the kid
naplng of American aviators by Mexi
can bandits, and held for 115,000 ran-
om. is a former Salem boy and
brother of W. S. Walton, cashier of
the Ladd Bush bank of this city.
Major Walton is now in command of
the aviation squad at Fort Bliss.
Runaway Boys Caught.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
William Roy Wilson and Clarence
Johnson, who escaped from the Frazler
detention home in Portland August II,
were picked up here yesterday. They
were returned to Portland by Superin
tendent Gilbert of the state training
Centralia Postoffice Taking Orders.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) The taking of orders for the
war department's surplus stock of
army food was started at the Centralia
paetofflce this morning. A total of
733 cases of various food commodities
have been assigned to the local office,
the sale to continue until the local al
lotment has been exhausted.
Save the Babies.
INFANT MORTALITY is something frightM. We can hardly realize that of all
the children born in civilized countries, twenty-two per cent., or nearly one-quarter,
die before they reach one year; thirty-seven per cent.- or more than one-third, before
they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen !
We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save many of
these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these infantile
deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and sooth
ing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium or morphine.
They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity, they stupify,
retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. There can be no danger
in the use of Castoria if it bears the signature of Ohas. H. Fletcher as it contains no
opiates or narcotics of any kind.
vwgt irnntAhN IBTMd Draalm
Children Cry For
thTna hvReftll
Uion-Kj .-rtW
Cheerfulness r
Mineral oTtAf
Mw fcrw
t cl-C.f BpmeiTvibf.
Toss of S?p'
n i
iv. . r. i
Let's Think It Over,
, There Is such a thing as saying too much on any subject, and
tha "grand-stand" talker sooner or later becomes a bore. The troth
is always welcomed, and the truth reiterated and onfirmed is mors
than welcome it reaches your innermost soul.
- Fletch'er's Castoria is all its advertising has claimed for it,'
Scrutinized by the microscope of public opinion and used for over thirty
years it stands without a peer in the hearts of thoughtful, cautious,
discerning Mothers. And once used, mother lore -there is no substitute
for mother love wfll scorn to try a "substitute" or a "just-as-good".
Masquerading under many names drugs that are injurious to the
tender babe have found their way into some households, but the light of
experience soon casts them out, Are they cast out before it la too late?
Bears the Signature of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.