Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 24, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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    TIIE MORNING OREGO NI AN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1919.
13
ACTIVITIES IN PARKS
DEPEND OH ELECTION
Commissioner Pier Says
More Money Is Essential.
STATISTICS ARE GIVEN
Tax Limitation Law Prevents Rais
ins of Funds in Regular Man
ner, Says Bureau Head.
Unless the 2-mlll increased tax levy
is approved by the voters at the spe
cial city election on November 12,
park and playground activities will
be among: the services materially cur
tailed by the city next year, accord
ing to City Commissioner Pier, in
charge of the park bureau. This sum
mer the usual summer band concerts
were dispensed with because of the
lack of money in the city treasury,
and Commissioner Pier says that un
less the 2-mill proposal is carried
other branches of the park and play
ground activities must be reduced.
"To be sure," said Mr. Pier, "it Is
not a desirable thing- to look forward
to, but there is nothing else to do.
If the. money is not in the city treas
ury to conduct the city affairs we
must get along the best we know how.
And it is an easy matter to see that
we can do nothing more than give
a greatly curtailed service when there
is ot money enough to carry on oper
ations next year, and we are provided
by a tax limitation law from getting
more money.
Concerts Are Eliminated.
"The city's park system suffered
curtailment during the past season
because of shortage of funds. With
less money next year we must have
even less park activities. We were
forced to eliminate the usual summer
band concerts, and In addition elimi
nated the greater part of Washington
park zoo, which records show is the
delight of grown-ups and youngsters
alike.
'The voters at the last city election
adopted a 500,000 bond issue for park
purposes. This was adopted because
people believe in parks and play
grounds and want them. But have
these people stopped to think that
money must be provided to operate
them when they are established? It
behooves every believer in these parts
of our city life to go to the polls on
November 12 and vote to give the city
money enough to properly conduct
its parks, along with its other activi
ties." Commissioner Pier quotes figures
which show that the parks and play
grounds in Portland have grown rap
idly during recent years. When the
park activities were less than half
the proportion of the present system
it naturally cost far less to operate
them, he said. In addition with the
increase park and playground facili
ties, comes the increased cost of sup
plies, which hits this department per
haps a bit harder than other depart
ments because of the large amount of
supplies necessary.
Figures Are Given.
"In 1912 the bureau of parks main
tained seven -playgrounds at a main
tenance cost of $11,207," said Mr. Pier,
"in 1918 the number of playgrounds
had increased to 18, with three year
around community houses, at a main
tenance cost of $34,987.82. During the
summer of 1918 more than 242,000 chil
dren were cared for by specially
, trained supervisors and 43,000 took
advantage of the privileges offered by
our two municipal swimming tanks,
where cults, towels, etc., are furnished
without cost."
REED TO ENTER LEAGUE
JJcbatcs Will Be Arranged With
University and O. A. C.
Reed college students voted hear
tily at assembly yesterday morning
to enter into a triangular debate
league this year with the University
of Oregon and the Oregon Agricul
tural college. The student council
was authorized to take up immediate
ly the terms of the contract sub
mitted by Oregon last week to sug
gest changes and to appoint a com
mittee to handle actual details of the
first debate which is scheduled for
December 12.
Kenneth Irle, president of the Reed
student body, submitted also a com
munication from the College of
Tuget Sound asking for a triangular
meet between the freshmen of Reed,
University of Washington and Puget
Sound next April or May. This was
favorably received by the students.
In a - report of the interest felt
at Reed concerning inter-collegiate
debating, Harry Kenln, a member of
the team which met the University
of Washington two years ago, stated
that 25 had signed for tryouts and
added that this number nearly
equaled tho Reed football squad now
training for outside games.
Comedy was introduced in the
meeting by Glen Qulett, who bur
lesqued an opposition speech to inter- I
collegiate debate, based on a recent
talk by President Foster against out
side sports.
WOMEN, SAVE $10
BY DRY CLEANING
Save five to ten dollars quickly by
dry cleaning everything in the home.
You can dry clean, brighten and re
new children's coats, suits, caps, wool
ens, Swiss, lawns, organdie and chif
fon dresses, ribbons, satins, lace, silk,
waists, draperies, rugs everything
that would, be ruined by soap and
water.
Place a, gallon or more o,f gasoline
in a dishpan or wash boiler, put in
the things to be cleaned, then
wash them with Solvlte soap. Short
ly, everything comes out looking like
new.
Nothing fades, shrinks or wrinkles.
No pressing needed. Do not attempt
to dry clean without Solvlte soap.
This gasoline soap is the secret of all
dry cleaning..
A package of Solvite soap with
directions for home dry cleaning
costs little at any drug, grocery or
department store. Dry clean outdoors
or away from flame. Adv.-
FOOLING WITH
HEALTH SERIOUS
I have frequently asked druggists:
"What do you push in a blood medi
cine?" The answer usually came,
"The kind I can make the most money
on. My answer has always been.
"Not me." I have succeeded pretty
well and I have always recommended
the one that I had found by experi
ence to be the best and the one I
would be willing to take myself or
give to members of my own family.
I have never offered the public a
medicine that we do not use at home.
This is why I can offer "Number 40
For the Blood" with a clear con
science; we have not only tried it on
thousands of others, but on ourselves.
We take it in all cases where a blood
medicine is neded, no matter in what
form it shows itself, and we get splen
did results in constipation, kidney.
stomach and liver troubles. I firmly
believe if every one would begin in
the spring and take "Number 40"
they would escape malaria and fevers
in all forms. J. C. Mendenhall, 40
years a druggist, Evansvllle, Ind.
Sold by Laue-Davis Drug Co., Third
and Yamhill streets. Adv.
of Inspection over the district and
will soon take steps to eliminate
some of the elements of dancer.
In the past few months a great
number of derailments have occurred
in the canyon, one yesterday near
Hugo, when ten cars were derailed
and about 14 rail lengths of track
destroyed.
BRIDGE "BUCK" TD STOP
MAYOR CALLS OX LAROCHE
FOR LIDGAL OPLXIOX.
Mr. Baker Says City Is Willing to
Assume All Proper Responsi
bility in Policing.
"Buck passing" in connection with
the authority for - the regulation of
traffic over bridges crossing the Wil
lamette river will stop and either the
county or the city will assume the
authority, promulgate regulations and
enforce them.
This decision was reached yesterday
by Mayor Baker when he instructed
City Attorney LaRoche to confer with
District Attorney Evans, come to
some understanding, and if the city is
responsible for the regulation of traf
fic, immediately to. form regulations
and turn such rules over to the police
bureau for enforcement.
Under an opinion given out by Dep
uty City Attorney Latourette, the
city has no legal authority to regu
late traffic over the bridges, but in
this opinion City Attorney LaRoche
refuses to concur. This opinion, on
which Police Lieutenant Lewis in
formed the county commissioners that
he was without authority to take any,
steps toward regulating traffic, has
been called in and a new opinion will
be given out by City Attorney La-Roche.
"Somebody must have the authority
to regulate traffic on tho bridges.
said Mayor Baker. "If this authority
rests with the city, we will assume
the responsibility. There is no feeling
on my part to attempt to evade any
responsibility and) it is for this reason
that I have instructed City Attorney
LaRoche to begin work on the ques
tion and not cease until it has been
settled. Buck passing will never ac
complish anything."
The bridge question has been tossed
about for more than a week, but 1t is
probable that the question will be
finally settled today.
REED HAS SERVICE CLUB
Organization Is Formed and Armi
stice Celebration Planned.
Ex-service men at Reed college met
yesterday morning and formed a
nucleus for a Reed service club to
take an active part in the social and
serious activities of the college.
Membership in the club Is limited
to American legion men. of whom
there are more than a hundred eligible
at Reed.
An executive committee was ap
pointed the first of the college year
and the meeting yesterday was a step
further toward permanent organiza
tion. Arthur House and Tom Brock
way were appointed temporary pres
ident and secretary, and a constitu
tion accepting the principles of the
American legion with additions per
taining to the work of the club at
Reed was adopted.
Armistice day plans at Reed will be
entirely under the direction of the
Reed service club. The celebration
may entail memorial services, sports
and an evening of entertainment, or
an outing off the campus. John Van
Etten was chosen to take charge,
and will be assisted by Ted Eliot
and Wayne Houston.
120 PASS FIREMEN TEST
Civil Service Examination Results
Are Announced.
Results of three . civil service ex
aminations held in August and Sep
tember under the direction of the
civil service board of the city were
announced at the meeting of the
board in the council chambers, city
hall, yesterday.
Of 137 men who took the examina
tion for hoseman, fire bureau, in Au
gust it was stated that 120 or-more
had passed. Of the 20 men who took
the examination in September for
labor in the engineering, sewer and
water bureau service all passed. Nine
men took the examination for Jani
tor in the service of the city in Sep
tember and four of them passed.
Examinations for inspector of pub
lic works and laborer-teamster in the
bureauof street cleaning will be held
next week and in November examina
tions for chainman, instrument man
and telephone operator are scheduled.
DERAILING PROBE BEGUN
t
Southern Pacific Inspector Is In
Cow Creek Canyon District.
ROSEBURG, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
Because of the great number of
minor accidents in Cow creek canyon
A. T. Mercier, superintendent of the
Southern Pacific division in this state,
has been passing several days In
Roscburg making a personal inves
tigation. He has. made several trips
CORN EXHIBIT TO OPEN
Douglas County Show Will Be Held
Today and Tomorrow.
ROSEBURG, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
A great deal of interest is being
shown in the Douglas county corn
show, which Is to be held in this city
Friday and Saturday. Farmers from
all communities in the Umpqua val
ley are competing and some fine ex
hibits already have made their ap
pearance.
The corn will be. judged by Pro
fessor CI. R. Hyslop, head of the farm
crops department of the agricultural
college, and the awards will be made
Friday afternoon. A team of high.
school boys, members of the class
in agriculture, will Judge the ex
hibits previous to the decision by
professor riysiop.
- Ashland Calls Price Meeting.
ASHLAND, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
A meeting has been called for farm
ers, members of organized labor and
consumers for next Wednesday night
in this city to discuss means of msec
ing the high cost of living. Th man
ager of the State Exchange of Port
land will attend.
Cash Sales Checks Must Be Presented at "Stamp" Booth on Day Purchases Are Made in Order to Get Trading Stamps.
We Give Si & H. Green Trading Stamps With Purchases Amounting to JO'c or More Filled Stamp Boooks Redeemed in Cash at S. & H. Office on 3d Floor
Manicuring and Hair Dressing Parlors 2d Floor Model Grocery and Bakery on the 4th Floor Demonstration of Sweeper-Vac Cleaners on the 3d Floor
Double Trading Stamps AH Over the Store
Hair Bow Ribbons
50c a Yard
Main Floor Excellent quality
All Silk and Satin Stripe Rib
bons especially adapted for
hair bows. Shown in the fZ(n
wanted colore the yard J"C
PLACE YOUR
ORDER NOW
FOR
ENGRAVED
GREETING
CARDS
SAMPLES AT
STATIONERY
COUNTER
The Standard Store of the Northwest
.Olds, Wortman &
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
King
PORTLAND
AGENCY FOR
GOSSARD
FRONT-LACE
CORSETS
MODELS FOR
ALL TYPES
OF
FIGURES
Women's Suits In a Special Sale at $44.95 j
Model Grocery
4th Floor
STAR N APT HA Washing
Powder regular 30c OK
size on sale today at
Sunny Monday Soap, CP
special, 10 cakes for
GERMEA, the package, 20c
Marabou Scarfs
$12.95
Main Floor Warm, comfy and
stylish. These are of splendid full
stock and are lined with fine satin.
Black, natural and brown. At this
price these Scarfs are most remark
able values. On sale to- O Qr
day only your choice D-L7D
Hudson Seal
Plush Throws
$19.95
Main Floor Hudson Seal Plush
Throws in latest styles. These are
beautifully finished and are well
made in every particular. Smart for
wear with your new CM Q QPI
suit. On sale today at oJ-70
New Neckwear
at $1.95
Main Floor Dainty New Collars,
Sets, Vestees and Gilets in the sea
son's most favored styles. A special
assortment selected from our regu
lar stodk offered at a low price for
. today's selling. Dozens of chic ef
fects to choose from for personal
use or for gift giving. -l nr
On sale today, at only D-L0
Georgette Waists
Special at $5
Second Floor Today, in the Garment Store,
we shall feature another special showing of
Georgette Crepe and Crepe de Chine Waists
at five dollars. Women who have seen these
tell us there is nothing in the city to com
pare with them at the price. Many beautiful
models In the assortment. Waists with dainty
embroidered design's in colors, others in bead
ed effects or trimmed with tucks and plaits.
Also a few tailored styles and a number of
exceedingly pretty Lace Waists. C?PT ff
EXTRA SPECIAL VALUES AT tBO-UU
f Women's Bath Robes
$5, $6.50, $7.50
Second Floor This is to tell you that our stock of
Blanket Bath Robes is now complete, offering a wide
range of pretty styles at the above prices. Floral de
signs in dainty colorings, also the popular Indian and
Oriental effects. Many different models with round
or square collars and trimmed with satin. One style
has full back with fancy button trimmed pockets and
cord girdle. Now is the time to supply your needs.
Extraordinary values at So.OO, $6.50 and $7.50
Golfine Robes at $5
Second Floor - These are shown in the new short
styles with sleeves and without collar. Splendid
garments for wear about the house. Colors include
wisteria, rose and blue. Moderately priced at $5.00
if
Garment Salons
Second Floor
Beautiful Suits of Silvertone, Velour, Broad
cloth and Novelty Mixtures in a splendid
range of the most desirable colors such as
brown, taupe, navy, copen, plum, gray, red,
green, oxford and black. Styles to please every
fancy from the neat semi-tailored models to
the more dressy styles with novelty belts,
fancy collars and cuffs. Some are trimmed
with folds of self material and buttons. The
woman who has a new suit to buy will save
considerable by taking advantage of this sale.
All are from our own regular A QFt
tock. On Bale today; special at D'A'A.Utl
Stylish Stout Suits
For Large Women
Women who have difficulty in finding suits
that fit properly are invited to see the many
attractive models in Stylish Stout at this
store. Tailored in correct proportion. Prices
start at $C5.00 and range up to $87.50
Sale of Val Laces
10c Grade 7c Yard
Aisle Tables, Lace Department Round, Dia
mond and Filet Mesh Val Laces in a large as
sortment of dainty patterns for holiday sew
ing. Edges and Insertions. Regular
10c values. Priced special at, the yard
7c
m
f
jr
Infants' Wear
Specials
All items advertised below
will be on sale today and Satur
day, providing quantities hold
out. Mothers should take ad
vantage of these great savings.
Knit Leggings
at $2.19
Second F 1 o o r Infants' Knit
Wool Leggings in closed or open
styles. Special lot on JJO "I Q
sale at low price of O-J.AI
Odd Lot Infants' Shoes, 79
Infants' Blankets
at $1.09
Infants' Blankets, blue or pink
with figure designs. Q" flQ
Priced very special at 3A.JI
Infants' Wrappers, only 79
Infants' Gowns
at $1.19
These are 'of good quality out
ing flannel and well J" " Q
made. Night Gowns 3A.A7
Infants' Knitted Night Gowns,
special lot offered at only 890
Infants' Shirts
Arnold, Reuben and Zimmerli
Shirts in broken range of sizes
on sale at special low prices.
Infants' Short Dresses and
Skirts slightly soiled price.
Sturdy Suits for Active Boys
Blue Serge $10 to $17.50
Mixtures $8.50 to $35.00
The Boys' Store, Main Floor, is splen
didly prepared to outfit the youngsters
from head to foot with clothes of de
pendable quality, at a reasonable price.
Blue Serge Suits
We specialize on Blue Serge Suits and
offer absolutely the best values the mar
ket affords. . Latest models are hye
belted and waist-seam styles. Ages 8 to
18 years. Priced at $10.00 to $17.50
Novelty Suits
all the smart new mixtures in browns,
blues, grays, etc. Best of tailoring
throughout. Many styles with two pairs
of pants. Prices range $8.50 to $35.00
-Boys' Overcoats-
1
When it comes to Overcoats this store is at the head of the list for
variety and value giving. With stocks now at their best we suggest
buying the boy s Overcoat at once. S
Boys' Overcoats
$8.95
Main Floor Good warm Over
coats for winter wear. Novelty
tweeds and plain materials in
grays and greens. Some have
quilted linings, others lined with
cloth. Military collars. flQ QF
Sizes 3 to 8 years; at DOUD
Boys' Overcoats
$15 to $18.50
Main Floor Within the above
prices we show an excellent
range of styles in good practical
coats for school and dress wear.
Made up in Fancy Mixtures.
Sizes for boys from 6 to 18 years.
We give S. & II. Green Stamps.
& H. Stamps with purchases.
Boys' Overcoats
$10.95
Main Floor This lot of Over
coats is somewhat limited, so shop
early. Made up in Tweeds and
Mixtures." Belted back styles with
convertible military collars; cloth
lined. Sizes from 9 fl1 fi OCT
to 12
Priced
years.
Wool Jerseys
Main Floor Boys' Wool Jerseys,
just the thing to wear under the
coat. Shown in plain colors and
breast stripes $3.50 to $5.00
Wool Caps
Main Floor Boys' Woolen Muf
fler Caps in brown, blue, gray and
heather. Priced at only $2.00
Fresh Shipment of Men's Ties
In Neat Persian Effects
r
A former shipment of these ties
sold out in short order and we
are glad to announce the arrival
of another big lot. Men are par
ticularly fond of the smart patterns
and appreciate the excellent quality
of the silk. Very newest designs
principally small, neat Persian ef
fects. Wide end styles with slip
easy bands. Moderately C?"t FA
priced, your choice, only 'OXuU
Interwoven Hosiery
Main Floor Interwoven, the Hose
of Quality. Shown in black and
natural colors in the medium
weights. Full range of sizes now in
stock. Priced 75 and $1 a pair.
- Wxl
Great Showing of New Shirts
$2.50 to $15
Main Floor Men's Silk Shirts
from famous makers. Distinctive,
classy patterns in best colors.
Prices range $0.50 to $15. OO
Men's Shirts of Madras and
Percales in Savoy, Bates Street,
Metric, and many other well
known makes. Choice selection of
newest patterns. $2.50 to $7.50
Men's Blue Flannel Shirts
wool and wool mixed. Prices
range from $3.50 up to $(5.50
Men's Outing Flannel Pajamas and Gowns
Vassar and Carter Union Suits
Main Floor Men's Pajamas of
heavy quality Outing Flannel.
Neat striped patterns in pink or
blue stripes. Cut in full generous
sizes. Now is the time to sup
ply your needs. Priced CJO OK
at $3.oO, $3.00 and OiS.itJ
Vassar Union Suits for men of
critical taste. Wool garments are
priced to sell at $((.50 to $11
Carter's Wool Union Suits in
all sizes at $5, $5.50 to $10.50
Patrick's Heavy Knit Wool
Hose heather or oxford. $1.50
Women's Boots Special $7
Formerly Priced to $12
Main Floor Here is a Shoe Sale that should be
of interest to every woman in Portland, regard
less of whether she needs new footwear or not,
for the values are nothing short of sensational.
8 Distinct Styles in the Sale
Women's Patent Colt Boots in Buttoned style
with pearl gray fabric tops, plain pointed toe and
half Louis heels. Very smart and Orj ff
dressy. Specially priced at the pair
Women's Laced Boots with mahogany calf
vamps and tops of champagne kid. High heels
and imitation wing . tips. Excellent f(
range of sizes. Priced special; a pair D
Women's Laced Boots of dark brown
calfskin with cloth tops. Made on popu
lar military heeled last with ftf
mock wing tips. Special, pair ' .vJLr
Women's Buttoned Boots of
black kid with cravenette tops,
low heels, medium round toe
without tip. Specially ff
priced for today's sale & Ul
Women's Laced Boots of dark
brown vici kid with
high heels, cloth tops
S7.00
Women's Boots of dark gray
kid with military heel and round
toe with stitched top. Qrj rr
Fabric tops the pair D UU
Women's Boots of patent colt
with soft dull kid tops, &rj ff
narrow toe, high heel 3l UU
Ask for your S. & H. Stamps.
500 Drapery Remnants
At HALF PRICE
Bargain Circle, First Floor
Remnants of Cretonnes, Curtain
Scrims, Swisses and Fancy Cur
tain Nets also Silkolines. Good
useful lengths, 1V Off
to 5 yards; today at 2 vll
Bargain Circle New Table
Scarfs in the reversible style.
Fiber Silk and Repp materials.
Size 16x46 inches. CJO A(
Regular $3.00 Scarfs i.'VJ
Art Cretonnes in beautiful
new patterns for fancy work
and window draperies. Floral
and bird designs in most artistic
color effects. Regular 4Q
65c values; special, yard
Bargain Circle Fancy Colored
Curtain Madras in rich floral
designs with novelty border.
Regular $1.35 quality. Qrt
On sale today at yard fUL
Just Received Sit Tricotine Suitings HI n$le7s $6.50 to $10 Yd.
50 ON CONVICT'S HEAD
REWARD IS OFFERED FOR
CAPTURE OP TRUSTY.
Johnson, Sentenced In Portland for
Murder, Assigned to Cell.
Forger Also Begins Term.
SALEM, Or., October 23. (Special.)
Penitentiary officials, today offered
a reward of $50 for the capture of
Denton Truax, trusty, who escaped
yesterday while digging- potatoes in
the vicinity of Lake Labish.
The guards sent In pursu-it of the
fugitive believe he is hiding in the
nearby timbered districts, pending a
more opportune time to travel. Truax
was committed to the penitentiary
from. Baker.
Clarence Johnson, who was yester
day sentenced in Portland to a life
term In the state penitentiary for
the murder of Mrs. Eunice Freeman,
arrived at the prison shortly before
noon today In custody of Deputy
Sheriff Sherman. Johnson talked
freely to the officer on his way to
Salem. After being formally received
at the prison Johnson was assigned to
a cell and tomorrow will be placed at
work.
W. C. Carter, alias W. H. Crawford,
recently convicted of forging and
cashing a $5000 check drawn on the
Wakef ield-Fries company of Port
land, also arrived at the penitentiary
today. Carter cashed the check in
Arizona and was convicted In the
Multnomah county courts.
Penitentiary officials have been
asked by the Portland officers to
furnish. Tthe description of several
men recently paroled from the prison,
in connection with the robbery of the
M. L. Smith Jewelry store In the
Heilig Theater building In Portland
yesterday. Deputy Warden Talley
said today that he had no knowledge
as to whom the Portland officers suspected.
BEND HAS FIRST SNOW
Storm Puts Damper on Legion's
Reveille Week Celebration.
BEND. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
Bend's first snowstorm came last
night following a brisk rain, and put
an effectual damper on the reveille
week celebration being conducted
here tfy the American Legion.
This morning the flakes had
melted, Tut more descended at Inter-
Phone your want ads to Tha Ore
gonian. Main 7070, A 6095. I
ASTHMA SUFFERERS
FREE 25-cent bottle of our wonder
ful Ai-No-Mor, for Asthma, sent abso
lutely free. Gives Instant relief. Has
cured thousands. Will cure you. Guar
anteed. Four months' treatment.
As-No-Mor handled by all' leading
druggists. Send today.
AS-XO-3IOR CO- '
Dept. 49 Pes Moines. Iowa,
Waltham Watches
"7"OU know that every Waltham
watch is a good watch we
know that you will be more than
pleased to own a Waltham.
Our stock is complete now. If
you anticipate carrying a Walth
am or presenting one for Christ
mas make your selection at once.
Here you will find the largest
stock in the city reasonably priced.
Vf- B
STAPHES The Jeweler-Optician
266 MORRISON STREET, Between Third and Fourth
vals during the day. The mountains
have been covered with fresh snow
for the past three weeks, but the
storm here is considered unusually
early tor this altitude.
Yakima Sugar Shortage) Relieved.
YAKIMA. Wash., Oct. 23. (Sp-scla-, )
Two carloads of rugar received here
and promise of two others within th
next few days have relieved the suga.
shortasr In this city and vicinity.
Dealers, however, do not expect per
manent relief until after tho Yiklnia
plants at Toppenish begin to produu.
Vagrant Bees et Small Fortune.
YAKIMA. "Wash., Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Nine years ago Roy Gilbert of
the Tieton, while cutting wood in the
foothills above Tieton, captured and
hived a vagrant swarm of be?s. This
year, from 150 fine nrms. all -ro-duced
by the single original swarm,
h sold $2600 worth of hi tlfy.
NATIVE
HERBS
in Tablet Form
A RUN-DOWN SYSTEM is like a rup-down clock. Unless tuned up It
is of little use. If you are run-down from over-work, don't neglect
your condition. Get a box of Bliss Native Herb Tablets, take one or
two at bedtime, and you will note an Immediate improvement. For
over thirty years they have proved a wonderful aid to men. women
and children In maintaining health and vigor. . George Grindstaff,
Doeville, Tenn., writes: "I was all run-down In health and It seemed
nothing would help me. I was induced to try Bliss Native Herb Tab
lets. I am thankful for this wonderful remedy, because I am enjoying
good health." Don't delay taking Bliss Native Herb Tablets. There
is nothing to equal them for removing the cause of CONSTIPATION,
LIVER and KIDNEY TROUBLE, SICK HEADACHE, RHEUMATISM or
DISORDERED STOMACH. They stimulate the liver, purify the blod
and tone up the system; also Improve the appetite. Get the genuine.
Look for the trade mark and money back guarantee on every box.
The original Bliss Native Herb Tablets have photograph f Alo'nzo O.
Bliss and picture of National t-apitol on every box, which also
shows blue seal containing signature of Alonzo O. Bliss. Two
sizes, 60c and Sl.00.
Sold by leading drusrgists and local agents everywhere. Mado by
Alonzo O. Bliss Co., Washington, D. C.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, the
substitute for calomel, act gently on the
bowels and positively do the work.
People afflicted with bad breath find
quick relief through taking them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
vegetable compound mixed with olive
oiL They act gently but firmly on the
bowels and lirer. stimulating them to
natural action, clearing the blood, and
purifying the entire system. They do
that which calomel does, without any of
the bad after effects. Take one or two
every night for a week and note the
pleasing effect. 10c and 25c a box.
FLU AND RHEUMATIC
POISONING REMOVED
Rheumatism poisoning and .poison
ins from the effects of Flu are simi
lar. They both leave thi body In a
diseased and weakened condition.
Rheumacol will quickly remove either
poison from the system by its diuretic
effect upon the kidneys. Don't wait
until your system is clopged with flu
poison, take Rheumachol and it will
keep your body free from this infec
tion. Get Rheumachol from your drug
Brlst or send $1.00 for bottle and free
booklet to H. E. Machol, Idaho
Springs, Colorado. Adv.
rhono your want ads to The Oro
gonian. Main 7070, A 6095.