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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOJTIAN, TUESDAY,- MARCH .30, 1920
NO QUARTER TO BE
SHOWN TO REBELS
the dining room of the Chamber of
Commerce last night.
"China is truly a wonderful nation
and its country possesses unbounded
natural resources." said the speaker.
"She has many things which Ameri
cans want and we have many things
the people of China want, so we
should co-operate and build up a
Other speakers included C. C Colt,
vice-president of the First National
bank, whose subject was "Our For
eign Trade Possibilities," and H. B.
Van Duzer. manager of the Inman
Poulsen Lumber company and presi
dent of the Chamber of Commerce,
on "The Lumber Industry." Both de
clared that the work to be done by
the Foreign Commerce club Is of the
utmost Importance and both con
gratulated the organization on its
rapidly growing membership and the
things it. has already accomplished
since its formation two months ago.
George X. Black presided.
This property, 66x105 feet, is located
in the center of the city, adjoining
the courthouse, and the former home
of the late Mrs. Mary M. Charman.
The structure will be commenced
about June I, and will be rushed to
completion. The architect is W. A.
White of this city.
The intention of Mr. Long was to
have a two-story building, but owing
to the present high cost of material
it is probable that the plans will now
be changed to a one-story structure
of attractive appearance and modern
Mr. Long, who has been In the mov
ing picture business in Oregon City
for the past seven years, will operate
both "movies," until his lease on the
Star building expires, six years hence.
- ....... i.iMuiutaiNiine.
EFFECTIVE APRIL 1
HAiUN AriU riAnun riMnvj-
Chancellor Says Reaction
Work to Continue Pending
Washington Senator May
aries to Get Out of Army.
Find Ardor Cooled.
WORKMEN ASK TROOPS
RISE TOTAL $200,000,000
WOOD IS SECOND CHOICE
Jjclcgalion Goes lo Allies to Get
Kolp in Ktilir District Because
Leaders Fear Death.
Report on Xew Adjustment Looked
For . by End of Week,
Says Labor Head.
Uncertainty of Status and Home
coming of Candidate Hurts
Feelings of Supporters.
Hill Ht PUN FAVORED
WITX ESSES COXTRADICT
STORY TOLD BY ACCUSED.
HOME STATE FORGETS
EEP.LIX. March 29. fBy the Asso
ciated Press.) Chancellor Mueller, In
a speech outlining . his programme,
told the national assembly today that
"the reactionary elements in the
army will be swept away with an
No quarter will be shown military
leaders who violated their oath in
the recent revolution, said the chan
cellor. Peace treaty terms were re
sponsible for the reactionary senti
ment still prevailing in many quar
ters, he added, and asserted the gov
ernment would oppose the French
demand for allied occupation of
'rankfort. Darmstadt and other
ities in return of the privilege of
tending German troops into the neu
tral ion ft. The government, be con
tinued, "does not propose to subject
these peaceful communities to the
terrors of occupation."
The new government was fully rep
resented. Gustav Noske, former min
ister of defense, and Dr. Schiffer, for
mer minister of justice, occupied
aats with their party factions.
ESSBX, March 29. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Three workmen's del
egates left for Cologne to ask the
allied representatives to send troops
into the Ituhr district.
There was some perplexity at a
secret meeting of the workmen today
ov-r the course to be pursued. After
a debate the plan of sending dele
gates to Munster to negotiate was
voted down.. A military representa
tive then told the meeting that the
' allies had offered to mediate.
The leaders of the reactionary
f movement say the surrender of their
arms meant their death warrants.
'ON7ITIOXS ARE LAID DOWN
T.'ncondi tionai Recognition of Au
thorities Is Demanded.
BERLIN". March 28. Energetic
measures to restore order and to pro
tect the German people from "illegal
acts" will be taken by the government
' i, puinst communist forces operating in
the Ituhr region, said a manifesto is
ewed by the government today.
The following stipulations are laid
down as conditions upon which the
government will refrain from taking
drastic steps to punish those who
fcave opposed its authority:
Unconditional recognition of con
stitutional state authorities.
Restoration of official civilian and
police services, providing they have
not been implicated in the movement
supporting the reactionary regime set
up by Dr. Wolfgang Kapp March 13.
.Immediate release of prisoners.
;if these conditions are accepted the
government will not intervene, but if
tney are not, General von Walter,
commanding government troops in the
Huhr district, will receive full pow
ers to proceed.
SENATE IS FOB SEW YORK
SAX FRAXCISCO SERVICE.
Appropriation of $1,415,000 Writ
ten Into Annual Postoffice Bill
and Sent to Conference.
WASHINGTON. March 29. An ap
propriation of $1,415,000 for aerial
mail service from New York to San
Francisco was written into the
annual postoffice appropriation bill
today Just before It passed the senate
and was sent to conference. The
house rejected a similar proposal, but
senate leaders were hopeful.
The route planned is by way of
Chicago and Omaha. .Various pro
posals for southern . routing were
thrown out on points of order.
As it passed the senate, the bill
carries J462.000.000 for expenses of the
postal service during the next fiscal
year, an increase of about S1.SOO.000
over the house figures. The senate
also inserted provisions for retention
of the abandoned mail tubes in var
ious large cities and for appointment
of a congressional commission to in
vestigate mail transportation in con
An amendment to permit loaning
of army tractors for use by the states
in road building was adopted. The
senate rejected a proposition by Sen
ator Myers, democrat, Montana, to
prohibit postal employes from hold
ing membership in any union affil
iated with any other union outside
the postal service.
mrSSIAX MINISTRY NAMED
Bruun Is Chosen Premier and in
Charge of Agriculture.
BERLIN, March 29. The newly or
ganized ministry for Trussla, it was
announced today, is composed as fol
lows: Premier and minister of agricul
ture, Herr Braun; minister of the in
terior, Herr Severing; minister of ed
ucation, Herr Haenisch; minister of
finance, Herr Ludeman; minister of
1'ublic works, Herr Oeser; minister
of trade, Herr Fischbeck minister of
people's welfare, Herr Steegerwald;
minister of justice, Herr ilehnhoff.
Four of the ministers are social
democrats, two are democrats and two
are members of the center party. Pre
mier Braun was minister of agricul
ture in the late cabinet, and Herr
Haenisch, Herr Oeser. Herr Fischbeck,
Herr Steegerwald and Herr Zebnhoff
also were members of that ministry.
CONSUMERS' LEAGUE SECRE
TARY SPEAKS AT LCXCH.
CHINA'S FIELD PROMISING
Cultivate Oriental Trade, Says Seid
Back to Business Men.
China offers a wonderful field for
American friendship and the expan
sion of foreign trade and should be (
cultivated with all diligence, was the
declaration of Seid Back, attorney
and merchant, in an address delivered
before the Foreign Commerce club of
Portland at the semi-monthly dinner-Tnetina-
of that organization, held In
Mrs. Florence Kelley Favors Flex
ible Minimum Wage to Provide
Mrs. Florence Kelley, general sec
tary of the National Consumers'
league, yesterday at a luncheon at the
Benson, under the auspices of the
Civic league, chose as her topic
"Wages and Our National Morality,"
and delved deeply In matters of mini
mum wages, food control and honest
fabrics. The organization which she
represents, the speaker said, believes
minimum wages should be flexible
and that the worker Is entitled to
enough money to provide plenty of
food and living conditions of "frugal
"If laws award such sums as $18
and J 16.50 for minimum wages," she
maintained, "they must be made so
that 'they may be reconsidered and
raised If need be."
Mrs. Kelley touched a humorous
note In her dissertation on the need
for all-wool fabrics, when she re'
marked upon 'uch perfectly beauti
ful all-wool young men in the maga
zine advertisements with classic fea
tures and the smartest tailoring. Can
dy manufacturers and druggists are
compelled to tell what their goods are
made of. Why doesn't the clothing
Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull of the lo
cal branch told briefly of the needs
of the Oregon league, which has 200
members. She made an appeal for
the Increased minimum wage, asking,
"Who among you women could live on
$13.50 a week, which is the Oregon
NEW YORK. March 29. The scale
committees of the bituminous opera
tors and mine workers In a joint
conference here this afternoon agreed
to make the monetary provisions con
tained in the award of the bituminous
coal commission as affirmed by the
president, become effective April 1
and that the mines continue in
operation pending the working out of
a new agreement. The award pro
vided for a wage increase of 27 per
The motion to accept the com mis
sion's award was made by represents
Uvea of the mine workers and was
All local unions of the United
Mine Workers in the central com
petitive fields will be notified im
mediately of the acceptance of the
wage award, John L. Lewis, interna
tional president of the mine work
ers, announced. Official statements
of the proceedings and action of the
conference signed by the interna
tional officers also will be sent out.
Committee Works on Scale.
After adopting the award the con
ference appointed a sub-committee to
carry on the negotiations of a new
wage contract for the bituminou
workers based on the coal commis
sion's report. This committee con
sists of the international officers
the mine workers and two operators
and two miners from each of the four
states of the central competitive field.
The committee will hold its first con
The sub-committee probably will
complete its work and reach an agree
ment by the first of next week, Mr.
Lewis said tonight.
The wage increase under today's
agreement amounts to approximately
27 per cent, including the 14 per cent
average increase granted by Fuel Ad
rainistrator Garfield. As the miners
are now receiving the 14 per cent,
the net Increase will be 13 per cent.
Total Increase 200,000,0O0. '
The increa.se ' is approximately
$96,000,000 more than the advance al
lowed by Administrator Garfield, ac
cording to the report of the coal com
mission. The total increase in wage
cost is given it $200,000,000.
The first matter to come before the
sub-committee will be the question
of a shorter work day, representa
tives of the mine workers declared.
The soft-coal diggers will attempt to
get a seven-hour day.
Prisoner Unable to Furnish Bail
and Will Remain in Jail Un
til Grand Jury Acts.
PRODUCTS WEEK CLOSES
CORVALLIS WOMEX JOIX TO
BOOST OREGON GOODS.
TELLS OF TROUBLE
.Was Rundown for Two Years.
In Fine Shape Since Tak
"George Adams. 526 Mapls avenue,
Los Angeles. Cal.. foreman of the
Io Angeles Paper Box Factory, is
still another who has cause to be
glad he was induced to take Tanlac
;.".Since Tanlac has fixed me up in
STJch good shape." said Mr. Adams. "I
keep a bottle In my houve all the
time, and never expect to be without
IT. for over two years 1 was in a
sadly run-down, weakened condition
My kidneys were very weak and
pothered me a great deal. I got up
every morning with a severe pain in
jcy back and so stiff I could hardly
Straighten up. I had a poor appetite
and felt so tired and woraout all the
time I did not feel like doing a single
"-"Well, while up In Seattle, Wash.,
vaitout a year ago I heard so many
people talking about what a grand
biedicine Tanlac was I decided to try
p. I am certainly glad I did. for It
began to help me right away, and in
a, Khort while I was enjoying the best
tf health and have been In good
health ever since. When I get up in
the mornings now I feel strong and
J-eady for work. No more pains in
rry back or stiffness and that tired,
worn-out feeling is all gone. I have
SV splendid appetite and never have
jfc- sign of kidney weakness at all.
I do not hesitate to recommena Tan
lac, for I know from my own experience-
that it- will do the work."
-T3nlac Is sold In Portland by the
fiuii Dm Co. Adv.
. " - i
G. Clark of Associated Indus
tries Gives Addresses; Prizes
CORVALLIS, Or, March 29. (Spe
cial.) Seven Benton county clubs
were represented at the Corvallis
Women's club building when A. G.
Clark, manager of the Associated In
dustries of Oregon, addressed the as
sembly on the subject of Oregon prod
ucts and urged their exclusive use by
Oregonians. This was the finale of
Oregon Products week, put on here
by the Corvallis Commercial club. Mr.
Clark delivered an address Friday
night at a home products banquet.
The prizes offered for the best dec
orated windows were awarded to
Kline's, first. $50: to Nolan's, second.
$25; Whiteside & Locket third, $15. The
prizes were offered by Associated In
The clubs represented at today's
meeting are the Corvallis Women's
club, the Lincoln Neighborhood, the
Oak Creek club, the Mountain View
club, the Plymouth Community club,
the College Folk club and! Commercial
club auxiliary. Mrs. Ida Callahan,
president of the Oregon State Federa
tion of Women's Clubs gave an ad
dress on Americanization and thrift
Dr. Dubach delivered and address on
proposed millage tax.
RIDDLE ASKS INJUNCTION
City Objects to Being Left to One
Side by Xew Route.
ROSEBURG, Or., March 29. (Spe
cial.) The circuit court today. Judge
G. F. Skipworth of Eugene presiding,
began hearing the application of the
city of Riddle to prevent the Pacific
highway commission from improving
the cut-off road surveyed from Myrtle
creek to Canyonville.
The proposed new route would elim
inate 2.7 miles of road, but would
leave Riddle off the highway. It is
the contention of the plaintiffs that
the commission bas no authority to
estabiisn a new road, and a perma
nent injunction is asked.
a a H. Green
Holman Fusl Co.
Stamps for cash.
Main J5J. 60-ai.
LOGGERS FOIL ROBBERS
PAFR THES HOLD UP ENGI
NEER AXD STEAL AUTO.
Oar Is Found Ditched on Road to
Centralia; Considered Likely
to Provide Clew.
ABERDEEN, Wash., March 29.
(Special.) Two robbers wearing ban
danna handkerchiefs for masks at
tempted Saturaav night to hold up
the Saginaw Timber company camp 6,
near El ma, fired three shots through
a bunkhouse door as they fled and
an hour later held up Pete Perry, a
locomotive engineer of the Saginaw
company, on the Saginaw-Elma road
near camp 1, forced him to give up his
five-passenger automobile and $200
cash and escaped in the car.
The robbers took the road through
Elma, going toward Centralia. A re
port from that town this morning
that a car had been ditched and aban
doned there may give a clew to their
later movements. - -
A card game was in progress in one
of the bunk houses at camp 6 and
on this the robbers descended. When
they attempted to enter the house,
however, the door was slammed in
their faces and barricaded inside.
The masked men then fired three
shots through the door and left the
camp. Foiled in their attempt to
hold up the camp workers, the out
laws went down the road toward
camp 1, about three miles from Elma.
Near this camp they halted William
Yants driving his automobile from
Elma. - They made him descend from
the car, searched him for weapons.
then forced him to turn his car about,
commanding him to take them back
to Elma.. In making the turn, how
ever, Xantz' car became stuck at the
side of the road.
While Tantz was still working with
his car Pete Perry, locomotive engi
neer for the Saginaw company, dTove
up in an automobile which he bad
purchased the day before from' an
Elma garage. The highwaymen cov
ered him with their revolvers and
compelled him to stop. They then
searched him, took $200 in cash from
him. entered his. car and drove away.
That the masked men were loggers
who had worked in the Saginaw
camps and were well acquainted In
and about Elma was the belief, ex
pressed by the men at the camp.
SALEM, Or., March 29. (Special.)
Jess Mullinix, who is charged with
shooting T. M. Steiger, a prominent
rancher residing about two miles
north of Salem, while the latter was
mllklnir a cow in his barn last Thurs
day night, appeared before Judge
Unruh here today, waived preliminary
eTsmliutinn and was bound over to
the grand jury. Bail was fixed in the
sum of SlO.nOO. Mullinix announced
in court that he would be unable to
furnish the bond and will remain in
jain pending action by the grand jury.
The sheriff and his deputies yester
day found a piece of cloth near the
scene of the shooting, wnicn. upon
being compared with clothing worn
by Mullinix was declared to be Iden
tical. The officers also found several
pmntv shells near the Steiger barn
together with a number of unfired
bullets, on the bank of a stream be
tween Salem and the scene of the
shooting. Search of a stream north
of Salem is being made now by the
officers, in hope of- finding too re
volver used by the assailant.
Sheriff Needham said today that the
story told by Mullinix that he was
playing pool in a local cigar store
at the hour of the shooting was un
true. Witnesses have been found, ac
cording to the sheriff, who will tes
tify that Mullinix left the cigar store
shortly after 7 o'clock Thursday
night and returned nearly two hours
TWO-MILL LEVY INDORSED
TEACHERS AXD PRINCIPALS
NEW THEATER PROJECTED
Plans Prepared for Modern Edifice
of Attractive Appearance.
OREGON CITY. Or.. March 29.
(Special.) Oregon .City is to have
another theater. It will be known as
the Liberty, and will be erected on
the property owned by W. A. Long,
anager of the Star theater here.
Recommendations of Council for
Support of Levy Increase Is
Wiirh nrhool and rradie teachers of
the Portland schools, meeting simul
taneously in two halls at the Central
library, yesterday, unanimously in
dorsed the recommendation or tne
representative council, providing sup
port for the proposed 2-mill tax levy.
This included a clause authorizing a
levy of 5 per cent of one month's sal
ary of each teacher to furnish funds
for the campaign. Eugene Brookings
was retained as campaign manager.
It was pointed out that efforts will
not necessarily be concentrated on
Portland, but rather on tne state at
larn-R. as heavier opposition is an
ticipated in' the rural districts. Speak
ers also mentioned the danger or oin-
educational bills oversnaaowmg
this measure unless a strong co-op
erative movement were put on root.
Several hundred teachers heard
the bill explained by City Superin
tendent Grout, who said the tax would
brinir Portland J621.000 and the rest
of the county $54,000, these amounts
to be apportioned according to the
number of elementary teacners in
each building. Portland would re
ceive $588,700 of the amount. He also
pointed out that an affirmative vote
waives the constitutional limitations
to the 6 per cent increase over the
previous year's tax, making tne levy
PACKING PLANT IS SOLD
Medford Outfit Taken Over by Ore
gon Growers' Association.
EUGENE, Or, March 29. (Special)
The Oregon Growers' Co-operative
association has purchased the rruu
packing plant of the Rogue River
Fruit and Produce association at
Medford. according to announcement
today of J. O. Holt, manager of the
nacking department or tne ataxe
Growers' association. The plant here
after will be operated by the larger
association and will handle apples.
pears and other fresh fruits grown
in the vicinity of Medford. The purr
chase price, it Is said, -was $50,000. .
Mr. Holt said today that the Grow
ers' association had signed up 6000
acres of fruit in the territory between
Medford and Grants Pass.
SEATTLE, Wash., March 29. (Spe
ciaL) If United States Senator Poln
dexters friends do not draw his at
tentlon to the state of Washington
pretty soon he is likely to find a
pretty fight on his hands when he
comes out this way next month to
thank the republican state convention
for indorsing him as a presidential
Seemingly, the Poindexter leaders
hereabouts have been waving fran
tlcally for several months to attract
Polndexter's attention, but he won't
look in this direction. And right
now. as republican politicians see it,
there is danger that the degree of
intense, unquestioning loyalty that
the junior senator expects from his
home state may not be shown by the
delegation selected at the Belllngham
convention next month to represent
this state in the republican national
Wood Second Cnolce.
There is an active campaign being
made, under cover of a pro-Poindex
ter movement, in favor of a delega
tion that would have General Leonard
Wood as its second choice for presl
dent. And in the background there
is a feeling that Governor Frank O.
Lowden, of Illinois, might be the man
that this state would have to sup
The Wood boomers are especially
active in King county. Lee Johnston
is regarded as the principal organ
izer for the Wood forces, but he has
associated with him many of the
leaders in the King County Young
Men's Republican club and a part of
the republican state committee,
though very few of the committee
men have broken away from the Poin
In making their fight the Wood
supporters, as well as those who want
Lowden or some other presidential
candidate, are arguing that as a
matter of courtesy the state should
give Poindexter its first choice, but
that the delegation should be care
fully picked so as to avoid mistakes
on second or third or other choices.
Moreover, it is argued that the dele
gation should not be tied up to Poin
dexter for more than a ballot or two.
Senator's Status Uacertaia.
So far as the great mass of repub
lican workers are concerned they do
not knew whether Poindexter has
fallen by the wayside or is up and
running with the field. If his confi
dential friends in this state have been
advised as to what Is expected they
will have kept the information as a
family secret, and this hurts the feel
ings of the crowd which must get out
and carry the primaries and conven
It has been stated from time to time
that Poindexter was about to visit
his home state, but be had no
started, if party leaders are to be be
lieved. Now it is said he will get
along this way about the time th
republican state convention meets in
Bellingnham. However, even this an
nouncement is not official. In the
meantime, the Wood boomers and the
Lowden supporters, together with the
followers of other presidential can
didates, are making capital out of the
The move to make Mayor Hugh M,
Caldwell temporary chairman of the
republican county convention was an
effort to head off any move to turn
the convention over to any presiden
tial candidate. On the theory that
temporary chairman would be chosen
who might talk too much about some
body else, the Poindexter supporters
suggested Caldwell, on the theory
All that a fine Player
Piano should be
The Euphona Inner -Player, though moderately
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Its pure, resonant tone is the admiration of all who
Its handsomely designed, well-finished case reflects
the highest art of the master cabinetmaker.
Every modern expression and player aid is pro
vided some exclusive Euphona features found not even in
player pianos of much higher price.
Until you have seen, heard and played the Euphona
Inner-Player, you cannot appreciate what a splendid value it
represents. . .
A small initial payment places the Euphona
in your home. You pay the balance as you play
This ad with your signature will bring catalogue and full
MORRISON ST. AT BROADWAY
: MA50N AND HAruJN RAN03 , , !
I II! J mm mk ruMiKo. etituiw. pmwml mi msm i1 1
' ' .
JACKSON CLUB WILL DINE
Birthday of Thomas Jefferson to
Be Celebrated Locally.
The Jackson club of Oregon will
celebrate Thomas Jefferson's birthday
with a large banquet in the crystal
room at the Benson hotel on Tuesday,'
April 13, at 6:30 P. M. Speakers of
national reputation are being ar
ranged for. Music will be furnished
by an orchestra and prominent sing
ers of the city.
Bert E. Haney Is chairman of the
committee on arrangements. Other
members of the committee are Myrtle
Smith, George V. Alexander, Mrs. Alice
McXaught and. John S. Smith.
Eczema In Pimples
Cnticnra He Js
"Eczema started on my hands
with intense hching in small, white
spots, and after scratching
they turned red, looked in
flamed, and spread. They
grew larger, forming minute
pimples which in time threw
off a walci fluid, making
the skin barn intensely, and
afterwards turn purple. The eruption
spread very rapidly to all parts of
my body. -I lost lots of sleep.
"The ecietna bothered me every
year especially in the winter. Then
I was advised to nee Cutican Soas
sad Ointment, and I purchased one
cake of Coticura Soap and four boxes
of Coticura Ointment which healed
me." (Signed) Mrs. Henry James,
3021 Telegraph Ave-, Oakland, Calif.,
July 9, 1919. ,
Try to prevent farther tremble by
using Coticura for all toilet purposes.
wtwre Boapac. unmnianaife. lucnac
WCaticarm Sh, akarw witlwm M.
Makes the. Crisis Safes:
At AU DngtlMtS
UPFICIP REGULATOR CO. DerT. Ut, ATUIfTt CA.
For Economical Pencil Luxury Use
V PERFECT EENOIS
American Lead Fbncil Co2.0 Fifth Avenue, NX
SLUMBER OUTRAGED ?.
Are you compelled to arise from
your slumber once, twice or more, be
cause of pain, irritation and abnor
mal conditions of kidneys and blad
are guaranteed to correct the alka
linity of your secretions, thus giving
you undisturbed slumber, making for
Heat at night and Energy by day. All
forms of kidney disorders cannot be
successfully treated with Balmwort
Tablets, but when these symptoms
exist you will receive a gratifying re
covery if you use them; amount of
urina secreted irregular, insufficient,
too frequent, too copious, accompa
nied, by pain, difficulty, smarting,
burning, irritation, pains in back and
groins and when the passage is foul
of odor, highly colored, etc. Also
stoppage of secretion followed by
fever, chills, pains, headache, rheu
matic pains,- depression, etc Balm
wort Kidney Tablets ,
. HELP THE KIDKTETS.
Sold by all druggists. Adv. - ' j
that he would be obliged to be non
committal in his keynote speech.
Adult Classes Announced.
Four new classes for adults will
open in the next few days at the
Girls Polytechnic school. One. In-
cluding six lessons on Wednesdays
and Fridays. Is In the preparation of
desserts while another In cookery for
young housekeepers has 27 lessons
on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs
days. Two ton-lcHson courees are in
meal service and elnmrntury dietetics,
both on Tuesdays and Thursday. All
begin the latter part of this week and
have been partly filled by advanced
Centipede usually have 34 legs, but
there are other species with as many
ft h 100 nr 20A I'll
ideal drink of
of the springtime.
This great gift of
nature tones the
entire system and
builds up strength
MILK drinkers are usu
ally able to do without
the so-called spring ton
ics. Their daily drink
contains all the ingredi
ents ordered by doctors
for toning the.system.
MILK contains sufficient
quantities of iron, lime,
magnesia, soda, sugar,
phosphorous and oils to
restore health to the run
down and nervous sys
FOR YOUR HEALTH'S
SAKE, form the habit of
drinking a quart a day.
I I ' v
W --r- - -
i ' ii .'
.':;';s -j.ii ;-.Vvv-:.; vv .:.
.: - '-'' ; r-; .i'.--V. .-V-,V-l' '
. , - v vv ,-ir' .i-So r-y .vr-rcv-i.:-v.