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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTIE MOItNIXG OREGOXIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, .1922
. HALL'S STATUS
Right to Run After Defeat in
QUICK DECISION LIKELY
Killing by Attorney-General in
Salem Is Expected Today
, or Tomorrow.
SALEM. Or, Sept. 12. (Special.)
Whether the name of Charles Hall
of Marshfeld. defeated candidate for
the republican nomination for gov
- ernor at the primary contest last
mav will be allowed to go before
the voters of .the etate as independ
rf fanHMatA fin th& November bal
ls probably will not be determined
definitely by the secretary of state
hpfnr late tomorrow or Thursday.
Following receipt of Mr. Hall's
certificate of nomination late last
nlsrht. there arrived at the state de
partment this morning his formal
acceDtance of the nomination. The
certificate of nomination, together
with Mr. Hall's declaration of can
didacy at the primary election and
all other papers bearing on me issue,
wore referred to the attorney-gen
eral for a legal opinion. The attorney-general
reported that it will
not be possible tor mm to prepare
the opinion before lata tomorrow.
Legal Bars Cited.
Attorneys about the capitol, who
r close in touch with the proD
l.m confronting the secretary - of
st. said tonierht that there ar
not less than three sections -of tffe
Oregon statutes which apparently
bar Mr. Hall from entering the race
for governor at the November elec
tion as an independent candidate.
One of these sections reads thato
cadidate for a nomination who faita
to receive the highest number- of
votes for the nomination of the po
litical party with which he was af
filiated at the time of filing his
petition for nomination shall be en
titled to be a candidate of any
other political party or to become
an independent candidate at the en
suing election, and in either case the
county clerk shall not certify the
name of such candidate.
Lin Is Specific.
The law then continues: "No can
didate for a nomination who fails
to receive the highest number of
votes for the nomination of the
political party with which he was
affiliated at the time of filing his
petition for nomination shall be en
titled to be the candidate of any
other political party, or to become
an independent candidate at the en
suing election, and In either case
the governor shall not include in
. his proclamation any suclj candidate."
, xne law lurtner proviues xiiaL 1110
county clerk, after making the ab
stract of votes in his county, shall
send a copy of this abstract to" the
't'secretary of state and that the seci
'retary of state, in' the presence of
the governor and state treasurer,
shall canvass the votes and declare
Local attorneys, In Interpreting
these sections of the statute, jointly
held that Mr. Hall is prohibited from
because of having been defeated at
the primary election, that the county
clerks are denied the right to place
his name on the" ballot, and even
though his name is upon the ballot,
the governor may refuse to declare
his election .
Pledge Is Recalled.
There also enters Into the. pro
ceedings the pledge made by Mr.
Hall at tlje time he filed his declara
tion of candidacy prior to the pri
mary election. This pledge reads:
"If I am not nominated, I will not
accept the nomination or indorse
ment of any party other than the
one in which I am registered."
While attorneys declared that
they do not regard this pledge as
binding within itself, the fact that
it is supported by the statutes
makes its contents mandatory upon
The question of whether this
pledge was binding upon a candi
date was referred to George M.
Brown, ex-attorney-general, for a
legal opinion in the year X916. In.
that year A. W. Lafferty was defeat
ed for the republican nomination
for representative In congress from
. the third district, but received the
progressive indorsement. He later
accepted the progressive nomina
tion. Mr. Brown held at that time that
the primary law did not attempt to
provide a method whereby a candi
date may be forced to keep his
pledge, but that this was confided
entirely to the conscience of the
candidate and judgment of the
Law Is Amended.
Subsequently the legislature
amended the primary law by adding
the sections mentioned by attorneys
It was the general opinion of
lawyers here tonight that the attorney-general
will hold in his opin
ion that the secretary of state is-'
an administrative and not a judicial
officer, and that he Is obliged to
follow the laws until they are de
clared unconstitutional. In case of
such an opinion Mr. Hall's name
win not appear on the ballot.
Telephone messages from Port
land today indicated that in event
the attorney-general rules adverse
ly to Mr. Hall, mandamus proceed
ings will be started In the supreme
court to test the constitutionality
of the primary election law. Oppo
nents of Mr. Hall, It was said, will
not offer any protest In case the
attorney-general -holds that it is
within the authority of the secre
tary of state to place his name on
MISS PORTLAND AS SHE APPEARED IN ROLLING CHAIR PARADE AT ATLANTIC CITY
PAGEANT OF BEAUTY. ; 7
V J.V if . W &Jfa " 1. ' O 'AJ Wi .--..-.V..L-;.;..:$1
Mm0: Hf :'0m&mmMm
'MiltlmlXS&l "SiMlfcflilllllwiilllWlllilll II
GAILY DECORATED VEHICLE ENHANCES C h ARM OF VIRGINIA EDWARDS, PORTLAND'S
. . V . REPRESENTATIVE.
BEAUTIES EWJOY FETE
Virginia Edwards Said to Have
Made Charming Impression
in Chair Parade.
Charming In every appearance at
the recent pageant of beauty at At
lantic City, Miss Portland (Virginia
Edwards) was never more attrac
tive, spectators declared, than when
ehe rode in the rolling chair parade.
She seemed even more perfect than
the flowers with which her chair
The Oregonian, under whose au
spices was held the beauty contest
that picked Miss Portland from
among a wonderful array of lovely
girls, decorated the chair for her.
Walter May, formerly of The Orego
nian staff, now of New York city,
completed the arrangements at At
lantic City, and it was sata or Aliss
Portland's chair that It was one of
the most beautiful In the line of
Ofncials of the beauty pageant
did everything in ' their power to
make the stay of the city beauties
at the coast pleasure resort a suc
cession of delights, and in this en
deavor they seem to have succeeded
completely. Not only the winner
had a lovely week, but every lair
contestant enjoyed herself to the ut
most, although of course the winner
of Miss America's title, who was
Miss Columbus, was perhaps just a.
trifle more pleased than the others.
It was said for Miss Portland,
however, that she felt the- Atlantic
City fete, was well worth while as
an annual event, reminding:, hen as
it did very much of Portland's own
rose festival. She said she had a
delightful week and thoroughly en
joyed every moment of her stay.
TRAVEL IS AS EXPECTED
BIG. FAIR OPENS TODAY
Coos and Cnrrjr Events Include
Harness Horse Races.
MARSHPIELD, Or., Sept. 12.
(Special.) The Coos and Curry fair
opens tomorrow at Myrtle Point
with a field of 24 harness horses in
the paddocks. The county is co-operating
with the fair board this
year, as there are fine roads and
nothing to interfere with attend
ance. The exhibits are said to be
placed and excellence of the stock
showing is much higher than usual.
Coos Bay day will be Thursday
and North Bend and Marshfield will
close up business and attend the fair
in hundreds. Boxing bouts are ar
ranged for Thursday after the races,
with one ten and two six-round
matches, and Ted Thye and Farmer
Vance will wrestle on Friday eve
ning. Good entertainment is prom
ised throughout the fair.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. Main 7079.
Glacier Park Said to Be Proving
Great Lure for Tourists. '"
That tourist travel to 'the Pacific
northwest this season has been fully
up to the expectations of .the eastern
railroads was the word brought to
Portland yesterday by A. J. Dickin-
sbn, passenger traffic manager for
the Great Northern.
Glacier park, he said, has been
visited this summer by 40,000 per
sons, a gain of 40 per cent over re
cent years. This increased interest
in Glacier park was, of course, very
gratifying o Mr. Davidson. . arid
other officials of the Great North
ern, since this recreation ground is
one of the big attractions the Great
Northern has to offer. That it is
certain to be permanently popular,
said Mr. Davidson, is proved by the
large number of persons who re
turn to it each year rather than go
to some new playground. . -
AUTO DRIVER ACCUSED
Indian 11110 Wrecked DuBois Car
Charged With Being; Drank.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 12.'
(Special.) John Eyle, the Indian
whose big automobile ran into the
machine of Ernest DuBois last night
on the Pacific highway and wrecked
both cars, was charged today with
driving a motorcar while -intoxicated.
Lillian Charlie, a. squaw, and
Frank Sippelyn, another Indian,
were charged with being drunk.
The collision occurred while Mr.
and Mrs. DuBois and Miss Hubbard,
a school teacher, were out for a
short drive. None of . either party
BIG GOLD DREDGE SOLD
Sumpter Company Sells t6 West
ern Exploration for $100,000.
BAKER, . Or, Sept. 12. t(Special.)
The Western Dredging and Explo
ration company will take over the
gold dredge and land holdings of
the Sumpter Gold Dredge company
at Sumpter. 18 miles west of Baker.
The consideration is understood to
Officers and directors of the West
ern Dredging and Exploration com
pany are: F. A. Almstead, president
and general manager; F..L. Hub
bard, secretary anj general vattorr
ney; Joseph Miksovsky, vice-president
and treasurer, all of Baker.
The Sumpter Gold Dredging com
pany has been operating the dredge
three years, having purchased it
from the Powder River Gold Dredg
ing company. The company has been
under the management of.A. N. In
galls. Others interested in the com
pany were: Senator R. N. Stan
field, J. B. Adrian, E.. F. Cranston
and Gerald Stanfield. '
It Is the plan of the new com
pany to finish dredging out the
ground at Sumpter, which will keep
the boat going until January, fol
lowing which the plant will be
moved to Willow Creek, in Malheur
county, where the new company has
COFFEY LOSING GROUND
KIRK WOOD SEEMS WINNER
IN JUDICIAL RECOUNT.
STOCKHOLDERS O?" WESTERN
Lacking Quorum,' No Action Is
Taken on Proposal to Reduce
. Company's Capital Stock.
Stockholders of the Western Wool
Warehouse company met in the com
pany's plant on the St Johns water
front yesterday In the hope" of vot
ing a reduction In the capital stock
from J2.000.000 to SO0.0O0. Owing
to lack of a quorum, however, offi
cial action was not taken and a
postponed meeting was set for next
Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock- in
the assembly room at the Portland
In the absence of Fred W'Tal
coner, president,; Theron E. Fell,
vice-president and . manager, pre
sided at an informal session during
which stockholders present - . ex
pressed themselves unanimously fo
reduction in the capital, stock- as
proposed. -' This change is o be
made, it was said, in order to meet
the government requirement that
more than half the capital ..stock
must be paid in. As the 'warehouse
operations are covered -by a govern
ment license and bond, added super
vision is necessary on the parti- of
federal authorities. .
To guard against there-being no
quorum present next. Tuesday - a
committee of . three A.- D. Glover,
JV H. Richmond" and Joseph Tomlin-
son ;was . named as trustees for
proxies, and stockholders who will
be unable to attend the next meet
ing were urged to give these three
the necessary authority to vote their
stock for them. .-..., l
M. L. Jones, former president of
the company, reported an offer of
$300 a month rent . for adjoining
property owned by-the concern, and
occupied - by the American Marine
Iron - Works. The ,offer aleo carried
with it a request for an option on
the property for $40,000.. Chairman
Fell called attention to the fact that
this would not be "sufficient -to pay
taxes, insurance and interest on the
$40,000 mortgage, but he believed it
would be the best disposition to
make of the property involved. A
motion prevailed ,that a committee
be appointed to report upon .the
leasing proposition next Tuesday, .
. Logging Pictures Planned.
ASTORIA. Or., Sept. 12. (Special)
Advices received here say a mov
ing picture party will visit this
section next Thursday to take p'c
tures of logging operations in the
district tapped by the Lewis Se
Clark railroad as well as scenes in
the Toungs river valley. The plans
call for the burning of a cabin sit
uated In the " Crown - Willamette
Paper company's holdings. Whether
the project is part of a fprest drama
or to secure an educational picture
is not known here.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. Main 7070.
Decisive Gains Must Be Made by
' Contestant in Order to Break
Down Lead, of Opponent.
Unless revelations similar to those
discovered in precinct No. -'201. crop
out in one of 26 precincts remaining
to -be counted in the canvass of
votes being held before Circuit
Judge Knowles of La Grande, John
B. Coffey haB no chance of ousting
R. J. Kirkwood from the latter's
place on the republican ticket of
legislative' candidates to be voted
on next November.
The recount probably will end
today. Coffey lost six more- votes
in the check yesterday, which places
him 34 "votes behind Kirkwood. He
gained 39 votes in a lump in pre
cinct No. 201, but it is unlikely that
any of the remaining precincts will
be- as kind to the candidate. For
the first ten days of the coun
ioxxey gainea sieaauy on nis op
ponent but for the. last week his
losses have been as constant. His
net gain to date is 56 on Kirkwood's
lead of 90 votes.
The contest of W. W. Banks,
seeking to out W. J. H. Clark from
the republican nomination as sena
tor from the joint district, was as
hopeless as ever yesterday. To date
neither contestant had gained a
single vote on the other, the net
results of changes recorded being
a stand-off. . -
ROTARY HELPT0 TRADE
-American Ideas Are Exploited
; Among Latin-Americans.
Merchants of Latin-America are
gaining an entirely new idea of
American business principles, as a
result of coming in contact with
American Rotarians. according to
Bishop Morris of the Panama canal
zone, and a member of the Rotary
club of Colon, in an address at the
luncheon of the Rotary club at the
Benson hotel yesterday noon.
A.- large part of the programme
was taken up with the interpreta
tion of the principles and ideals of
Rotary by different club members.
John Bale spoke on "Practical Ap
plications," C. E. Cochran on "Re
spect for Law," Andres Patterson
on "Credit," J. H. Joyce on ."Citizen
ship," and J. H. Joseph Hill on
It was announced that more than
200 had been signed up for the
Wauna lake fishing trip next Satur
day and Sunday.
Business men to meet
Judge Kavanaugh to Speak
East Side Club.
". Judge J. P. Kavanaugh will ad
dress the members of the East Side
Business Men's club at their fall
opening meeting Thursday night,
September 21, on the subject of "Our
American Constitution." The club
has not met during the summer and
there will be a number of important
items of business to be. taken up.
H. E. Judge, president, will be the
chairman of the day.
Shelby L. Wiggins, who through
the courtesy of the Union Pacific
was the club's representative on the
"1925' Exposition Auto Caravan"
will tell of the "Delights, the
frights and the sights" of the cara
van trip, and special music will be
Kelso Business Block Sold.
KELSO, Wash.. Sept. 12. (Spe
cal.) Dr. J. Ballard has sold - the
Ballard block and the frame build
ings adjoining it to C. C. Bashor,
cashier of the First National bank,
and A. L. Basher of Portland, a for
mer Kelso business man. The Bal
lard block Is a three-story brick
structure built ia 1907 by Dr. Ballard.
WOODEN SHIP. FLEET
SOLD FOB $750,000
226 Are Built at Total Cost
B0NEYARDS CLEANED UP
Government at Last Gets Rid of
White Elephant "Born and "
Nourished" by War.
WASHINGTON, Sept. . 12. The
government today sold its fleet of
war-built wooden 'ships, the ship
ping board accepting a bid of $750,
000 made by George D. Perry, an at
torney of the firm of Lent & Hum
phrey of San Francisco, t or 226 of
The bid was accepted at a compet
itive sale conducted by Chairman
Lasker and members of the ship
ping board and the action leaves
the government with only 10 wood
en ships on Its hands. The ships
sold today represented a cost of
The sale brings to an end contin
ued efforts by the government to rid
itself of the wooden ships,' which
have often been described as a
"white elephant, born and nourished
by the war."
None or the ships sold, are being
operated, 211 ofthem being tied up
at Claremont, Va., 13 at Orange.
Texas, and two at Beaumont, Texas.
The vessels range' from 8500 tons
to 6000 tons and include nine of the
The conditions of the sale pre
clude use of the vessels in regularly
established trade routes.
NEW TRADE ROUTES IN VIEW
Head of Syndicate Maintains Si
lence as to Associates.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 12. James
Tyson, head of a syndicate of San
Francisco shipping men who engi
neered the purchase of 226 wooden
United States shipping board ves
sels, declared today that no definite
plans had been made for disposi
tion of the ships. He refused to
state the identity of his associates.
The ships probably will be used
upon both the Atlantic and Pacific
coasts, Tyson stated. The Pacific
project is contingent upon the syn
dicate's ability to dispose of part of
Tyson stated that some of the ves
sels would be brought from eastern
and gulf ports to the Pacific coast
immediately, where an inspection of
their condition and general utility
would be made by the purchasers.
It is also likely, he stated, that some
of the purchasers will make an in
spection trip east.
The provision of sale which bars
the vessels from participating in
regularly established trade routes
will not cause them to be disman
tied, Tyson stated, because other
trade avenues are open.
Complete plans ' for use of the
ships will be made within the near
future, Tyson stated, when a meet
Ing of the purchasers will be called
within a wek of ten days.
The Portland Cement As
sociation means this: that
- valuable scientific, advi
sory and educational work
which no one cement man
ufacturer could reasonably
undertake alone is at your
disposal. This means that
you can be absolutely sure
of yourself in using Con
crete.' You can be sure in the first
place of the cement you
' buy. Any manufacturer of
Pordand cement may join
the Association, and no
manufacturer has to belong
to it. But Association By
Laws require that mem
bers' products shall meas
ure up to the high standard
$ oL specifications of the
United States Govern
ment and the American
tf Society for Testing Mate
rials. Cement bought from
a member of the Associa
tion is therefore depend
v able. ,
You can be equally sure of the
- way to use it. If you want inf orma
' " tion about its usefulness under
certain conditions, or about how
to mix it or place it to get the best
results most economically, you
can get it from any one of our 24
: . t , offices, one of which is near you.
- x Supplying dependable informa
tion without charge, by booklet, or
'by personal correspondence or by
conference when necessary, is the
' work of the Association. To sup
ply it authoritatively, the Associ
ation maintains a large research
laboratory and a sta2 of more than
two hundred engineers.
The Association is, in eSect, the
joint research and educational
foundation of 86 manufacturers
v of cement in the United States,
Canada, Mexico, Cuba and South
America. You are invited to use
: it freely.
Suggestions as to how' our work
- may be made more useful to you
PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION
vA National Organization
' to Improve and Extend the Uses of Concrete
Chtcac Hclea Milwau
UiUw lodttn-tpona Mmnetpoui
I f 1 :
CONTAINS VERTEBRAL LESIONS
The Cause of Your Ailments
. DISEASES OP THE
Eye. Ear. Mme and Throat. l.iiifr and
Ilronchi, A.thma, Tuberculoma, Etc.
tion. Poor Circu
and Chronic Dya
pepsla. Ulcer, et:.
Disease. L I a
N e r vous Kxhaus.
tion. Chronic Con
tism anJ many
other d 1 s eases
AIIE Cl'HED by
t I) U It K C TIMi
Vertebrae In the
Normal Posit ton.
Vertebrae In an Ab
Study the photographs taken of nor
mal and abnormal spine. Note In the
abnormal spine the contraction or set
tling: of series of vertebrae, due to the
thinning- or shrinking- of the cartilages
LOOK AT THE RESULT
. ', ' ? ? .
t - i
' , i - ,'k- -
... V1- - -1
' , . ( '
. ,"V.;. j f v
WHICH SI-I.NE IS VUVRSt
duct vital energy to all organs of the
body are Impinged or pinched between
the vertebrae, at the place where they
leave the spinal canal and cord. The
organs supplied by the affected nerves
can no longer function correctly, their supply of vital nerve energy la
obstructed, they become INACTIVE, I'AHALVy.Kl), uim;aski.
DON'T SAY YOUR CASE IS HOPELESS AND INCURABLE
Correction of spinal lesions has resulted In curing d Ise.-x" of men and
women that were at one time thought incurable.
THIRTY MINUTES Are Required In Glvlna; Treatment. Whlrh Are
l'AlMKSS and I. V1UOHAT1.M..
Are Yon Interested t Do You Know the Meaning; of f.ood Health f
Come to My Office, Conault Me In Rricard to lour . I.rt lr Ileacrla
Mr Treatment, Then Do What Ion Think Meat. You Are
lender M Obligation.
LEONARD V. HOSFORD, D. C, Ph. C.
PJiyalclan Assistants, Lady Attendants.
Oxygen Vapor Treatments, Massage, Electro and Hydrotherapy,
Thermal Oven Baths.
Office Honrs i 10 to 13. S in B. Evening- a to H.
00 DEKUM BUILDING, TU1HD AND WASHINGTON,
Phone Broadway 6200. Residence I'hone, Tabor MU2.
A TEN . THOUSAND - D0LLAJI EQUIPPED OFFICE,
These Letters Recommending Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound "will Interest You
For Your Own Good Please Read Them
Youngs town, Ohio. "Last fall I
began to feel mean and my back
hurt me and I could hardly do my
little bit of housework. I was
played oat when I would justsweep
one room and would have to rest I
would have to put a cushion behind
me when I would sit down and at
night I could not sleep unless I had
something under my back. I had
awful cramps every month and waa
just nearly all in. Finally my hus
band said to me one day, 'Why
don't you try Lydia E. Pinkbam's
medicine V and I said, 'I am willing
to take anything if I could get well
again.' So I took one bottle and a
second one and felt better and the
Beighbors asked me what I was do
ing and said, "Surely it must be do
ing you good all right. I have just
finished my eighth bottle and I can
not express to you how I feel, the
way I would like to. If you can use
this letter you are welcome to it and
if any woman does not believe what
I have written to be true, she can
write to me and I will describe my
condition to her as I have to you."
Mrs. Elmer Heasley, 141 S.
Jackson St, Youngstown, Ohio.
"I was very nervous and run
down," writes Mrs. L. E. Wiese of
706 Louisa St., New Orleans, La.
Iivdia E. Pinkbam's Private Text-Book upon "Ailm-nt
Peculiar to Women" will "be sent you free upon request.
Write to the Lydia E. Pinkham Mediciuo Co., Lynn, Muss.
"I would often sit down and cry,
and was always blue and had no am
bition. I was this way for over a
year and bad allowed mynrlf to get
into quite a serious condition. One
day I saw your advertisement In the
dailv paper and began to take Lydia
E. finknam's Vegetable Compound
at once. 1 have improved ever since
taking the third bottle and I find it
is the best medicine I have ever
Benefited by First Bottle
"I was completely run down and
not able to do my housework. I just
dragged myself around and did not
have energy to get up when once I
sat down. I read advertisements of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound in our paper "The Indiana
Daily Times,' and learned all about
it. I received results from the very
first bottle and now I am doing ail
my wq worn, even whbiiiuk M
ironing, and I never felt better in S
my life. I tell all my friends it t 1
due to you." Mrs. IXizabetu
Eeinbold. 40.3 N. Fine St, Indian
You should pay heed to the ex
periences of these women. They
Know how they felt before taking
the Vegetable Compound.and after
wards, too. Their words are true.
J. E. Cox
Three Score Years and Then
He Found a Tonle
- That Keepa Him Up.
Portland, Oregr. "I am a man
over seventy years of age and work
every day; am hale and hearty and
can truthfully say that Dr. Pierce's
remedies "have proven a wonderful
help to me. I take a bottle of the
Discovery now and then for Its ton
ing up and tonic effect. I also tried
various remedies for constipation
and after finding the 'Discovery' so
good, I thought I would also try the
Pleasant Pellets and am glad to
say that now I am enjoying excel
lent health." J. B. Cox, 1278 Bel
Keep yourself In the plnlc of con
dition by obtaining Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery In liquid
or tablets from your neighborhood
druggist, or send 10c to Dr. Pierce's
Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo. N. Y.,
for trial pkg. Adv.
The Oregonian Is the medium
through which many people supply
their wants by using Its classified
i column. Telephone Main 7070,
Every Nose a
Influenza, colds, bronchitis, sore
throat, pneumonia and many other
troubles are caused by germs that
enter the system through the nose.
Every time you go Into a crowded
room, street car or theater, yon are
exposed to Infection' In this manner.
Under modern conditions It Is Im
possible to avoid contact with di
sease germs, but you can prevent
them from doing great harm If yoa
will use the neeesnary precaution.
One of the best methods of de
stroying Kernis In the nose, throat
and respiratory tract Is by inhaling
the fumes of "Deo" nlsrht and
morning. "Deo" In the trade name
of Dennis' Kucalytus Ointment
a preparation that has been ued
successfully for more than thirty
years. Recommended by many lead
Heat a Bpoorfful of "Deo" In a
tin pan or cup and draw the pleas
ant vapor into the air passages un
til It penetrates every part. This
will clear the head and have a sooth
ing, healing effect pon the mem
branes. The vapor quickly con
denses and forme an antiseptlo film
of oil over the membranous tissue
of the nose throat and lungs.
The eucalyptus and other ol!s com
biner! in "Deo" have remarkable an
tiseptic properties, especially when
converted Into a vapor. Not only
does "Deo" offer protection agalnHt
disease, but it give prompt relief
from colds. icoui!H. eatarrn kint
"Deo" Is sold by lending drturgl
everywhera. It comes in i.'.-eent
tubes in.1 50-eent Jnrs. Satlsfe
tory results guaranteed or money
back. Demand the genuine "Deo."
made only by lnnl Mfg. Co..
Berkeley, CaL Adv.