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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKNIXG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1922
HUGE LIME PLANT
TO BE GOWSTRUCTED
Josephine County Project to
RAILWAY TO BE BUILT
Beaver Portland Cement Company
to Begin Development of
GRANTS PASS, Or., Oct. 9. (Spe
cial.) That the Beaver Portland
- Cement company of Portland is
planning on extensive development
work in Josephine county was mai
cated today when the company in
eerted a call for bids in a local
paper for the construction of three
miles of standard-gauge railroad
and 6000 feet of tramway to the
Cheney creek lime quarries to con
nect with the California & Oregon
Coast railway. It is also probable
that a plant will be erected near
Grants Pass upon the completion of
the railroad, the whole enterprise to
cost approximately $1,500,000. The
new railroad will be known as the
Marble Mountain railroad.
There will be three miles of start
dard gauge railroad, the survey hav
ing been completed and the right of
way purchased. The tram, will be
double tracked for a distance of 440O
feet, with 1500 feet of single track
on the summit. The line rises 120-0
feet. The main road is laid on
1.5 per cent grade. The railroad will
be completed by January 1, accord
ing to representatives of the com
Cnpacity to Be Doubled.
The power line is to be built along
the right of way. A huge 400-horse-
power plant is being erected on tne
toD mountain with air compressors,
machine shops and a steam shovel
for the excavation of the lime.
The proposed plant to be erected
near Grants Pass for the manufac
ture of cement will be double the
capacity of that now in use in Gold
Hill. The Gold Hill plant is now
turning out 1100 barrels a day, with
a force of So men. At first the
limefrom the Cheney creek quarry
will be taken to Gold Hill so that
the trade of the Beaver company
may be supplied. The new plant at
Grants Pass, with all new machin
ery of the latest type, will be in
stalled as soon as possible and when
it is completed the lime will be
orought here, doing away with the
necessity of shutting down. When
the plant here is in operation it is
understood that the Gold Hill plant
wi.l be moved to Grants Pass as an
additional unit. Arrangements have
already been made for the factory
site, it is understood, but its exact
location is a matter of conjecture.
It is known, however, that it will
be on the railroad close to the city.
Itlti Supply to Be Tapped.
The railroad will open up a prac
tically unlimited supply of 98 per
cent pure calcium carbonate. The
lime is known to extend over 28
acres, with an estimate of 30.000,000
tons in prospect. The deposit is ex
posed vertically to a depth of 750
feet, the whole being 9S per cent
This is the largest known lime
- deposit on the Pacific coast of this
purity and rivals the "Vermont lime
in respect to its quality. In the
mountain surrounding the lime
are shale deposits nearly ten times I
as great as the lime. Tins insures
plenty of material for the manu
facture of the cement. Other prod
ucts of the plant will be fertilizer
and building stone.
The new road, which has a grade
of 1.5 per cent, opens a billion feet
of merchantable timber, hitherto
practically untouched. There is
also a large clay deposit on the
land owned by the Beaver company,
which is suitable for the manufac
ture of vitrified pipe. This may be
come an industry here, it is said,
as the clay is of high auality. The
road also opens up the area trav
ersent to the local trade and
through the introduction of electric
power will make possible the use
of electricity by farmers along the
right of way.
corporated by H. -G. Freeman. A. M.
Freeman, C. W. Carson and Charles
The Roseburg Country club has
been incorporated by A. F. Sether.
Charles McElhinny, W. J. Weaver,
A. G. Sutherland, Nathan Fullerton, j
W. C Harding and A. N. Orcutt. The
capital stock is $7000 and headquar
ters are in Roseburg.
: The Stag Club of the City of Port
land is the name of a corporation
organizel by O. S. Thomas, G. M.
Payne, T. H. Williams, J. N. Manly
and William Webb.
George G. Parry, Dave William.
B- B. Barron and 'Fred T. Merrill
have incorporated the Plantation
Country club, with headquarters at
oresnam. Tne capital stock is $1000.
. Home Builders, Inc., is the name
of a corporation organized at North
Bend, Coos county. The incorpora
tors are Herber t Armstrong, John H.
Greves and Fred Hollister. The
capital stock is $5000.
The Bell Digger company, with
headquarters at Bell station, Clacka
mas .county, and capital stock of
$10,000, has been incorporated by
Mark Hetrick, W. M. Cline and J. W.
RUTH, MEUSEL TP TOUR
BARXSTORMIXG TRIP SANC
TIONED BY LAN'DIS.
Other Members of Yankees
to Accompany Them,
NEW YORK, Oct. 9. (By the As
sociated Press.) Babe Ruth and
Bob Meusel, Yankee outfielders, who
were suspended for the early part of
the past season for engaging in an
unsanctioned barnstorming: trip, will
leave tomorrow on an exhibition
tour of tne middle west, this time
with the official permission of base
baseball's highest official, Commis
sioner K. M. Landis.
Ruth, in announcing- tonight the
proposed trip, said he and Meusel
had received unqualified -sanction.
for the trip from Commissioner Lan
dis, who handed out the suspensions
to them last year after the two
sluggers, together, with Pitcher Bill
Piercy, defied the commissioner's ul
timatum that they abandon the ex
pedition. "Commissioner Landis treated us
very fairly," Ruth declared. "Last
year's affair had nothing to do with
his decision granting us sanction for
the tour this fall."
The Babe added that he and Meu
sel would be accompanied by no
other members of the Yankees. They
will start exhibitions in Nebraska
and continue through October and
November, as long as the weather
Under the new rule affecting
barnstorming of world's series play
ers, they can engage in post-season
exhibitions providing no more than
three members of a championship
club play together on a team.
Besides members of the Giants
and Yankees who plan to join an ex
hibition tour of the orient, Carl
Mays and Wallie Schang, star Yan
kee battery, will head another barn
UP TO VOTERS,
HUYDR POINTS OUT
Every Move of Committee Is
Reported, Says Statement.
SCOPE TO BE CURTAILED
Exhibition Is to Be on National
Basis Instead of , World-Wide.
Great Benefits Foreseen.
Gump Supporters. Nomi
nate Municipal Candidates.
St. Helena Mayor and Council
man "lOO Per Cent for People."
CLYDE FfSK QUITS RACE
Eugene Council Candidate With
draws In Favor of Incumbent.
EUGENE, Or., Oct. 9. (Special.)
Clyde Fisk, one of the three leading
candidates who filed the latter part
of last week as candidate for Eu
gene city councilman, today with
drew in favor of George V. Monroe,
tcumbent, who had also filed. Mr.
Monroe is opposed in this ward ty
While no announcement is made
to that effeet. it is stated in city
I.-olitical circles that the Ku Klux
Kian has a full ticket in the field.
Councilman E. B. Parks, of the 1st
ward, who has no opposition, is re
puted, to be the choice of the kian
in that district, while A. Li. William
son, George Monroe and L. E. Sim
mons are said to be the Ku Klux
Kian candidates in the 2d, 3d and 4th
wards, respectively. Mr. Williamson
is opposed by John T. Evans, Mr.
Monroe by Ray Wing and Mr. Sim
mons by E. E. Quimby, incumbent.
Alta King ana Fred Wentworth,
candidates for recorder and treas
urer, respectively, are said to be in
dorsed by the kian. They have no
GRAIN DECISION MADE
A statement intended to clarify
in the public mind the present staus
of the 1927 exposition project and
to make known the plans of those
who are working for it was Issued
Monday by Mayor George L.
Baker in his capacity as director of
the publicity campaign now under
way throughout the state.
The mayor declares that final
verdict on the actual question of
holding the exposition is up to the
voters and will be decided at the
coming November election; that the
committee in charge of the prelimi
naries is doing its utmost at all
times to acquaint the public with
everything that it is doing; that the
scope of the project has been defi
nitely changed in the minds of the
promoters and those of all informed
people from that of a world's fair
to. that of a national fair, and that
the people of the state at large
need the proposed exposition even
in greater degree than do those of
Portland, in order to bring in more
people to fill up Oregon's empty
acres and eventually to lower tne
tax burden by distributing it among
a larser population which la ex
pected to materialize from the hold
ing of the exposition. ,
Voter to Deride Date.
The statement says:
"It is proper at this time that
a plain statement be made defining
the attitude of. the exposition execu
tive committee toward the proposed
1927 enterprise. Questions have
arisen recently that have been con
fusing to the people generally, but
the committee has succeeded in re
moving the serious obstacles and
there is nothing, apparently, in the
way now to prevent the matter be
ing submitted to the electorate in
"Whether or not the exposition
shall be held in 1927 Is a matter
that is squarely up to the voters of
Oregon. The people are pretty thor
oughly acquainted with all facts
pertaining to the proposed exposi
tion and it is an insult to their in
telligence to assume that they can
not decide a question that means
so much to the future welfare of
"This was the position of the com
mittee when it decided to go ahead
and place the measures that will
decide the fate of the exposition,
on the November ballot. Once the
people- of Portland expressed them
selves in favor of the exposition by
a vote of four to one. If they have
changed their minds since then or
if they object to the way it is be
ing financed, they have a powerful
and direct way of expressing them
selves on November 7. It is their
enterprise"; they will have to fur
nish the funds, the energy, the in
telligence and the enthusiasm that
will be necessary to make it a
Every Move Is Reported.
"This committee understands that
it is representing the people in this
matter. It has taken pains to ac
quaint the public with every move
it has made. Its great purpose and
owe to the public As for myself, as
director of the campaign, I simply
have been carrying out the wishes
of the committee and executing its
orders to the best of my ability.
"It has been apparent for some
time that the scope of the proposed
exposition has been settled in the
minds of the people. All thought
of a stupendous world's fair has
been, abandoned, and the opinion
seems, to be general that Oregon
should produce an exposition that
would attract visitors from all over
the United States. This nation is
enjoying unbounded prosperity, and
millions of dollars are spent by
tourists every summer. The rush
of travel by train and automobile
has been mostly westward, and
many of these people are seeking
new locations, new homes. Oregon
has not been getting its share of
this traffic notwithstanding the su
perior attractions we have to offer.
If such an exposition as is proposed
will draw national attention to our
resources, its greatest purpose will
have been accomplished.
"The people of Portland and of
the state must realize at this time
that some , sections of Oregon are
facing an economic crisis and. un
less some relief is afforded, disaster
threatens. Farmers are in a des
perate plight. Their taxes and ex
penses are mounting out of all pro
portion to their incomes. I am not
one to censure them for their past
attitude toward the exposition. I
have been among them and under
stand their predicament. When this
exposition is held the .most strenu
ous campaign must be maae to in
duce visitors to go into these rich
and promising districts that need
population to speed development and
"Portland does not need the expo
sition so much as the country. Di
rectly we will reap much but our
great concern must be for the out
side sections. This city Is pros
perous and growing. Some parts of
the state are at a standstill and
some moving backward. Portland
cannot continue to prosper under
such conditions. Unless the entire
state advances, every industry in
Portland must soon suffer. Port
land cannot proceed successfully
"There are eight persons to the
square mile in Oregon. In Mult
nomah county there are 573 to the
square mile. Outside of Multnomah
county there are but five to the
square mile in Oregon. This does
not balance; it is out of proportion.
It is a condition that threatens Port
land and should be seriously con
sidered by millionaire and day
"What can be done to correct such
a wrong situation? I believe the
exposition will help immensely."
SOLDIERS PINE FOtf HOME
GIRLS ME RADIO STARS
TALENTED ARTISTS PLEASE
THE OREGONIAN FANS.
Tuberculous Oregon Veterans Ask
for Hospitalization Here.
Government officials still are try
ing to keep Oregon tuberculosis sol
diers hospitalized in other states
than Oregon, is declared shown by
the fact that six patients of the
United States public health serv
ice hospital at Tacoma. Wash., have
applied to Representative McArthur
for assistance in being transferred
back to Portland for entry into
"I have lived in Oregon all my
life," said one of these patients,
"and naturally when I am sick I
would like to be as close to home
as possible. Anything Mr. McArthur
can do for us will be appreciated."
Mr. McArthur at once communi
cated with Colonel Charles R.
Forbes, director of the United
States .veterans' bureau at Wash
ington, requesting that these men
be transferred immediately to hos
pitals In Oregon. ,
Miss Jeoffrie and Miss Sharkey
Are Headllners at Excellent
Concert Last Night.
Miss Fleurette Jeoffrie, coloratura
soprano, and Miss Kathryn Sharkey,
violinist, were the stars in an inter
esting radio programme broadcast
from The Oregonian tower Monday
night between 7:30 and 8:30 o'clock,
which was heard by radio stations
many miles from Portland, accord
ing to telephone messages received
during and after the concert.
Miss Jeoffrie is a youthful singer
appearing at the Pantages theater
this week. She has a voice of
astoundingly high pitch and last
night demonstrated her wide range
with a series of three solos. Every
note of each song was heard dis
tinctly by the radio listeners and the
brilliant young soloist was gener
ously applauded. She was assisted
at the piano by her mother, Mrs.
Itasca Jeoffrie, and her three selec
tions were Thrane's "Echo Song."
which acquired its fame as one of
Jenny Lind's favorites; Meyerbeer's
"Shadow Song" from "Dinorah," and
"Coming Through the Rye." The
last number was an arrangement by
Miss Jeoffrie herself.
Miss Kathryn. Sharkey, accompa
nied at the piano by Ida May Cook,
played Jn' brilliant fashion three vio
lin solos which went out in splendid
fashion. Miss Sharkey never before
had played in The Oregonian tower
and her introduction to the radio
audience proved that she is one of
Portland's most able violinists. She
is a pupil of Harold Bayley, and her
selections were "Swedish Melody"
(Wilhelmj). "Spanish Dance" (Gran-ados-Kreisler),
and Weber's "Waltz
G. H. Jessup and Earl Stimson,
banjoists, played three novelty num
bers during the programme; the
first banjo duets that The Oregonian
ever had broadcast. Both players
used instruments made by G. H.
Another part of the programme
was a speech read by F. E. Weber,
electrical engineer with the Oregon
insurance rating bureau, on fire
prevention. This speech was writ- j
ten by George B. Muldaur of the
National Underwriters' laboratories,
and last night was broadcast from
20 different stations over the
CALIFORNIANS HEAR MUSIC
INFANT IN LIQUOR RAID
Portlanders Arrested When Auto
Yields 84 Quarts of Whisky.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 9.
(Special.) William Ramsdotham
ami Mr. anrl Mra. Frank Armstronr
only thought has been to exercise ana infant child of Portland were
its best judgment in tne interest or
The Oregonian Concerts Delight
' Fans of Golden State.
Radio fans living1 in every section
of California are now listening reg
ularly to the concerts broadcast
from The Oregonian station, accord
ing to the many letters that are
being received every day.
it. L. Ijudding, living at Bakers-
field, writes: "Tour radio pro
grammes com in here frequently
with gopd volume and clarity."
From Los Angeles several letters
were received Monday. In one of
them John Layton writes that he
is able to tune out . the stations
broadcasting near by and bring in
The Oregonian Btation.
Commending The Oregonian for its
high quality programmes, F. H.
Lambert of McCloud states that the
Frfday night, October 6. programme
was one of the best he ever heard.
Leters also were received Mon
day "from Berkeley, San Francisco
and Brawley and from N a noose bay,
the state. at large. I have no hesi
tancy in thus declaring the feelings
of the committee. Every member is
taking this matter most seriously,
for all realise the responsibility
that has been placed on them. They
have expressed themselves freely
and weighed all questions that have
arisen. The action they .have taken
is regarded by them as a duty they
placed ir jail here tonight following
their arrest in an automoone in
which were 4 quarts of moonshine
whisky. The liquor was confiscated
by Deputy Sheriffs Deman, Kemp
and Paguse. The party, driving a
light automobile, was arreeted just
after they had crossed the interstate
bridge into Vancouver.
The bottles were wrapped in
paper ready for delivery.
Deatli Postpones Reception.
In honor of the memory of the late
B. F. Morden, long a member of Centenary-Wilbur
m Methodist church,
whose death occurred Monday, a
reception planned for tonight at the
church has been postponed. The re
ception was to honor Dr. Charles
McCaughey, pastor, and Rev. Henry
C. Green, new associate pastor of the
Mirror Deceives Fish.
French anglers are placing a tiny
anirror just behind the bait; the flan
is supposed to .mistake its own
image for another fish, and thus to
be hurried into snatching the hook.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
ST. HELENS, Or., Oct. 9. (Spe
cial.) The Andy Gump-for-Con-gress
club today filed petitions with
City Recorder God trey, nominating
J. W. McDonald and W. H. Brower,
incumbents, for the city council to
oppose the four men whose names
were written m at the recent pri
mary. Although there are four va
cancies to be filled, the club decided
to name only two candidates.
'The candidacy of A. F. Burnett
for mayor was indorsed by the Gump
The club now has a membership of
1S6 but Mayor Brower declared it
was certain that there would be at
least 500 persons in the ranks b
The mayor made a trip to Port
land today in the hope of obtaining
500 Gump-for-Congress buttons but
declared that Colonel Bush, prom
inent taxpayer and politician of Bull
Run, manager of the Gump cam
paign, had informed him that there
was none to be had, the demand far
exceeding the supply.
The mayor, undeterred by the an
nouncement, said on his return here
that he had placed an order for the
buttons and that they would be re
ceived by the- Gump suppot ter3 in
this city in the near future.
Fanners Who Store In Quasi-
Public Warehouses Win Point.
Farmers who store grain in quasi
public warehouses von a point in
the federal court , Monday when
Judge Wolverton held that they
cannot be bound by terras of leases
between owners of the warehouse
and owners of the property unless
they were fully apprised of the nature-
of the leases.
The decision sustained a demurrer
by O. H. Reeder, Myrick, Or farmer,
who lost a considerable supply of
grain in a fire which recently de
stroyed a warehouse at that place.
Reeder sued the Northern : Pacific
Railway company, owner of the
property, because the railroad com
pany allowed the fire to spread to
th warehouse. Terms the lease
held by the operators of the- ware
house, protecting the company
against damage, were- held invalid
by the court.
FAIR B0ARDJT0 CONVENE
KesipnaUon of Secretary Lea to
lie, Accepted Saturday.
SALEM. Or.; Oct. 9. (Special.)
Members of the Oregon state fair
board will meet in Salem Saturday,
when they will accept the resigna
tion of A. H. Lea. for the past seven
years secretary or? the board. Mr.
"lea submitted his resignation -the
-eVtnight 6f the recent fair, but no
ofticiiil action was taken by the di
rectors at that time. Mr. Lea also
wilt present to the board a finan
cial report showing receipts and dis
bursements in connection with the
fair which closed here & week ago.
Articles of Incorporation Filed at
SALEM. Or., Oct. 9. iSpecia!.)
The Pacific Tas company, with
headquarters in -Portland and capi
tal stock, of $50,000, has been in-
PRUNE FETE PLANS LAID
Vancouver Is In Gala Array for
AYeek-En.il Harvest Jubilee.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 9.
(Special.) Vancouver is in g-ala at
tire for the annual Drune harvest
festival, which will be held here
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
Main and Washington streets have
been dressed in flags and pennants
from the river to Eleventh street.
In "the Esther Short park, a grand
stand has been erected and here the
throne will be erected for the crown
ing of the queen. -
A popularity contest is on and
will end tomorrow night. A queen
will be elected and the other con
testants will be princesses. There
are four running. Miss Henrietta
Shoemaker. Miss Lidwin (Toots)
Dillon, Miss Bernice Russell and
Miss Beryl Woodruff.
Iear School Head at Post..
SALEM." Or., Oct. 9. (Special.)
O. E. Mclntire of Pulton. Mo., who
recently was appointed superinten
dent of the Oregon state school for
the deaf, assumed charge of the in
stitution today. Mrs. Mclntire will
act as matron of the school.
Hubbard to Get Route.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU
Washington, D. C, Oct. 9. Rural
route No. 1 has been ordered es
tablished from Hubbard, Or., effec
tive November 1, Senator McNary
was advised today.
S. A H. green stamps tor ea?a.
Holiran Fuel Co. coal and wsoJ
Broadway C33; 660-21. Adv.
Never have we pre
sented a more inviting
array of styles, all
combinations , and the
thrift idea is para
mount in the values
amount of honest
service they' give for a
most modest price.
It's truly remarkable.
Beautiful Gordon Hose and Allen
A., "Black Cat"
$2, $2.50, $3, $3.75, $4.50
"Multo"$8.50 and $10
Say, fellows, have you
seen and tried the
Comes in calf leathers
of black and brown;
heavy soles, good
square heels. In Ox
fords and High Shoes.
"Some kick." See
them in the window.
A Good Selection of Men's Silk and
95c, $1.50, $2.00
Knight's Children's Shoes Are the Best
Visit Our Large Salesroom on Balco ny. Expert Fitters at Tour Service.
Dr. J. M. I ng alls in Charge of Orthopedic Dep't, Same Floor
Morrison Near Broadway
We Tell It With Values:
No Woman Who Has Ever Investi
gated, Doubts the Quality of Ma
terial and the Making That Enter
Into "Sweet Sixteen" Garments
The Price We Pay
for the fabrics and the work in
their creation is the highest paid
by any producer in America in
comparison with the selling price.
When a woman pays us $16
for a Coat, Suit, Dress or
Wrap, she comes nearer
buying at manufacturer's
cost than in any other pur
chase she can make.
Year in and Year out these
sensational values are at your
finger-tips in every "Sweet Six
It is not a question with wom
en if they can get what they
want at any time. The question
is , that of making a decision
from the many delightful studies
it is her privilege to select from.
If a woman, charmed by the
lovely styling of these "Sweet
Sixteen" frocks at $16, prefers
to carry the style scheme into
higher-grade garments, we have
them for her in quite as broad a
. collection, not at all priced as
high as warranted, but priced
the "Sweet Sixteen" way.
V'4' p ?
145-147 BROADWAY, PORTLAND
CONTAINS VERTEBRAL LESIONS
The Cause of Your Ailments
DISEASES OK THE
Ere, Ear. oe Throat. Lvnr
Bronckl, Allbmjl, Tnbtrruloata, tc
tion. Poor Circu
H 1 k h Blood
and Chronic Dys
pepsia. Ulcer, eta.
Disease. D 1 a
be tee, etc
Vertebrae In e
Pi e r vous Exhaus
tion. Chronic Con
tism and many
other die eases
AHE CIKEB ty
C O R R B V TI.U
Studv the photographs taken of nor
mal and abnormal spine. Note In the
abnormal spine the contraction or settling-
of series of vertebrae, due to the
thinnlr.it or shrinking of the cartilages
Vertebrae la na Ab
c h COB-
, . - , :
A - A-
. ., . .
. .'- 1.
r--- ' ;
""" r - ;j
4 . . .
r a . ' -v
t , . . .
"T .. - , '" - .
WHICH 1'IE IS VOtnif
LOOK AT THE RESULT VZ,
duct vital energy to all organs of the
body are 'mpingeu or pincnea oeiween
the vertebrae, at the place where they
ieava the SDlnal canal and cord. The
organs supplied by the affected nerves
can no longer function correctly, their supply of vita! nerve energy la
obstructed, they become lAAC'llVU, PAUALUilU, ItlslCAStU.
DON'T SAY YOUR CASE IS HOPELESS AND INCURABLE
Correction of spinal lesions has resulted In eurlng dlreaea of men aad
women that were at ofce time thought Incurable.
THIRTY MIM'TES Are Required la .l-rtna- Treatments. W kick Are
PiOUSS ana IN VIOOHAll.NU.
Are Von Interested T Dn Ten Know tke Meantna- mt need Healtkl
Cease to Mr Office, Cenanlt Me In Kearara to Voar t aae. Let He Urwika
Mr Treatment, Then Io Htat Ion Think Heat. 1 en Are
Liter in UBiiiatlea.
LEONARD V. HOSFORD, D. C, Ph. C.
Pbyalelaa Asalataata, Lady Attendants
Oxygen Vapor. Treatments, Massage, Electro and Hydrotherapy.
Thermal Oven Bat ha.
Offlre Honrst te 19 S in S. Evenlnar .
SOW OEKIH Bl'ltDl.VG, THIRD AND WAsHIG10.X.
Pkone Broadwny asoo. Residence Pbone. Tabor SJOX
A TEM - THOLSAAU - DOLLAR EQUIPPED OFFICE.
InDIMl UATID UfUCM
Lmiim imiLu mini
YOUR KIDNEYS HURT
Stop Eating Meat for a Whilo
If Your Bladder Is
Vhen you wake up with harkarhe
and dull misery In the kidney re.
gion It may mean you have been
eating too murh meat, says a we.l
known authority. An excess "f
meat may form uric ald. whlrt
overworks the kldne In Ihelr ef
fort to filter It from the blood i4
they become sort of paralysed an I
loggy. When your kidneys at
sluggish and clog you must rehevn
them. Ilka you relieve your bot.
removing all the body a utlnoue
waftte. else you have barkarhe. sira.
headache, dlsty apells; your stom
ach sours, tongue is roated. ani
when the weather la had ou hsvn
rheumatlr twlns The urine '
cloudy, full of sediment, rhannela
cften get sore, water scalds and yo-i
are obliged to seek relief too or
three times during the night.
Klther consult a good, reliable
physician at once or gel from yur
pharmacist about four ounces of Jad
Salts: take a tablrspaonful in a
glaae of water before breakfast f"r a
few days and your kidneys may then
act fine. This famoua salts Is mant
from the arid of grapes and lmi
lujce, combined with liihla. and ha
been used for generattona to clean
and stimulate sluggish kidneys.
to neutralise acids in the urine so it
no longer Irritates, thus often end
ing bladder weakness.
Jad bade la Inexpensive, rann"t
Injure and makes a delightful ef
fervescent lithia-water drink. Drin
lots of aoft water. Adv.
If you want In g rid of ra'srrH
mlery you mut first heal !
raw. Inflamed spots in the nose enl
Procure a supply of -T'n. te
celebrated Denni KullP1""
metit. from anv good cruaei.t.
;-nlly heat a sioonful of the i-mi-ment
In a tin pan or cup and take
In deep hrealhs of the pira.ani.
healing Vapor. This quirklr ii.at
the head and relieves irritation tn
the throat. The vapor pneire
every nook and corner of the re.
splratory tract forming a protect
ing film Of oil over the dieea.'l
membranes. Itght awav the r.
lender epois bin to heal. ncl tf
the vspor treatment la rooi.nu.l
night and morning, you sAt
he free (mm all disagreeable srt,l
torn. "Iteo Is sold everywhere In J..
cent lubes sod t-rent )era ru..
fai l ion e juranteed or money l-em.
Iieniiia ilg. Co. fc.rk.le. Cat,