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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
8 TnE SUNDAY OREGONTAX, PORTLAyP, DECE3IBER 10. 1911. '
I " II I u " ' ' - 1 : 3
HILL HOT BACKING
fJEW WAY TO COAST
President Gray Says Pacific
Great Western Has
ELECTRIC ROAD LIMIT SET
Completion of lAne Between Port
land and Eofwne Now Only
Aim, Say. Hesd of Hill Lines
In Oregon Trip SImde.
U1L CONTRACT COXTTBXEDl
Xtir TORS. Tc . 4lpwlI.
T MacArthor. Perks Co. limits,
has Xn awarded the contract to
bttlld the Paetao Oreat Western Rali
rtwd (ram Enfeae, Or., ta tha eaaat
u Caaa Bay. They have already
be-ran eparatlona, accord's ta Infor
matloa received at thalr offices hara
Arthur T. XacArthur. president of
tha rontractiss arm. who la intar
aatad personally with hla brothar.
John R. MarArthnr. la tba railroad
project, said :
"Work baa alraadr baaa started. I
have baaa Informed, and will ba
paahad ta completion with all poaat
bla speed. Tha fact that MuAf
thur. Parka Co. bad received tba
contract, of course, waa not sews f
to ma. aa I and m jr brother wora
among tboaa wba coacalvad tba a
a. .... a. ........ ..a
EUGENE. Or. Dec. . (Special.)
We hara absolutely nothing; to do
with tha activities of tba Pacific Orcat
Western road, which baa Just an
nounced tha construction of Its Una
from hara to the Coast." aald President
Carl R. Gray, of tha Oregon Electric,
today. "I wish we did hare. The Pa
cific Great Western has a splendid sur
vey, and nothing would pleaae ma bet
ter than for ua to bare an outlet oyer
tola line to the Coast. But aa I have
aald repeatedly, wa are considering
nothlns; beyond Eugene at present.
1 know MaeArthur Bros, of the firm
that will build tha line, and I know
them to be among; tha moat prominent
and substantial contractors In the
I'nlted States, fully able to do all they
undertake. Some time ago In Portland
I looked over the surreys and locations
made for this Una. Mr. Hunt, tha chief
engineer of the -project, certainly haa
aa excellent and thoroughly practicable
line, and I bellere that he has priority
of right In hla permanent location
through the Stualaw Canyon.
"I am mighty glad to see them go
ahead. continued Mr. Gray. They will
make aplendld feeders for our line.
We'll let them sleep In our bed. but
wa hara no financial tntereata with
them at all."
Eifrat la P-reaeat LI salt.
Ia the Oregon Electric considering
t this time an extension to Cottage
Grove, or to any point aouth of here,
aa baa bean mentioned frequently In
tha news dispatches recently r Mr. Gray
"No." he replied. "We are not con
sidering anything beyond Eugene In
any way now. All our resources and
all our efforts are now being applied
to tha completion of thla main Una be
tween Portland and Eugene. That la
tha backbone of our system.
"Of course, we are considering 10,000
things. This main line must be sup
plied with feeders. Wo are certainly
going to McMlnnrllle. and I hare con
sidered at least 10 different ways of
getting there. Then we are going to
Corrallls and to Lebanon, and other
Important places. All thla will take
time, though. Just now we are center
ing all our efforts on getting to Eu
gene." Mr. Gray. In company with Lloyd B.
Wtckersham. chief engineer, and other
officials of the company, cams to Eu
gene last night as the guests of the
Commercial Club on the occaalon of
opening Its new quarters. They came
from Albany last night In an automo
bile along the line of the road. They
had traveled from Pal am to Albany the
day before In a carriage, aa the road
was too badly cut up by the hauling
of supplies and heary equipment for
To Albany by January 1 la Cry.
Mr. Gray is enthuslaatie about the
progress being made, and aays tha road
la being built much faater than he had
expected. He expecta to aee the line
finished as far aa Albany by January
1. unless unusually bad weather delays
"It la about the roost Ideal line I
ever saw." he aald, enthusiastically.
Between Albany and Harrlsburg there
la one straightaway tangent of 21 mllea
without a variation of a fraction of a
degree. Then between Harrlsburg and
Eugene there-are two other straight
aways of aeren and two mllea each,
Will we make time over these? Well.
X ahould say so. There will ba aome
beautiful spurts of speed on this track
every day when we are in operation,
for the track could not bo better for
It. We are building It according to the
best steam road specifications, and no
road In the United States will be in
condition to handle larger or faater
Speaking of tha action of the City
Council in refualng to extend the fran
chise of the Lane County Aaaet Com
pany, which had common user rights
with the Oregon Electric on Fifth
street, when it became known that the
Southern Pacific waa negotiating for
the Asaet Company's holdings. Mr. Gray
"I ahall never eeaae to feel grateful
for the way your people treated ua
In that matter. I waa In St. Paul when
I heard what waa In the wind. I
cenldn't see what actual use our chief
competitor would hare with rights on
Fifth street, ao I decided tbey must
mean mischief. Talk about Sheridan
to miles away! There I was S000 miles
away. I didn't aleep much that night,
and you may ba aura I was glad to
bear of the action of tha Eugene Coun
cil." Mr. Gray left at noon today to return
to Portland. Before leaving he aald
the number of railroad projects that
are centering here Is beginning to lead
people to bellere that Eugene Is the
hub of the universe.
ROAD MATERIALS STUDIED
Clara In Highway Ok-mis try Is Of
gaolied at Corralli.
ORKGO.V AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corrallla. Dec . Special. V
The chemistry, department at the Ore
gon Agricultural College has inaugur
ated a course In high-ray chemistry.
As far aa la known this Is the first
course of Its kind erer offered by a
college In the world. The work in
eludes physical and chemical analysis
of tars, bituminous products, asphalts
and all mixtures of such; sands, arav
ela. rocks and all the Ingredients which
go to make up the modern highway.
"The Increased demand for good
roads throughout tie-World." said Pro
fessor John Fulton, head of tne cnemi'
cal department, "haa brought Into ex
latenra a large number of patented
road material. The composition of
these compounds Is set forth by the
manufacturers and the different Street
Commissioners, and City Councils seem
to have forgotten that these aubstanees
are capable of being analysed. The
result of this has been that many man
ufacturers have advertised qualities.
which their goods did not possess. Tha
great loss has come from the fact that
the knowledge that Inferior substi
tutes have been used has come after
the pavement has been laid. These at
fectx usually ehow up from one to two
yeara after the pavement has been laia
and are due to chemical changes which
are brought about by the climatic con
"This course Is being taken by five
ORRCOT P10fRCR OF !
viv-4 at home: nr polk
COIKTV, AT AGK OF SO.
i :. o. - ' v:'-"' : . i ;:
i ' ; ',-rr-A .'. :
I ' i i
INDEPENDENCE. Or.. Dee. t . .
(Special.) John Osborn. who
died in Polk County November
It. If 11. was one of the pioneer
resldenta of Oregon. H waa born
In Orange County, Indiana, Au
gust n. 1131. He crossed the
plains to Oregon City, Or, by
ox-team in USO. In 1161 be) took
up a donation land . claim In
Southern Oregon. He waa a vet
eran In the) Rogue Rlvor War.
Mr. Osborn married Miss Harriot
Martin in Benton County, Or.. In
1S(7. His widow and five chil
dren surriro him. The children
are Orange Osborn. Salern ; Mrs.
Es telle Flvnt, Baker; Ernest Os
born. Alaska; R. D. Osborn and
Mrs. Lottie Huntley. Indepeod-
of the advanced students in highway
engineering, aa well as by the profes
sor at the head of that department."
FOOD ANGERS STUDENTS
Strike Threatened by Boarders at
Pullman State College.
PULLMAN. Waafu. Dec . (Special.)
The success of the recent strike of
Pullman attorneys over the small pay
for services offered by the city la ho
llered to be In a measure responsible
ror the Inauguration of another strike
In Pullman. The boarders at Ferry
Hall, the boye' dormitory of Washing
ton State College, bare atruck for bet
ter food and the question is now before
Acting President Waller and may go
to the Board of Regents.
hlle It Is Impossible to get any
statements from those In charge, it is
declared that 60 students hare left the
dormitory since school commenced In
September and an ultimatum has been
put to the acting president that better
food and lower prices must be given
or the remaining boys will leave.
The charge made by the boys Is that
the prices have been advanced, while
the quality of the food has deterior
The petition presented Acting Presi
dent Waller contains the names of 13S
students who live in Ferry HalL They
ask to take their meals outside the
hall. Thla Is against the rules. Mrs.
Btockbrldge. who Is in charge of the
culinary department of Ferry HalL' haa
preaented a statement, signed by the
waiters In the dining-room, that the
food la up to previous standards..
CEMETERY DEAL 15
Vancouver Councilman Is Part
Owner of Site When City
BANK PARTY TO DEFENSE
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB WINS
Oregon Agricultural College Folk
Entertain In First Concert.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, CorvaJla, Or.. Dec . (Special.)
The ' Oregon Agricultural College
Madrigal Club, which Is another way
of saying the Girls' Glee Club, gave the
first concert of the season to a large
and enthuslaatie audience In the college
gymnasium last night. The singing
was unusually good and the reading by
Mlsa Vena Rlckard, accompanied by a
violin obligato. was a feature. Tha
"Three Little Malda from School" song
from "The Mikado" wa's glren In cos
tume and was a hit.
The programme follows: "Nymphs
and Fawna." Madrigal Club; Habanera
from "Carmen." Mlaa Rogers; "The
Night Haa a Thousand Eyes," Madrigal
Club: "Rockln In de Win'," Madrigal
Club: "Murmuring Zephyrs." Mlsa
Amlck; bridal chorus from "The Rose
Maiden." Madrigal Club; reading, "The
Soul of the Violin." Mlaa Rlckard; "The
Mikado" act L scene . Madrigal Club;
duet. "Galop de Concert." Misses John
son and Pateraon; "At Close of Day,"
Wlllanilna Draws New Industry.
WILLAMINA. Or, Dec 9. (Special.)
Wlllamlna will soon be the home of
another factory when the machinery
and complete equipment for the neck
yoke and ax-handle factory arrives.
The new factory la capitalized at $10.
000. Only modern machinery will be
Installed. All the capital stock has
been paid in and ererythlng baa been
secured and formulated to Insure the
mmedlate construction of the building.
The new Industry Is entirely In the
hands of Wlllamlna capitalists.
Another allotment of rery choice ral
ley fruit land la now ready for distribu
tion. Write Immediately to the Jantha
Plantation Co.. Block 1ST0. Pittsburg.
Pa., for application blanks. The only
requirement la that five acres be plant
ed in fruit trees within fire years.
Authorized improvement companies will
plant the trees st reasonable prices,
and market the fruit for the owners on
Plsnos rented, fs and ft per month.
Kimball. Chickering. Kohler. Weser.
Free drayage. Kohler Chase, ITS
Commission of Nearly $2000 Saldto
Have Been Absorbed by Sale.
Cltisena Declare Tract Ifot
Salted for Grave Plot.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Dec. I. (Spe
cial.) A fight over a new cemetery
site, recently purchased by the City
Council for (10.361.40. when one of the
Councllmen was quarter owner or tne
trmet. will be fought out In the Supe
rior Court. A suit was brought today
by Dr. A. B. Eastham, State Senator
from thla county, against D. D. Cran-
dalL City Treasurer, and also caahler
of the Vancouver National uank. lot
bank also is made defendant.
The plaintiff asks for an Injunction
to restrain the payment of the war
rant held by the bank and asks that
the warrant be declared null. ur.
Eaatham is not acting for himself only,
but for a number of Interested tax
payers, who protest against having the
cemetery bought in an auegea megai
The St. 01 acres of logged-off land
three and one-half mllea from Van
couver was owned on May 3, 1911, by
Harry G. Barr. George E. Barr. Elsie
Barr, William Tenney and wife, Thomas
Klernan and wife, and Mrs. Mary i-
Negotiations were started to sell the
city the cemetery site, and E. J. Kan
kin acted as agent, buying the whole
tract He took the title In his own
name May 9. 1911. Tenneys quarter
Interest waa sold to Rankin May 6. A
little more than S3 acres was deeded
to the city May 9. 1911. and warrant
No. S280, payable out of the general
fund, for 310.357.40, waa made out In
favor of E. J. Rankin and wife.
In the complaint the plaintiff al
leges that during all this time while
the negotiations were in progress.
Tenney waa a member of the City Coun
cil, and John P. Klggins was mayor.
and that they ail knew that Tenney
owned one-quarter Interest in the land
to be bought. He further alleges that
the warrant was Issued prior to the de
livery of the deed to the city and was
sold to the defendant, the Vancouver
National Bank, and from the proceeds
William Tenney received $2500 for his
hare; that the Vancouver Bank Is
now owner and holder of said war
rant a and unless the City Treasurer is
enjoined" from paying It. the warrant
will be presented for payment and will
be paid from the general funds of the
city; that E. J. Rankin knew that Ten
ney waa a member of the Council when
the deal was made, and that he knew
Tenney owned one-quarter interest in
the land, so that the purchase is void.
Part of Tract Held.
Prieea paid for quarter Interests
were: William Tenney. 32500; Thomas
Klernan and wife. (2212.87; Mrs. Mary
E. Mann. 31492.50; Harry O.. Elsie 8.
and George E. Barr, 82205.35; total.
18410.72. The Interests were undivided.
As the city paid E. J. Rankin $10.
357.40, and the four Interests were paid
but $8410.72, there waa a commission,
or profit, of $1948.63, in addition to a
trifle over five acres of land, which, it
appears, la yet held by Rankin.
There waa much dissatisfaction
among the realdenta of the city when
the land waa bought, as it is three
and one-half miles from the city, is
rough and is on the top of a hill, and
the only way to get water would be
to drive a well about 400 feet. There
Is no trolley line near It and It Is
almost Impossible for persons to walk
As Judge Donald McAllister is a di
rector of the Vancouver National Bank,
It is probable that he will be disqual
ified to try the case.
SEATTLE BAJKS SHOW GAIN
Deposits Expected to Ehow Loss, but
Leading Firms Flourish.
SEATTLE. Dec 9. (Special.) The
Controller of the Currency'a call for
statements of conditions- for December
6, yesterday, found several of Seat
tle's banks with the largest deposits
In their history. While the total de
posits of Seattle financial Institutions
are expeoted to show a loss, compared
with the returns made on September 1,
nevertheless a large number of banks
established records. Several of the
leading banka Increased their loans
between September 1 and December a.
Among the institutions making large
gains In deposits were the Seattle Na
tional Bank, with a gain of over 1100.
000; the National Bank of Commerce,
with a gain of about $140,000; the
First National and the National City
Bank, with a gain of approximately
SHIP BUILDERS TO EXPAND
Wilson Brother Purchase More
' Waterfront at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or. Dec 9, (Special.)
With the purchase of 200 feet frontage
Humphreys' S e venty-Seven
TJreaks up Grip and
Fine and Superfine
While "Seventy-eeren" is fine for
any kind of a Cold it is superfine
for Grip, Influenza, Cold in the Head,
running of the Nose and Eyes Ca
tarrh and all affections of the mucous
. "Seventy-seven" goes direct to the
sick spot without disturbing the rest
of the system.
A small vial of pleasant pellets; fits
the vest pocket. At Drugstores, 25o,
Humphreys Homeo Medicine Co., cor.
William and Ana streets. New Tork.
Our Company has
established a Bond
Department and is, in
the market for sub
stantial issues of Mu
nicipal and School
"We will consider
well secured Improve
SAVINGS & 'TRUST
Sixth and Washington
fCQC Is our spe
dOOO olal sale
price on a dainty
Baby Grand Piano.
The regular value
is $750. You can
pay as little ae $10
aa first payment.
rears to pay
We are ex
o 1 u e 1 v e
er and Vose
Pianola Pianos. KOHLER 4t CHASE,
I7S Washington. Open ay aaa alsjht
.J..., . V - al
from the Taylor estate at Smith's Point,
Wilson Bros., boatbuilders, now have
450 feet frontage on deep water. The
firm has a plant near the Fishermen's
Co-operative Cannery, where fishing
boats, launches and small craft have
The firm will now be able to buna
and repair vessels of the steam schooner
class. Plans have been mane to install
ways for a modern shipbuilding yard.
It is understood that the firm has sev
eral contracts to construct large
Wilson Bros, are the pioneer ship
builders at Astoria. With their new
plant they will operate the largest
shipbuilding yard on the Lower Co
lumbia. It Is expected that about 75
men will be given employment when
the new yard is In operation.
GOOD ROADS DISCUSSED
Enthusiastic Highway Meeting Is
Held at Union.
UNION. Or.. Dec 9. (Special.) A,
good roads' banquet, under the auaplces
of the Union Commercial Club, was held
In Union Wednesday night. About 75
tickets were sold and the meeting waa
surcharged wlth enthusiasm. The prin
cipal speaker was Professor E. F.
Ayr a. highway engineer of the Oregon
Agricultural College, who told about
the scientific and practical construc
tion of roads, saying in the course of
his remarka that a sand or sand and
clay road will be best for this part of
the state In contrast witb tne ordinary
macadam at a much higher price.
Professor Ayres said that some time
this year sample pieces of road will
be constructed near the state experi
ment station at Union to demonstrate
the practicability of the kind of road
dressing recommended for this section.
Business men ana farmers attended
In force. Oeorge A. Sclbird was toast
master, and speeches were made by A.
J Ooodbrod.' John J. Hoke, John L.
Jacobs, If- 8. Levy, William VogeU M.
F. Davis. Robert WIthycombe, F. A.
Earnes and W. J. Townley.
, Lumber Bureaus United .
Etr.ATTT.lc Dec 9. Waahlnorton lum
bermen have decided to consolidate the
four information Dureaus wnicn nave
v. im Ati.ratlnn In tVnuhlnrtnn for
about two years. The Centralis, Seat
tle and Everett offlcea will be closed.
The work will all be done through the
Union Hears Good Roads Talk.
-vTu,rivw riTTr-TtT.TTTT AT. friT
unuvn i .....-.i
r rr.p rnrnlllL Or. Dec 9. (SoeciaL)
ProfessorvE. F. Ayres, head of the
good roads department ex tne uregon
Agricultural College, returned last
niftht from union, wnere ne inumwuu
A HALF-PRICE WINE SALE
and how it happened
The telegram tells a terse and true story of the reason for the greatest
offer we've ever been enabled to make. Every family may well be sup
plied with the choicest of California Wines. This sale provides an oppor
tunity to buy them for little. v
CLAsr.es M. ataeaaT. eaaaiattrr.
Tb. feeUIT.legrspk-C.Ms Co,r O-corpor,) trvUvTu nd ' 'M w..gW sab's'et to the tsnes and con.ltlOM prtnled es tts Me el this blsnk.
UcCVI r"Wl .u
110 SYR 15
Los Angeles. Cal., Dec. 8, 1911
Spring Valley Wine Co.,
Have' purchased thirty thousand gallons wine, owing to
large production, will begin shipping next week.
11:17 A. M. Spring Valley Wine Co.
(This Message Telia the Story)
Choice Old Wines at Half-Price
It Isn't the New Wines That We Offer, Though. The Wines Booght at Low
Prices Mentioned in This Telegram Must Have Time to Age. The Sale Is On
Well-Aged Wines Port, Sherry, Muscatel, Angelica, Claret, Burgundy, Zin
f andel and Reisling. Our Regular Qualities Are Too Well Known to Need Our
Praise. It is on the Begular Qualities of Well-Aged Wine3 That Prices Rule.
The regrular $1.50 g-rade of any of ?
the above wines, gallon I uC
The regular $2.00 grade of any (t ff
of the above wines, gallon.... P X eVvJ
The regular $3.00 grade of any
of the above wines, gallon. . . . .
The regular $4.00 grade of any
of the above wines, gallon
III 52o-uu- 'I'.i'XI
Out-of-Town Customers: 4 full quart bottles Sunny
Trail Whisky and one bottle delicious wine, $4.00.
"Sunny Trail," a regular $5.00
grade, the gallon, 45
"Monogram" Whisky, a regu
lar $3.50 grade,
"Marble" Whisky, a regular
$4.00 grade, gallon
ky, a regular
"Special Reserve " old private
stock, $6 grade, d O Q C
Here's the big Whisky special of this remark
able sale. It's a bottled in bond whisky Uncle
Sam's stamp on the cork to tell you the TJ. S.
guarantees proof and strength. We guarantee
the quality. Special for this sale
Dfrp Make it a point to keep a supply of
AJl I1. onr famous Spring Valley Beer in
your home youH like its mildness and flavor.
One dozen quarts $1.00
when bottles are returned.
Out-of-town orders, $1.50 the dozen, or $8.50
barreL We allow 40c the dozen for the return
I7DI717 With every purchase (by ens-
AVXljEa tomers who call at store), a
souvenir that every user of good liquors
PHONE IN YOTJR ORDERS.
Prompt attention and prompt delivery on
all city orders taken over the phone.
Spring Valley Wine Co.
The Big Store" Largest on the Pacific Coast
Entire Corner Second and YamhilL Phones: Main 589, Home A 11 17
a fathering of road supervisors on the
Question of the best and cheapest con
struction for earth roads. A demon
stration ' road will be built one mile
lonsr at the Union experiment" station.
Careful data concerning- the course and
maintenance charges will be kept In
order that the farmer may be In a posi
tion to know the exact cost to dupli
cate and maintain other roads.
Lemhi County Goes Back to Wet.
SALMON, Idaho, Dec 8. Lemhi
County, which adopted prohibition by
a majority of 66 two years ago, de
clared for beer and accompanying
beverages today. The wet majority
I5,00a Acres' to Be Cleared.
MAR8HFIELD, Or., Dec. 9. (Spe
cial.) The estate of the late R. D.
Hume, recently purchased by Portland
men. has passed Into the hands of the
new owners and their representative,
W. H. Leach, has taken charge of the
property. It is the Intention to es
tablish a settlement and sell much of
the land In small tracts to homeseek-
The Chicken Business Does Pay
Aa an indication of what an awakening of interest in poultry will do, consider one
phase of it, the consumption of eggs. When you eat yOtir next egg, remember that it
is probably one of the 52,560,000 shipped into Portland from states east of us every
Tear to supply the demand over and above the eggs the Oregon hens furnish. We pay
on an average 30 cents a dozen for these eggs, or $1,314,000 a year. Every dollar of
that amount ought to be paid to Oregon producers. More than that, we ought to be
exporting instead of importing all poultry products, for there is no section of the coun
try under the sun where poultry will thrive as well as on Oregon.
The above facts and figures are convincing enough that a 5 or 10-acre ponltry ranch
will pay for itself in a very short time. What other business will yield such large re
turns on the investment? J
Our eo-operative policy of teaching you the poultry business and marketing your
products, thereby assuring yon of top-notch prices at all seasons of the year, is an ab
solute assurance of your success.
5 and 10-Acre Tracts, $75 to $150 Per Acre, on Easy Terms.
"Write for Literature.
Oakland Poultry Products Co., Inc.
308 Spalding Building, Portland, Oregon, Originator of Exclusive Poultry Colonies.
ers. Leach says that extensive im
provements will be made in clearing
land and making the property suitable
for settlement. The estate consists of
about 15,000 acres of valuable land
along the Rogue River Valley.
Hale and Hearty at 71
One of the first men to respond
to President Lincoln's call for
troops says this great tonic stim
ulant is good for old and young.
"I am 71 years of age this coming
March, a veteran of the Civil War and
one of the first to respond to President
Lincoln's call for 75,000 troops: waa
taken prisoner at Battle Front Royal.
Va. leaving there a skeleton from
chronic diarrhoea and scurvy half
"I must say that If Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey is used as directed without
abuse. It is a great stimulant, either
for old or young. For grip there is
nothing better. I have used Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey with excellent re
sults, and have recommended it to all
my comrades for a number of years. I
know it leads to old age." Capt. Thomas
H. Hogg, 76 Me 11 or Ave., Catonsvllle, Md.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
If you wish to keep
strong, vigorous and
active and enjoy per
fect health, take
Duffy's Pure M a 1 1 j
according to direc
tions. It builds upl
the nerve tissues,
tones up the heart,
glvee power to the
brain, strength and
elasticity to the muscles and richness to
tho bloid. It brings into action all the
vital forces, it makes digestion perfect
and enables you to get from the food
you eat an tne nourishment it contains.
It is a wonderful remedy In the pre
vention and oure of nervousness,
typhoid, malaria, every form of stomaoh
trouble, diseases of the throat and
lungs. It la prescribed as a medicine by
doctors of all schools.
Daffy's Pure Malt Whiskey la the
only TK-hiakey that was taxed br the
Government aa a medicine during" the
Sold by driiKcists, a-rocers and dealers
In sealed bottles, price fl.OO. If you
can't procure It, let na know and we
will tell you how to obtain It. Write
for free dortora advice and book of
reclpea for table and sick room.
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co, Roehaa
ter, X, Y.