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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAN'. PORTLAND. 3IARCH 16, 1913.
Table at White House Graced
by Famous Royal Chinook
Sent From Oregon.
"DELICIOUS," IS VERDICT
Keast of Wilson Family Not En
Joyed Simnltanrouxly With Cele
bration Here, Owing- to Mis
carriage of Invitation.
OREGON! AN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. March 15. Royal Chinook sal
mon graced the Presidential table at
the White House tonight. President
Wilson and members of his family par
took of one of Oregon's most famous
viands, to their great delight and to
the gratification of Senator Lane, who
had especially urged the President to
join all Portland in celebrating Salmon
For a time It was reported the Presi
dent bad rejected this gift of the Ore
gon - Washington California Salmon
Packers' Association, and the fact that
no trace of the fish could be secured
at the White House last night created
considerable mystery. This was cleared
up tonight, however, by Private Secre
tary Tumulty, who declared the Presi
dent had partaken of the royal Chinook
and pronounced it "delicious."
This case of Oregon salmon was re
ceived at the White Honse several days
ago, and about the time of lta arrival
Senator Lane addressed a letter to the
President, telling him about the de
licious qualities of the Oregon fish and
urging htm to have it served Friday
night. In the press of business at the
bite House St-nator Lane's letter did
not reach the President In time, and
not until today did the President real
ise that he was too late to celebrate
simultaneously with Portland. On Sen
ator Lane's assurance, however, he hud
the salmon unpacked and it was served
at dinner tonight.
Senator Lane and several newspaper
men made frantic efforts last night to
ascertain what had happened to the
Oregon salmon at the White House, but
all inquiries were unavailing. It is not
good form to ask the President what
is served at tai dinner table. The
White House offices closed before the
dinner hour, so none of the White
House clerks were advised, and when
eventually the White House steward
was reached he diplomatically declured
that he did not know what had been
served for the President's dinner.
Renewed inquiry at the White House
this morning also failed to bring light
as to the status and whereabouts of
the case of Oregon salmon. Those In
quiring had about concluded to list the
Oregon salmon with other mysteries of
great moment, when Secretary Tumulty
tonight cleared up everything.
ARTESIAN WATER FOUND
Farmers Xcar PrinrvlIIc Much Elat-
PIUXKVILLE. Or.. March l.. ( Spe
cial. Farmers in the vicinity of
Prtneville are much elated over strik
ing artesian water in the Crooked
River Valley. George. Stayton. who
Jives four miles west of Prineville. lias
struck a strong flow at the depth of
20 foot. It threw the water from a
five-inch rasirar it feet above the sur
face of the ground. The well-drilling
outfit which put clown the Stityton well
has airady been engaged for several
months drilling for artesian water In
this vicinity. It Is likely that several
other outfits will be brought into the
country within the next few days.
The indications are that within the
next few months several thousand
acres of frook County land which has
hitherto been dry-farmed will be irri
gated from artesian wells. The appli
cation of WHrer to this land will in
crease its value several times, and J
Prineviile bids fair to became the
largest Irrigated territory In the state.
JACKSON ADAMS IS GUILTY
'rnwrltten Law" Hoe "Sot. Sway
Jury in Trial in Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or.. Alaroh IS. (Special..
After being out. about lour huurs. the
Circuit Curt jury in the case against
.la. kson V. Adams returned a verdict
at 9 o'clock tonight, finding the defend
ant guilty of murder in the first degree.
Adams was charged with the murder
of Clinton H. (commonly known as
"Harney" Chamberlain, on the evening
tf February IS. When arrested Adams
asstM'ted he shot Chamberlain because
latter broke up his home.
The unwritten law was expected to
figure in the trial, but did not. as the
defense introduced, no testimony, even
the defendant not taking the stand.
From the rirst ballot the jury was
unanimous in a verdict of guilty, but
until after receiving- additional instruc
tion from the court some of the jurors
favored the second degree.
Ten days were allowed tho defense in
which to hie motion for a new trial
and sentence will not he pronounced
until the expiration of that time.
-25 CARD FLAYERS CAUGHT
lrputio Km id Saloons and Take
Prisoner, to Jail.
Twenty-five men in Erickson's sa
loon, at Second and Burnside streets,
list night were arrested by deputies
4Qder orders from Sheriff Word. The
men were taken in two raids, one land
ing 1 and the other five. With them
was arrested J. J. Kussell, part pro
prietor. The raids were in accordance
with a warning given by the Sheriff
several week ago against playing
cards In saloons. Kail was put on the
players at $100 each, which but one was
able to secure. Kussell pl.iceU $iv0 ball
in the hands of the Sheriff.
At another saloon, on Fourth street,
the deputies were surprised to find all
the players men past middle aye. They
ere allowed to go with a warning, on
proaiise that they would discontinue
Four were arrested in the Santa Rosa
saioon. I'nion avenue ai:d Hast MadUon
JEWISH LEADER TO SPEAK
Herr Xahum Sokolow, Rus-ian Pub
lisher. May Come to Portland.
If the efforts of tho lcadin; Jews
Turllaud are successful at U-ai two
lectures will be delivered here by Herr
N'ahum Sokolow. of Warsaw, Russia,
one of the leading publicists in the
world, who Is now visiting in this
country. Herr Sokolow. who is a lin
guist, speaking fluently ail of the mod
ern languages, including English. Ger
man, French. Italian. Spanish and Kus
rlan. is one of the leaders of the Jewish
international Zionist movement and on
account of his utterances was fined
and imprisoned by the Russian govern
ment. He is editor of the Hazefirah. the
oldest and largest Hebrew dally news
paper In the world. Prior to his leav
ing for the United States two editions
of this newspaper were confiscated by
the Russian government because of
utterances on the part of Editor Soko
low on liberty and equality.
A mass meeting of the local Zionists
has been called for Thursday at 8 P. M.
at the Talmud Torah Fynagogue.
OLNEY DECLINES POST
'TAMItV REASONS" ASSIGNED
KOK STAYING AT HOME.
President Said to Favor Man of Lit
erary Attainments as Ambas
sador to Britain.
WASHINGTON", March 15. President
Wrfsbn received with regret today a
letter from Richard Olney, of Massa
chusetts. Secretary of State under Presi
dent Cleveland, declining for "family
reasons" the offer of the post of United
States Ambassador to Great Britain.
Desiring to fill that post as quickly
as possible, the President probably will
make an appointment within a few
days, but it was said he had not yet
decided upon any Individual.
He is said to favor a man of literary
as well as diplomatic reputation.
Though no names came forward con
spicuously today, it was thought the
President might choose a man hitherto
mentioned for other European posts.
These include David R. Francis, of Mis
souri: Thomas . Nelson Page, of Vir
ginia; Augustus Thomas, of New York;
Judge George Gray, of Delaware; Wil
liam Church Osborn. of New York, and
Edwin A. Alderman, president of the
University of Virginia.
PU3LIC WHARF PLANNED
Florence Ordinance Would Issue
Bonds of $700 0 for Purpose.
FLORENCE, Or.. March 15. (Special.)
An ordinance providing that the city-
Issue bonds to the amount of $7000 for
the purpose of building and maintaining
public wharf Is being prepared. The
proposed wharf would be 420 feet in
lenR'th and extend from Madison to
Jefferson streets, crossing these two
streets. By the terms of the ordinance
the city is to keep the wharf in repair
and the channel dredged out so that
any boat which can cross the bar at
the mouth of the river can lie at the
The ordinance is to be submitted to
the Council at its next meeting. It has
already been ascertained that most of
the waterfront along this block will be
donated by the owners for this purpose,
and the remainder can be purchased for
a small amount.
HYDE JURY DEADLOCKED
Foreman" Tells Judge No Progress
Whatever Is Being Made.
KANSAS CITY. Mo, March 15. Hope
that the jury In the case of Dr. B. Clark
Hyde, on trial a third time for the al
leKed murder of Colonel -gliomas H.
Swope. would reach an agi-ment on
a verdict dwindled to a min.mum to
night among those on watch since the
case went into the hands of the jurors
at 10 o'clock on Thursday night.
"None whatever." was the reply of
Foreman Wirth. when, at S o'clock.
Judge l'orterfleld called the 13 men and
asked them what progress they were
A 10:45 o'clock Judge Porterfield
sent the jury to bed. after announc
ing he would hold court open tomor
row to receive any verdict that might
be returned. The foreman of the Jury
told the court no agreement was in
SCHWAB'S HOME IS ROBBED
Jewelry Gathered on World Travels
Stolen and Valet Is Detained.
SOUTH BETHLEHEM. Pa.. March 15.
The home or Charles M. Schwab, presi
dent of the Bethlehem Steel Company,
was robbed last ntprlit of several thou
sand dollars' worth of silverware and
irwelry. and a few hours after detec
tives, were rut on the case today Mr.-Si-hwah's
valet and three other' men
were detained by the police in connec
tion with the robbery.
The District Attorney of Northamp
ton County said most of the stolen
property would be recovered. Diamonds,
pearl st!-kplns and cuff links picked up
by Mr. Schwab on his travels over the
world were taken from hjs home. He
was particularly desirous today of re
3 RAPHAEL WORKS FOUND
Paintings of Italian Are Discovered
at Perugia, Italy.
TERUGIA. Italy, March 15, Three
works by Raphael the great Italian
painter, have been discovered here
One is a large- ornamental fresco,
which Is an undoubted early master
piece of the artist.
9our. g-assy. upset stomach, indigestion, heartburn, dyspepsia; when the food
you eat ferments Into ga-sea and stubborn lums: your head aches and you
fel sick and miserable, that's when you realize the magic in Pape'i Diapepsin.
It makes such misery vanish in five minutes.
If your stomach Is in a continuous revolt if you can't get It regulated,
please, for your sake, try Diapepsin. It's so needless to have a bad stomach
make your next meal a favorite food rmal. then take a little Diapepsin. There
will not be any distress eat without fear. It's because Pape's Diapepsin
rcai:y d-es" regulate weak, out-of-order stomachs that gives it its millions
6SA114 TBlAHOtmS O
MAKES DISORDERED STOMACHS
FEEL FINS IN rut. mnuiE.
nrorc mmcr TI01M. DYSPEPSIA.
1";;f cniTC Mvcs riaa HEARTBURN.
tAhCE SO CENT CASE-ANY DRUG STORE. - XJ
E TO SOIL AIM
Jewish Immigrants Urged
Engage in Farming.
ONE COLONY ESTABLISHED
Hebrew Agricultural Association of
Oregon Sends Advance Guard
to Settle Iunds In East
ern Part of State.
A movement on the part of leading
Jews all over the country to encourage
their co-religionists to settle on farms
has reached Portland.
An organization to encourage the till
ing of the soil by Jewish families was
formed last year under the name of
the Hebrew Agricultural Association of
A mass meeting and election of offi
cers will be held next Sunday at the
Talmud Torah Synagogue, sixth and
L In an Interview David X. Mosessohn,
secretary and general counsel of the
"This association was formed for the
purpose of encouraging Jewish heads
of families to secure farms or file on
Government land, with the ultimate ob.
ject of obtaining their livelihood from
the product of the soil.
" 'Back to the soil" is the motto that
has gone forth, and Its echo has re
verberated throughout America. In
the development of our farm lands lies
the independent future of the man
with small means but with a desire to
"We expect considerable immigration
with the opening of the Panama Canal
and are preparing to aid in1 the develop
ment of the state by encouraging the
settlement of families in Central and
Eastern Oregon and other localities
where settlers are desired.
"Last Sunday we sent the advance
guard to Central Oregon, all of whom
are self-supporting, and while we ex
pect they will encounter hardships, still
the men are In earnest and imbued with
the proper spirit. They tookwith them
a teacher, who will immediately start
a school for their children."
Everyone Interested is cordially In
vited to attend the meeting next Sun
BULL MOOSE IS ANGRY
CHARGE OF rNFAIKXESS MADE
AGAINST CLERK'S OFFICE.
T. B. Neuhatisen Says Registration
Is Made Hard for Progressive
by Wrong Information.
Progressive leaders' In Portland de
clare that members of their party
have had difficulty in the last few
weeks in registering at; the Courthouse
and T. B. Newhausen, state chairman,
said yesterday that several complaints
already had been made to John B. Cof
fev. County Clerk.
Mr. Coffey said last night that his
clerks have strict instructions to be
attentive and courteous to everyone
and that ho discriminations are made
because of a prospective voter s party
The particular case upon which Mr.
Neuhausen bases his complaint, he
says, "occurred yesterday morning.
Mrs. Edward O'Neill, of East Thirty
seventh and Simpson streets, together
with her mother and seven otner
women, went to the Courthouse to reg
ister. All of them gave their politics
"Well, if you register as Progres
sives, you can't vote on tho commis
sion charter." Mr. Neuhausen avers the
clerk informed the women.
Whereupon they changed their poli
tics to "Republican."
Mr. Neuhausen says also that mem
bers of the Progressive party in the
last few weeks have gone to the Court
house to change their registration, but
that they have been informed that this
procedure is unnecessary if they voted
"What the clerks should say is that
they, don't need to re-register unless
they want to change their politics,"
contends Mr. Neuhtfusen.
Mr. Coffey says that he has no
knowledge of such incidents.
"We don't care what a person's poli
tics is when he or she comes to regis
ter." he said. "I won't tolerate any
discrimination if I hear of it. I don't
believe the clerks in my office will
discriminate against any party wil
fully." PHONE DEVICE ASSURED
PATENTEE OF "HERALD" SEES
GREAT FUTURE HERE.
Local Corporation Expected to In
stall 5000-Station plant
Within Six Months.
s a result of the visit to Portland
of W. F. Gilliam, of New York, repre
senting the Vnited States Telephone
Herald Company, and Arpad Nemeth.
of Budapest, Hungers, chief electrical
engineer of that concern, a system of
"telephone heralds" will be Installed in
CURED IN FIVE MINUTES.
7 this- city within six months, according
to plans made with offcers of the Ore
gon Telephone Herald Company, a
branch company recently organized
for conducting the enterprise in tills
The officers and board of directors of
the local corporation are as follows:
President. F. S. Doernbecher; vice
president. Charles F. Swigert: secretary-treasurer,
F. M. LeMonn; coun
selor, Lawrence A. McN'ary; directors,
Fred A. Kribs. R. F. Cox, William R.
McGarry. Marius Hansen and S. G.
Mr. Gilliam and Mr. Kemeth are well
pleased with the prospect . here, and
preliminary operations have been begun
for establishing a plant to serve an
Initial group of 5000 stations or re
ceivers. Mr. Xeraeth formerly had general su
pervision of the plant of the Telefon
Hirmondo of Budapest, and is inventor
of i many of the special devices used In
the "telephone herald .system, for
which he is the patentee for the United
States, Canada and Great Britain.
ELEVATOR CASE DECIDED
JUDGE BELL RtXES IX FAVOR
OF E1LEK.S MUSIC HOUSE.
Ruling in Case Brought by Factory
Inspector Is Freight Lift
A decision of interest to manufac
tnring: concerns throughout the city
and one which, had it been settled in
favor of the State Commissioner of
Labor, would have meant an increase
in tha cost of operating freight ele
vators, was rendered by Judge Bell
last night, when he ruled in favor of
Eeilers Music House against the de
partment of factory and workshop In
spection in the freight elevator test
This case was brought by the de
partment of factory and workshop in
spection against Eiiers Music House
for maintaining a large freight ele
vator in their piano factory not pro
tected with cage and gate, as demand
ed by the factory inspector.
Representative manufacturers of the
city were called to testify, including
v. H. McMonies, president of the Man
ufacturers' Association of the North
west: Henry Albers, of Albers Bros.
Milling Company, and the sunerinten
dents of Marshall-Wells . Hardware
Company, the Crane Company. S. ,C.
Oliver, vice-president and manager of
the F. S. Harmon Furniture Company,
and architects. Finally court was
adjourned and a trip of inspection of
Eiiers' piano factory was made.
A decision was rendered by Judge
Bell to the effect that an elevator must
of necessisty be constructed to meet
the reasonable requirements of the
particular manufacturing purposes for
which it is employed. He held that
It was shown that every Inclination
existed on the part of manufacturers
to adopt means to insure safety and
that in particular the Eiiers factory
elevator was safeguarded to a greater
etxent than the average and could not
be arranged as demanded without in
terfering with the reeasonable nsefuf
ness of same.
ORLANDO 0. ROWLAND DIES
Xatlve Son of Oregon Passes Away
at Home of Sister Here.
Orlando O. Rowland, a native son of
Oregon, born In Lane County, July 17,
1862, died yesterday at the home of
his sister, Mrs. Estella Roberts. In this
city, from an attack of bronchial trou
ble. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D.
Rowland, came to Oregon from Illinois
in 1852.' The greater part of his life
was passed in Oregon; but for the past
few years he had been making his
home in Seattle. About a month ago he
moved to this city once more;
He is survived by two sons, Jesse
and Howard. The funeral will be held
from the Finley undertaking parlors to
morrow at 2 o'clock. .
THEATER MAN ARRESTED
Union Picket Charges G. &. Snrnas
With Threatened Shooting.
G. S. Surnas, proprietor of a movlng
plcture theater at 44 Third street North,
was arrested last night charged with
threatening to shoot Fred W. Fry, -a
union picket, who had been carrying a
banner in front of the theater. The
controversy bad been over the employ
ment of a nonunion film operator, and
on this account the place was boy
cotted. Fry went to the police station for aid
when Surnas is alleged to have drawn
Grtmtty f tductd focsimtU of
well doing is a
HIGH-CLASS LITTLE FARMS
. AT VERY LOW PRICES
Some of the RICHEST LAND in the TUALATIN VALLEY
divided into small tracts, containing from 2 to 15 acres each.
BEAUTIFUL HOME SITES
Especially adapted to Poultry Raising, the growing of LOGAN
BERRIES, garden truck and all kinds of Fruits and Vegetables.
$150 and Up Per Acre
Wouldn't you like to own a nice little place, just away from tho
smoke, dust and'noise of the city, where the little oDes are safe
from injury, where the whole family can join in helping to make
a good living; a comfortable home and future independence?
Saving Rent-Means Saving Money
The Harbolt-Wilson Co., Inc.
710-718 Lewis Bldg., Portland, Oregon Marshall 4200, A 7158
Write, Phone or Call for
BANK THEFT BAFFLING
FEDERAL EXAMINER WOXDEKS
HOW BAKER OPERATED.
Peculations Xow Believed to Exceed
$160,000 Eight Friends Fur
nish Bond for $40,000.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 15. How
much monev Charles F. Baker stole
from the Crocker National Bank was
still a conjecture today.
"We are not yet in a position to say
how much Baker is short." said H. N.
Morris, the Federal Bank Examiner.
"In fact, we are completely baffled.
We don't understand yet In detail what
his method was. The best estimate is
that his peculations will be in excess
of. $160,000, but it is impossible to be
"So far as the Federal statutes go
there is no possibility of prosecuting
criminally the brokers with whom
The bank itself is fully protected
against loss by its contract with an In
surance company, the San rrancisco
manager of which said today that he
did not know whether civil suit would
be brought against the brokers for re
covery of the sums lost.
The deputy Lnlted States Marshals
were removed from Baker's home late
today, when bonds In the sum of $40,
000 were filed. This sum. which was
put up by eight friends in equal
amounts, is twice the amount ol ball
fixed by the United States Commis
Baker's condition was said to be con
siderably better tonight.
East Side Property Sold.
A recent sale was the northwest cor-
You Get Duffy':
The merchant who tries to twist you away
from what you first ask for and offers some
thing "just as good" or nore for the same
money" does so because he makes more money
on the sale of inferior goods.
Get what you go after. When you ask for
Duffy's, be sure you get Duffy's. Take no other.
Substitutes are imitations and imitations are
Duffy's Pure Malt WhiBkey ia made wholly
from malted grain by the most skilled experts,
and as only sound, perfect grain can be malted,
it must be seen this product is rich, pure and
wholesome. Duffy' a on account of its freedom
from injurious ingredients and its long record of
tried and true medicine. It is
GET THE GENUINE
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Sold IN SEALED BOTTLES ONLY by druggists,
at $L00 a bottle. Write lor
and valuable medical booklet, sent
THE DUFFY MALT WHISKEY CO.
Rochester, N. Y.
On the United Electric
CLOSE TO MARKETS
WITHIN THE TEN-MILE CIRCLE
ON GOOD AUTO ROADS
PRICES AND TERMS WITHIN
THE REACH OF EVERYBODY
WILL PUT YOU IN POSSESSION
BALANCE TO SUIT YOU
Our Interesting Folder, With
ner of East Thirtieth and Belmont
streets of a lot 75x100, with a modern
10-room residence. The owner, Mrs.
Nelson Delude, sold to Mrs. Pauline
Roenke, who will remove the residence
to a corner of the lot to make way for
a concrete building. The sale price was
PHONE EMPLOYES GUESTS
Samuel Hill, of Home Company,
Host at Banquet at Oregon Hotel.
Good fellowship was mingled with the
gospel of good roads in the Crystal
salon of the Oregon Hotel last night,
the occasion being the annual banquet
given by Samuel Hill, president of the
Home Telephone Company, for the local
employes of that company.
Mr. Hill as toastniaster was In a
happy vein. He made frequent refer
ences to his practical hobby of building
enduring highways, and was greeted
with frequent bursts of applause.
Among these who responded to toasts
were: C. W. Fulton. A. L. Mills, K. A.
J. Mackenzie, Jay Bowerman, J. I. Pot
ter. J. B. Middleton, C. S. Jackson, J.
C. Lowe. H. E. Hector. T. B. Mayhurst,
Richard W. Montague. E. F. Tucker,
Eben F. Wells, John B. Coffey, S. R.
Mason and H. J. Roake.
Mrs. Raohiicl Marx Is Dead.
Mrs. Rachael Marx, aged fiO. wife of
Daniel Marx, a Portland capitalist, died
from heart trouble February 27. Word
to this effect was received by the many
friends of the deceased through Mr.
Marx yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Marx
left Portland on an extended trip
through Europe which they expected
would last one year. Three children
survive: Mrs. Sole Jarde, Roy Marx and
Milton Marx, of Portland.
Hangings to Be Protested.
"Thou Shalt Not Kill," with especial
reference to the Humphry brothers
case, will be the subject of J. A. Jef
fery's address tonight at 8 o'clock In
the ideal tomc-stimulant.
Beautiful Pictures, FREE
Chrlstensen's Hall. The
vlted. Admission free.
public is In-
Chronic, Crippled-Up Sufferers
Find Relief After Few Doses
of New Remedy Are
It Is needless to suffer any lotiKer
with rheumatism, and be alt crippled
up, and bent out of shape with Its
heart-wrenching paint?, when you can
surely avoid It.
Rheumatism comes from weak. In
active kidneys, that fail to filter from
the blood the poisonous waste mat
ter and uric acid; and it is usclua to
rub on liniments or takt ordinary
remedies to relieve the pain. Thin only
prolongs the misery aud can't possibly
The only way to cure rheumatism
is to remove the cause. The new dis
covery, Croxone, does this because it
neutralizes and dissolves all the poi
sonous substances and uric acid that
lodgre in the joints and muscles, to
scratch and irritate and cause rheuma
tism, and cleans out and strengthens
the stopped-up, inactive kidneys, so
they can filter all the poison from thn
blood, and drive it on and out of the
Croxone is the most wonderful medi
cine ever made for curing' chronic
rheumatism, kidney troubles, and blad
der disorders. You will find it differ
ent from all other remedies. There Is
nothing else on earth like it. It mat
ters not how old you are, or how long
you have suffered, it is practically im
possible to take it into the human sys
tem without results. You will find re
lief from the first few doses, and you
will be surprised how quickly all your
misery and suffering1 will end.
An original package of Croxone costs
but a trifle at any first -class drug
store. All druggists are authorized to
sell It on s. positive money-back guar
antee. Three doses a day for a few
days is oftrn all that is ever needed to
cure the worst backache or overcome
SYMPTOMS OF CATARRH
Given by Doctor Who Has Treated
Thousands of Cases.
A physician, who has made a. life
work ' of treating catarrhal troubles,
gives the following list of symptoms
which Indicate when catarrhal grms
are present in the mucous membrane
of the nose, throat, bronchial tubes, or
tissues of the lungs:
Dryness of the noe.
Pain across the eyes.
Pain in back of the head.
Pain in front of the head.
Discharge from the noso.
Stoppage of the nose at night.
liuskiness of voic
Aching of the body.
Tendency to take cold.
Tickling in the throat.
Droppings in the throat.
Hurnlng pain in the throat.
Mouth open while sleeping.
Hawking to clear the throat.
Tickling hark of the palate.
Formation of crusts In th? noso.
Dryness of the throat in the morning,
Pain in chrst.
Stitch in side.
Losing in fi-sh.
Loss of strength.
Spasms of coughing.
Low spirited at times.
Cough short and hacking.
Raising of frothy mucus.
Kxpeetorating yellow matter.
Cough worse night and mornings.
Difficulty in breathing.
t Loss in vital force.
Until the activity of the catarrhal
germs is destroyed by using IIYOMEI,
the symptoms cannot permanently dis
appear and you cannot expect to be re
lieved of catarrh. If you have any of
the above symptoms, begin the use of
HYOMEI at once. It is nature's treat
ment for catarrh that is sold under an
absolute guarantee to refund the money
The price of a complete outfit is but
$1.00. extra botties of liquid if later
needed 50 cents. Druggists everywhere.
Improved liver pillS
Cure Constrptkn. Bilnusnen. Sick Head
ache, Soar Storrutcn and Indigestion by makire
the liver more active and the bowels repuiax.
They are a perfect After-Dinner Pill and
one taken after mean will relieve that bloated,
distressed feeling- without pain or frr;pin.
r. a Box. SEND POSTAL FOR 8AMPLFS.
Ift. Bosuko Co. ZU H. llrth &L Philadelphia, Fa,