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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1914)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAS", PORTLAND, APRIL 19, 1914.
FUTURE OF GOO
15 ADDRESS TOPIC
R. A. Booth Draws Picture of
Oregon's Greatness in Near
i Future for Eugene Club.
VAST WEALTH POINTED OUT
Varied Resources Declared Capable
of Sustaining 1 00,000,000 ' Pop
i illation on Pacific Slope,
'fating European Basis.
EUGENK, Or.. April 18. (Special.)
Speaking to the Bubject, "The Future of
the Pacific Coast," before the Round
Table Club of this city last Tuesday, H.
A. Booth, Republican candidate for
United States Senator, delivered an ad
dress notable for the great deal of con
crete information it contained- Mr.
Booth took advantage of the opportu
nity to outline the policies which, in
his opinion, the people of the Pacific
Slope must follew if they are to attain
the maximum of development. He
said in part:
The newer conditions that will obtain
upon completion and use ot the Panama
Canal will draw more of our Eastern
kindred to the Coast, but in a large way
w must look to European countries for
the great increase. Our laws admit immi
grants from all Europeon nations. From
them we will receive in great numbers la
borers and agriculturists. Our ultimate
population must depend upon the number
who may be able to supply their needs
from soil production, fisheries, manufactur
ing for domestic and foreign use, and such
other additional people as are usual and
needful in promoting and maintaining the
best things of highly civilized and cultnred
Computing population on the basis of the
density of Europe would mean 100.000,000
for the Coast,' or using Italy. 300.000.000;
British Isles. 470,000.000; England, 605,
0O0.000; Belgium. Sl. 000.000.
"We can care best for and be most profit
ed by intelligent, industrious, rural pro
ducers. Following them should come the
city growth as industrial opportunity war
rants. When the best conditions obtain but
few acres comparatively will be required
for the support of a family.
Along an Oregon river, ordinarily consid
ered insignificant, partly because it lies
wholly west of the Coast Range and just
coming to be known, are 600 dairy cows of
Indifferent breeding, feeding on 80 acres of
pasture devoted mostly to native grasses and
subsisting almost wholly from the produce
of the area stated, yet producing annually
an average of more than $75 each from the
ale of milk. Along this same stream, ac
cording to the statement of an intelligent
and reliable resident, there are 14,000 acres
susceptible of equal production, when
cleared. The receipts from 10 such cows,
with the natural allotment of pigs, poultry
and garden, would support in comfort a
family of say five individuals a population
of more than 5000 without considering the
pasture of the neighboring hills.
Timber Stand Cited.
In the water ahed drained by this river
there are billions of feet of timber. Five
thousand men for 25 years might labor in
manufacturing it Into lumber and yet the
forests would not be depleted. Four million,
five hundred thousand dollars would be a
reasonable estimate of Its annual output and
87,500 people would be comfortably cared
, for by the operations In this district dur
ing the .quarter of a century.
The great valleys of the Pacific Coast,
lying between its two mountain systems,
are to become famed the world 'round.
This comprehends but a fraction of the
whole agricultural possibilities. At the
broad fields beyond the Cascades and Sierra
Kevadas. we have not yet glanced. The
agricultural possibilities of the section ly
ing between the mountains named and the
Rockies is so enormous that I hesitate at
the computation. In this region there are
tens of millions of acres that a few years
ago were considered worthless, or of little
Reclamation by irrigation has given a
new meaning to agriculture on the Pacific
Coast. Land without value when arid has
been reclaimed at a cost of from $10 to
$60 an acre and become worth from $100
to $500 an acre, based upon the annual
revenue from Its never-falling yields.
In 110 Idaho had over 5.000,000 acres
under water, over 10,000 miles of Irriga
tion canals constructed at a cost of $00.
00,000. Yet the work there Is only fairly
We have mentioned fruit as an incident
. only, yet the Coast raises about 25 per
cent of the United States' crop. Its value
in 1909 was over $33,000,000.
It is easily believable that on the 25,
OOO.OOO acres of forest lands In Oregon
alone there may be dwelling within a com
. paratively short time more people than now
in the state. Of course this will depend
upon the attitude of administrators of both
privately and publicly owned land and the
policy of the Government In aldlna set
tlers. Manufacturing I'utnre Predicted.
As to occupation, we have looked only
to agriculture. Lt us pass hastily to
manufacturing. In this line our first and
greatest opportunity is In lumbering. Be
. fore the end of another decade wealth will
begin to flow to the Pacific Coast for lum
ber and Its products in such sums annually
. and continuously for many years as to give
a basis for employment, aggregating many,
As a first step, let us cite what lumber
. ing was to Oregon in 1812. It rilnu.ii. -m
ployed one-eighth of the population; it
brought daily over $70,000 outside money
into the Btate; it employed over 60 per
cent of all persons engaged in manufactur
ing. Eighty per cent of our outgoing
freight was lumber. The value of the
standing timber Is nearlv iTnnmniviii
Manufactured into lumber It would cost
. $7,000,000,000. Manufacture a reasonable
pert of the lumber into furniture and other
articles of common use and the value added
by labor will continue almost indefinitely.
Our fishing Industry must not be over
looked. The West has produced in one
owjw.uw pounds of halibut. 8.
000.000 pounds of cod and 90,000.000 pound
e nave great possibilities of
employment and of providing food through
ln output or salmon, halt
oul ua coa nas exceeded $30,000,000 In a
. , " can be Sreay extended br
. artificial propagation and extending the
deep sea fishing, which Is being rapidly
In mineral the Coast states produce gold,
Iver, precious stones, copper, iron. lead,
line, tungsten, coal, building stone, clay
.mi.clfn t,u ana otner minor pro
ducts. Its value for 1909 was over $264
The time then is nr t v. ,
shall prepare our cereals In our own mills
for their best use. Our meat, will b? cured
', r, for our own use and for exportation.
ool snd mohalr will not need to be longer
"'..a-y " m"facture and returned as
niotj, wnetner domestic
imported, may be worked up as well on
coast aa elsewhere in the United States,
.nits and vegetables will be canned, evapo-
f. rV...' , '"S""1 la many
great assets. one -r
The United State, ha. borrowed money
, at 2 and 3 per cent for canal construction?
it can afford to borrow money and lend it
5? ?I0i110e" ,rom th the gross cost
" n Am f armer has 40 acres of good
land, with 20 cleared and 30 uncleared, and
is hampered by lack of credit and high in
V,rlat, the, Gove""ent should furnish
him long-time, low rate monev for (
- SkI"!"."'' Production would thus be
wuuia do ugntenea and busi-
- ness stimulated. Such m tr.i. . -.
In every way be sound. It would give new
meaning to development in the West and
should be furnished for land buying and
land Improvement and can be so lent
safely. The Government t. -J:
- guarantor without loss and the homebutlder
' , --..... o k, as per cent Instead
" "v. " r iu cent with a commission
Big Salmon Run Expected.
WAKfTOrTfl AT. w.v, a
v tpi n x O.
(Special.) Fishermen hereabouts are
all at work getting: ready for a big
run of salmon. Already there are said
r-" " M.jr j.aou iu uti river, ;j.ne run
of smelt In the Sandy, opposite here,
has slacked up. The opening of the
season last year Was the best part of
the year, and since the season is much
earlier this year and the open season
for fishing is so much later the fisher
men realize that the early days must
PRUNE CROPJS IRREGULAR
Washington Fruit Expert Finds
Some Places Good, Some Bad.
VANCOUVER Wash., April 18.
fSpeciaL) The prune crop in Clarke
County will be rather spotted. In tho
opinion of A., A. Quarnberg, fruit ex
pert and Government weather observ
er. He has been making an investiga
tion, and he has found that in some
spots, the crop will be very good, while
In other places It will be almost a total
This Is accounted for by the various
times that the prune trees were in
blossom. There were three or four
days of very favorable weather, so that
PIOXEER WOMAN OF OREGON
- : iff,;
Mrs. Nsncy J. Hembree,
WMINNVILLB, Or, April 18.
(Special.) Mrs. Nancy J. Hem
bree, a resident here since 1892,
wife of Wayman C. Hembree, died
at her home in this city from pneu
monia, Thursday, April 16, aged
about 79 years. Mrs. Hembree,
whose maiden name was Beagle,
was born in Frankfort, Ky., Sep
tember 5, 1835. She came to Ore
gon with her .parents, in 1843,
crossing the plains by oxteam and
wagon. They located at Rickre
all. Polk County, later moving to
Washington County, on Gales
Creek. Her father built the first
schoolhouse in Forest Grove. But
four members of the party sur
vive, her husband, his brother, J.
J. Hembree, the latter's wife and
Mrs. Matheney Kirkwood, all of
this county. Three children by a
former husband, Mansiel R. Crisp,
survive B. H. Crisp, Eastern
Washington; Mrs. W. C. Tilton
and Mrs. E. K. Wheeler, of Se
attle. Mrs. Hembree was a member of
the Eastern Star and of the Chris
tian .Church, where funeral serv
ices were held today, conducted
by Pastor E. V. Stivers.
the trees in bloom at that time will
bear a full crop, while those coming
before or after, will not have a full
crop. The first trees blossomed this
year March 24. Records for the past
zz years show that no great crop has
been picked when the first blossoms
ventured out in March.
Prune buyers are now closing con
tracts, and it is reported that fancy
prices are being offered the packers.
DRY STATE TEACHERS' AIM
At Institute In Whitman County 425
Present Act In Vnitj .
JOHNSON, Wash., April 18. (Spe
cial.) The schools of Whitman County
have been closed all this week for the
teachers to attend the annual session
of the teachers' Institute at Colfax.
Palouse won highest honors in the
grade contest, ancl Oakesdale won out
in the high school contest. Gold and
silver medals were awarded to the ones
receiving first and second places.
ine zo teachers in attendance
adopted a resolution favoring state
wide prohibition 'for Washington in the
approaching Fall elections this year.
Nothing is more discourteous than an
offensive breath. Formazin sweetens
the breath, preserves the teeth, of spe
cial value in pyorrhoea, tender, spongy
and bleeding gums. Formazin is guar
anteed. For eale by Portland Hotel
Pharmacy and all druggists. Adv.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY WILL,
Professor William G. Harrington.
Arrangements have been made
by the Portland Young Men's
Christian Association ' for Wil
liam G. Harrington, professor of
English and public speaking at
Pacific University, to conduct an
extension course at the Y. M. C.
A. The course will begin Tues
day night." meetings being held
weekly, and will be open to all
men Interested in public speak
Professor Harrington is a grad
uate of Boston University and of
the Emerson College of Oratory.
He is an experienced public
speaker and coach, having pre
pared five place winners out of
seven entrants in intercollegiate
oratorical contests. He now has
in preparation the play "Nathan
Hale," to be presented by the
students during commencement
if i " I
M I - I '
r - r I;
POLICY SAID WRONG'
Filipinos Far From Ripe for
SCHOOLS AIDING IN WORK
It. Z. Burgess, Dagupan Merchant,
on Visit to Albany, Asserts Gov
ernment Action Will Lead
Eventually to Tronble.
ALBANY, Or.. April 18. (Special.)
That the present Government policy in
the Philippine Islands Is wrong and
eventually will lead to trouble there is
the opinion of L. Z. Burgess, manager
of a general merchandise store at
Dagupan. a city on the island of Luzon,
about 120 miles north of Manila, who
has been a resident of the Philippines
continuously for almost 13 years. He
thinks the American schools established
on the island will fit the Filipinos for
self-government, but that the Filipinos
are far from ripe for it now.
Mr. Burgess arrived in Albany Tues
day, bringing with him the 8-year-old
and 10-year-old daughters of C. H. Mo
Clure. of Dagupan. The little girls
will live with their uncle, D. C. Mc
Clure, for the next five years, and at
tend school In this city. Mr. Burgess
will go to his former home in Crocker,
Mo., for a visit, and will then return
to the Islands.
"The Government should maintain a
stronger policy toward the Philip
pines," said Mr. Burgess. "It is all
right to place Filipinos in some posi
tions, but Americans should hold the
reins and retain the balance of power
always. That Is the only safe way.
Under the new policy of the Govern
ment the Americans in the civil ser
vice In the Islands are being displaced
rapidly by Filipinos. Men who havo
been in tHe service as long as 15 years
and passed a civil service examination.
mind you,, are being asked to resign,
so that their places may be filled by
natives. Many men who have worked
bard .and faithfully, and have been
promoted through various branches In
the civil service, have been displaced by
"It would be a great mistake to give
the ' Filipinos independence at this
time," Mr. Burgess continued. "There
are a few Filipinos who are fitted for
self-government. Some of them are as
able as could be found anywhere. But
the number of these men Is so small In
proportion to the total population that
independence at this time would be a
great mistake. It is generally regard
ed In the islands that if the Filipinos
were granted independence, trouble
with Japan or China would ensue in a
few months, and this country would be
embroiled as a result.
"The mass of the people Is very igno.
rant, and not capable in any sense for
self-government. The American schools
established In the islands are making
wonderful, simply wonderful improve
ment, among the natives, and in the
course of 10 or 20 years it is probable
that many of the younger Filipinos
will be able to vote Intelligently. Most
of the children are taking a keen In
terest In the schools, and are being
That the Filipino children take to
American sports as readily as to Amer
ican teaching' in the schools Is another
statement of the Dagupan merchant.
He says baseball has practically dis
placed native sports, and the cock
fighting pits are almost a thing of the
past. He says the boys play baseball
splendidly, and almost every village
has a baseball field with games in
progress most of the time. So far
have the Filipinos progressed In learn
ing the game, he says, that a Filipino
team in Manila plays on a par with
the best Army teams there.
Filipinos Take Up Sporta.
"Not only have the Filipinos taken
up baseball and made It the leading
sport of the Islands already," said Mr.
Burgess, "but the schools have regular
field meets Just like those of this coun
try. The natives participate in all the
usual track and field events, and have
tournaments continuing sometimes for
four days, when they have their inter
Mr. Burgess went to the Philippines
In 1899. with the Thirty-second United
States Volunteer Infantry, and has been
there ever since. He was honorably
discharged from his regiment in 1901,
but continued in the service for 13
months longer as a civilian scout. He
then entered- the Government service
In the construction of roads and
bridges, and for five years was in the
Bureau of Internal Revenue In the
islands. He was stationed as an Inter,
nal Revenue Collector in Pangaalnan
Province, Luion, and resigned to be
come manager of the American store
Dagupan is a city of 21,000 people,
only eight of whom are Americans. The
store of which Mr. Burgess Is manager
is the only American store in the city.
There are only three natives in busi
ness there. Practically all of the busi
ness of the city is conducted by Chi
nese, there being more than 100 Chinese
Mr. Burgess had not left the islands
since he went there as a soldier until
this trip. He wanted to return for a
visit, so Mr. McClure, who is one of his
employers, sent his two little daugh
ters under his care on the long Journey
desiring the little girls to attend school
in this country for several years.
CRANES DO GREAT DAMAGE
Farmers at Ls Grande Want Law So
- Amended to Protect" Fields.
LA GRANDE. Or.. April 16. Petitions
to Copgress are being circulated
among the farmers of the Grand
Ronde Valley asking that the law pro.
tecting the Sandhill crane be set aside.
and are being liberally signed. The
bird is protected by the Federal game
laws. They have become quite ven
turesome and thousands light upon
one wheat field at a time only to fly to
an adjoining field when scared away.
Their damage is serious, as each bite
spells a wheat plant.
State Game Warden Evans was In La
Grande last evening conferring with
Deputy Warden Leffel regarding the
crane question and advice that the
farmers scare the cranes away without
.killing any of them was given out after
the interview. This is especially hard
for the Injured farmer to do, for
coupled with the damage which the
bird does him, it is especially fine meat.
GRAVES NUJSIC CO.
New Player Pianos. S385. 8465. $535,
8695 to 81000 cash: terras, $15 or more
cash, $10 monthly and upwards, with
simple banking Interest. Electric
Player Pianos, $495 to $1200. for use in
homes; terms, $50 cash. $16 monthly
and upwards. New Pianos, $195, $290
$385 to $950 cash; terms, $10 cash, $6
monthly and upwards. Used Pianos,
$65. $95, $165, $215 to $295 cash. Used
Organs. $20, $35, $45, $65 and $395 cash;
terms $10 cash, $5 monthly and upwards
149-151 Fourth St. Adv,
in combining the acme of quality Avith moderation of
price. Costumes which take advantage of every newest
cut and combination of materials, into which have crept
that touch of old-fashioned quaintness that makes them
ultra-smart. The Season's newest, most favored models
at drastic reductions
Women's $19.50 Suits. $14.85
Women's $24.50 Suits $18.85
Women's $29.50 Suits S22.85
Women's $34.50 Suits... $26.85
Women's $39.50 Suits S29.85
s All other Suits from $44.50 to
$84.50 at still greater reductions.
WE SPECIALIZE on Suits that are smart in style,
, yet refined in taste. You'll agree they are the
most charming effects you've seen this season, which
makes the deep reduction in price all the more extraor
dinary. See them tomorrow !
$15 to $24.50 Late-Winter Suits at $10
Morrison Street at Fourth
INTEREST IS SHOWN
Farmers Flock to Extension
CH1LDRENS' CLUBS FORMED
Dr. Kitts Reports on Work in Lane
County for School Rallies to Get
Parents and Pupils Together
on Common Ground.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL
LEGE. CorVallis. Or., April 18. (Spe
cial.) Two workers in the extension
department of th Oregon Agricultural
College, returning to Corvallls today
from trips to different parts of the
state, where they have been carrying
out the slogan of "bringing the college
to the people," report a large amount
of interest among the farmers of the
state, and large audiences at all the
meetings held. Mr. Larsen, extension
agronomist, passed the week in Eastern
Oregon, while Dr. E. B. Fitts, vet
erinary surgeon, and a member of the
faculty of the animal husbandry de
partment, was busy in Northern Lane
Mr. Larsen. in his trip 'through
Wheeler County, was associated with
Professor Steward. Superintendent of
Schools in that county. In the organiza.
tion of industrial clubs snd the fur
thering of the school fair movement.
EBtabliahlnir Club la Feature.
The establishment of clubs, composed
mostly of boys and girls in the gram
mar schools, to foster interest in agri
culture, is an interesting phase of the
worlc of the extension department.
Prizes are offered for tho winners of
competitive contests in the growing of
many agricultural crops and the rais
ing of livestock. For the girls, the de
partment holds contests in cooking,
sewing and other phases of household
Dr. Fitts has been devoting much of
his attention during the time which
he has been in Lane County to school
standardization rallies, to bring par
ents and children together upon some
John W. Hlltebrand died at his
home In Suver March SO. 1914.
He was born July 10, 19S2. on
the farm where he passed his
He was the son of Paul and
Eveline Hlltebrand. who came to
Oregon by oxteam overland in
1845. He is survived by his aged
mother, wife and two sons, -Frank
and Paul, one brother, James
Hlltebrand. of Suver. and two
sisters, Mrs. . C. W. Cottel, of
Portland. and Mrs. Marshall
Scrafford, of Suver.
He had been in poor health for
some years. The immediate cause
of death was an acute attack of
He was well known in Polk
County and was one of its sub
stantial and public-spirited citizens.
t NATIVE SOBT DIES IN POLK i
I COUNTY. I
x. - 1 i- ' J ft
t- ' tl
I t I. ,.TM-,M-,W.,I ,i
! Joan W. Hlltebraad. !
I John W. Hlltebrand died at his t
I home In Suver March SO. 1914. J
I He was born July 10, 1952. on .
common ground, to stimulate Interest
among parents regarding school con
ditions, and to aid in making the pub
lic school syBtem more efficient.
Work Is Explained.
The industrial club work carried ion
by the extension department consists
in the giving of lectures, usually in
the schoolhouse, and demonstrations
on the school grounds. In dairying
communities, for example, the method
would be to give a lecture upon some
one or more of the principal factors in
dairying, and after adjournment, to
make "cow demonstrations." using ani
mals owned by dairymen in the neigh
borhood. The relation of the conforma
tion of the animal to profitable milk
production is pointed out. and the rela
tive value of each important point In
dicated. Following this, each of those
present is given a score card, and the
animals are scored. The scores of the
students are then corrected by the
demonstrator. These demonstrations
are popular and draw crowds every
where, both because the farmers get
the benefit of the instruction, and be
cause the 'opinion of the demonstrator
on the quality of the stock in the com
munity is valued by the- progressiva
farmers of the district.
WOMAN IN CONGRESS URGED
Suggestion That Sirs. May Ilutton
Run Applauded at Meeting.
SPOKANE. Wash.. April 18. (Spe
cial.) In a Bpeech at the Democratic
luncheon at the Inland Ad Club today,
Mrs. F. W. Glrand. president of the
Women's Democratic Club, coupled the
name of Mrs. May Arkwright Hutton
with the suggestion that some woman
should be persuaded to run for Congress-
in the Fifth district on the Dem
The mention of Mrs. Hutton's name
was applauded and Mrs. Glrand eulo
gized her for Democratic party work.
Later Mrs. Glrand said that a commit
tee of the women's club intended, to
call upon Mrs. Hutton. She did not
deny a suggestion that Mrs. Hutton
would be urged to enter the race.
George . Canfleld presided . at the
meeting. Other talks were made by
Dr. D. C. Newman on ."The Philippine
Islands" and by M. E. Joseph on "The
RAILROAD MAY LIE IDLE
Cove Commercial Club to Discuss
Reported Cessation of Service.
LA GRANDE. Or., April 18. (Special.)
The Oregon Central Railroad, "which
runs from Union Junction to Cove.
Is again in the limelight. A call for
a special meeting of the Cove Com
mercial Club has be-n made, when the
matter of the discontinuance of rail
road service Into Cove over the Oregon
Central will be discussed.
It is said that the auto truck service
is taking so much business from the
railroad that officials have threatened
to discontinue service unless the mer
chants of the town patronize it Instead
of the truck service, which is much
faster and considerably cheaper.
AD CLUB TO SEE COLLEGE
Faculty and Corvallis Commercial
Clnb to Greet Members .May 1.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Corvallls. April IS. iSpeclal.) Plans
are being made at the college for the
entertainment of the members of the
Portland Ad Club, when they are guests
of the college and of the Commercial
Club May 1. Two hundred visitors are
The entire time will be spent in the
inspection of the college and the city.
The vistors will be shown about the
campus by cadet officers. At noon an
informal luncheon will be served In the
gymnasium by the members of tho Col
lege Folk Club and the Commercial
Club, and In the evening there will be
WAR ON WEEDS DECLARED
Latah County Farmers' Fnion Asks
MOSCOW, Idaho, April 18. (Special.)
The Moscow local farmers' union has
taken the initiative iln a crusade to
stamp out Jim Hill mustard. Russian
thistle and other noxious weeds. At a
recent meeting of the union a com
mittee composed of James J. Keane and
John Peasley was appointed to take
the matter up with the county board
and appeared before the board today.
Mr. Keane explained that neither the
Hill mustard, nor the Russian thistle
had gained a foothold In Latah County,
the pest only appearing In certain
points. He explained that it was the
purpose of the union to exterminate
the weed at its inception and with
this In view all citizens are urged
to pull the weeds wherever seen.
LEBANON EDUCATORS STAY
District Board Re-elects Superin
tendent and Principal.
LEBANON. Or., April 18. (Special.)
At a meeting of the district school
board last night. Superintendent Thar
darson was re-elected for a term of two
Prof. Otto Klrschner was re-elected
principal of the high school. Miss
Pearl Bradley was made assistant
Miss Lucille Davis and Miss Ruth
Peter complete tha high school fac
ulty. Railway Order Elects Officers.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. April 18. (Spe
cial.) Officers for the Order of Rail
way Employes far the year were elected
as follows: James A. Cooper, conduc
tor; James L. Gibney. engineer; J. Ward
Blossar, fireman; Ernest L. Jones, mo
torman; W. L Heinrichs, secretary and
treasurer; J. W. Adams, brakeman;
Perry Russell, flagman, and Robert
Brady, yard master. These officers will
be inducted at an open meeting Sunday,
Jail Knipty; Last Prisoner Insane.
OREGON City. Or., April 18. (Spe
cial.) For one full week, the longest
period in the memory of any connect
ed with the Sheriff's office here, the
Clackamas County jail has been with
out a prisoner. The last person con
fined was taken to the State Hospital
for the Insane at Salem last Friday,
and since then no one has been
Crope Near Lebanon Look Good.
LEBANON, Or., April 18. (Special.)
The farmers are working overtime
on account of favorable weather and
all sown grain is looking fine, and
the fruit crop promises to be the best
In many years.
Peaches are a full month in ad
vance, and prunes are past the period
when frost fan damar them.
FOR COLDS, rNTXIJEXZA
COUGHS, SOKE THROAT?
Since by its use you have proven
the curative value of Humphreys'
"Seventy-seven" for Grip, Coughs,
Colds, Influenza, Catarrh and Sore
throat, let us send you a free copy of
Dr. Humphreys' Manual of all dis
eases, giving the treatment and care
of the sick, -with his system of medi
cine. A new edition just published in
celebration of sixty years. The pic
ture on the cover is of Noah's Ark,
indicates the wide use "Remedies for
every living thing."
Hnmphrers' Homeo. Medicine Co., 150 Wil
liam Ftret. New York. Advertisement.
Specialist Believes Cure Has Been
round for This Dread
Diabetes no loncer need be a terror to
those who have become victims to this dread
Aa the remit of extensive experiments, a
specialist announces that a simple plant,
growing wild in Mexico. Is ft- speetfla In
the treatment' of diabetes, quickly reducing
the specific gravity and sugar, restoring
vigor and building up the system.
This harmless vegetable remedy should
relieve the patient of his worst symptoms,
in the most aggravated eaaes. within a week,
and to prove It. we will mall a 0Oc package
tor 10; to help a distribution cost, with
free booklet of special valne to the diabetic,
containing latest diet lists and exclusive
table of food value, giving percentage of
starch and sugar (carbohydrates) In -oO dif
ferent foods. Ptahetol herb ts sold under
guarantee of satisfaction or money re.
Tell your afflicted friends of this offer
and send lOo today for a full-sized BOc
package. Ames Chemical Co., boa 2S, Whit
ney, i'oiat X.
- - -.r .
Smart Clothes Shop
TAKE SALTS TO
Eat less meat if you feel Back-
achy or have Bladder
Meat forms uric acid which excites
and overworks the kidneys in their ef
forts to filter it from the system. Reg
ular eaters of meat must flush the kid
neys occasionally. You must relieve
them like you relieve your bowels: removing-
all the acids, waste und poi
son, else you feel a dull misery In the
kidney regrion. sharp ruins in the
back or sick headache, dizziness, your
stomach sours, tongue Is coated and
when the weather Is bad you have
rheumatic twinges. The urine is cloudy,
full of sediment; the channels often
get irritated, obliging you to get up
two or three times during the night.
To neutralize these irritating acid!"
and flush off the body's urinous waste
get about four ounces of Jad Salts from
any pharmacy: take a tablespoonf ul in
a glass of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys will then
act fine and bladder disorders disap
pear. This famous salts Is made from
the acid of grapes and lemon Juice,
combined with lithia, and has been
used for generations to clean and stim
ulate sluggish kidneys and stop blad
der Irritation. Jad Salts is inexpensive,
harmless and makes a delightful effer
vescent lithia-water drink which mil
lions of men and women take now and
then, thus avoiding serious kidney and
bladder diseases. Adv.
The Boon of Health Z
Makes Manly Men. Z
(From Statistic Student.')
Private statl.otii-s of a physi
cian with a national practice, in
dicate that fully fifty ftfr cent of
middle-aged men are partly or
wholly deficient In ability, man
liness and health. If men could
only know the meaning of. the
usual fyniptonw whtrh presage
the oncoming of premature age
many could be saved from misery,
despondency and an early grave.
Symptoms should not be con
founded with disease, but should
be accepted as warnings of the
approach of disease.
That many may know what to
do when such symptoms exist the
following symptoms and prescrip
tion is published:
A premature break-down of the
vitality is indicated by dull, sunk
en eyes, cold extremities, back
ache, headache, fatigue, pains In
small of back, pains in back of
head, spots before the eyes, weak
ness In spine, twitching and
trembling, impaired memory, loss
of appetite, wasting, thinness for
abnormal fat), shrunken, flabby
flesh, wrinkles, dullness. languor,
constipation, k 1 d n e v disorders,
irritability. lack of ambition,
timidity, weak-spirited, drsgglng
walk and unmanly carriage.
If the reader decides to try It.
get three ounces of ordinary
sj'rup of sarsaparllla compound,
and one ounce compound fluid
balmwort; mix and let stand two
hours; then get one ounce com
pound essence cardiol and one
ounce tincture cadomene com
pound (not cardomom). mix all
together, shake well and take a
teaspoonful after each mea and
onm at night.
This contains no opiates what
ever and may also bo used hv
women who suffer with their
nerves with absolute certainty of
prompt and lasting benefits.
By preparing the treatment at
home secretly no one need know
of another's trouble, while tha
ingredients are much used in fill
ing various prescriptions, so that
even the purchase of them sepa
rately need occasion no timidity.
CANCERS end TUMORS
Without Cutting Them Out
We believe ear access
proves we have the Best.
Kf iUes and QtdcWstMetW
Refbteree Psrscus fa I
EDITH MARIAN KiJTH. lani
w-tre-Drc pnnir and
FOR I nLUUUVn TESTIMONIALS
Address OCEAN PARK SANATORIUM CO.
702 South Spring Street
Los Angeles. Cel.
Opposite Fmt National Bank