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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1915)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND, APRIL 18, 1915.
JAPANESE GIRL IS
WINNERS IN CLACKAMAS COUNTY SPELLING MATCH,
RATE CUT IS SOUGHT
and Selling Pairs and Our Cheap Rent Make
Stand Out in Price and Qv. ality. Savings $$$
Relief Is Asked for People
Along United Railways.
Fuyuko Fukai, 11 Years Old,
Carries Off County Honors
in Clackamas Test.
STATE COMMISSION ACTS
DISTRICT WINNERS MEET
Charlotte Nash, 12, of Milwaukie,
Awarded Title la Grades Above
I'irtli at Oregon City Bee Cup
and Picture Are Prizes. ,
OREGON CITY, Or.. April 17. (Spe
cial.) Fuyuko Fukai, a Japanese pupil
of the Sunnyside School near Clacka
mas, is the champion speller in the
fourth and fifth grades in Clackamas
County. She is 11 years old.
The annual all-county spelling bee
was held in the Oregon City High
School auditorium today under the su
pervision of County Superintendent Cal
avan, Supervisors McCormick and Ved
der and City Superintendent Tooze.
.Fourteen district winners from every
part of the county were entered In the
first division, which is composed of the
fourth and fifth grades. When the
first three sections of the spelling book
had been' completed eight of the 14
pupils were still standing. Then the
fourth section, which was new to the
pupils, was taken up. At the end of
this Sarah Nussbaum, of the Stafford
School, and Fuyuko Fukai, of Sunny
side, were left. ,
Air. Tooze, who was calling the words,
then began to go back through the
book, picking out the hardest words,
some of which had been omitted be
fore. Little Miss Nussbaum had
studied the book until she not only
knew the spelling of the words, but
even the order in which they were ar
ranged and was able to pronounce them
ahead of Mr. Tooze.
Mr. Tooze, however, ran through sev
eral pages and his eye alighted on the
word "chafe." which Miss Nussbaum,
apyxarently a bit nervous, spelled
chaff." The littlo Japanese girl, in her
turn, spelled the word correctly and
took her honors as a matter of course.
Twelve of the 14 pupil contenders
were: Opal Dowllng, Milwaukie; Viv
ian Waddell, Rock Creek; Bertha De
vore, Kstacada; Gilbert Meyer, Viola;
Sarah Nussbaum, Stafford; Mary Trul
linger, Union Mills; Neva Loney, Clair
mont; Alta Beers, Cottrell; Eleanor Say,
Corral Creek; Charlotte Hunuenirt,
Holton; Maybelle Sawtell, Teazle Creek,
and Fuyuko Fukai, Sunnyside.
Charlotte Nash, 12, a pupil in the Mil
waukie School, won first in the second
division, which Is composed of ttfe up
per grades, her nearest competitor be
ing Bertha Moser, of the Stafford
School. Miss Nash spelled every
word In the book. Iouise Goger,
of Sandy: Helen Meten, Canby; Martha
Abplanalp, Rock Creek; Lucy Young,
Youngs: Arlealgh Read, Galdstone;
Hazel Rexford, Alma Bess, Charlotte
Nash, Milwaukie; Bertha Moser, Staf
ford, and Myrtle Mortensen, of Sunny
side, were entered.
A cup was donated to Miss Nash, win
ner of the second division, by E. E.
Brodie and Huntley Brothers gave a
picture to the winner in the lower di
vision. SUGAR BEET GROWTH TEST
Factory Negotiations Promised II
Eugene Experiments Succeed.
EUGENK, Or., April 17. (Special.)
Don Jolley, representing F. S. Uratn
well and the Eccles sugar beet Inter
ests, of Salt Lake, returned Thursday
from Portland with beet sugar seed
sufficient to plant several acres.
"1 expect to stay here all Summer
Rnd make frequent tests of the beets
during tho progress of their growth,"
announced Mr. Jolley. "If the tests are
satisfactory I think that we may be
ready to talk sugar factory this Fall."
Mr. Jolley held a conference Thurs
day night with W. L. Benham, of Port
land, owner of the Benham irrigation
project, covering this territory viewed
for the sugar beet acreage, with the
result that an agreement was reached
whereby Mr. Benham will deliver
water for irrigation free to those farm
ers who undertake to grow the sugar
beets as an experiment.
TAXES BRING PROTESTS
Hood Kiver Orchard Ists Make Com
plaint to State Commission.
HOOD RIVER, Or., April 17. (Spe
cial.) When State Tax Commissioner
J. B. Eaton met an assemblage of citi
zens here yesterday to discuss taxation
matters, numerous complaints were
ma-de against the high valuation of
Hood River property.
"When 1 came to Hood River," said
C. H. Sproat, "my brother and 1 owned
120 acres of land, on Which we paid a
yearly tax of $30. 1 now own only 20
acres, and I pay a tax of $300 a year."
Mrs. M. J3e Armstrong said her tax in
3U06 had been less than $600. "It is
now more than $1000," she said.
Higuwuy Engineer to Visit Douglas.
HOSKBURG, Or., April 17. (Special.)
State Highway Engineer Cantine is
expected in Roseburg within the next
few days to inspect the Pacific High
way south of Canyonville. It is un
derstood that his visit to Roseburg has
some connection with the appropria
tion of $20,000 of state funds for road
Improvement work "in Douglas County.
Mr. Cantine will be entertained by a
committee of business men during his
Creamery Built at Arlington.
ARLINGTON, Or., April 17. (Spe
cial.) A large and well-equipped sanl.
tary creamery has been built here by
a New York firm. The 52 stockholders
are all residents of the county. C. C.
Clark, of Arlington, is president; Wil
bur France, secretary, and C. C. Cox,
treasurer. The plant has been in op
eration sinco February 1.
H-v1radit Ion of L. II. Hanley Sought.
SALEM, Or.. April 17. (Special.)
Governor Withcombe today issued a
requisition upon the Governor of Penn
sylvania for Lewis H. Dawley, former
ly a lawyer of Portland, who is wanted
there on a charge of larcency by bailee
It is alleged that he took money of
Albany Elks to Dress as Hobos.
ALBANY. Or., April 17. (Special.)
With every man making the trip at
tired as a hobo, the members of the
Albany Lodge of Elks will go to Salem
next Thursday night by special train
to visit the Salem lodge. This attire
will bo worn, at the request of the
A grudge Is one Investment of time
and energy that pays no cuviaenas.
Lr - VB 3rY''A. way
Pa I A ' i Qw - U i, x - . -I
Fuyuko Fukai, Aged 11, First Division.
BISHOP IS FILLING DATE
RT.-REV, W. T. SUM.ER DISOBEYS
Confirmation to Be Held ait Kucene bnt
Throat Will Be Saved Other En
gagements Are Canceled.
EUGENE, Or., April 17. (Special.)
In positive violation of doctor's orders,
Walter T. Sumner, bishop of Oregon,
stopped in Eugene tonight to deliver
tomorrow morning the rites of con
firmation to a class of 36 that has wait
ed several weeks for his arrival. Im
mediately after the church services he
will board a. train for Portland, and
will enter the Good Samaritan Hospital
there tomorrow night. "
According to Archdeacon Chambers,
who accompanied him, he left the hos
pital at Roseburg against physician's
orders. In the ritual tomorrow night
he must speak, and is said to be risk
ing tho recurrence of the trouble In
"The doctor said 'no,' " relates the
archdeacon, "but he wouldn't listen to
" 'I have this engagement in Eugene,'
he said, 'and I'm going to fill it. I
shall cancel all others.'
"He had planned to stop at Albany
and to go to Toledo and Newport be
fore he returned. He is unable to talk
to anyone, of course, but otherwise he
says he feels well."
In Eugene he is without the attention
of a physician. He feels it necessary,
however, to keep ice packs upon his
chest at all times. This treatment was
continued on the train while coming to
Eugene. His communication with Arch
deacon Chambers was by writing on a
Tonight he has given orders that he
will see no one and is resting at the
home of Rev. E. T. Simpson. A recep
tion planned for him was canceled.
So long as he is quiet, his condition
is said to be not serious. The danger
is that use of his voice will cause Irri
tation. SEED GRAIN GIVEN INDIANS
Farm Implements Also Being Sup
plied Klamatli lieservation.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., April 17.
(Special.) Unexpected interest in bet
ter farming and an earnest desire to
raise better and bigger crops are be
ing shown by the Indians on Klamath
reservation, according to Agent Will
iam B. Freer. The Indian service is
aiding the Indians this year by sup
plying standard seed grain and farm
ing implements, and a greatly in
creased acreage is being planted this
Spring as a result. Two immense plows
BATTALION CHIEF INVENTS
BEVIIK THAT SdllHTS
SU.tl'SlUS ON OIL. FIRES.
KkTSdCvM tAXOiSv -iiatftftf. iiv jN
, Lee Holden, of Fire Bureau, and
1 A simple invention prefected
' by Battalion Chief Holden, of the
' fire bureau, is expected to pro-
, vide an adequate means of flght-
ing oil fires, where water is of
no use. Mr. Holden'u device
t squirts soapsuds from an ordinary
The tank is filled wWh bicar-
l bonate of soda and washing pow-
i der. In a corked bottle is a small
quantity of sulphuric acid, like in
r an ordinary exinguisher. Sever-
al gallons of suds, sufficient to
stop a small oil fire, can be
l sprinkled with the device.
j rV r I "
J fcxS- W "
I - Sus : 1 '
I fc v ' ' 1
u " J J:
ft x t $ "
i . , i i "
t : " "
P " - , k x v v , 3 :
drawn by steam tractors are being op
erated by the service this Spring, one
near Yainax and the other near Kla
math Agency, and it is supplying the
Indians witii the best quality of seed
grain and grasses, and also plows and
other implements on the reimburse
The money for this is being derived
from reservation resources and not
from the United States treasury. Next
Summer and Fall the Indians are to
reimburse the Government with other
seed grain, or in money, or by services
on the roads on the reservation or in
the sawmills or other industries. Mr.
Freer said recently that the was satis
fied with the way In which the Indians
were applying themselves and with the
interest they were taking in farming
according to scientific methods.
BAYOCEAN TO GET ROAD
COUNTY COURT AND REALTY COM.
PAJIir AGR.EK OX EXFEJiOlTlRES,
With Means of Access From Tilla
mook Many Cottages and Improve
ments of 9500.000 Due.
TILLAMOOK, Or., April 17. (Spe
cial.) The matter of the construction
of the Bayocean road was amicably de
cided upon today at a meeting of the
County Court and representatives of the
T. B. Potter Realty Company. It was
agreed that the County Court expend
$10,250 which is now available on the
road and in addition to this the Bay
ocean people are to build two miles and
a half of the road. About lour miles
and a half remain to complete the road,
which will be on the south side of
Tillamook Bay and on a water grade
from Tillamook City. It will have
deep water for vessels by the side of
it nearly the entire distance.
The County Court will call for bids
for work on this end of the road and
the Bayocean .people will take hold of
the other end, commencing work at once
iWltn their dredge. It will be open
for travel probably early next year.
The progress of Bayocean has been
kept back for years for want of a
road, but now that this is assured a
large number of lot owners are ex
pected to erect substantial cottages.
Apart from this the Bayocean people
will expend $500,000 in improvements.
Last year a large natatorium was
erected costing $75,000.
Bayocean has always felt aggrieved,
as it was paying a large amount of
taxes and had no wagon road.. It was
Fred C. Baker who started the agita
tion for a road to Bayocean and who
filed the petition asking that the road
be surveyed and plans prepared. This
was done four years ago.
PIONEER WOMAN" IS DEAD
Mrs. A. B. Cochran Passes Away at
Salem, Aged 84.
SALEM, Or., April 17. (Special.)
Mrs. America B. Cochran, 84 years old,
who came to Oregon in 1863, by ox
team, died at the home of" her daughter,
Mrs. W. T. Slater, here today. She
was one of the best known women of
Marion County. Her first husband was
David M. Howe, to whom she was mar
ried in Missouri in 1848.
Coming to Oregon, the family settled
at La Grande, Mr. Howe dying in No
vember of the year of their arrival
in this state. The widow with her
seven children moved to Brownsville,
where the eldest boys obtained work in
a woolen mill. Mrs. Howe became the
wife of R. B. Cochran, of Coburg, in
1869. He was prominently identified
with Oregon politics and served one
term as president of the State Senate.
Mrs. Cochran is survived by four
daughters, Mrs. Slater, wife iof W. T.
Slater, formerly Judge of the Supreme
Court; Mrs. Sadie Yantis, also of this
city; Mrs. Alclnda Keyes, of Seattle,
and Miss Julia Cochran. of Colfax,
Wash. The funeral will be held at 3:30
tomorrow at the home of Mrs. Slater.
AGGIE AP01NTMENTS MADE
Miss A. lirace Johnson Becomes
Domestic Science Instructor.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, April 17. (Special.)
'llie appointment of Miss A. Grace John
son as instructor 'in the domestic sci
ence department of the Oregon Agricul
tural College has been announced by
rresmeni i.err. xuiss Jonnson is a
native of Frankfort, Indiana, a gradu
ate of Purdue University and the
Teachers College of Columbia Univer
sity, New York, and has had extensive
teaching experience in the public and
high schools of the State of Indiana.
Announcement is made , of the ap
pointment of Miss Elizabeth Cole, of
New York City, as instructor in zoology
ana pnysxoiogy. f
Albany to Have Ball Team.
ALBANY, Or.. April 17? (Special.)
Though plans for a Willamette Valley
baseball league apparently will not
materialize. Albany will have a good
team and hopes to arrange a schedule
of one game a week at this city. Will
lam J. Patterson and C. M. Small, pitch
ers on last year's team, will .have
charge of the management.
Among old players on Albany team3
who probably will appear in the lineup
this year are: Patterson, Small and
Rexford, pitchers; Patterson and Jones,
catchers; Ryals,- Doty, Duncan and
Case, infielders. and Monson and
Mlckel, outfielders. Several likely
players on the fast team of the Albany
High School also will try for places.
Charlotte Mash, Aged 12, Second Division
TAX REDUCTION IS LIKELY
TOTAL WASHINGTON LEVY MAY BE
OXLY 7.13 MILLS.
Fixing? of General Fund ltate at 2.43
Mills Last lear Makes Decrease
Fosflble, It Is Asserted.
OLYMPIA. Wash., April' 17. (Spe
cial.) Washington taxpayers have the
cheerful prospect of a reduction in
state taxes this year. From indica
tions, the general fund levy may be
kept as low as IVi mills. If this figure
can be reached and other state levies
left unchanged the total state levy
will be only 7. IS mills, as compared
with 8.07 mills last year and 8.89 mills
The two causes contributing to this
reduction are the action of tho Board
of Equalization last year in fixing a
reasonable general fund levy at 2.45
mills, and the fact that general fund
appropriations were held down closely
by the last Legislature.
Iri previous even-numbered years in
Washington It has been customary, for
campaign purposes, to reduce the gen
eral fund levy to a point out of all
proportion with the probable needs for
revenues. In 1912 the general fund
levy was reduced to 1.2? mills, and
as a result a levy of 3 mills, the ex
tremo statutory limit, the following
year was not sufficient to meet the
general fund appropriations of the
Last year, although it appeared that
a 2-mlll levy might be nufficlent, the
Board of Equalization levied 2.45 mills.
By approximately the amount that the
levy exceeded 2 mills, the new Board of
Equalization will be abli to reduce its
levy below that figure. .
The general fund appropriations of
the recent Legislature total $6,950,
911.63. The state already has in sight
$2,553,358 in taxes and 2, 796.760 in
indirect revenues, a total of $5. 350. 108.
A lV4-mill levy would fall less than
$50,000 short of providing the $1,600,
803 more that is required.
. ZUEBLIN TO SPEAK
ADDRESS ON ."THE COMMON LIFE"
SCHEDULED FOR MONDAY.
Praise Given Lecturer of Great Ver
satility by R. W. Montague, Who
Promises Topic Will Interest.
Charles Zueblin will be in Portland
tomorrow and will deliver a lecture on
"The Common Life." Mr. Zueblin has
a large following of admirers in this
city as a result of several previous
visits, when he made addresses on
widely varying topics. He is one of
the most versatile lecturers in the field
and his repertoire embraces practically
all of the virile subjects of the day.
He has the faculty of bringing out all
the civic ambition latent in a com
munity, and his friends declare he has
fairly won the title of "civic revivalist."
R. W. Montague, who has heard Mr.
Zueblin lecture a number of times, said,
in response to an inquiry, that it did
not matter what the subject was, the
Charles Zueblin, Versatile Lectur
er, Who Will Speak on The
Common Life" Tomorrow Night.
lecture was sure to be interesting and
inspiring. It is a matter of record that
whenever Mr. Zueblin is scheduled for
more than one address, the attendance
Increases with each lecture.
Prominent among the organizations
In different parts of the country that
have benefited by his services during
the past two years are chambers of
commerce, commercial clubs, boards of
trade, city clubs, park commissions and
Mr. Zueblin will speak in Women of
Woodcraft Hall, at 8:15 P. M, under
the auspices of the Oregon Civic
League. President Bushnell, of Pacific
University, a former classmate, will
introduce Mr. Zueblin.
floral Society to Meet Tuesday.
The Fortland Floral Society will hold
its regular meeting Tuesday, April 20.
at the Masonic Temple, West Park and
Yamhill streets. F. A. Van Kirk is pres
ident and H. Niklas secretary of the
I x" Jr ) I
North Bank. Promises, to Co-operate
in Fixing Its Fare as Low as
Possible lor Those Who
Live Beyond Linn ton.
SALEM. Or.. April 17. (Special.)
Negotiations were started by the State
Railroad Commission today with the
Spokane. Portland & Seattle Railroad
Company to obtain relief from what
are termed excessive fures for resi
dents of tho section beyond Linnton,
on the line of the United Railways.
Numerous protests have been received
by the Commission since the service
over the United Railways from Port
land to Linnton was stopped as a result
of the County Court compelling the
company to move its tracks from the
As a result of that order, persons liv
ing beyond Linnton travel over the
steam railroad to that place and pay
additional fares over the United Rail
ways to their destination. Under the
law Joint rates must be reasonable.
Acting on the representations of the
Commisison, the Spokane, Portland &
Seattle Railway has restored the Satur
day and Monday rate, although not
on the same basis as that of the elec
tric line, when it operated. The rail
way authorities also have assured the
Commission that they are willing to
meet the Commission on the basis, of
the lowest rates which can be given
and not disturb all rates between Port
land and Astoria.
Question to Be Investigated.
"We expect to go further into this
question of rates," said Commissioner
Campbell today. "As far as the re
sumption of service is concerned on
the line which was torn up by the
United Railways between Linnton and
Portland, the Commission has nothing
to say. We are confident that if all
concerned had accepted the decision of
the Commission, adequate service
would have been provided and that no
one would have been charged unreason
able rates." ,
After receiving a petition from the
United Railways, the Railway Commis
sion allowed an increase in the cash
fare of 10 cents, with lower commuta
tion rates to Linnton. This order was
made after an inquiry which showed
that unless the rate was granted re
ceivership for the railroad was inevit
able. The action was not satisfactory to
residents of Linnton, who brought suit
against the Commission in the Circuit
Court for Marion County for a review
of the order. The court sustained the
order of the Commission and the in
creased rates became effective.
Franchise Is Canceled.
Subsequently residents of Linnton in
duced the County Commissioners to can
cel the franchise of the United Rail
ways Company on the St. Helens road
because of the increase in fares. The
forfeiture became operative April 1, a
rearrangement was made of the fran
chise of the company in Portland and
certain portions, of the Linnton lines in
Portland were deprived of franchise
"It is clear that the people beyond
Linnton had rights which we endeav
ored to protect, but they were rather
negligent in permitting the assumed in
terests of one community to over
shadow the rights of other communities
and of ail travelers on the line," said
Commissioner Campbell. "'The people
Deyona unnton should have appeared
before the County Commissioners when
the cancellation of this franchise was
CHILDREN BURN TO DEATH
House Burns While Father Is Away
Tending New-Born Colt.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. April 17. While
Robert Robertson, a resident of the
Pine Grove district, and a young son
were sleeping at the farm barn last
night to care for a new-born colt, the
family home was destroyed by fire and
Mr. Robertson's two daughters, Violet,
aged 14. and Ruth, aged 7, were burned
The children were alone in the build
ing. W'hen the fire aroused the sleep
ing father and son the fire had gained
such headway that it was impossible
to enter to get the children out.
The youngest child was considered a
prodigy as a musician.
The funeral will be tomorrow.
Albany to Continue Cleanup.
ALBANY1. Or., April 17. (Special.)
Though the week set for Albany's
clean-up campaign has ended and much
good was accomplished in that time,
the work will go on for the remainder
of the month. Jtain interfered with
the work to some extent, so the civic
Improvement committee of the Com
mercial Club, which had the matter in
charge, has recommended that the
When a woman baa spare time on her
hands she knits something useful. All
a man can think of to, do is to get a
stick or a lead pencil and whittle.
Go hand in hand here. To supply your home furnishing
needs at the very lowest prices and on the moat liberal
credit terms is our aim, and we accomplish it. Our low
rent location and low-expense operation make this 'possi
ble. Thousands of economical homefurnishers have re
, alized the advantage of purchasing; here. We invite you
to look over our J
Complete New Stock: and
Note Our Low-Rent Prices
Two carloads of new model BUCK'S wood coal and gas
Ranges arrived here but a short .time ago. You should
see them. Sold exclusively in Portland by this store.
.ll it T-Ifc,
Gentlemen's Dress Boot
Patent and Fine Black
ues up to $5,
$6 and $7 Shoes
Would look no
iS ample Oho e Store
BILL BOARD DEAL MADE
FOSTER A KLEISRft BW PLANTS OK
Transaction Iut North vtrntrrn Mm In
Control of Outdoor AdvertlMlng In
Practical! x Klve Stale.
Foster & Klelser, billposters and out
door advertisers of Portland, Seattle and
Tacoma, have purchased the billpoKt ing
plant of the J. Charlea (ireen Company,
of San Francisco, and will begin imme
diate operations in that city. A. F.
Lauaen, Jr., formerly manager of the
Tacoma office of the Arm. will become
resident manager for the San Francisco
This transaction eives Foster & Klei
ser control of all the large biilpoting
plants in Oregon, Washington, Idaho,
Montana and Northern California, and
makes them the largest Individual oper
ators in the world. The California pur
chase includes plants in all the princi
pal cities in that state north of the
Tehachapi Mountains, including Kre&uo,
Stockton. Han .lose and other placets.
The Valencia Theater, at Valencia and
Thirteenth streets, San Francisco, form
erly owned by -the Green concern. alo
fit included in the deal. It is understood
that the transaction involved a consid
eration of approximately $400,000. The
California business will be conducted
by a separate corporation, but will be
owned- exclusively by George W.
Klelser, of Portland, and Walter F.
Foster, of Seattle.
"We expect immediately to improve
the California property." said Mr. Klein
er yesterday. "We have plans for bring
ing all the billboards up to double A
standard. Wc will replace all the wood
en boards with steel and ornament
them with moulding similar to the new
boards in Portland and other North
Mrs. Montague 1 Juried at Lebanon.
LEBANON. Or.. April 17. (.Special.)
The funeral of Mrs. Priscillu. C. Mon
tague, widow of the late Colonel
Charles B. Montague, was held in this
city today and interment took
place in the Masonic Cemetery.
Mrs. Montague had been a resi
dent of Lebanon for nearly 30 years,
and prior to that time had been a resi
dent of Albany. Mrs. Montague died
Thursday at the home of her son. Dr,
N. J. Redpath. in Olympla, Wash.,
where she had been visiting.
Woman Wants -Name Shortened.
RO.SKBURG. Or., April 17. (Special.)
T"eclaring that her name was too
long and cumbersome, Mrs. Alary Van
derbeken, of Myrtle Creek, today tiled
a petition in the County Court here
asking that her name be chanced to
Mm. Marv T.eRoy. Mr. Vflnderbfken
and East Stark
Fine Gray or
Tan Cloth Top
Fatant or Black
toraa ask (j.
The New Foot Millinery
for Her Ladyship
White. Grir and Brown taps, fin
patent dreas Kooea for particular peo
ple. Worth (S.60 and $4.(0.
Is ji native of Rrluium and has resHrd
in Douglas County f jv several ear?.
A k00,1 mechanic l a man who can
kfM a pipe oTrMtfnK- f moot h 1 y.
Remove the Winter's Liver and
Bowel Poison With Candy
Don't Let Your Child Stay Sick,
Bilious, Feverish, Tongue
Your child I bilious, constipated and
sick. Its little tongue i coated, breath
is bad and stomach sour. Get a 10-cent
box of CascarptM arid plraierhten the
youiiRBter riKht up. Children love thin
harmless i-andy cathartic and It cleanse
the little liver and thirty feet of bowels
without Rrlpinjr. Casi-arots contain no
calomel and can be depended upon to
move the four hile and poison right
out oT the bowels. Cascarets is best
famil y cat ha it ic.
For Ithrumatlim and Kidney Trouble
50-Cent Bcttle (32 Doses)
Just liecaiiRe you start the day wor
ried and, tired. Miff lrn und arms and
m ti.sr-tet, n urh iniz lieud. bu rii ng and
hearing down pains in the hack worn
out before the day hettirirt, do not think,
you have to May in thai condition.
Those Hiif f erern who are in and out
of bed half a do.cu times nt niKht
will appreciate the rest, ronifort and
Ftrengrth this treatment gives. For any
form of bladder t rou Me or weaknenM,
its action is really wonderful.
lie titroiiw, well ami vigorous, with no
more iminn from Mtff joints, hnre mus
cles, rheumatic suffering, a thing back,
or kidnev or bladder troubles.
To prove The Williams Treat mett
co nq uern kidney and bladder d iseasea,
rheumatism and all uric acid trouble,
no matter how chronic, or stubborn, if
you have, never used The Vllliamn
Treatment, we will fiive one 50c bottle
:t2 dosps) frpf If you will cut out thin
notice and send It with your name and
add r ess. with 1 to help pay dtstribu
tion expenses, to The lr. J . A. Williams
Company bept. 2i2, New I. O. Build.
In?, Kast Hampton. Conn. Send at once
and you will receive by parcel post a
regular f0c bottle ;12 dosenl, without
chance and without incurring any obli
gations, tine bottle only to a family
have proved their worth at superior
medicines by more
than 37 years'
They have given
in the treatment
of numberless and
Safe Remedies are
r ii- I
careiuny prcDarcu ri : issa
anH hsnllltlvt""'"j I"
. if you are afflicted with any of these
diseases, we will send a sample free,
or you may procure full size packape
from your druggist. Following ara the
remedies : Each for a purpose.
1 Wamrr'l Sa Remedy foi tho Kidney,
and Lhrer 50c and $ I OO
2 Warner' Safe Rheumatic Remedy $1.25
3 Warner's Safe Di.bete, Remedy SI. 25
4 Warner's Safe Nervine SOc and Sl.OO
5 Warner's Safe Asthma Remedy .75
6 Warner's Safe Pills .2S
Warner's Safe Remedies Co.,
Dept. 265 Rochester. N. Y.