The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 24, 1915, Section One, Page 6, Image 6

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    " .
PRESIDENT TO WED
NEW PICTURE OF PRESIDENT AND VIEW OF HOUSE WHERE HE AVf) BRIDE WILL LIVE NEXT
RULE IN ALASKA IS
DECLARED FAULTY
1 f
EARLY IN NDVEMBErl
There Are
Stores
Members of Immediate Fam
M
Mr. Lane Evidently Intends to
Renew Fight in Congress
for Development Board.
Hies of Couple to Be Pres
ent at Ceremony. .
tores
BRIDAL TOUR TO BE. BRIEF
RED TAPE YET PREVAILS
and
isriurn to Washington Not Later
Than Thanksgiving Day Planned
Mrs. Gait Orders Work on
Trousseau Hastened.
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. (Special.)
President Wilson and Mrs. Gait will be
married In the first week of November,
probably about November 3. This Is
the report here tonight, and it seems
based on circumstances so convincing
io leave little doubt.
The wedding- is to be a quiet event,
but it is to be in the oresence of nil
members of the immediate families of
Dotn tne president and of Mrs. Gait.
Mies Margaret Wilson, the Presi
oents daughter, has returned to the
White House to remain until after the
ceremony. Secretary McAdoo and Mrs.
McAdoo, the latter another daughter of
me i-resiaent, will return to Washing-
ion irom tneir western tour Novem
ber 2.
Work on Trouwan Rushed.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Savre. the lat
ter another daughter of the President,
are within a few hours' ride of Wash
ington and will come on notice of the
nour or tne wedding ceremony.
ivira. uii is naving rushed work on
all the dresses she considers necessary
for her Immediate bridal outfit and
her days are being given over to visits
to ana irom Ber dressmakers.
me plans oi the President and of
mrs. imt contemplate, it is said, a re
turn irom a bridal trip not later than
Thanksgiving day. November 25. and
possibly a first, but informal, recep
tion at the White House on that dav to
intimate friends. The wedding in "the
first week of November would make
this schedule possible and give to the
nswiy-weaaea couple two or three
days for their wedding trip even to the
Ban Francisco .Exposition should this
ue aeciaea on. .
President to Watch Congress.
' uao irmima or tne KriKifiAni cav
he will be in Washington during the
n or Liie next session or Con
gress to see that the Democratic fences
are all tightly built and that the Ad
ministration legislative programme is
started properly on its way through the
nM or representatives.
The President and Mrs Oatf
long automobile ride today, accompa
nied by Miss Helen Woodrow Bones
They, left the White House early (and
even the Secret Service men professed
complete ignorance as to. the route to
be taken and the places to be visited by
hud iiuusa parry.
MAYS TO RETURN SOON
EX-fOI,T. OW OF RED SOX, 0.
HV.VriXO TRIP IN MISSOIRI.
Pitcher to Arrive Week From
Tomorrow to Pass Part of
Winter la Portland.
twHeH'V' rrtI"d youth Who
twirled for the Boston lied Sox during
the past season and figured in the
wnrl ? 8 ,r. 'though he did not
work i the big games, is now on a
bunting trip in Missouri and will be
borne a week from tomorrow A tele
gram to this effect was received yes-
inryrMbythe P'W relatives hire
In I ortland.
i-JiV5 W.t8 iraft''i trom the Portland
i oits by the Providence club of the In
ternational League when that team
t?, ponerty "t the owners of the
IJetrolt American League club. He
was slated for a berth with the Tiirer
out when Joe Lannin. owner of the
""ma cnampion Ked Sox.
purchased
-rivmenco irom th
Detroit owners.
k irn it. He then got
........ .,. rtcn sox and was con-
sirlered one of the five leading twirl-r.rSu?n-BI11
c"rrllt,s staff during the
light for the American League flag.
Carl did not hurl a great number of
games during the season, but this was
diie to the fact that the Sox had on
their roster several veterans. When
the selection of world's series tw triers
was made. Mays' name decorated the
list. The Portlander came within a
hairs breadth of getting into the big
show on several occasions. Manager
Cerrlgan had him warming up for re
lief duty four o. t of the five davs the
series lasted. The only time lie did
nor nmoer up during a contest
wben "Dutch" Leonard was on
mound.
was
the
A hunting trip In the Maine woods
bad been planned, by several members
of the ned Sox and Mays intended
going but It evidently .'ell through
WILLAMETTE SPAN CLOSES
Marlon and IoIk to Krect
Bridgo at Salem.
New
SALEM, or., ' Oct. 23 tSpecial.)
The bridge across the Willamette
at taiem between Marion
and
uik counties today
closed at once by th
of Marion and 1'olk
bridge was condemned
was ordered
County courts
cunties. The
as unsafe this
week by
ment.
the state Highway Depart
Today
ay's action in closing the bridge
itfic means the construction af
to tra
a new bridge, plans tor which already
have been drawn by the State High
way Department. The proposed bridge
will cost approximately 1230,000. Mar
lon County is prepared to pay its por
tion of the tost, while Polk will have
to vote a. special tax for the bridge.
Cntll Ihe new structure shall be com
pleted, a ferry will be operated be
tween the two counties.
State Library Buys Oregonlan Files.
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 33 (Speoial.)
Complete files of The Oregonian for
the last 20 years were sold today to
the Oregon Stats Library bv Dr s c
Stone, of this city. The library" hith
erto has only had the files of The Ore
gonian for 10 years back. Dr. Stone
says he has been a reader of The Ore
sonian for the last 40 years.
Itoheburg Railway Survey Somplete.
ROSEBUrta Or.. Oct. 23. (Special )
The survey of the Koseburg &
Eastern Railroad, which it is proposed
to build here as soon as the rights of
way can be obtained, was completed
today. The surveying work has been
In charge of Charles L. Selecman. of
Washington, personal representative
of Kandall Brothers, and F. M. Von
I "Ian La. of Portland.
' - F : - . - : - -
ki'- i-'u If ill I ' V " ' 5 r? I ' 2 ' '
j t V. VfA
ELOPERS FLEE, WED
Son of Federal Reserve Banker
Carries Off Bride.
ROADS CLOSELY WATCHED
Penfteld Pea body and Miss Stewart
KiMtapc to ChelialiH, Get License,
and Send Message When
Ceremony. Is Performed.
SEATTLE. Wash. Oct. 2.1. iHnocial 1
Penfield Peabodv. 18 veam
i-naries f-. Peabody. member of the
ooaro 01 airectors of the Federal Re
serve Bank of San Franclnco nn, mu.
Martha Stewart, 18. outwitted unwill-
ng parents and Dursuinir nomu tnHav
and were niurrled In Centralis. The
couple had received a license in Che
halls while their pursuers had taken
the other direction, and one hour 'atr
they were married, according to a mes
sage received by King County Jailer
M. Halley tonight. ,
All the surroundinir conntloa wsi-
closely watched except Chehalis, wh'.i'h
was the one selected bv the mftv
people.
Young Peabody is the son of Charles
K. Peabody. chairman of the board of
Irectors of the Puget Sound Naviga
tion Company, and former nr.HiH.nt
and now a large stockholder in the
Alaska Steamship Company. The girl
s tne aaugnter of W. P. Stewart, who
wne a large dairy near Bothel, and
ho resides In Seattle at 1816 Thirty-
glith avenue North.
Neither boy nor girl has h..n unci
inco a wild ride bv automohiin nwai-H
vvooainvme, which began lata PrMnv
lght, during which one automobile, a
ar owned by Mrs. Stewart, thn s-iri'
moiiier, was aitcned in a small irnich
ear tne snuggerj-, one mile south of
aKe forest Park. Another nni- wa
astlly borrowed from a nearby ranch-
anu rne rioe continued.
Young Peabody. tonning six foet two
nches, tall and slender, attended tho
ulver Military Academy, at Culver
nd. He returned home several months
go and was to have been sent to
urope on the sailing shin riii-iirn
bound for Liverpool, via the Hnrn.
The Dlrigo has been held at Bfattl.
nee Thursday night. .
The boy frequently called nn th
irl at the Stewart ranch at Bnihn
here she stayed with h
mother. They decided to marry, but
because of young Peabodv'a a zt f-
received no encouragement.
t-ate f riday night, icrnrifin?
Sheriff Hodge and Deputy Sheriff Hal
ley, an attempt was made to find the
oy ana put mm aboard the Dlrigo.
te is said to have learned of ih.
ttempt while visiting the girl In. West
eame. Tne pair returned to ih. ronrk
packed suitcases, borrowed Mrs. Stew-
rt's car and started for Wnnriinuiita
The car was uninjured when found bv
epury onerins Saturday morning.
Young Peabody. it is thought, be-
eving the car had broken down.
astily borrowed another maohina
from U. Ombrecht, a rancher living on
the Bothell road, and at 4 o'clock Sat-
roay morning continued the journey
ith Miss Stewart. At 10 o'clock Sat-
rday mornipg Miss Stewart brought
the car back to the rancher alone, and.
ltnoilt vouchsafing an explanation of
nere young peabody was. told the
mbrachta she was going to valk
back- to the Stewart ranch.
She carried a suitcase and started
southward in the road, according to
is. Ombrecht.
Mr. Stewart said Saturday that he
had no particular objection to their
marriage an? that he only honed thev
would return safely.
"I tried to talk them out of gettinsr
arried." he admitted. "But what can
ou do with a couple of young peoDle
ho have set their minds on each
other? You might as well let them
so."
Martha, who is. just 18 years of age.
pent three years at Bothell Hiirh
School and this year started her senior
ear at Broadway.. Although voun
Peabody has called at the Stewart home
requentiy. Mr. Stewart, because of lr
egulur hours, had seen the boy but
wice.
ARMERS WILL ORGANIZE
Co-operative Livestock Shipping Aa
ociation Planned at Estacada.
E3TACADA. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)-
To form a co-operative livestock ship
ping association here, 100 farmers were
the guests of the Portland. Railway.
Light & Fewer Company, at a banquet
at the Estacada Hotel today.
Among thoee who spoke were C. N.
MacAlestar special agent of the Port
land Union Stockyards Company; Q.
E. Faybille, C. E. Lucke, livestock buy
er, and R. M. 8tandisli. F. C. Hunt, of
the traction company, presided.
RAID BEGINNING IS FEARED
'fontlmtfcl From First Page)
disappeared from Jacksonville, Fla.,
within the last few weeks, and has not
been found.
Officials have two theories as to the
meaning of this aeries of happenings.
Iv 1 I r f ' f -
Top stately Porches of Shadow Lawn. Kluron, !V. J. Hrlow President WII
' "ndM" Henry B. Fine. Wife of Professor Fine. Just After the
President Had Voted for suffrage.
1: a
one is that wealthy Mexicans in the
United States are financing filibuster
ing expeditions that have some con nee
tion with the raids In the vicinity of
Brownsville. Tex, and the other is that
small boats putting out - from the
United States are being met at sea
and armed with guns of medium caliber
ror raiding purposes.
The latter theory originated wben
a British tank steamer arrlvlnir In
South American port reported that on
ner way from Tuxpam, Mexico she had
ueen urea on at sea by a small boat.
The belief exists In some quarters here
mar, a oase or operations has been es
tablished on an island near the coast
01 iiam, where guns have been ac
cumulated for use on small boats that
are LaKen mere irom the United States.
Oreat Britain and France have main
tained a patrol of cruisers in the Carib
bean and the seas are being scoured
ror suspicious cralt.
MINING COMPANY FORMS
Grant County Organization Has Cap
ital of $100,000. -
SALEM, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.) In
corporation papere were issued today
by Corporation Commissioner Schulder
man. to tne ivew Eldorado Mining &
Reduction Company, of Austin. Orant
County. The company Is capitalised at
xiuo.ooo. Incorporators are Eugene B,
rteea. Daniel ts. Smith and Calvin H.
oaxe.
Certificate of Incorporation also was
issued to the Agency Company, of Port
land, whose object as given is to deal
111 uaioni riffnrs. traaemarKs and copy
rights. The company ie capitalized at
'." incorporators are A. M. Can
on. ueorge s. Keia and Paul Stroat. of
Portland, and Thomas F. Ryan, of
GOVERNOR'S RECALL ASKED
Arizonan Charged With Incompe
tence and Wanton Extravagance.
PHOENIX. Ariz.. Oct. 23. Petitions for
tne recall or Governor Hunt, on th
ground mat his administration is
wantonly extravagant and incompetent,
were placed in circulation today.
The movement against the Governor
began at the last session of the Leg
islature, which deadlocked for weeks
over appropriation bills and it crystal
lized when, in an address recently at
Clifton. Mr. Hunt espoused the cause
of the striking copper workers of that
district.
Mr. Johnson had about 300 signa
tures tonight, but declared a state
wide organization would make it easy
to procure 13,000. the number required.
MAN WITH GUN CAPTURED
Sheriff Runs Down Vamhill Count v
Theft Sukpet-t.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. Oct. 23 Snnlt 1
William Rlggins. wanted in Yamhill
County on a charge of stealing a Win
chester rifle, was arrested near the
Johnson bridge by Sheriff Crenshaw
He had traded the rifle for a revolver'
When asked by the Sheriff if he had a
gun he replied In the negative.
The Sheriff commanded him to put
up his hands and when he searched
Riggins .he wa heavily armed with a
large revolver and belt full of car
tridges. The Sheriff disarmed the man
and brought him to town in his auto.
. 1
JAPANESE CONSUL BACK
K.
KIMASAKI UIVES VIEWS
l.ADl.C OK PILGRIMS.
If Pacific Coast Had Been seen First.
They'd Have lions No Farther, la
Declaration After Trip Kast.
"If Ihe Pilgrim Fathers had landed
on the Pacific Coast instead of the At-
Deueve tnat they would not
nave gone farther." So thinks K. Ku
masaki. the Japanese consul with Jur
isdiction over Oregon, Washington and
the southern part of Idaho, who lias
just returned from an extended trip
luruugn tne Eastern and Southern
states -purely for pleasure."
Mr. Kumasaki has been the consul in
this district for three years, and this
s nis iirsi visit to the Eastern states.
tie went through the Northern states
on his trip East and, after visiting Chl-ea-go.
Boston. New York. Washington
K. Kumn.ikl, Japanese Consul,
Wh, Has Just -Jr turned From
nn Extended Kastern Trtp.
and Philadelphia, came back to Port-
uj way 01 -ew Orleans and Cali
fornia. "The Eastern states and riii..
richer in tradition than the Western
states, but they should be for they are
older," said Mr. Kumasakl yesterday.
But even though there are so many
interesting places In the Kast 1 am
glad to get back to Portland, for 1
feel that I am a Western product and
fee! more at home In this environ
ment. "I visited Niagara Falls, and on mv
return to the Coast passed several days
in Yellowstone Park, but after all I
think that Portland is hard to equal for
Deauty. ah tne eastern cities are built
on level plains, and there is no chance
to see the beautiful scenery that may
be seen from such a point as Council
Crest."
Mr. Kumasakl was gone on hf
pleasure trip just seven weeks and
during that time he did nothing but
"sightseeing." He declared that he
took no time to think of business con
ditions, for those subjects trouble him
enough at home.
! jf ,sWh ) 4
ji . I r "A
tl s . j'
In Article in Eastern Paper Secre
tary Goes. Into Detail to Show
Cumbersomeness of Plan in
Vogue at Present.
OREGOXIAX NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Oct. 21. Secretary Lane evi
dently intends to renew, before Con
gress next Winter, his fight for the
creation of an Alaskan development
board to take over the administration
of Government business in Alaska and
put an end to the red tape now neces
sary when Alaska is governed from
Washington, some 5000 miles away.
When this board was first proposed
the suggestion did not get far in Con
gress, largely because departments
other than the Interior Department op
posed the plan, and principally on the
ground that an Alaskan board would
deprive them of a certain amount of
authority they now exercise.
The arguments which Secretary Lane
advanced last year In favor of the crea
tion of an Alaskan development board
still prevail; the red tape has not been
eliminated; delays have not and can
not be eliminated as long as Alaska is
governed from Washington.
Friction In System Shown.
Secretary Lane is strongly hopeful
that Congress will carry out his sug
gestion at the coming session In order
that the way may be paved for aiding
in the development of the territory by
the time the Government railroad la
completed.
In a signed article, printed In an
Eastern paper. Secretary Lane goes into
much detail to show the cumbersome
method by which Alaska Is now gov
erned. Every one of the Government
departments at Washington, he shows.
has a certain jurisdiction in Alaska,
and frequently, these jurisdictions over.
lap and conflict.
"Division of authority and resDon
sibility under this system, combined
with the effort to dirjet administra
tion at long distance in compliance
with general regulations d.siE,-ned for
the United States as well as Alaska,
naturally results in much red tape and
contusion, says secretary Lane. iipe
cially is this true with reference to
the laws for the disposal and protec
tion of the public lands and natural
resources.
vast areas in the forest reserve
are entirely untimbered, but are held
under the regulations of the forest
service, while timbered lands in other
sections are unprotected. Timber in
the National forests Is sold at auction
under rules and regulations of the
Department of Agriculture. Timber
lands outside these reserves are sold
under wholly different rules and reg
ulations made by the Interior Depart
ment.
"Roads and trails within the forest
reserves are built by the Forest Service.
Roads and trails outside these reserves
are built by a commiasion of Army. of
fleers.
"It has taken aa long as three years
to issue patent for uncontested land
claims in Alaska after final certificate
was issued, merely because of the
lengthy procedure involved in securing
the filling out of papers.
Fish Protection Held Faulty.
Mr. Lane points out the total In
adequacy of the protection of Alaska's
risherles as now conducted, by the
Bureau of Fisheries from Washington:
shows the inadequacy of the work of
the coast survey and the handicaps
under which it is working, and shows
wherein all these things could be bet
ter done if Alaskan affairs were di
rected by a" well-selected and compe
tent commission on the ground.
"Alaska's remoteness makes any
thing like supervision by bureaus lo
cated in Washington more or less per
functory and superficial." says the
Secretary. "What we now have in
Alaska is little more than a number
of independent and unrelated agents,
acting largely upon their own initia
tive, each attending only to some spe
cial branch of police work and no
branch adequately organised to cope
with Its own problems without even
attempting to co-ordinate its work
with that of other branches.
OCTOBER BLOODY MONTH
(Continued From Flrt Page)
greatest of all. It was the last des
perate and futile effort of the allies to
shatter the German Z'nes and break
Germany's hold on Belgium and the
richest provinces of France. The allies
put their all into the attempt.
The murderous artillery bombardment,
which began October 13 raged three
days before the shells had torn the
first line of German trenches so that
an attack could be made.
German Reserves In Readiness.
There was a hall of shells and shrap
nel so great and so terrible that noth
ing could live in these first lines. The
German reserves were ready. When
the assault finally came, the German
artillery tore great gaps in the ranks
of the storming foe, which again chose
the same ground as former assault
Again the efforts of the assailants
were in vain. Here and there the
French and British got a foothold rn
the German trenches, but that again
was all. For days they fought, try
ing to extend their captures. Now the
British, as well as the French assaults,
are spasmodic or are mere local as
saults, without stragetlc value and un
important in the general fighting.
The British hold a small gain near
Loos, but not on Hill 70. the capture of
which they have repeatedly reported.
In all they have gained a space not
more than ten miles wide and three
miles deep.
Decisive Day Seems Near.
Overshadowing all else in the month
was the Bulgarians' entry Into the war
and the Austro-German invasion of
Serbia. This, too, was bloody, because'
Serbia fought as none of its allies have
fought, though It fought in vain. With
help from allies out of the question
and with the Germans In control of
the railroad from Nish to Sofia, giv
ing Germany an entry into Constanti
nople, it seems as if the day of de
cisive results has been reached.
The war may not be ended, but In the
minds of militarv nhmrv.r. th... i ..
no question as to the derisiveness of
the results attained during this red
October. All eyes here in Berlin are
now on the British Cabinet. I
Lecture on Economics Aiiiiuiie-l.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla Walla.
Wash., Oct. 23. (Special.) The first
of a series "of lectures to the student
of the department of eranoraics and
business at Whitman College was an
nounced by Professor Ralph 10 Ccursc,
head of the department. for nevi
Thursday, when K A. Worms, or L!
i ton, will address the classes. Mr.'J
but always in every city there is one
store that stands out distinctly as' the
store where the better class of mer
chandise is to be found, and where the
better dressed people go for their wear
ing apparel. In Portland it is Gray's
Store, the most beautiful store in all the
Coast country, stocked with Clothing:,
Haberdashery and Hats for Men, Suits,
Coats, Dresses, Waists and Skirts for
Ladies, as late and exclusive in style
and as fine in quality as you will find in
Chicago or New York smart stores.
Remember this "when you need some
article of wearing apparel and call at
Gray's and ask to be shown.
R
M
;
Washington and West Park
Indigestion May Be
Due to Constipation
Neglect of Important Function
May Seriously Impair
the Health.
There are many people who believe
they suffer from Indigestion when their
discomfort really is due to a constipat
ed condition.
Bloat, with its attendant mental de
pression, sick headache, the belching of
sour stomach gases, etc., are frequently
uuo 10 inaction or tne bowels. Relieve
the congestion and thn tronhl. niiiv
disappears, xne use of cathartics and
purgatives should be avoided, however;
mese Bnock the svstei. . nniunuiriiv
and. at best, their effect is but tempo- '
rary. A mild laxative is far preferable.
ine compound or simple laxative
herbs known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin and sold In drug stores for fifty
cents a come, is highly recommended.
Mr. Benj. Bassin, 360 Madison St.. Gary,
Ind., thinks Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep
sin a wonderful medicine; for four
years he had a severe case of indiges
tion and constipation before trying Dr.
Caldwell s Syrup Pepsin, which he is
glad to recommend to all who suffer
nuuuie. ,
Storms is the field manager of the Bab-
son statistical Service, and is consid
ered one of the best authorities on
presentday business conditions in the
country.
Chehalis Invites Itoad Meeting.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Oct- 28. (Spe
cial.) The Chehalis Citleens" Club has
received a number of offers of support
lor the honor or entertaining the Isle
session or the Washington State Good
Koads Association. At a meeting of the
club last evening it was voted to ex
tend an invitation for this gathering
to be held in this city. A representa
tive delegation from the city will be
TAKE CASCARETS
IF CONSTIPATED
They Liven Your Liver and
Bowels and Clear Your
Complexion. Don't Stay Headachy, Bilious
With Breath Bad and
Stomach Sour.
Tonight sure:
enjoy the nices
bowel cleansing
Take Cascarets and
gentlest liver and
you ever experienced.
Cascarets will liven your liver
your liver and
clean your thirty feet of bowels with
out griping. You will wake up feeling
grand Your head will be clear, breath
right, tongue clean, stomach sweet.
eyes bright. Ktep elastic and com lex
ion rosy they're wonderful tlet a. 11
cent bos now at any drug stoiv. M'.in-
rs can atV!y glvr a whole Cas- net
to children any tlnw when trosn, fevcr-
uijloij.. o:iL-uo coated or c..sti-
paced they are liarjnless. Adv
GIRLS! WOMEN!
GRAY
DE.J, BAS$l-.
' I A bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep-
sin snould be In
every . home tor use
when occasion ai
sea. A. trial bottle.
free of charge, can be obtained by writ- '
lng to Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 151 Wash-
1 ington St.. Monticello, III.
In attendance at the state association
meeting at Ellensburg Tuesday and
Wednesday of next week.
SPECIAL NOTICE"1' ior som
- reason your
local trade cannot supply you. send
your order and remittance to
The Duffy Malt Whisker Co.
171-173 Minna St.. San Francisco,
Calif.
They will have your ordr taken
care of promptly at the following
prices:
1 Bottle Express Paid $1.15
2 Bottles Express Paid $2.10
4 Bottles Express Paid $4.00
Remit by Express Order, Postof
Tice Older or Certified Check. If
cash is sent have your letter reg
istered." A CLEAR COMPLEXION
Ruddy Cheeks Sparklin? Eyes
Most Women Can Have
Says Ur. Edwards, a Well-Known
Ohio Physician.
Dr. F. M. Edwards for IT years treat
ed scores of women for liver and bowel
ailments. During these yc.ira he gave
to his patients a prescription nmd- of a
few well-known v.-gj-table ingredients
mixed with olive oil. naming them Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablet, you Will know
them by thfir olive color.
These tablots are wonder-workers on
the liver and bowels, which causu a
normal action, carrying off the wast..
una poisonous matter that one's sys
tem col iccts.
If you have a pale face, sallow look,
dull eyes, pimples, coaled toiiiiuc, head-uehc-s.
a listless, no-good leeling, all
out of auVia. in active bowels, ou takt?
One of Dr Edwards' Olive Tablets
nijjhtly for a time and note the pieas
inir results.
Thou.sar.ds of women, as '.vet! ns men,
tiike Dr. Edwards' Olive Tbl-ts now
and then just to keep In the pink of
condition.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablet, the sut
eessful substitute I'or calomel 10c ttlul
'l.'ie per box. All drufiui.sis.
The Olive Tablet Company. 'Colum
bus. O.
1 rt3W-.t-tV T,s. .1