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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
Commissioner Baker Learns
Criticism. Is Based on In
WORK LATER' IS PRAISED
Official Tells I. X. Flcibchner That
His Ambition Is to Do Greatest
Amount of Good for Idle
With Money Available.
Having: made the statement, through
lack of correct information, to the ef
fect that 70 per cent of the money col
lects by the Associated. Charities wa3
Vent for office expenses. Commission
er George I. Baker corrected his re
mark in a letter juat received by I. N.
i'leischner. president- of the organiza
tion. Commissioner Baker's attention wad
called by Mr. Fleiachner to the state
ment, which appeared, in a newspaper
report of an address made by Mr.
Baker before a recent church gather
ing. The correspondence between the
two on the subject follows:
My Dear Mr. Baker In a. newspaper ac
count of a talk by you before the Westmin
ster Prfcsbyterian Church. 1 find you re
ported ad saying that out of $l,UuO ol
lected by the Associated Charities, $touu
was spent for office expenses.
For our fiscal year endine October 31.
Iftl. our disbursements were as follows:
otai disbursements f-i7.ulo.fn
-Mat rial relief lu.U-'-I.OU
service rtilef ,
lieneral administration and main
tenance Collecting ot funds and accounting
Kmployment bureau t . .
C. i. Jackson loan fund
Legal aid department
l'Oan repaid '. ..
feudal welfare 'icDartment
Of these figures only three Hems can be
ci ante a as overneaa: Service relief, which
covers the salaries of visitors going into the
jiuiTjen oi me neeay aauy, general admlnis
iration and tno col.ee ting of funds, a total
wi -. i per cent.
Jobs Found for 1090.
The employment bureau secured -work for
3090 persons and so performed just the
service which you have suggested is most
The C. S. Jackson loan department was
given me society to tide over the
needy who wished to secure small loans until
the Remedial Loan Society was launched.
Loans repaid was for momy borrowed in
previous years for relief work.
The social welfare- department covers ex
penses incurred in the launching of the
l'ortlar.d Remedial Loan Association.
The directors of our society have viewed
ith unusua' interest and hopefulness your
constructive, determined way of attacking
the problem of the unemployed in the city.
May we not hopa to have your good will for
our own work, now that the real facts have
be en laid before you ?
The Chamber of Commerce has recently
indorse J our association and further facts
regarding our work may be secured from
the committee on charity and employment.
If you can in any way rectify the state
ment In Z ho Oregonlan this morning, the
director and rryself will. Indeed, appre
ciate it. Sincerely yours,
I. FLE I PC UN Bit.
President Associated Charities.
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, - PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 7, 1913.
i irrn i i
STATISTICS REVEAL EXTENT OF
CHARITIES "WORK AMONG NEEDY
Th.u,.d. Help.,, , T Str ,,., A,,,i Glni Jo, Fd
uesuuite Many Nationa Rsnru..nj ,.
- r.wi.iiu:u Auiung Applicants.
Mr. t. N. Flelscrmer, President Associated
Charities Dear Sir: I am In receipt of jour
letter of October IS. with statement of dis
bursements of organization, in which letter
you call attention to my havlnR mads the
tatement that practically 70 per cent of
tie receipts covered overhead expenses. My
-'-vmu.ii ucu on iniormatlon received
from Individuals anil a. published account In
one of the Portland naDerx on fiit nnhi-nt
I note from the statement which you have
-uiuiBiicu mai me percentago is In reality
.12.7 per cent, instead of 70 per cent, and
I assure you that 1 have no intention of an
tagonizing in any manner an organization
ijai , Deriving w assist tne destitute, and
x -qo not nesitat to retract any statement I
made which was based on incorrect infor-
Moot Good In Object Sought.
My wnole Interest and desire is that all
the people who are willing to assist in the
noble work of providing work for -.nose in
dtntresa operate in a manner whereby the
iiu3i guou can do accomplished, avoiding the
implication or cltorts with similar overhead
in uu.'iierous locations, and as I
m vitally interested In one side of the
issue, mat oi tne unemployed, I have come
to the conclusion through experience mil
personal investlgaticn that there should be
uho cjeanng-nous to nandle the entire em
ployment situation, which, if properly and
efficiently conducted, will accomplish the
results desired and avoid unnecessary ex
pense along these lines.
On the ither hand, it is my belief that all
rasrs ot chsrity should be immediately re-
Terrea to tno organizations established for
miu.ing or mis class or work, where
It will receive proper consideration, and no
attempt be made by the bureau of employ
ment to contend with this phase of the sit
uation. 1 sincerely hope that you will not
only receive the co-operation of those ho
I'ave assisted you In your noble work in the
past, but I further hope that numerous
others who have not rone so In the past
wtl! come to the front this year, as con
ditions requite more aid and assistance than
In the past. Yours verv trulv
GEORGE U BAKER.
Commissioner of Public Affairs.
I . J rj ' ' " "fAj
fOvN. fry. y
Semaphore at Third and Mor
rison Aids Policeman.
MACHINE GIVEN TO CITY
....... US LU aSK yQU lr j
nave an order of groceries.
am croinir to wnrir i.
Ik. . . cn.,
". .uer part, but we are without
-..jnnns risnt now. We need bread.
coriee. sugar, beans and something to
cook them with. Please let me hear
iium you- as soon as possible. It is
awful to be hungry, especially for the
In the above words a woman wrote
"uua,ea unarities a few days
-su tnu ner distress is typical of the
hundreds of families who have been
.cic to the office during the so
v. , year or worK in rortland
uosca ucioDer 31.
Uurins the past 12 months lfifio riir
rerent families. 766 homeless men and
" oiiikih women ucr- oae-kH nu
nmbe 'Jf lndiv'dals represented was
o? fi-f, Vi.ts. a?d 2877 c"lren. a total
uiai me association helped.
Many Nations Represented.
That the -Associated rharitis. .
ing relied upon more every year hv
citizens and social and civic agencies
Is attested by the fact that 620 fam
ilies were referred to the office by
other agencies and 606 hv iniivM,.,i.
and business firms.
The nationality of annllrant.
GLEE CLUB 15
umvkhmty or CAUFORMA
ArPEAn FRIDAY SIGHT.
Performance will Be at WashlnKton
HlKh Srbool CoIIexlans Are Fa
mous at Home and Abroud.
The. I'niversity of California Glee
Cluh,, which will appear in this city
Friday. November 12. at W.ih
Hiijh School, holds an enviable record
"mo"S American university musical
Jt was the first university gilee club
to tour Kurope. That was In 1911. The
trip was such a great success that it
was repeated in 1914. Concerts were
given in the greatest centers of the
iu up i ca i worm m Kurope, ' in Berlin.
, ' xjvuuon, peiore as severe
"lu" . couia te found anyw here,
nu mti ail agreed. French German
and English, that the groups of col
lege men from the Far Western United
States ranked with the best male
.ui.iuae or me oia world.
The club numbers among its mem
l" cie-verest and most versatile
men in college. Tod Haloy. composer of
i.irco ine couese songs and two musi
cal comedies: George Baker. yell
leader: Roy Turner, the light opera
?-,r;. whoraade such a hit in Kurope:
Uliam Rainey, prominent in collee
dramatics and a member of the Players
Club, of San Francisco; Dick Maddox
and Bliss Jackson, the popular enter
tainers, and others.
Tht programme will include classi
cal, popular and humorous sons and
Clinton R. Morse, familiarly known
" "Brick- Morse, will personally con
duct the concert.
Farmers to Discuss Roads.
GRAXDVIEW. Wash., Nov. 6.SDe
rial.i The first of a series of informal
farmers meetings to be conducted un
dr the auspices of the newly organ
ised Business Men's Association wUl
r.e held Monday. Road maintenance is
to he the topic. The organization of a
Ktsau roads association will be dis-
Australian . .
Ianlah . .. . .
. ... 3!Hungarian .
. . .. 4tpanlsh . ...
. 17 Icelander ..
. . . . . 5 Montenegrin
. ... 5 Luxembourg
... .l'J Mexican ...
. . . .8'1'Xorwegian
20 Swedish ....
The-workers of the society In caring
for the needy made 3079 visits to
homes or elsewhere in behalf nf fam
ilies, gave 1059 reports to persons in
terested and referred 89 to the charity
uisauiaauons or otner cities in locat
ing relatives of families in distress
Many of the applicants were in need
of medical aid and in caring for them
43 were .sent to hospitals, 96 to the
rna r ree .Dispensary, . 96 to tne
visiting surse Association, 35 to the
toumy pnysician. 45 to private physi
cians and 10 to the Rotary Club Clinic
a total of 225 thus, aided.
In providing for children 24 were
sent to children's agencies. 13 nired
persons were placed in institutions, the
oiiiun .nriiiy cared lor 232. Pisgah
-luiuc iui ;j ana zo persons were sent
io oe carea ror Dy relatives.
Other Organizations Assist.
One fim of the Associated Charities
w secure the co-operation of all
agencies possible in raising families
to independence. Churches co-operatea
in aiding 43, societies and other organ
ization . 274, the County ' Board of Re
lief 49. benevolent individuals, employ
ers and relatives 1542.
Although the directors voro.,
service relief, such as securing employ
ment, adjusting families' difficulties,
obtaining medical attention, locating
relatives and rehabilitating homes
through proper teaching and guidance
as the more important phase of the as
sociation's work. yet. In achieving
these results relief was given as fol
lows: Groceries, 3238; fuel. 647: rent,
104: loans, 23: telesrrm nt qa-
clothing. 1338; meals, 1585, and lodg
Many of the families annlcin
serit to relatives in other cities or to
communities where they were legal
residents. In giving such relief h
Oregon-Washington Railway & Navl-
company, tne tireat Northern
the Northern Pacific, the Oregon Elec
tric, the Spokane. Portland & -Seattle
Railway Companv and tl S3 m,i,
Pacific Company granted 107 passes
and 190 charity rates. The burden
which this took from the
munity must be reckoned in the thou-
"iiua oi aoiiars.
In every instance the Associated
Charities in other cities was notified
first to ascertain trat families should
be sent on.
Numbers of Jobs Obtained.
The employment bureau under the
direction of Mrs. T. V. Carnev secured
1995 temporary places and 1563 perma- j
nent places for the needy unemployed.
aiue oi tne employment to the
vomers nas Deen conservatively esti-
matea at not less than J9800, and un-
i?ss worK naa oeen secured such ap
plicants would have been dependent
The legal aid department helped 90
applicants. Most of these were cases
of domestic relations and collection of
wages. fterDert K. Dewart has do
nated his services as attorney for the
department throughout the year.
The confidential exchange, a plan
whereby all the agencies in the city
may register their families to avoid
duplication and bring about united ef
fort in caring for the needv, has been
placed at the disposal of every agency,
and is rapidly becoming one of the
most useful forma of social service in
Portland. - ,
Volunteer service has been used to a
great extent during the year, more
than 25 persons assisting during the
past Winter. B
Volunteers who have given service
are as follows: Miss Arnes Milw -vr--
S. B. Linthicum. Mis Vlre-in- wu '
!fiS "en, Lowe MilIs- MrB- Lewis"
.Mills, Miss Jean MacKenzie. Miss Kaih-
erme Hart. Mrs. J. W. Mahaffey. Miss
'"'e uooaman, .Mrs. John Nisson. Mrs.
Mary Trevett, Mrs. Anna Sailor. Miss
trances Gile. Mrs. Max Morehead. Mrs
Moreland, Mrs.. Willis Dumway. airs- ll
Katen. Mrs. Hprman tt t
(joIi- x , . :r- " " "ca, anas
c-M!X M,ss ssie Jacobs. Miss
Gretchen Klosterman. Mrs. M. Hansen.
Mrs Morris H. Whitehouse, Mrs. Rich
.Un1n SiEs" Paick Cardiff. Miss
S" 'te Sheehy, Miss Helen Whit-
HayrVyISmit'narenCe R6ameS a"d
denteSTarSin,t!le year'S WOrk' the Pl-eai:
dent, I. N. Fleischner. says: "Thanks to
the press and our many strong sup
porters, the Associated Charities has
itUiV0nPleted the "ost useful ylar in
its history with a deficit of only $2000.
We are looking forward to another
most difficult Winter and we need the
assistance of every citizen able to give
even the smallest amount.
mun7!t lctors, feel that the com
piunity believes in our work and un-
Hed thf 1 Sf al work 38 exempli
mnr tyh th A'ciated Charities means
more than handing out a basket of gro
ceries. supplying fuel, clothing, or pay.
t. It means wise, tactful peV
sons who can deal with the poor with
sympathy, who can go into a home and
jcimuuuaie ix, settle lamily difficul
ties, see to the health of .every member.
ocuro tne co-operation of. relatives.
-.t--wjrco, u-uurcnes ana every individ
ual or agency that can bring the tern
wiiy destitute back to a normal
life. In this plan the. material relief
e.ivcn is out an aia. not an end.
me coming winter we are
eiruippea as never before to render ef
fictent service. The directors are ex
erting every effort to assist; but with
...vu exceptions tne workers are expert
enced graduates of schools of philan
thropy. Our clothing and grocery do
partments have been equipped to care
for hundreds monthly. We invite all
interested to call at the office and
mure oi tne work we are doi
The work of the Associated Charities
nas oeen investigated and indorsed by
the Chamber of Commerce, so that it
hould have the support of every busl-
" - uitiii in runiana.
JOKE LEADS TO PRISON
FRKO A AO CLAinp. rUA.,nciAV
-a a. s .Ta T i3
GO TO REFORMATORY,
Vancouver Youths, on Fu Bent, Hold
up Two Storekeepers at Brash Prai
rie and Pay Penalties.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. R K-
l)-,JokJn8r ,eads to Prison some
times, as has been learned by the bit
ter experience of Fred and Claude
lhompson, who have been sentenced to
the State Reformatory at Monroe for a
term of years.
vi,IL eSday night they were free
oung men as they left Vancouver for
?kTE t Pr,alr!e- Berore they had passed
1 city limits they had begun to joke
about holding up some one, and later
the joke turned to a more serious turn
v,nen they reached Brush Prairie
they had determined to hold up at the
point of revolvers H. L. Simpson and
A- -rlall- These men were just clos
tig, the store when the wmiiri-h-. -k
bers sneaked upon them and pointing
suns at mem. commanded them to
mruw up tneir nands.
Frightened at resistance, the Thomp
oun oroiners retreated, but as they
uoihk so. Claude, 20 years old.
fired a shot which penetrated Mr
They escaped then, but Sheriff Ble
secker was notified. They traced the
.lien iu name liround, and there ar
rested them Wednesday morning. Fred
Tirst pleaded guilty, and yesterday his
brother did likewise. Fred got from
two and a half years to seven years in
confinement at Monroe, and today
Claude was sentenced to from five to
15 years in the same institution.
Assistant War Secretary Is' Visitor.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 6 Assistant
Secretary of W ar Henry Breckenridge
accompanied by Mrs. Breckenridge and
his sister. Miss Margaret Breckenidge.
artved last night fom the East, en route
to fean Francisco, where Mr. Brecken
ridge will attend the convention of
National Guard officers November 9.
Mr. Breckenridge inspected Fort Law
ton and the Coast defense works at the
entrance of Pnget Sound today He
will leave for San Francisco tomorrow
Greater Accuracy and Efficiency Is
Xoted in Regulation of Streams
of Vehicles Installation of
Others Is Considered.
Portland traffic which happened to
travel by way of Third and Morrison
streets yesterday felt the sensation of
being regulated with a modern new
traffic semaphore. The machine, which
was brought here last week by F. W.
Vogler. president of the . Northwest
Auto Company, was set up in the
center of the intersection and presented
to the city. It was accepted in behalf
of the city by Mayor Albee and H. P.
Coffin, chairman of the Public Safety
During the entire afternoon the ma
chine successfully regulated traffic by
aid of Traffic Policeman W. C. Bender.
Autoists and drivers of other vehicles
had no trouble in following the orders
to "stop" or "go" as "issued" by the
It was a case of watching the signal
and stopping when it read "stop" or
suing sueau over tne intersection when
it read "go."
Signal Operated by Lever.
The policeman "operates the signal
by means of a lever. When he wants
traffic to .move north and south he
moves the handle and the word "go"
looms up in front of the vehicles wait
ing to proceed north and south. The
same movement automatically places
berore the eyes of the traffic moving
east and west the word "stop."
At night the signals are given by red
and green lights, the red indicating the
word "stV and the green the word
"Saved about 200 pounds of wind '
said Traffic Policeman Bender, when
he completed an afternoon of success
ful operation. "It is a lot better than
blowing a whistle to regulate traffic
and there is less -danger of a mistake
in the signal. Two blasts of a whistle
may easily be -mistaken for one blast
or vice versa, but there Is no mistaking
Semaphore Is Portable.
The semaphore is portable, being
mounted on a broad, heavy cast Iron
base on which are the words "Portland
The arms and lights are supported
,r" bar- Jhe signals are about
two feet above the head of the traffic
policeman's head. The signals can be
seen a considerable distance and the
operation is silent. The siznal hrn.i,h.
about .a noticeable decrease
amount of time lost at th in(.M
tion by alternating traffic
Traffic moved much faster by this
means than by the whistle method
Pedestrian traffic was aided ma
terially also by being able to tell at
Kiance tne direction -traffic-
moving. Mr. Vogler purchased the
semaphore- on a recent trip to Detroit
and made it a gift to the city It has
been found that it can only be' used on
this one Intersection haii r u
streetcars on other intersections
makings turns, which would necessi
tate the removal of h niri..
te?iarS4 PaSS' However, the success
.....o ijuc ui signal na sat tr...
Albee and Mr. Coffin to flsriirino.
some sort of semaphore which can be
suspended in the air thus enabling
the traffic policeman to get out of the
way of cars without having to move
Gevurtz Furniture Co.
Offers you a great opportunity to save money on
Carpets, Rugs, Ranges, Stoves, Etc.
$15,000 stock of. slightly used furniture to select
trom; also an immense line of new goods which
are close-outs from two big furniture factories.
No matter how high-class or inex
pensive goods you want to buy, call on
us and you will find a great saving on
Elegant, slightly used China
Closet, Flanders design; origin
ally cost $60.00, our price $25.00
4 r 1 I
Fine Davenport, uphol
stered in very best black
leather; cost, new, $125,
our price, 30.
Bedroom Suite $47.50
Practically new 3-piece ivory enamel Bedroom
Adam design, consisting of Bed, Spring,
and Mattress, Dresser and Chair; cost new $90
our price 47.50.
Large $65 Buffet 20
Others cheap as 9
Dressers 4 up
Chans 50 up
Iron Beds 75 up
Big line of Heaters 3 up
Cook Stoves.. 4 up
Practically new Bridge
Beach Range S25
Ranges low as...S13.50
Extra Special 35 rolls regular 60c Linoleum, 39 yard
Several fine Axminster Rugs from a leading hotel,
- 10.00 to 15.00
levurtz Furniture Co.
1S5-1ST FIRST STREET
r, . pok fr Our Large Electric Sign .
Out-of-Town Orders Receive Prompt Service
WORKINGMEN'S CLUB DINES
State and City Officials Will Speak
" at Anniversary.
The twelfth monthly dinner nH ,.
first annual celebration of the found-
j NOVEL NEW TRAFFIC SEMAPHORE AND MEN WHO DONATED
WHO ACCEPTED IT.
IT TO THE CITY AND OFFICIALS t
ing of the Workingmen's Club will be
held at the club headquarters at noon
November 16. with Governor Withy
combe. Mayor Albee. Ben Selling; the
captain j. u. McClelland,
the manager, as speakers.
Among the 1000 who are expected to
be present during the noon hour on
that date will be the local city and
county officials. Captain McClelland
will read a statement reviewing the
work of the club and of the free -m.
ployment bureau that is nncr. ton j
conjunction with the eating-house at
" roni street, near Jefferson street
A special menu will be prepared for
the .occasion. ... .....
A rfaysician's Advice.
i 1-'' y iL -11. i tde -, I
t v;i I 3!3k i-, t
t - " - - m-fc , - J ? i
: ' ; : - i t
1 - . -tl .!.. ' T ''""-'' '- l, 1 I t i t . j
WOODMEN WILL ENTERTAIN
Victorious Drill Teams Will Be
Honor Guests Wednesday Night.
Portland Camp, No. 107. Woodmen of
the World, will De host Wednesday
evening. Novemoer 10. at the Woodmen
of the World Temple to honor the mem
bers of their drill team and friends.
Portland Camp drill team captured the
second prize of $500 at the San Fran
cisco exposition and took first prize
last week at the Land Products Show.
Next Wednesday's entertainment will
consist of a musical and literary pro
gramme, followed by cards and dan
cing. Some of the best local entertain
ers have been engaged. This is .going
to be a strictly sufragette smoker hut
there will be plenty of side orders of
Clears xor tne men.
"IndiB-eatlon and practically
-..". ifuuoii;, about
icn, are due
Semi-official Spanish oetlmatez place the
,..V n .V' Y,t ,A 1 WJ:lti last year in ex-
BIG EATERS GET
Take a Tablespoonful of Salts
to flush Kidneys if Back
Omit All Meat From Diet if You
reel Kheumatic or Blad
The American men and women must
uard constantlv a r- i . V.iL .
anUurbeUSe, TTe eat to much aSS
all our food-is rich. Our blood is filled
w.th uric acid which the kidneys strive
to filter out. they weaken from over!
work, become sluggish; the eliminative
tissues cglog and the result is kidney
troubles bladder weakness and a gen
eral decline in health. B n
When your kidnevs feel ,., :
lead ; your back hurts cr-
cloudy, full of sediment ,
S .fe!ewo or th4e times
when th .otri w"?ve rneumatism
nhV..; h"i Kel Irom yur
. auuuL lour ounces of Jad
Salts; take a tablespoonful in a glass
dLWat6S befre b"akfast Tor a few
fine a-?h. J'?Ur kld"eys will then act
.1 This famous salts Is made from
the acid of grapes and lemon juice,
combined with llthia. and has been used
Jreneaions to flush and stimulate
clogged kidneys to neutralize the acids
... w.o uiiue oo ii no longer is
oi irritation, .thus endin
Jad Salts is Inexpensive; cannot in
jure, makes a delightful effervescent
Iithia-water beverage, and belongs in
every home, because nobody can' make
a mistake by having a good, kidney
flushing any time. Adv. .
11 forms of
nine times out of
tO livn.r.,.d .i .
Btnmo-I, ..... . rr . ""r
. ' r "., snouid, whenever possible.
oJ wh.T that lB acid " nature
f ,h'ch by chemical action in the stomach
eSmlnP" acidlly- fortunately, such a rule
fi. m" foods wn'oh are Pleasant to
in blood, flesh and nerve-bui:Jlne properties.
t ' " reaso why dyspeptics and
s-oinach sufferers are usually so thin
emaciated and jacking in that vital enersy
which can only come from a well-fed body,
ior the benefit of those sufferers who havo
been obliged to exclude from their diet all
starchy, sweet or fatty food and are trying
nS ? UP, a n'"'l'le existence on gluten
products. I would suggest that you try a
meal of any food or .foods, which you like
in moderate amount, taking Immediately
afterwards a teaspoonful of bisurated
magnesia in a little Hot or cold water. This
will neutralize any excess acid which, may
ln,ten; W"'Ch mar formed an.!
, , ,. 8 USUaI feelin of uneasiness
and fullness you will find that jour food
agrees with you perfectly. I know of noth
ing better than plain bisurated magnesia
as a food corrective and antacid. It has .
no direct action on tho stomach; but by '
?enraininh aC'dity f tno ooa con
tents and thus removing lh .
acid Irritation which inflames the delicate
stomach lining, it does more than could '
possibly be done by any drug or medicine
Jhan ,UP" 'he "nlng rather
l," ,t.h mch contents. As a physician.
I believe in the uso of medicine whenever
necessary, but I must admit that I cannot
see the sense of dosing an Inflamed and
irritated stomach with drugs instead or
f1'.?, rld..ot ,he "cld the cause of all the
trouble. ust a little bisurated niaKneslI
from your druggist, eat what you S a?
your next meal, take some of the bisurated
magnesia as directed above and see if I'm
not right." Adv.
To Avoid Common Colds
Of all so-called slight ailments, none
is more common, and few are more
troublesome than a common "cold.1'
Somo persons, it is true, do not "catch"
cold under conditions where another
certainly would, and this we have been
accustomed to explain is due to lowered
vitality and lessened resistance in some
people, as compared to increased vital
ity and greater resisting power in oth ers.
Uuffy's Pure Malt Whiskey if
taken as directed, invariably gives the
system power to throw off and resist
coughs, colds, grip, bronchitis and lung
troubles. It keeps the body in good
general health because it is a predi
gested liquid food which requires little
labor of the digestive organs. Duffy's
adds to the power of endurance and is
of great assistance in destroying the
cold breeding gernia so prevalent at
this season. That's why so many peo
ple who "Get Duffy's and Keen Wen-
are seldom, if ever, troubled with
coughs and colds it's a medicine for
all mankind which should be added to
your family medicine chest today. See
that it is.
SPECIAL NOTICE "If me
. reason your lo
cal trade cannot supply you send your
order and remittance to
The Duffy Malt "Whiskey Co.,
X71-173 Minna ht., San Francisco, Calif.
They will have your order 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, Postoffice
Order or Certified Check. If cash is
sent have your letter registered.
Now Is the Time
to use Carvers' Cold Tablets. Riving
quick relief In Grip. Cough. Colds.
Headache. Used by thousands annual
ly. Price SSc. Laae-Davis Drug Co
Third ana Xamhiii etreeta, -