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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1916)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, POIITLAXD, XOTE3IBER 5. 191G.
IS REIGN OF GLORY
Theater Rings With Republi-
lican Cheers and Par
- V ty Yells.
MULTORPORS TURN OUT
General Beebo Jjeads TJniformcil
Marchers in Battle Cry Chair
man 6elllng Cites Distress
, jjuc iu uniiotrnuf mi l).
'Continue"! From First Pagp.)
as little as 10 cents a day. He made
up his mind then, he said, that he never
would vote to permit those workmen to
compete with American workers.
"I believe and feel," he continued,
"that If President Wilson is re-elected,
we will see the greatest period of in
dustrial depression the country haa
Mr. Selling1 Introduced Governor
"W'ithycombe, who was cheered enthusi
astically and who won tremendous ap
plause when he stoutly declared:
"I am not here as a stand-pat Re
publican. I am a progressive Repub
lican. This is a time when all pro
gressive Americans can unite in sup
porting the Republican nominee."
He turned then, and partially facing
Representative McArthur, who sat on
the stage, urged the people to vote for
Mr. McArthur for re-election, declaring
that no member of Congress has made
a. better record.
He discussed, briefly, the tariff sit
uation, .calling attention to the fact
that under the Underwood tariff the
Imports of lumber, livestock, meat
products, dairy products and all other
commodities produced in the Northwes;
have been greatly increased, much to
the detriment of the farmer, stock
grower, laborer and manufacturer.
Able Administration Predicted.
He referred humorously to the Demo
cratic campaign cry "He has kept us
out of war," terming it "twaddle, fool
lshner and nonsense." He predicted
that President Hughes also will keep
the country out of war not chrough a
"spineless neutrality," but through
"Elect Hughes and Great Britain will
not tamper with our mails. Elect
Hughes and we will not have an open
Eeason on Americans in Mexico."
Introducing Representative McArthur
Mr. Selling pointed out the necessity
for all citizens believing in the Re
publican principle of tariff protection
to support the Republican nominee.
"It makes little difference to me,"
he said, "what are the politics of the
county officers or the judges, so long
as they are good, clean, honest men.
But when you vote for a President or
for a member of Congress, you vote for
He explained that in the recent pri
maries he supported Judge Littlefield
against Mr. McArthur, and won loud
and long continued ?plause when he
told that Judge Litueiield has taken
off his coat like a man and now is
supporting Mr. McArthur.
In the course of his subsequent re
marks Mr. McArthur made public ac
knowledgment of the active work that
Judge Littlefield has done for him.
Results of Tariff Pointed Oat.
In his address Representative Mc
Arthur devoted especial attention to
the disastrous effects of the Democratic
Underwood tariff on the prosperity of
the country and the necessity for pre
paring against the competition of cheap
European labor after the war. He said:
"The paramount issue In the present
campaign for the control of the leg
islative and executive brandies of our
National Government is the question
of preparedness for conditions that are
bound to exist in this country alter the
European war In other words, com
mercial preparedness, based upon the
sound Republican dectrine of protec
tion to American labor and industry.
"When the European war is over and
the men now in the trenches shall
have returned to the fields and fac
tories of their respective countries,
there will ensue the greatest commer
cial war that the world has ever
Free Trade Would Cheapen Labor.
"If the United States adheres to her
present free trade and near free trade
policy, this country will be an open
market for the products of the cheap
labor of Europe and our high-priced
American labor will either have to re
duce its wage scales to meet the com
petition or go out of business alto
gether. "I am no calamity howler, but I wish
to call your attention to the conditions
that existed in the country during the
Democratic Administration of 1893-97
the second Cleveland Administration.
Those were the good old days of
Coxey's army and the free souphouses.
We said "goodbye' to those good old
days when William McKinley was
elected President in 1896. During the
3 6 years that followed William Mc
Kinley's inauguration on March 4. 1897,
the country enjoyed unprecedented
Republican Years Prosperous.
"During those 16 years the Repub
lican party was in absolute control of
the executive branch of the Govern
ment, and with the exception of the
years 1911-13 the Republicans con
trolled both branches of Congress. The
story of those 16 years of progress and
prosperity, of constructive legislation,
of maintenance of our National honor,
of respect for our flag, is too well
known to need repetition at my hands."
Proceeding, he reviewed the panic
times resulting from the passage of
trie underwood-Simmons tariff law,
which became effective in March. 1913.
"In anticipation of the law," he said,
"business began to slacken during the
Bummer and early Fall of 1913. Many
factories shut down. The bid condi
tions of 1893 and 1894 began to reap
pear. Free soup houses sprang up in
all our large cities.
Many In Portland Idle.
"Here in Portland we Wintered sev
eral hundred idle men in the old Gipsy
Smith tabernacle. These men were not
loafers nor tramps. They were, for the
most part, industrious American citi
zens who had been forced out of em
ployment by the blighting influences
of free trade and tariff for revenue
He spoke of the direct loss to the
Pacific Northwest through the prac
tical destruction of the lumber and
shingle Industry, and cited specific ex-
"The underwood Simmons law
wrought havoc with our great lumber
Industry," he explained. "It proceeded
to reduce the tariff on lumber $1.25
per thousand, making . It practically
duty free. It also abolished the duty
on shingles, paper and pulp. Produc
tion In the shingle mills of Oregon and
Washington immediately began to de
cline, while in British Columbia it In
creased by leaps and bounds.
"With her cheap Chinese. Japanese
and Hindu labor, British Columbia is
able to manufacture her shingles
cheaper than we can manufacture them
and, with import duties removed, she
floods our v market while the shingle
mills of Oregon and Washington stand
Lumber Industry Crippled.
"Not only has the free trade policy
of our Democratic friends practically
ruined the shingle business of the
Northwest, but it has crippled our lum
ber industry and has put practically
all other products upon the free list.
"They have opened the door to Chi
nese eggs. New Zealand butter and
Australian wool. They gleefully point
to the present high price of wool, but
they o-erlook or disregard the world
wide wool shortage, the enormous de
mand for woolen goods because of the
European war and the embargo that
was placed on that commodity for
many months by Australia.
"Our Democratic friends have chal
lenged us to point to any specific in
stances where their policies have been
destructive of industry. I will refer
them to one:
"In 1912 the Smith Lumber Company,
of Marshfield. Or., planned the erection
of one of the most modern pulp and
paper mills on the Pacific Coast. The
latest up-to-date machinery was pur
chased and Installed in the plant, and
the paper pulp was to be manufactured
from Oregon timber.
"C. A. Smith, of the Smith Lumber
Company, came to Oregon seven years
ago. He brought with him $8,000,000
in cash capital from the East and
Middle West. He built one of the great
est and most modern mills In the world.
Today his properties are being operated
by his creditors.
"The North Pacific Lumber Company,
of this city, one of our oldest and most
reliable concerns. Is now in the hands
of a receiver and all the while the
mills of British Columbia are running
Issue Brought Home.
"Is not the recital of these facts suf
ficient to influence any true American,
regardless of party, what, his best in
terests reauire him te do? The ques
tion Is simply this:
"Do we. the people of Oregon and
Washington, desire to close our shingle,
lumber and pulp mills and let the mills
of British Columbia supply our markets
throughout the United States? If not,
then we all must vote to place in power
the Republican party that always had
and always will see to it that a duty
is placed on things we can make our
selves. "We are perfectly right in enforcing
the polity that gives work at good
wages to our own men and women.
We are unwise and absolutely wrong In
closing our mills and permitting any
foreign country, because of low wages,
to operate their mills and supply our
people with the things we could and
would make ourselves if permitted to
do so by the necessary protective duty.
Foreign Labor Is Danger.
"The whole story in a nutshell la
that we either have to give up making!
shingles and many other products if
we submit to foreign competition, or
reduce our scale of wages and mode
of living to the low wage scale aud
meager living of the foreign countries
who are sure to take our trade If we
continue the free-trade policy inaugu
rated by the Democrats.
"Wages paid by various Industries in
many foreign countries average from
one-half to one-twentieth less than
those wages paid in the United States
for the same kind of work.
"Men with homes, wives, children
all men, whether married or single
which is it to be, protective duty and
good times, or free trade and hard
times? There should be but one an
swer from a state where over half of
tho payrolls in normal times come from
lumber and its allied industries.
"Our Democratic friends tell us that
the country is prosperous. I will ad
mit that it is in spots. Such pros
perity as we are having is largely due
to the European war. To snow tne ei
f ect that the war has had upon our
prosperity, let us take the export fig
ures for the year commencing Septem
ber 1, 1913 a year of peace and com
pare them with the figures lor tne
year commencing September 1, 1914
a year of war.
War Gain Is Enormous.
"During the year of peace we sold
in braadstuffs to Europe $181,484,000
worth. During the year of war we sold
$567,607,000, a gain of 213 per cent.
"During the year of peace we sold
to Europe horses to the value of $3,
177,000. During the year of war we
sold her horses to the value of $82,
276,000. a gain of 2590 per cent.
"During the year ef peace we sold' to
Europe mules to the value of $622,000.
During the year of war we sold them
mules to the value of $18,041,000, a gain
of 2795 per cent..
"During the year of peace we sold to
Europe hay to the value of $790,000.
During -the year of war we sold to Eu
rope hay to the value of $2,263,000, a
gain of 233 per cent.
,"During the year of peace we sold
to Europe meats and dairy products
to the value of $138,736,000. During
the year of war we sold them meata
and dairy products to the value of
$243,098,000, a gain of 75 per cent.
Sugar Increase 74S Per Cent.
"During the year of peace we sold to
Europe sugar to the value of $4,341,000.
During the year of war we sold to Eu
rope sugar to the value of $36,816,000,
a gain of 748 per cent.
"The figures which I have just quoted
refer exclusively to exports of the prod
ucts of our farms and ranges, but they
are Insignificant a compared with the
great sums of money that have been
spent here for arms and explosives.
"During the fiscal year ending June
30, 1916. we exported nearly $470,000.
000 worth of explosives, $135,000,000
worth of shell steel and nearly $20,
000. 000 worth of firearms.
"This prosperity is largely sectional,
and purely artificial. It is the prosper
ity of war, not of peace. It is a pros
perity of hate, misery, suffering and
death. It has been bathed in the blood
of the dying soldier and in the tears of
his widow and his orphan, and any
political party that will go before the
country assigning prosperity of that
character as a reason for its re-election
to office ought to hang Its head in
Republicans Vote for Law.
Of the child-labor law Mr. MrArthur
"Our Democratic friends claim credit
for the child-labor law passed at the
recent sesion of Congress. This law
was .necessary because of the intoler
able conditions in the cotton mills of
the South a section of the country
ruled entirely by the Democrats and
where there are no child-labor laws
worth mentioning. Child-labor abuses
have become so Intolerable in some
sections of the South that Congress had
to step In and exercise Its authority.
which it enjoys in the matter of regu
lating interstate commerce.
"The child labor law prohibits the
shipment in Interstate commerce of
articles manufactured by child labor,
When the bill came up in the House, it
encountered a Democratic filibuster led
by Representative Webb, of North
"When the roll was called, there
were 837 affirmative votes; of those,
one was a Socialist, one an Independ
ent, one a Prohibitionist, 155 were
Democrats and 179 Republicans.
"Of the 46 negative votes, two were
Republicans and 44 were Democrats.
Which party waa responsible for the
passage of this bill through the House,
the Democratic party or the Republican
"Our Democratic friends claim credit
for the income tax and the direct elec
tion ot United States Senators, both of
which amendments were submitted to
the states for ratification during the
Administration of President Taft. They
also claim credit for the parcel post
another progressive measure passed
during the Taft Administration,
Main Issue Is Evaded.
"They have created thesa spurious
issues for the purpose of detracting
from the one great issue which sep
arates the two partie the question of
the tariff. They dismiss all tariff ar
guments by the statement that they
have created a tariff commission and
that the tariff is now out of politics.
"Upon the recommendation of Presi
dent Taft, the Sixty-first Congress
created -a tariff commission, but the
Democrats captured the House of Rep
resentatives of the Sixty-second Con
gress and starved the commission to
death by refusing to appropriate money
for, the salaries of its members. Their
action in this matter and their plat
form utterances to the effect that the
protective tariff is unconstitutional
naurally cause us to view with sus
picion their pretensions about tho new
"Besides this, the commission cannot
legislate; It can only recommend. Con
gress Is the only power that can levy
import duties, and as long as Congress
is controlled ty the Democratic party.
Just that long will our lumber, shingles
and other products here in the North
west be on the free list.
SOUTHWEST FOR HUGHES
15,000 LEAD 1ST WASUIXGTOX COUN
TIES IX EXPECTED.
J. L. Sparling, Kelso, Says McBrlde
Will Defeat Lister. Who Refuses
to See Law Is Enforced.
"Hughes will carry Southwestern
Washington by prooably 15,000 votes,
and I don't think there Is longer any
real doubt that he will carry Washing
ton by a comfortable maragin." said J.
L. Sparling, of Kelso, member of the
executive committee, representing the
southwest, on the Republican State
Central Commmittee. yesterday
With Sheriff Clark Studebaker, of
Cowlita County, Mr. Sparling was in
Portland yesterday, after having cam
paigned for Hughes and McBriile for
Governor. In Southwestern Wash
ington. "McBrlde will carry Washington by
a large majority over Lister, the Dem
ocratic candidate for re-election," con
tinued Mr. Sparling. "Sentiment Is es
pecially strong for Mr. McBrida In
Southwestern Washington. Estimating
conservatively, I would say that he will
carry that section by fully 20,000 over
Lister, whose opposition to good roads
has greatly hindered Its development,
"The Southwest Washington Good
Roads Association has come out for
McBrlde because of Lister's neglect of
that section. Lister has consistently
opposed hard surface roads and has
even declared in campaign speeches
that the Columbia River Highway in
Oregon was built solely for- tourists
and not for traffic. This statement is
so untrue on the face of It that it
needs no further refutation.
"In Clarke County, McBrlde will run
3 to 1 or 4 to 1 over Lister. The peo
ple of that county have not forgotten
Lister's action In vetoing the appropri
ation for building .the Columbia River
"Every Sheriff in Washington but
one and he Is a Democrat has come
out for McBride, because they have
been unable to get support from Lis
ter in enforcing the dry law. McBrlde,
on the other hand, has given his pledge
not only to back up with all the in
fluence of his office the enforcement
of the prohibition law, but has also
promised to veto any measure paesed
by the Legislature bearing on the pro
hibition law, unless it is a measure
that will strengthen the prohibition
"McBride also has come out openly
in opposition to measure No. 18 on the
ballot, the measure to permit hotels to
dispense liquor, and No. 24, the brew
"There is every Indication that Mc
Bride will carry the state by a big ma
jority. Lister Is conceded only one
county. Pierce, and that by a narrow
"A straw vote taken In Kelso the
other day Is a good Indication of how
the people stand. The vote was 63 for
McBride and 18 for Lister. One the
same vote Hughes got 59. Wilson 21.
Poindexter received 62 votes to 9 for
"There Is no rloubt that Poindexter
will lead his ticket by a good margin.
His re-election as United States Sen
ator Is as good as counted right now."
0RPHEUM TO FLASH NEWS
Election Returns to Bo Announced
at Tuesday Night's Performance.
The Orpheum has leased a special
wire to provide its patrons with elec
tion returns next Tuesday night. The
wire will be installed in the lobby of
the theater, and a special telegraph
operator will receive the reports there
for transmission by messenger to the
stage. The reports, which will also
include, local returns, will be read be
tween acts by the Orpheum artists com
prising next week's show.
The Orpheum s special election report
is scheduled to begin at 5:30 o'clock.
and the service will continue until mid
night or later if the results warrant.
Special music will be provided for en
tertainment during tne midnight vigil.
ITALIANS CONTINUE TO GAIN
Advance of One Mile Is Made in
ROME. via. London. Nov. 4. Con
tinuing their new offensive against the
Austro-Hungarlan forces in the Carso
region, the Italians yesterday advanced
In the direction of the Wippach River
for a distance of more than one kilo
In the course of the day the Italians
took' 553 prisoners.
Many have already selected gifts and had them laid
aside for delivery Christmas. Those who buy now will
most certainly have a complete stock from which to
choose and receive the best of service.
make most acceptable and lasting gifts. At this store
you wiH find a very unusual selection at moderate
prices. A small deposit will reserve any article until wanted.
SEE MY SPECIAL $50 AND" $100
DIAMOND RINGS THEY HAVE NO EQUAL
I-arareat Diamond Dealer in Oregon.
334 WASHINGTON ST., OPP. OWL DRUG CO.
Lay in All the Musical Supplies
See the Guitars and Ukuleles in This Sale
See the Coruistm, Ft.. la This
Two Great Music Houses
Morrison at Fourth
Broadway at Alder
Two Superb Main Floor Talking Ma
QST" Mail us a postcard and
DR. DUMBA IS RETIRED
AUSTRIA BELIEVED READY TO
SEND XEW AMBASSADOR.
Sufficient Time Has Elapsed Since
Recall to Make Emperor's Dis
pleasure Clear to World.
BERLIN1, Nov. 4. (By wireless to
Eayville, N. Y.) Emperor Kraneis Jo
seph has accepted the resignation of
Dr. Constantln Theodor Dumba, the
Austrian Ambassador to the United
States, says a Vienna dispatch to tho
Overseas News Agency.
The Emperor thanked Dr. Dumba for
his "excellent services," says the dis
patch. WASHINGTON. Nov. 4. Acceptance
of the resignation of Dr. Constantln
Dumba as Ambassador to the United
States was taken by State Department
officials tonight as a plain Intention
that the Austrian government la aboivt
to name a new diplomatio representa
tive to Washington.
Dr. Dumba returned to Austria af
ter he was declared to be persona non
grata by the United States Government
more than & year ago,' and the
fact that Austria has not sooner ac
cepted his resignation from a post in
which he could not serve was looked
upon as showing that Emperor Francis
Joseph desired to express displeasure
with the United States in this fashion.
Sufficient time having elapsed since
his recall to make this displeasure clear
to the world, the official view Is that
Austria is now ready to send another
Ambassador to this country. For more
than a year the Embassy here has been
in charge of subordinate officials and
Austria has been the only one of the
more important European belligerents
not represented by a diplomat of higher
MOTHER AND 7 SENT HOME
Family to Get Back to Texas by
Money Made In nop yards.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Nov. 4. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Lucinda Johnson, mother of
seven small children, who has been
engaged in the apple harvest, wept for
joy yesterday when she received a
check from relatives In Willspoint,
Tex., her former home. The remittance.
dations With out
nL m Ti sttz.
YouTI Ever Want We're Selling
See Violas. B Viol.. T.tr.. in This Sale.
A CEXrlSK It A KV I.ST KOB EVEBY
ri sir idvek
r.nilmr. was 15.0o. now 7
Druru, waa now. ............. B.
Iirum, ju sin.oe. now H.
lollu,a J4.iX). now ll
Violin, waa fSJ.OO, now 16.
lot in. was S6.40, now 3.
iolin. was K40.H. now .2l.
C larionet, waa -'.. OO, now ..$13.
f larlnnet. waa K5.VO0, now 17.
MWlophonr, wan S33.00, at 11
Cornet, waa S-'.VOO, now SIS
I kuiele. waa $10.00, now 7.
I kiilrle, was $7.50, now 4
Banjo, wa flJ.OO, now S 8
Double Baas. Mil. C43.UO, now 19
holn Alto, was 3. now ..... ..&-0
I r.W IVell, wa S.TO.UO. now 19.
Mandolin, was .",(. o. now S27
Mandolin, waa :.". (X). now Sl.V
Mandolin, was H.OO. now 4
Trombone, was $47.50, now $45.
Acrordlnn, wan SIO.CHJ, Bow I 4.
Saxophone, was $1 10, now. .......... .$47.
Tuhaii, large ise, 43.00, now $18.
Kl of the fttorfc of trie Torlnnd MuMr C
which failed, now on at Kllrr Mimic lion
formerly Grates Music Co., Morrison at 4
Popnlar imwlr. 5 erats the eopr. AH
other publications slauKbterett likewise. 83
we will send Catalogues, will
together with savings from the fam
ily's work in the Willamette Valley
hopnelds and local orchards, will take
them home to Texas.
Several months ago Sirs. Johnson
was left almost penniless near Cor
vallis when her husband was arrested.
The woman immediately took her chil
dren to the hopiields. She arrived here
with 30. A saving of ftO was made
in local orchards.
Voting Mucliincs Are Tplield.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Nov. 1. In
sustaining- the demurrer of county and
election officials to a peitlon Hied by
the chairmen of four political parties
of the county afkinir for nn injunction
CROCK r0 THl UMTrtO
STATU WAS OCPAr".'
AND TOR STATE OTY AfjO
CreT AfO VtrtRWAS.
IAMS MIH WW1"
tvtsr SRANCM Of THl
rAC SEKET0U TML
LETTER AE 0"i
yi own la0aKW
Fir frr.l 4 Tm4 a I
lippll a CM Vm.udt. H
V "W. Warts runs airs "
As a means of effecting a permanent and positive recovery from indigestion, gas on the stomach, lower
bowel, troubles, gastritis, catarrh of the stomach, ulcerated stomach, stomach sore throat,
grip, biliousness, ptomaine poisoning and all similar ailments.
For Stomach or Howel Troubles, take 5 drops In
glass of hot water, in the morning- upon first aris
ing. Same after breakfast, dinner (or lunch) and
but. per and again at bedtime. This should be gradu
ally Increased from 1U to -0 drops per time.
For Grip, Sore Throat, TonsllKIa, Hoarseness, Etc..
make a Benetol solution by addina; 20 drops of Bene
tol to a eTlass of hot water. Keep this at hand and
(tarKle frequently, swallowing a. little each time, but
prepared fresh each day. Kor severe cases spray
with a solution of a teaspoonful of Benetol to a glass
of hot water, or touch the sorest spots with pure
Benetol applied by twlstlntr a little absorbent cotton
on the end of a small stick or pencil.
Kor Ptomaine rolaonlnir take teaspoonful of Ben
etol in Kiass of hot water. If vomiting- occurs, repeat
the dose until retained by the stomach. Take thor
ough cathartic and if violent send for a physician.
After pain ceases, continue with 10 drops of Bene
tol to a glass of hot water five times daily and keep
bowels open with any good cathartic
Benetol Sold by All Good Druggists
l-oz. Bottles in Red Cartons at 25c
3-oz. Bottles in Red Cartons at 50c
6V2-OZ. Bottles m Red Cartons at $1.00
15-oz. Bottles in Red Cartons at $2.00
Always insist that your druggist supply you
with Benetol in the original Red Cartons.
For any desired information regarding Benetol preparations, address
THE BENETOL COIPANY Benetol Building MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Out Everything: From the Dorland
See the Aias Drums and Snare Drama la
Sew excellent Pianos, new ones, at Jut about
half price and mHny uncd ones at much InM
than a third orlelnal talue. Sh IMano Mnoh
mix hits eweh; some fifty rrati; are llano
Vnclie, t kinds, now others corre-
PIAXO ri.AYKR MlSIO KOI.IS MASY
IXJU O.NXV So ATlLtfc.
Sale of the nock of the Iorland Mualo
Co.. which tailed, now In progress at
formeily Grare Music Co., MorrUun at
also ship our Talk Machine
to prevent the use of voting machines
at the comig election. Jude Charles U.
Pulliam in Circuit Court threw out the
petition. Judge Pulliam held that che
court had no authority to grant injunc
tive relief and was powerless to act
in the face of the statute which pro
vides for the use of voting machines.
Members Council Dines Tomorrow.
E. L. Thompson will act as chairman
of the Members' Council luncheon to
morrow nt noon at the Chamber of
Commerce. I. N. Flelschner. president
of the Public Welfare Bureau, and A.
R. Uephart, secretary of the Public
Welfare Bureau and of the Associated
Charities, will speak on "Povert;
Bee Elnrant Violins of All Kia This
Try This Treatment and Recommend It to Others
Music Cofiipany, Which Failed
Seo C.lo kcnnlcls nnd Orchestra Bella la
Soe the Ssxaphones and Similar Instruments
In TliU Shi.
i F'Vt-rr tninwiction nrr-t or tvinall at YHIera
i Mnals ll..iis. akiHs sfra MH4.
i-'msn-tl. na. ltmaiiu av A 1 stlsao t. luwilUal
I gruAvrjmtd ; every tranMbction. " blr or liltlo.
iiiu-i prove mi rvcrj tky M.ii!iactory me
t i!Wrf ti Jl.r
Graves Music Co.
and Records on Free Trial.
Business Man's Problem," and. W. D. B.
Podson, ex-secretary of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce, will speak on
"The Legitimacy of Business and the
Miller IJefeats O'Conncll.
ANACONDA. Mont.. Nov. 4. Walter
Miller, of Billings, threw Eddie O'Con
nell. of Portland, twice In a middle
weight wrestling? mntoh hero .onight.
The first fall wns in 1 hour 13minutes;
the second in 46 minutes. Both wero
sained by head scissors and hammer
lock. The b'srk m-ood hen is a New Zealand
bird which dnca not fir.
You can safely drink
Benetol for destroy
ing Disease Germs
that can be reached
Drink It for stomach dis
orders, ir a r g 1 e with It for
throat trouble and as a mouth
wash, and you will he safe
from dangers of disease g-erma.
In booklet packed In all
11 iiiW' O
Note: Benetol Is not a cathartic. If you have been
depending upon pills or any form of puraptive, it
will be necesnary for you to continue with some
form of cathartic for a short while until Benetol can
have a chance to right the wrong you have been do
Intr yourself. After a short while you will not re
quire any more false stimulants for the bowels.
(We would suggest the use of carbonated citrate
of magnesia as a temporary cathartic during the few
days required for Benetol to show definite results.)
Benetol is a wonderful stimulant to all the organs
Of digestion and may be used at any and all times
with never falling dellchtful results. After you feel
that a few weeks of the Benetol Treatment has ef
fected a cure of your troubles, it will be an excellent
firactice for you to continue taking 13 to 15 drops
n a glass of hot water every morning. This will
keep your entire system antiseptically clean and
fortified against germ diseases.
Do not accept Benetol from any Druggist in
any other way than in the Original Red CARTON.
Some Druggists will attempt to dispense Benetol
out of large bottles. You should refuse it. There
is no advantage for you in accepting such, be
cause you do not get the directions which are
packed in all Original Cartons. Benetol without di
rections is like a boat without a rudder.