The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 12, 1916, Section One, Page 15, Image 15

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GUT TO 2382
Brewers' Measure Is Snowed
Under by 40,000, on Face
v of Late Returns.
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Increase in Vote of Socialists and
of Prohibitionists Is Reported, bat
Some Counties Have Xot Yet
Canvassed These Aspirants.
5a.te returns from Tuesday's election
serve to bear out the previous esti
mates that absolute prohibition bas car
ried in Oreg-on by a. majority ranging
from 2300 to 2500.
With approximately 98 per cent of the
vote canvassed, the measure has a lead
of 2382. The missing precincts are ex
pected to be favorable. The final ma
jority, however is not expected to ex
ceed 2500.
The vote as it now stands is:
Yes. 108.306. f
No, 105.955.
Majority for. 2351.
Meanwhile the vote against the brew
ers' amendment, which would have re
opened the state for the manufacture
and sale of beer, is growing. It is
probable that the measure will be
snowed under with a majority of 40,000
or more.
Some Early Returns Faulty.
Revised figures show that Hughes"
final plurality in the state will be 8900
or 9000. Incorrect returns sent from
Iane and Jackson counties on Friday
indicated that he might have & plu
rality over Wilson of 10.000 or more,
but the official count from nearly ev
ery county in the. state gives him a
lad, on the face of available returns,
of 8841. The missing precincts are
expected to Increase Hughes' lead.
The vote at hand is:
Hughes, 124,051.
. "Wilson, 115.210.
Hughes' plurality. 8841.
Hanly. the Prohibition candidate,
polled approximately 5000 votes in the
state, and Benson, Socialist, 12,000 or
Many counties have failed to report
the vote on these candidates, so their
full figures will not be known until
the official count is made.
Both minor parties have made slight
gains in the vote over four years ago.
In the election of 1912 Chafin (Pro.)
polled 4360 votes and Debs (Soc)
Senator Thompson Defeated.
Complete returns from the Seven
teenth Senatorial District indicate that
W. Lair Thompson has been defeated
for re-election to the Senate by Judge
Oeorge Baldwin (Dem.), of Klamath
i'alls. This will" give the Democrats
five members in the Senate.
Mr. Thompson would have been a
candidate for the presidency of the
Senate again had he been re-elected.
Hts defeat throws the field open for
other candidates, prominent among
whom are Gus C. Moser, of Portland;
C L. Hawley, of Benton County, and
possibly Conrad P. Olson, of Portland.
The anti-compulsory vaccination bill
apparently bas been defeated. The
vote now stands: yes. 93,671; no, 94,589;
majority against, 918.
Several I'inish Campaign Without
Any Expense.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
Statements or expenditures of candi
dates in the general election were filed
with Secretary of State Olcott today by
the following.
Charles F. Elgin, Representative,
First District, J15; N. J. Sinnott, Rep
resentative in Congress, Second Dis
trict. $54.95; J. A. Eakin. Cirouit Judge.
Twentieth District, $25: Sam Brown,
Representative, First District, $30.02;
Hattie Cameron.- Representative, First
District, $15.90: F. C. Ladd. Representa
tive, Fourth District, 58 cents; A. H.
Burton, Representative, Seventeenth
District, $37; John M. Mann, Repre
sentative, Eighteenth District. $38.
The following expended nothing:
Vernon A. Forbes, Representative,
Twenty-first District; W. P. Keady and
J. F. Wflson, Presidential electors: Al
bert W. Mueller, Representative, Twen
tieth District.
Auto Strikes Streetcar; One Hurt.
Howard McGilU of Forest Grove, was
bruised and cut about the head yes
terday morning, when an auto in which
he was riding collided with a streetcar
at Twenty-third and Lovejoy streets.
The car was driven by Harry Van De
Hay, of Forest Grove. It is thought to
have skidded into the streetcar. Mr.
McGill was taken to Good Samaritan
Hair Becomes Charming, Wavy,
Lustrous and Thick in a
Few Moments.
Every 'Bit of Dandruff Disap
pears and Hair Stops .
Coming Out
For 5 cents you can save your hair.
In less than ten minutes you can dou
ble its beauty. Your hair becomes
light, wavy, fluffy, abundant and ap
pears as soft, lustrous and charming
as a young girl's after applying some
Danderlne. Also try this moisten a
cloth with a little Danderine and care
fully draw it through your hair, tak
ing one small strand at a time. This
will cleanse the hair of dust, dirt or
excessive oil, and In Just a few mo
ments you have doubled the beauty of
your nair. A deughtiul surprise awaits
those whose hair has been neglected or
is scraggy, laded, dry, brittle or thlrk.
Besides beautifying the hair, Danderine
dissolves every particle of dandruff;
cleanses, purifies and invigorates the
scalp, forever stopping itching and
falling hair, but what will please you
most will be after a few weeks' use.
when you see new hair fine and
downy at first yes but really bew
hair growing all over 'the scalp. If
you care for pretty, soft hair, and lots
of it. surely get a 25-cent bottle ot-l
Knowitons Danderine irom any arug
store or toilet counter and just try it.
Hawthorne, Children Parade to
Celebrate Victory.
Strange Costumes, Flags, Pictures of
President and Mottoes Attrac
tive Features of Youthful
America's Demonstration.
Thirty-six children of the Hawthorne
district participated in a parade to
celebrate the re-election of President
Woodrow Wilson yesterday. The pa
rade formed on East Harrison street,
at East Forty-third, and the Jine of
march was over several adjoining
Fantastic costumes. In which the Na
tional colors were the favorite hues,
formed a feature of the procession of
Young Americanism. Flags and ban
ners, bearing the picture of President
Wilson on one side and appropriate
mottoes on the other, were carried by
a large number of the youthful march
ers. -Favorite mottoes included: "East
Side Wilsonite." "Peace and Prosper
ity." and "Wilson. Safety First."
The parade was led off by "Uncle
Sam" in regulation attire. In ordinary
life "Uncle Sam" Is. Donald Farmer.
Yesterday, however, he was "dolled" up
in red, white and blue with a "stove
pipe" hat.
Prominent members of the parade
In fact, following right on the heels of
"Uncle Sam," were little 3-year-old
Frances Scott and Bertram DeMoss.
Frances Scott lays claim, according to
her grandmother, to being the fifth
generation of Scotts who have sup
ported the Democratic party. She bore
a banner which declared President Wil
son to be the children's friend.
The parade moved to music played
by a youthful drummer, who cai -ied.
in addition to his drum, a bugle and
other warlike paraphernalia.
Papas and mammas and a few sup
porters of President Wilson viewed the
passing of the parade from the curb 1
line or assisted their offspring In Keep
ing in line.
The parade was arranged by Mrs.
Victoria Newberry and Mrs. P. O. De
Plan for Apportionment of State
licvy Is Given Out.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
The Oregon State Tax Commission to
day announced the tentative ratios to
be used as the basis for equalization
between the counties for the apportion
ment of the state taxes. These ratios
also will be used as bases for the dis
tribution of taxable values of railways
and other public service companies
which are assessed by the State Tax
The tentative ratios are as follows:
Baker. .76. Benton, .62; Clackamas, .58;
Clatsop, .5S; Columbia, .60; Coos, .6j;
Crook, .63; Curry, .86; Douglas, .73; Gil
liam. .78; Grant. .66; Harney, .65; Hood
River, .64; Jackson, .62; Josephine, .70;
Jeferson, .72; Klamath.' .69 ; Lake, .73;
Lane, .53; Lincoln. .93; Linn, .63: Mal
heur, .42; Marion, .67; Morrow, .67;
Multnomah, .59; Polk, .51; Sherman. .68;
Tillamook, .90; Umatilla, .78: Union,
.71; Wallowa. .75: Wasco, .74; Washing
ton. .51; Yamhill, .50; Wheeler, not
1 wwwiwwwww
George S, Downing.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 10. (Spe- I
cial.) George S. Downing, Ore-
gon pioneer of 1853. who died at
his homo in Kalm Nnvpmhpr 7. T
was 82 years old on October 28.
He had lived in this city since
1884. He was a native of Pennsyl
vania, but passed his boyhood
and young manhood in Iowa.
Coming to Oregon in 1853, he
settled on a farm in the Waldo
hills, later moving to Salem. In
1857 he was married to Miss M.
A. Evans, who died eight years
later. In 1865, Mr. Downing
married Mrs. Mary Smith who
died in 1S80. Two years later
he married Miss Eliabeth Ros
siter, who survives him. Besides
a widow the following children
survive Mr. Downing: William
H. Downing, of Sublimity; R. E. i
of Salem, and Mrs. Ianthe fahel- T
brede, of Marshfield.
? A' ' . - ; I
::: t
''t f S '
XJ $ it
" ' ' t i I
- ' J ' C - - -
-Line of Marcli on Harrlxon
Frances Scott Two oC the
College Speakers Take Credit
for Interest in Measures.
Some of Students Become Confused
Wlien Under Fire but Manage to
Present Without Bias Both
Sides of Issue. '
Reed College students who are study
ing in the politics, sociology and
economics departments assert that
they have, in part, been responsible
for the unusually large vote cast on
the Oregon initiative measures.
Early in the Fall the college an
nounced that It would furnish speak
ers for any puDlic meeting which the
citizens of Portland would call for the
discussion of the 11 initiative measures.
In response to this offer the college
speakers received invitations to 60 po
litical meetings held in Portland, the
total attendance at which was 4030.
This "Good Citizenship Series" of po
litical speeches was delivered in various
public schools, libraries, clubs, lodge
halls, churches, the People's Institute
and elsewhere. The college itself ar
ranged none of the meetings. The
collegians spoke only where they were
invited. Some of their crowds totaled
more than 300 people.
Students Explain Measures.
At each of these meetings three or
more student speakers, who had made
a special study of the measures, ex
plained each and tried to give as fair
a presentation of both sides of the
question as possible.
The youthful politicians found that
political speaking was no child's play.
In presenting both sides they often
drew heavy fire from both supporters
and opponents of the measures. Lora
C. Little. instigator of the anti
vaccination measure, appeared at sev-
formed on
e been.
it was cenerally conceded, however.
that in view of the great fund of in
formation which a complete authority
on the questions would have to have
had the students did very well. They
did not claim to be able to give the
voters infallible information. out
avowed that their chief aim was to
arouse the interest of the voters in
the initiative problems
DUcanslona Held at CoIIeiee.
Public discussions of the measures
were also held at Reed Jouese unaer
the direction of the Amanda Reed
Sneakers at the political meetings
were Howard Hopkirk, Horace Miller.
H. H. Miller, bstner J.eiiy, oarnuc
Weinsteln. Clara Eliot. Lloyd Haberly.
Otto Shultz. Elbert Cfcarman. Roger
Chute, Drott Larsen. W. G. Eliot III.
Bessie Nelson, Gertrude Rueter and
Paul Stone. -
TJtie following faculty members Jso
participated in some of the meetings:
Er W. T. Foster, Dr. "W. F. Ogburn.
Professor H. B. Hastings, R. D. Leigh
and Miss F. M. Read.
F. G. Will, of Albany, is at the Sew.
Ruth Stanley, of Eugene, la at the
C. E. Pederson, of Spokane, is at the
MV.t L. Wills, of Carlton, is at the
John R- Allen, of Medford. la at the
Will Moore, of Pendleton, Is at the
D. J. Cooper, of The Dalles, is at the
H. Holzman, of Eugene, la at the
Pope Trullinger, of Astoria, is at the
E. D. Laman, of Helena, Mont, Is at
the Eaton.
H. B. Jennings, of Rainier. Is at the
Verne B. Kelsey, of Spokane, is at
the Oregon.
8. Olsen, jeweler, of Woodburn, Is at
fthe Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Keuttner have
taken apartments at the Nortonia.
eral of the meetings anj su
Nin tangling up some of the s
iVho were not as well infori
i. rfledlcal facts as they might hv
Street. Delow Bertram DeMosa
larticipanta in the Parade.
They have Just returned from Alaska
after passing the Summer there.
' C. R. Miller, of Tacolt, is registered
at the Eaton.
A. W. Hawkins, of Enterprise, is at
the Perkins.
W. R. Burnham, of Monroe, is at
the Nortonla.
W. C. Blair, of Centralia, Wash., is
at the Eaton.
M. R. Matthew, of The Dalles, Is at
the Multnomah.
P. V. SImonton, of Carson, Wash., Is
at the Cornelius.
Minnie Schweetzer, of McMinnvllle,
is at the Portland.
Ray T. Williams, of Forest Grove, Is
at the Washington.
James Balenger, of McMlnnville, is
at the Washington:
M. E. Waters, of Goldendale, Wash-,
is at the Cornelius.
' D. V. Fendall, of Newberg, is regis
tered at the Perkins.
Mrs. F. W. Sims, of The Dalles, is
registered at the Portland.
C. C. Quackenbush, of Rye Valley,
is registered at the Oregon.
Mrs. H. S. Griggs, of The Dalles, is
registered at the Multnomah.
Charles Lafollette, Jr.. of Hlllsboro. ia
registered at the Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Edenger, of
Wauna, Or., are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. S.. C. Bradeson. of
Camas, Wash., are at the Seward.
air. ana airs. James Tunis, of San
Francisco, are at the Washington.
R. C. Booth, prominent lumberman, is
registered at the Eaton from Eugene.
W. H. Schroeder, O. P. Gill and J. G.
Notte, of Pasco, are at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Gordon are
registered at the Nortonla from Baker,
Mrs. G. F. Christensen. of Steven
son, Wash., is registered at the Nor
Mrs. George W. Moore, of North
Plains, Or., is registered at the Cor
Fred E. Zimmerman and Mrs. Zinv
merman, of Salem, are registered at the
George M. Brown. State Attornev-
Genoral. and Mrs. Brown, of Salem, are
at tne imperial.
Mrs. L. T. Harris, of Salem, wife of
judge Harris, or the supreme bench,
is at the Imperial.
Roscoe Howard, Katherine Howard
and Katrlna Howard, of Deschutes, Or,
are registered at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. William Pollack, of Al
bany, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Fuller for the Alameda Park Club ball.
which was an event of Thursday night.
Senator Lane to Be Principal Speak
er at Women's Club.
The Women's Democratic Club will
meet Monday night at Library Hall in
Central Liorary. The meeting will
open at 7:30 o'clock. Senator Harry
Humphreys' Seventy-seven
For Grip, Influenza
The Diagnosis of a Cold
If a person subject to catarrh or in
fluenza finds himself sneezing and
sniffing, he has taken cold, though he
cannot tell how.
If a person liable to bronchitis has
roughness, scraping or dryness in the
throat, he has taken cold.
If a person subject to Quinsy finds
his tonsils swollen and painful swal
lowing, he has taken cold.
A cold, however slight, should never
be left to "get well" of itself, but
should always be helped away. Thla at
first is not alone very easy, but a very
simple matter, because these early
symptoms are all caused by congestion
and inflammation.
To get the best results and help the
cold away take "Seventy-seven" at the
first sign of a cold.
Price, 25 cents, at all drug stores. .
For the convalescent, for the weak
and the weary. Price, $1.00, at all
Drug Stores, or sent, collect on de
livery. IIumpbrr.TS' Homeo. Medicine Co., 150
William Street. New York.
i nomas
Music's re-creation! A reproduction of the human voice from the phonograph
which the ear cannot distinguish from the living voice! Has Mr- Edison accomplished
this miracle, at last Come hear this astounding test and judge.
Glen Ellison, the popular Scotch baritone, will be here, at Mr. Edison's request, to
offer you the only evidence by which you can really judge. He will sing- side by side
with Mr. Edison's re-creation of his voice! See if you can tell, without watching the,
motion of Mr. Ellison's lips, which is the living voice and which the re-creation.
Call or Write for Complimentary Tickets
We want all music lovers in this community to hear this interesting and convincing
test. Complimentary tickets will be distributed to those who apply in person at our.
store or by mail. You and your friends are urged to attend. We advise you to apply
early before all tickets are exhausted.
Broadway at Alder:
Fourth at Morrison:
Graves Music
Lane will be the
His subject will
principal speaker,
be "Our Future
Five-minute talks by the following
are scheduled: Dr. Ksther Pohl
Lovejoy. "Woman's Vote in the Suf
frage States"; W. N. Gatens, "Future
Work of Organization"; Sam F. White,
'"Work of the States Central Commit
tee"; George F. Alexander, "Work
of the County Central Commit
tee": II. 51. Esterlr. "Work of the Na
tional Committee"; Leona Larrabee,
"Work Done by the Woman's Demo
cratic Club," anl F. S. Myers, whose
subject has not been announced. Miss
Benardo Harry will provide music.
City Physicians Explain Why They Prescribe
Nuxated Iron To Make Beautiful, Healthy
Women And Strong, Vigorous Men
Quickly transforms the flabby flesh, toneless tissues and pallid checks of weak, anaemic men and women into a
perfect glow of health and beauty Often increases the strength of delicate, nervous, run
down folks 200 per cent in two weeks time.
w Tork. N. Y. It is conservatively
estimated that over five million people
daily in this country alone are taking
Xuxated Iron. Such astonishing results
have been reported from its use both bv
doctors and laymen, that a number of
well-known physicians iit various parts
of the country have been asked to ex
plain wiiy they prescribe It so ex
tensively, and why it apparently pro
duces so much better Results than were
obtained from the old forma of in
orgauiu iron.
Extracts from some of the
received are given below:
Dr. King, a
New York phy
sician ana au
thor, says.
"There can be
no vigorous
Iron men with
out Iron.
Pallor meant
means defi
ciency. The
skin of anaem
ic men and wo
rn e u Is pale
The flesh flab-
bv. 1 h mus
cles lack tone, the brain fags and the
memory fails and they often become
weak, nervous. Irritable, despondent
and melancholy. When the Iron goes
from the blood of women, the roses go
Irom their cheeks.
In the most common foods of Amer
ica, the starches, sugars, table syrups,
candies, polished rice, white bread,
soda crackers. biscuits, macaroni,
spaghetti, tapioca, sago, farina, de
germinated cornmtal. no longer is Iron
to be found. Refining processes have
removed the Iron of Mother Earth from
these impoverished foods, and silly
methods of home cookery, by throw
ing down the waste-pipe the water in
which our vegetables are cooked Is
responsible for another grave iron
Therefore, if you wish to preserve
your youthful vim and vigor to a ripe
age, you must supply the Iron deii
ciency In your food by using some
form of organic iron. Just as you
would use salt when your food has not
enough salt.
Dr. Sauer. a
Boston Dhvsi-ir-':'----
tions, says. "A
I have said e
hundred time.'
over, organic
iron is tne
greatest of all
strength build
ers. If peoplr
would nnlv
th r ow a w a yW
patent m e a l
cines and naus
e o u s concoc
tions and take.
simple Nui
ated Iron. I am
convinced that
studied both ieC t
this countrK .; ,.- -:,
and In great! -Nf
European ilod-ti y ' "
leal inatit u-pt J .
.r E. Sauer. M. LK fA
A, Edison Wants You
t Heas
Wednesday Evenin g, November 15,1916,8:15P.M.1
Liquor Seized in Alder Hotel to Be
Keturned to Residents.
The ghost of the Alder Hotel prohi
bition raid, which dragged wearily
through Municipal Court, has finally
been laid by the dismissal of the Inst
complaint against Sirs. Sidney Mc
Dougall. the proprietor. ,
All of the liquor seized by the raid
ing officers will be returned to Mrs.
McDouall. on evidence showing that it
the lives of thouxands of persons
mlsht be saved. wAo now die every
year from pneumonia, grippe, con
sumption, kidney, liver and heart trou
bles, etc The real and true cause
which started their diseases was noth
ing more nor less thau lack of iron
In the blood."
Not long ago a man came to me who
was nearly half a century old and
asked me to give him a preliminary
examination for life insurance. I was
astonished to find him with a blood
pressure of a boy of 20 and as full of
vigor, vim and vitality as a young
man; In fact a young man he really
wan notwithstanding his age. The
secret, he said, was takinff iron nux
ated Iron had filled him with renewed
life. At SO he was In bad health; at
4S he was careworn and nearly all
in: now at CO. a miracle of vitality
and bis face beaming with the buoy
ancy of youth.
Iron Is absolutely necessary to en
able your blood to change food into
living tissue. Without It. no matter
how much or what you eat. your food
merely passes through you without
doing you any good. You don't get
the strength out of It. and as a con
sequence you becovie weak, pale and
sickly-looking. Just like a plant try
ing to grow In a soil deficient In Iron.
If you are not
strong or well
you owe it to
yourself to
make the fol
io w I n g test:
See how long
you can work
or how far you
can walk with
out becoming
tired. Next take
two five-grain
tablets of ordl
nary nuxated
iron three
times per day
after meals for
two weeks.
Then test your
strength again
and see now
much you bave Kained. T have Been
dozens of nervous, run-down people
who were ailing all the while double
their strength and endurance and en
tirely rid themselves of all symptoms
of dyspepsia, liver and other troubles
in from ten to fourteen days' time,
simply by taking iron in the proper
form. And this, after they had In some
cases been doctoring for months with
out obtaining any benefit. But don't
take the old forms of reduced iron,
iron acetate, or tincture of Iron sim
ply to save a few cents. The iron de
manded by Motber Nature for the red
coloring matter in the blood of her
children is. alas! not that kind of Iron.
You must take Iron in a form that can
be easily absorbed and assimilated to
do ' you any good, otherwise 't may
prove worse than useless. Many an
athlete and prizefighter has won the
day simply because ne knew the seciet
YMTon TJnroh.MJJ
inis lest
Entrance 13S, 140 and 142 Broadway.
Entrance 2S5 Morrison Street
All the Records
All the Makes
All the Time
was the property of hotel residents
and within the monthly allowance
provision of the law.
Ambulance Christened With Milk.
N'EW YORK. Nov. 2. In front of the!
City Hall a baby with a bottle of mills
christened a new ambulance bus, for SO
persons, which the Militia of Mercy sent
to Boston. Mrs. John Hays Hammond,
president of the Militia, was present,
together with Mrs. Charles E. Hughes,
Mrs. Henry W. Taft. Mrs. William Ran
dolph Hearst fend Mrs. John i'urroj;
of great strength and endurance and
filled his blood with iron before ha
went J mo the affray; while many an.
other has gone down In Inglorious do
feat simply for the lack of Iron."
Dr. Schuyler
C. Jaques, an
other ."w York
physician, said:
I have never
before g 1 v e n i
out any medi-
cal information!
or advice fori
Fubhcation. us!
ordinarily do"
not helieve in
it Hut in the
case of Nux-
te Iron I feel T 7
would be re- If
tin in my(Ct
uty not to S.
lention it. 1 '
Jaques. M.D.
have taken it
myself and given it to my patients
with most surprising and satisfactory
results. And those who wish Quickly
to increase their strength. power
and endurance will find it & most re
markable and wonderfully effective
Dr. James. 1st nf the TT. S PiWfo
Health Service.
says. "Patient
in an enervatecj
and devitalizing
state of hfcultt.l
.those, for in-l
I stance, conval-l
e s c 1 n g f ron
levers. 1 h o s
suffering fron
a long-ciandint I
case ot anue
mia. all sue!
people. In mj I
opinion, n e e t
Iron. Of late
there has buei
brought to m;
attention. Nux
ated Iron. In
practice. I have
found this an
Ideal reotor-
tive and upbuilding agent
cases above mentioned."
in thcs&
NOTE Niixatd Iron i nt a r-a'fnt
medicine nor secret remedy, but one v hi:li
la well known to d ru it a and ho Iron
constituents 13 wUi?'.y pi ascribed l y mlnnt
physicians every vh. re. l:i'lko the older in
organic iron product x, 15 easily assimi
lated. df-s not injure tne teeth, mak
them black nr ups-t t he- teniae U : on the
contrM y. It is a most potent remedy, in
nearly all forms of indigestion, an we:l as
for nenoui rundown conditions. Tne man
ufacturer have such gr- m confidence in
Nuxatd Iron that they ofTor to forfeit f 100
to any charitably inaiitution If thev cannot
ta'ce any man or woman u:;drr 6' who lacks
iron und increase taeir strencth per
cent or over in f fur v eeks time provided
they have no serious rpamc trouble. Tliey
also offer to refund your money if it doea
not at last double your stror.gth and en
durance tr. 10 cays' time. It is diapensej In
thla city by Tfaa Owl Drue Co. and all other.
L - ... mi, . 3P1
I .' . . El
James, M.D. ( J