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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OltEGONIAN, PORTLAXP, FEBRUARY 11, 1917.
STATE DIVISION IS
UNLIKELY Iti IDAHO
Plan Launched in Legislature
WOVE IS HELD ILL-TIMED
Congress Unlikely to Make 3 States
Out of One Whoso Total Pop
ulation la Only 400,000,
Say Critics of Plan.
BOISHI. Idaho. Feb. 10. (6pec!aJ.)
The plan to create a new state out
of the northern section of Idaho aa
launched In the present session of the
Legislature here. Is not likely to be
successful. In fact It can be stated
on excellent authority that the votes
expected on final passage of the Joint
resolution authorising the convening
of a constitutional -convention at Mos
cow. June 19. 1917. to draft a new con
stitution for the state to be ratified
by the electors residing therein, will
not be forthcoming.
Many of the level heads In the leg
islature are opposed to what they term
Is the Ul-tlmed resolution that would
split the state in two. They frankly
admit that while there Is some merit
behind the division plan It Is absurd
to think that Congress will give its
consent to making two states out of
one, which only has a -population of
400,000 people; that unless either parts
of Eastern "Washington or Western
Montana are secured to add to the
proposed new state Increasing Its area,
valuation and population. division
either by the authority of the present
Legislature or an act of Congress is
out of the question. .
Division Plan Not New.
The fostered plan to divide Idaho is
not at all new. A similar plan pro
gressed so far as to once reach the desk
of President Grover Cleveland. His
refusal to sign the division measure
Is the only thing that prevented dlvr
slon. In the early '80s annexation to
Washington was the leading question
in Idaho. It was fought out with
spirit that verge'd on the bitter. At that
time Idaho was a territory and was
represented In Congress by a delegate
That delegate was no less a personage
than John Hailey, the veteran State
Historian of Idaho, and secretary of
the State Historical Society. It is a
peculiar coincidence that he has offi
ces today in a room located between
the present House of Representatives
and Senate of the Idaho Legislature.
The bill passed in the first Congress
of the Cleveland Administration, 1884-
1888, when Adlai Stevenson was Vice
President. It had gone through the
session after a heated fight. Senator
voorhels, of Indiana, "the tall fiyca
more of the Wabash," gave his undi
vided support to the measure in the
Senate of that session. It went to
President Cleveland, where it received
a "pocket" vetc--that 1b, was allowed
to die by the mere process of failing
to receive his signature, although he
did not actually veto It. He did noth
ing. People Greatly Aroused.
Probably nothing has so aroused the
Legislature and the people of the state
v as the single and trl-state division
plans, the former of which was
launched In both Houses of the present
session, and the second strongly urged
for consideration. Unheralded, the state
division propaganda, was launched,
awakening the people of the state to
the fact that the Legislature was ac
tually In session. There is surprising
sentiment In the Legislature for di
vision. Many of the solons feel that
the north is a separate and distinct
part of Idaho, and that the south has
the same distinction; that the indus
tries and Interests of both are dis
tinct and direct communication that
would bring them together is lacking.
One solution to eliminate this sec
tional difference, as advanced by a
member of the present Legislature, la
that not only direct north and south
highways be built, but a north and
south railroad financed. It is contended
that once the two ends of the state are
linked by better highways and rail
roads the chances of difference between
them being eliminated will greatly Im
prove. Unless this is done, it is pointed
out. the barrier will remain to the
detriment of the entire state.
North and South Exclusive.
The main trouble seems to be, it
waa pointed out by Legislative mem
bers, that the south Is wrapped up in
Itself to the exclusion of the north,
and the north is wrapped up in itself
to the exclusion of the south. The
continual agitation seeking to bring
about the removal of state institutions
has not improved the situation. It is
admitted even by northern members
that the University of Idaho Is more
or (ess Isolated from the southern sec
tion, but it is pointed out the varsity
is located there with 11,000,000 in
vested, and it is folly to biennially
talk about moving It. That the Albion
Normal should have Keen abandoned
and combined with the Idaho Technical
Institution is conceded."
Capitol Cost 2,000,000.
It is not taken seriously here that
there is any plan under way to attempt
to move the State Capitol from Boise
because one of the finest state capitoja
to be found In any Western state is
located at Boise, and the people have
z,oou.ouu invested In It. In addition
BolBe has the most favorable climate
of any part of the state. While said
to be aspiring for the State Capitol,
Focatello Is not at all likely to see Its
If Cross, Bilious, Sick, Feverish,
or Full of Cold, Take
WIFE OV FORMER METHODIST
MINISTER AT DUNDEE DIES.
' r -
t i - x "ww- . 4
t " V w
I'M- ' v. ; -f-- H
l i v ? i I
Mr. Jennie A 1 ford.
DUNDEE, Or., Feb. ' 10. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Jennie Alford, wife
Of J. G. Alford, former Methodist
minister at this place, died at
the family residence January 81.
Mrs. Alford was an ardent church
worker and was ,also Identified
with the Woman's Christian
Temperance Union, having been
awarded both silver and gold
medals In oratorical contests of
the union. The postoff ice and all
the business houses were closed
during the funeral services. The
funeral services were directed by
Joseph D. Holllngsworth, under
taker, of Newberg, and the ser
mon preached by Rev. J. Stan
ford Moore, resident minister.
13 BILLS SIGHED
Two of Four Approved by Gov
ernor Yesterday Ratified
Agreement of Colleges.
ASSEMBLY EXCEEDS GRANT
ambition filled at least not" for many
solons in the present Legislature.
STUDENTS SHOW NERVE
THREE CANDIDATES AT EUGENE
WEAR DRESS SUITS TO CLASS. ,
Portland Youths Seek to Prove Eligibil
ity for Sigma Delta Chi, National
UNIVERSITY OB" OREGON. Eugene.
Feb. 10. (Special.) Three university
students, braving the wags of the
campus, the laughs of the students and
the questioning looks of the professor.
Journeyed to classes Friday cocklly at
tired In dress suits, top hats, kid gloves
and the various paraphernalia of
evening attire. .
This was the exacxlon made by the
Sigma Delta Chi, National Journallstlo
fraternity, to test their nerve and abll
lty in gathering newa under abnormal
circumstances. The three who are
prospective Initiates are: Maurice Hyde.
Portland; Robert McNary. foruano, anq
Harold Newton. Portland.
Don Stirling and Robert Cronln, of
the Portland Journal, have been elected
to honorary membership, and they are
expected to bo initiated with the three
This week-end is the occasion for
a grand reunion of all the Oregon mem
bers of the fraternity ana was cli
maxed by a banquet this evening,
at which President Campbell, of the
University; K. W. Onthank. secretary
to President Campbell; E. W. Allen.
dean of the school of Journalism, and
George S. Turnbull, Instructor in the
school of Journalism, were honorary
This afternoon the three stu
dent Initiates issued a special paper,
following the Boston Evening Tran
"California Syrup of Figs" Can't
Harm Tender Stomach.
Children lovo this "fruit laxative."
and nothing else clean -s the tender
stomach, liver and bowels so nicely.
A child simply will not stop playing
to empty the bowels, and toe result Is
they tecomo tightly clogged with
waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach
sours, then rour little one becomes
cross, half -sick, feverish, don't eat.
sleep or act naturally, breath is bad.
system full of cold, has sore throat,
stomach a -he or diarrhoea. Listen,
Mother! See if tongue Is coated, then
give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup
of Figs.' and in a few hours all the
constipated waste, sour bllo and undi
gested food passes out of thesystem,
and you hava a well, playful child
M-.iions of mothers give "California
Eyrup of Figs" becaus- it is perfectly
harmless; children love it, and it never
fails to act on the stomach, liver and
Ask your drug -1st for a BO-cen bot
tle of "California Byrun of Figs." which
has full directions for babies, children
of all ages and lor grown-ups plainly
printed on the tttle. be . are of coun
terfeits sold here. Get the genuine.
made Dy ' caJUornla Fig Syrup Com'
pany. Refuse any other kind with con.
Provision for $10,000 More Neces
sary to Meet Increased Salaries.
Lincoln Day Banquet In Se
attle Is Bis Attraction.
OLTMPIA. Wash., Feb. 10 (Spe
claL) Governor Lister today signed
four bills, which makes a total of 13
approved to date for the present aes
sion. No vetoes have yet been re
corded. Two of the bills signed today,
substitute House bill 15 .and House bill
143, are the compromise bills by which
the university and State College fight
was settled. The first assigns grad
uate, work between the two institutions
and the second affirms land grants and
Federal funds to the college aa agreed
upon In conference.
Other bills approved today are Sen
ate bill 21. permitting cities to sell
urplus water to consumers outside the
corporate limits, and Senate bill 35, by
wmon the state Commissioner of Agri
culture Is authorized to establish
quarantine areas where rabies prevail.
Other Bills Are Listed.
Nine other bills which have become
aws this session by executive approval
are as follows:
S. B. 1 and 2 AnnraDrlatlnv S10O.OO0 for
legislative expense and $10,000 for printing.
S. B. 10 Changing the name of North
Yakima to Yakima.
H. H. 85 and 88 Validating tha Plerea
County bond issue of (2.000,000 to purchase
Army post land and providing for condem
nation of 70,000 acres.
H. B. 06 Apnronrlatlnr 1 00.000 to retire
Tv'enatchee brides bonds. .
H. B. o4 Provldinr for auartars to be
set aside In all atata Armories for the use
of veterans' organization.
li- B. 8-! Shortening the time voting ma
chines must remain sealed to 80 days after
general ana elsnt days after city elections.
H. B. 20 Making an emergency "appro
priation against the revolving fund tor the
benefit of the state fisheries department.
The bill relating to voting machines
Is designed to permit the city of Se
attle to use the machines in the com
ing city election.
Legislative Expense Heavy.
That the present Legislature Is cer
tain to be at least 110,000 more ex
pensive than the session of two years
ago is now acknowledged, and It is
conceded that an emergency appropria
tion for that amount will have to be
made in order to carry the 1817 session
through the constitutional 60 days.
That the session could have been short
ened considerably this year is admitted
by members of such standing as Sen
ator iTeneh. of Clarke, but that it will
be Is not expected by the veteran leg
In preliminary estimates of legisla
tive expense thl year the Senate was
allowed a total of 336,312 and the
House 161,572, to which is added $2000
for two special legal advisors for the
legislators, making a total of 399,884.
To cover this the Legislature appropri
ated $100,000. Both houses then in
creased the customary force of em
ployes and raised salaries to the ex
tent of $10,000 additional that will have
to be provided for, it Is now admitted.
With only a few exceptions, members
Of both houses left Olympla at noon
on a special steamer to attend the
Lincoln day banquet given at Seattle
tonight by the Young Men s Republican
Club. Lieutenant-Governor Louis F.
Hart was to have been one of the prin
cipal speaKers at the banquet, but. ow
ing to tne mness oi tim wire, was
unable to attend. The Legislature will
reconvene Monday afternoon for Lin
coln day memorial services.
GOOD SAMARITAN DEAD
LEO KOHX, PHILANTHROPIST OF
SEATTLE, DIES IJT VIENNA.
Career In Business and Art Given V
for Charity Work, and Many Were
Beneficiaries for Tears.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Peb. 10. (Spe
cial.) Private advices received In Be
attle today tell of the death tn Vienna,
Austria, early in January, of Leo Kohn,
formerly a merchant and philanthropist
of Seattle, and nephew of tho late
Mr. Kohn left Seattle In 1914 for his
home in Vienna, where he has rela
tives. For many years he was a notable
figure in philanthropic work in Seattle,
waa head of the cnarity organization
society and personally managed
famous charity tag day in this -city
that netted more than $12,000 five years
Mr. Ivohn personally sacrificed a
career In business, and gave up a pay
ing mercantile and manufacturing
business that he might devote his en
tire time and resources to charitable
work, and he made his life work one
of an unselfish sacrifice for the good of
all without regard to religion or na
In his early manhood he was a sculp
tor, and his friends here and abroad
possess many beautiful art creations
in marble chiseled by. him.
When the news of his death was re
ceived in Seattle today, business men
united in paying tribute to the man
and his work.
Alpha Has Citizens' Club.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) A Citizens' Club has been or
ganized at Alpha, with a charter mem
bership of 25. The officers are: Rev,
Grant Merchant, president; J. F. Jager,
vice-president, and J. H, MCQuary. secretary-treasurer.
Plans are under way
for forming a similar organization at
Pomeroy Man Powder-Burned.
POME ROY, Wash., Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) wnne snooting his hlgh-oow
ered Ross rifle last Sunday. Sherman
Long was powder-burned on the fore
head as a result of an explosion of the
gun which blew out the ejector.
CHILEAN MINISTER IS DUE
New Ambassador to Japan Will Sail
From Seattle Next Week.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Feb. 10. rSDeclal.t
rranoisco Kivai vicuna. the new
Chilean Minister to Japan, with, his
larauy, win arrive on tne ureat North
era's Oriental Limited train at 8 P. M.
Monday, and will remain until February
o, waen no win sail on the Nippon
Yusen Kalsha liner Shldzuoka ilaru
No announcements were received bv
the Great Northern with requests for
reservations aboard the steamship, but
it is stated that tne official party
reached the United States through New
CITIZEN LEAGUE ASSAILED
Tacoma Good Templars Say Tam
many Hall Is Aped.
TACOMA, Wash., Feb. 10. (Special.)
resolutions denouncing the Citizens'
League as a "would-be Tammany Hall."
and praising Commissioner Pettit for
'his Integrity, good faith and honest
effort." have been passed by Tacoma
Lodge of Good Templars. The Tern
plars, a temperance organization, de
clare that talk of recall la a cloak for
In resolutions adopted the Good
Templars assert that they believe that
the city dry squad is enforcing the pro
hlbition law to the best of Its ability.
They charge L. Y. Stayton, president
of the league, and his fellow officers
with trying to stir up internal strife
and are beclouding the main Issue with
recall threats based . on bootlegging
EDITOR BEATEN FOR POST
Enterprise Votes In Favor of Elec
tion for $75,000 School Bonds.
ENTERPRISE, Or.. Feb. 10. (Sne
cial.) At a special school election held
In this city to elect a director to sue
ceed F. A. Clarke, resigned. B. May
field, a prominent druggist, defeated
George P. Cheney, publisher of the
Enterprise Record-Chleftaln by a vote
of 68 to 7.
At the same time the vote waa cast
requesting the board to call a special
election for the purpose of voting $75
000 bonds for the erection of a modern
high school building.
Mora County Farmers Want Agent.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallls. Feb. 10. (Special.) At a
county meeting recently held by the
Moro County farmers' union resolu
tions were passed favoring the employ
ment of a county agricultural agent
for that section. Although an agent
probably will not be appointed before
next year, the resolutions are lndlca
ttve of the needs of the farmers In that
section, where the character of farming
has been undergoing a rapid change
and where the most scientific methods
available are being applied.
Exclusive-Agents Arcadian Malleable and Garland Ranges. Agents Alcazar Ranges
Jenning's Is Showing the New Spring Furniture
EsSv55ri yw-iJ ; "!. V w;v-rft-cf-: $ f i H t""""i ; n ri r
"TODAY our entire window space is resplendent
with the latest designs in good furniture.
Whatever is newest whatever is best will be found
here at a price which the most modest of homes can
afford. We cordially invite you to visit our store as
often as' you wish, in order that you may see the
newestarrivals in this ever-changing exhibit. The
immense, and constantly growing output of this store
gives it many advantages in the markets, which are shared
in by the store's customers. Come ; see our Spring display.
Our Entire Fifth Floor Is Devoted to a Display of Furniture for the Dining Room
$109.50 Dining Suite $82.10
A handsome William and Mary Suite, made entirely of fine, solid
quartered oak. The chairs have genuine leather Blip seats. The ex
ceptional quality of the workmanship is apparent in each piece. The
suite consists of the following: Dining Table, 48-inch top, with 6-foot
extension; Buffet, Carver and five Diners.
$19.50 Dining Suite $120.50
A beautiful Jacobean Suite, exquisitely made of the finest solid quar
tered oak. The chairs are full box, with fine cane seats. A suite
characteristic of the quality of the furniture offered by this house.
The suite consists of the following: Dining Table, 45-inch top, with
6-foot extension; Buffet, Carver and five Diners.
We show many beautiful, new pieces in old ivory finish. Kaltex
has the appearance of reed furniture, but it is much more durable.
A complete stock is shown on our floors.
Arm Rockers and Arm Chairs, spring seat with bag cushions, $18.
Fireside Rockers and Fireside Chairs, spring seats with bag cush
Reception and Desk Chairs $8.55.
Telephone Tables $14.85.
Tea Wagons $22.50. t
Sewing Tables $12.60.
Couches, upholstered, $37.80
Rugs and Carpets
This store is leading the whole city for standard Rugs at lowest
prices. The reason is that our purchase's were contracted before the
heavy advances. We save you money on Rugs now.
$17.50 and $18-50 Tapestry Brussels Rugs, 9x10; small figured ef
- fects for living-room, dining-room or bedroom, $13.75.
$22.50 Tapestry Brussels Rugs, 9x12, a large assortment of de
sirable patterns, $15.85.
$24.50 Seamless Brussels Rugs, 9x12; high quality, in body Brus
sels patterns, $18.90.
You have unlimited choice from these Rugs; not one is reserved.
LET OLD GLORY FLOAT! ALL SIZES AfllERICAN FLAGS ARE SHOWN ON SECOND FLOOR!
Cone oleum Rugs
We show all sizes in these beauti
ful and artistic Nationally adver
tised Rugs. Shown on second floor.
3x4-6 Rugs $1.00. ,
1-6x4-6 Rugs $1.75.
4x6 Rugs $2.25.
45x Rugs $4.50 Flrtii-srret
9x12 RugS $12.50. window Dtaplar
Draperies, Curtains Reduced
Regular 30c Marquisettes, 40-inch, plain or hemstitched, 21c
Regular 85e Sunfast Draperies, 36-inch, in plain effects, 55c
Reg. $1.75 Art Lace Curtains, in ivory, 2 yds. long, pr. $1.40
Reg. $2.50 Art Lace Curtains, in ivory, 1 yds. long, pr. $1.75
Reg. $2 and $3 Fru Fru Drapery Materials, 50-inch, half price.
$3.50 and $ 1 Silk Floss Pillows, fancy art covers, special $2.50
i . Shown on Second Floor
The special prices this week in
clude cutting and laying on your
floors. Shown on second floor.
$ .85 Linoleums, yard 68c
$1.25 Inlaid Linoleums, yard 98c
$1.35 Inlaid Linoleums, yard $1.10
$1.50 Inlaid Linoleums, yard $1.20
See Fifth-street Window Display.
Henry J e lining & Sons
NINE FLOORS Washington Street at Fifth NINE FLOORS.
.TiitiiiiiiiiiiliilitiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiilliilllllliiiiniiiiiilHlllliiiiiHliiiUilliinliliiiiniiniii ItiliiliHiiljiiiitliiittitiiiiiiniiiititiiiiiiiiiniiniiiimiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiulmiiuitlii rrnTTiV
APPLE TRAIN IS RAIDED
tramps' feaw ON HOOD RIVpR
FRUIT ON WAV TO ESBLAtiu,
C25.0O0 Cargo, Heated by Coal Stoves,
Keachea Doaton In Good Condition
In Spite of Extreme Cold.
TTvr RIVER. Or.. Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) u. V. Cramps, chief Inspector
of the Krult Growers' Exchange, Just
returned from Boston, tho destination
of a special tralnloaij of heated box
cara loaded witn nooa iuvr pp".
declares the transcontinental Journey
one of the most Interesting experiences
of his life. Mr. Oramps says that he
hopes ho will never again nave mo
responsibility placed on his shoulders
of savin a $25,000 cargo of fruit from
the penetrating frost of weather de
grees below aero.
Tho fruit train, waa compnaea ui 10
knr oai-H. each eaulTned with specially
built coal-burning stoves. Night and
day the men were busy constantly go
ing from one to the other of the cars,
watching the thermometers. At one
point in Wyoming their train waa set
on by a party of -tramps, who. entered
one of the cars and feasted on Hood
River Spitaenbergs. Due to the alert
ness of the tenders, the fruit train
reached Boston, whence tho apples
were exported to England, without the
Kelso Wins In-Debate.
KEXBO. Wash, Feb. 10. (Special.)
Kelso High School's debating team
won a well-merited decision from the
Raymond High School team last night
at Raymond. Kelso upheld the affliS
mattve of the subject, "Resolved, That
compulsory military training of the
equivalent of not less than three hours
a week be required In all high schools
In the state of Washington having an
enrollment of 20 or more boys." Kelso's
debaters. Miss Selma Staff. Miss Anna
Haussler and Stewart Down, have now
won a decision on the affirmative and
Wickless Kerosene Lamps
H. W. Manning Lighting & Supply
Company. 63 and 6344 Sixth street, has
a new portable KEROSENE LAMP
which gives the most powerful home
light fn the world a. blessing to every
home not equipped with gas or elec
tricity. 300-candlepower at 1 cent per night.
This remarkable lamp has no WICK
and no CHIMNEY, Is absolutely safe
and gives universal satisfaction.
SCHOOL. CLERK IS INDICTED
A. II." Ferryman," of Rock Creek, Ac
cused of Appropriating Funds.
LA GRANDE, Or.. Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) A. H, Ferryman, school clerk of
Rock ..Creek district, has been indicted
by the grand Jury, on a charge of ap
propriating public 'school funds to his
private . Me will plead early next
week and In the meantime Is out on
hla own recognizance.
The Circuit Court has been devoted
the past two days to bearing a charge
of violating the prohibition law
against Adolph Newlln, a La Grande
druggist. The Jury will probably be
instructed Monday morning.
Potatoes Bring $45 a Ton.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) Large quantities of potatoes
were purchased this week In Swofford,
Harmony and Mossyrock by I. W.
Shultz. of Toledo, who Is buying them
for shipment to San Francisco. Prices
paid ranged from $40 to $45 a ton,
placed In Toledo.
Read The Oregonlan classified wd.
Extremely Enjoyable 1
C "I O Served from 5 :30 to 8 o'clock. J "1 f f
H X VlU J Music by Royal Purple Orchestra J 1 UU
IN THE BEAUTIFUL ARCADIAN
Every evening except Sunday.
Table d'hote dinner and dance 5:30
to 8 o'clock. A la carte service and
dancing until midnight.
5 Special Events Monday and Friday Special Favor Nights.
E " - Wednesday Balloon Night in the Popular Arcadian Gardens.
! MULTNOMAH HOTEL I
Grant Smith & Co., Owners.
Eric V. Hauser, Pres.
II. H. Cloutier, Mgr.
silIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIlIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlllllIlIIlIIlllIIlIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIlfI Head Tho Oiesonlan classified ads
: Man's Letter Answered
J Dear Sir: In the year 1913,
T month of March. I read in my
r newspaper a. recipe or prescrip-
' tlon and had It filled, as I was
" In run-down health and was par-
tlcularly nervous, weak and worn
out. I was despondent and un-
able to work part of the time.
The medicine at once revived my
energy, will power and strength
and have felt like a "new nun"
until Just recently. Have lost
the recipe and would appreciate
your publishing it agoln for my
benefit and others needing such a.
grand medicine to restore health.
H. a B.
Answer The prescription re-
ferred to Is herewith given. Any
well-stocked druggist can mix It.
It really Is a wonderful strength
en giving tonio for nerve-broken
men. and women, too:
Tincture Cadomene Comp. .. .1 oz.
Comp. Essence Cardiol 1 oz.
Comp. fluid Balmwort 1 oz.
Comp. Syrup tSaruupartlla. . . .3 o.
s Mix. Shake well and take a tea-
spoonful before or after each
meal and one at bedtime for sev-
DR. LEWIS BAKER,
Note Clip this out and retain
e it, as it will not appear again.
HAVE COLOR III YOUR CHEEKS
Be Better Looking Take
If your skin is yellow complexion
oallid torurue coated appetite poor
you have a bad taste in your mouth a
lazy, no-good teeling you should tafce
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets a sub
stitute for calomel were prepared by
Dr. Edwards after 17 years of study
with his patients.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
purely vegetable compound mixed with
olive oil. You will know them by their
To have a clear, pink skin, bright eves,
tio pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like
childhood days you must get at the cause.
m Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act on the
liver and bowels like calomel yet have
no dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome con
stipation. That's why millions of boxes
are sold annually at 10c and 25c per
box. All druggists. Take one or two
nightly and note the plecoing results. ,