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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, FEBRUARY 11, 1917.
ROGUE RIVER BILL
Measure Passes by 24 to 5
When President Moser
Takes Floor to Help It.
SIDELIGHTS ON LEGISLATURE
MONOPOLY DECLARED OVER
Anglers, Commercial Fishermen and
Macleay Interests Are Involved
In Fight Over Bill Olson
STATE CAPITOI Salem. " Or., Feb.
10. (Special.) Lincoln's birthday
will be appropriately observed in
the House chamber on Monday.
A Joint session of the House and
Senate will be held at 1:30 o'clock. The
exercises are scheduled to continue for
half an hour, so that the regular busi
ness can be taken up at 2 o'clock, the
Speaker Stanfield baa appointed the
newspaper men working in the House
as a committee to prepare the pro
gramme. Clo Mercer, Sergeant-at-Arms
in the Senate, already has been
invited to recite Lincoln's Gettysburg
A brief oration "by a speaker yet to
be selected and a number of patriotic
songs probably will complete the pro
gramme. Representatives Childs. . Walter B.
Jones and Stott have been appointed a
committee to invite the Senate to par
STATE CAPITOL, Balem, Or., Feb. 10.
(Special.) The famous Rogue Kiver
fishing bill, which has been a cause
of so much bitterness in the House,
where it passed on reconsideration
after having once been voted down,
and which hag affected other legisla
tion in devious ways since almost the
very opening of ths session, went fly
ing through the Senate today by vote
of 21 to 5.
President Moser himself got behind
the bill. He went on the floor, and
by a dramatic speech, in which he
spoke of threats that it would cost him
many cherished friendships if he voted
for the measure, helped to send it on
its passage by a big majority.
Passage of this bill is the culmina
tion of a fight over commercial fishing
in the Rogue River of many years'
standing. It has been a subject of the
bitterest contention in the past three
Legislatures and at this session has
overshadowed almost all else.
Macleay Interests Contested.
At one time, by popular vote under
the initiative in 1912, the Rogue River
was entirely closed to commercial fish
ing. The 1913 Legislature, repealed
that law and reopened the stream un
der certain restrictions, the taking of
steelheads by the commercial fisher
men, among other things, being pro
hibited. Ever since there has been constant
bickeriner between the Macleay inter
ests, glllnet fisnermen on the lower
Rogue and anglers of Jackson County,
who have continued to insist that sein
ing operations on the lower river have
depleted the -supply of steelheads for
The present bill prohibits the use of
seines and set nets in the Lower Rogue,
but permits gill or driftnet fishing.
Friends of the Macleay interests as
sert its passage practically puts Rod
erick Macleay, of the Macleay estate,
which owns 6000 acres along the river
and puts up the bulk of the salmon
pack from that river, out of business.
Monopoly Declared Ended.
Sponsors of the bill, on the other
hand, say it does not put Macleay out of
business, but that it does end a one
man monopoly of the Rogue fishing in
dustry. The Rogue River bill has been be
fore the Senate committee on fisheries
since its passage by the House more
than a week ago. and It had been gen
erally understood that that committee
would return a majority report adverse
to the bill, and a minority report.
signed by Senator I. S. Smith, of Coos
and Curry counties, favorable to it.
All the "dope" was upset this morn
ing, however, when Senator Smith made
a motion that the Senate withdraw
the bill from the committee, together
with a companion bill by Senator J. C.
Smith, of Josephine County, also on
the fisheries committee, to lengthen
the salmon fishing season in the Rogue
River at Grants Pass, and place both
bills on final passage.
Motion to Recall Bills Carries.
This motion carried literally with a
whoop. It was apparent there had been
a counting of noses and that the two
bills would pass. They were made a
special order of business for 11 o clock,
When that hour arrived, news of the
unexpected action of the Senate had
been noised about until the gallery was
crowded. There seemed to be a gen
eral feeliner that the senators, resent
ing alleged effort's of the House to
"pass the buck" to them by sending on
such bills as the Ro?ue River measure
the anti-picketing bill, the anti-cigar
ette measure, and finally, as a last
straw, the anti-snuff bill, were going
to grab the bull by the horns and put
through the Rogue River bill
Senator I. S. Smith, of Coos and
Curry, opening the spirited debate, de
clared that the bill up for passage, sub
stitute House bill 248, was a compro
mise measure agreeable to representa-
tives of Curry. Josephine and Jackson
Counties, the three counties concerned
in the fight.
He charged that Roderick Macleay
is operating a "one-man proposition'
on the Kogue River, mat he naa a.
monopoly of the salmon industry there
and has squeezed out competition
Olson Attocka Measure.
"He is a good man," said Smith
speaking of Macleay personally, "but
ho plays golf all around Portland.'
Senator II. Von Der Hellen, of Jack
eon County, one of the leaders in the
Senate for the bill, declared that sein
ing had so depleted the supply of steel
heads in the upper stream that a steel-
A meeting of the third House Is
scheduled" for next Tuesday evening.
The boys have framed up a lot of good
entertainment, and some of the mem
bers are likely to squirm in their scats
when they hear the merry quips thrust
in their direction.
Representative Childs has introduced
a resolution providing Sot a perma
nent seating arrangement for members
of the House at future sessions.
Elmer L. Amldon. of classic political
record in Portland, is here trying to ! lem.
interest the legislators In a scheme to
give the County Clerk of Multnomah
County more appointive power. It Is
not quite apparent just what the plan
is. but most of the boys are inclined
to be against it so long as Elmer is
TTrs nlf Branch Rllev. of Portland.
has been Beau Brummelllng around the
corridors for the last few days.
K. S. Wilson, of Lafayette, and Pro
fessor Erebart, superintendent of the
Lafayette schools brought eight auto
loads of school children to the State
house this morning to watch the wheels
nnriiintfltlTA Twls la a' arrest ad
mirer of Henry A. Davis, assistant city
physician or Portland. He reierrea to
him on the floor of the House yester
day as "one of the best attorneys in
Booth Holmes, of Grants Pass, who
sDoke at the anti-cigarette hearing in
the House chamber a few nights ago,
is a nephew of R. A. Booth, of Eugene.
He Is taking Interest in the work
of the Legislature.
Representative Roy Ritner. speaking
for the bill to provide for the crema
tion of unclaimed bodies at the East
ern Oregon Insane Hospital, said: "The
natients In the Eastern Oregon Hos
pital ought to enjoy the same privileges
as those In the hospital nere in. o
.head trout hatchery had not been able
His desk was flanked by a delegation
of Jackson County anglers, R. L. Ewing,
"VV. F. Isaacs. Chris Gottlieb, of Med-
ford, and IX M. Lowe, of Ashland.
Senator Olson, of Multnomah, made
a spirited light against the bill. He
declared it meant the throttling of an
industry and said that when the 1913
Legislature reopened the Rogue to com
mercial fishing it imposed more restric
tions than guard any other stream in
the state. .
Restrictions Considered Severe.
"No trape of fishwheels are allowed
in the Rogue, although they are per
mitted to operate on the Columbia,"
he said. .
"No steelheads may be taken by com
mercial fishermen on the Rogue, though
on all other streams there is no re
striction against them.
"Added to all this, the Legislature, to
safeguard to the greatest extent the
rights of the anglers, imposed a delayed
season for seining. On other streams
the season opens on May 15. On the
Rogue there can be no seining until
"We imposed these restrictions in
our endeavor to reach a compromise
fair to all." .
Senator Olson argued that the real
reason for the scarcity of steelheads
on the upper river Is not the commer
cial fishing at its mouth, but -the fact
that there are some 900 unscreened ir
rigation ditches in the valley of the
"The young steelhead fry keep along
tne ease or tne stream ana get in these
unscreened irrigation ditches," he de
clared. "They die on the orchards and fields.
"If framers of this bill desired to
have a really constructive law, they
would provide for screening of these
He declared that passage of the bill
meant the Inevitable destruction of the
commercial fishing industry on the
Rogue and a great loss to the state.
"If we cut out the seines on the
Rogue," he concluded, "we ought tt
cut them out on the Umpqua. the Co
lumbia and other streams."
Indusirr Considered at Stake
Senator Farrell, of . Multnomah, who
followed Olson, also pleaded for the
preservation of the Rogue salmon in
dustry. "The state of Oregon." he declared,
"has been asked, through the ways
and means committee of this legisla
ture, for $555,000 to advertise the state
through state fairs, exhibits and the I
like, all with a view to bringing in
"Yet here we are about to abolish one
of the big industries of the state. What
Is there consistent or fair about that7
He precipitated a' parliamentary clash
by moving that the Senate go into com
mittee or the whole ana amend the
bill by eliminating the provisions pro
hibiting use of seines and set nets.
Smith of Coos and Curry, replying
hotly, said the effect of such action
would be to kill the bilL Eddy of
Douglas also opposed it.
Moser Takes Floor ' for Bill.
Senator Handley. of Tillamook, chair
man of the fisheries committee and an
opponent of the bill, charged that there
was a lot of politics in the whole busi
ness, and seconded the attempt to ob
President Moser. however, left the
chair and made a vigorous talk against
the motion. It was promptly snowed
Then Moser took the floor with a
strong speech urging that the Senate
pass the bill.
I have opposed bills to close the
Rogue River in previous sessions," said
Moser, 'but this year" we come here
with a hill that meets the approval
or the people of Curry County, of Jo
sephine County and of Jackson Coun
ty. Ninety-eight per cent of the peo
ple of these counties want this bill and
I am in favor of it.
"Who- is against this billT There Is
a lobby here composed of some of my
nearest and dearest and closest friends.
They have told me that if I cast my
vote against this bill, I shall lose
Friendships Risked far Right.
I don't believe that. I think they
are too broad minded, for that. But
if I must lose it, I would rather do
so than to vote against a bill that I
believe to be absolutely Just and right
and according to the wishes of those
persons most affected.
"This whole problem is that the
monopoly down there wants it all. This
bill is not going to destroy the Mac
leay fishing industry. But it is going
to give the people a chance to fish
also. By passing this bill we are going
to divide it up so that both the rich
people and the poor people can all
nave a chance."
Placed on immediate passage, the bill
went through by 22 votes to 7. Two
Senators who had voted no, Handley
and Hurley, then changed their votes
to aye, making the final count 24 to 5.
' Orton Votes for Bill.
Those voting aye .on roll call were:
Senators Baldwin. Barrett, Bishop, Dim
ick, Eddy. Garland, Gill, Hawley, Hus
ton, La Follett Orton. Pierce, Shanks,
Smith of Coos, Smith, of Josephine,
Steiwer, Strayer, Vinton, Von Der Hel
len, Wilbur, Wood and Moser. '
Those voting no were: Senators
Cusick. Farrell, Handley, Hurley, Lien
enweber, Lewis and Olson.
The bill of Senator Smith, of Jose
phine, lengthening the commercial fish
ing season at Grants Pass, then . was
It went through a whizzing.
The Senate passed 2S other hills to
day, a total of 80 in all, and adjourned
tonight until Monday. None of these
other bills were of great importance.
The Senate today passed the follow
S. B. 297, by Hawley Giving Governor
full authority and control over State Peni
tentiary. a. B. 29S. by Huston Providing that cer
tified bonds secured by mortgage upon ships
shall be legal Investments for trust funds of
banks, trubt companies and bonding, com
B. B. z:i. by Dlmlck To standardize the
weight of a sack of flour.
S. B. 240, by Dimick To standardize the
weight of a sack of bran and shorts.
S. B. 273. by Shanks Permitting licensed
anglers to go on enclosed land to fish, pro
vided tbey stay within the banks of the
Sub. H. B. 248, by majority House com
mittee on fisheries Prohibiting the use of
seines and setnets on Rogue River.
B B. 201, by "Smith of Josephine In
creasing length of commercial fishing sea
son on Rogue River at Grants Pass.
8. B. 2l9, by horticulture committee
Relative to appointment of county fruit in
s. B. 280. by Huston Providing for the
sr.fety of life and property in the construc
tion and use of steam boilers.
B. 173, by Lelnenweber To confer
Jurisdiction on Justices of the Peace.
8. B. 267. by Hurley Amending law re
lating to petitions to County Board of Equal
ization for reduction of assessments.
8. B. 205. by Hmith of Josephine To pro
tect miners in regard to wages.
S. B. 151, by Shanks To prevent an heir
who feloniously causes death or disability
of another from taking any beneficiary pro
ceeds under policy of insurance.
8. B. 186. by Orton To provide official
reporters for county courts in counties - of
S. B. 20, -by Hawley Providing for the
pasteurization of milk and cream.
8. B. 7, by Wilbur Providing for mora
torium on mortgages and Judgments upon
lands of soldiers and sailors during war.
S. B. 2U1, by Pierce Providing that one
bull be provided for every 25 cows when
running at large on the range.
8. B. 285, by Gill (by request) Provld
lng- for deputies In office of County Treas
urer or Muitnoxnan county. -
8. B. 240, by Hawley Relating to organl
zation of co-operative associations for mu
tual benefit of members.
H. B. 353. by Tichenor To authorize
bridges over Chetco and windshuck Rivers
In Curry County.
H. . B. 260, by Sheldon Reducing mem
bers of Parole Board from five to three.
H. B. 127, by Tichenor Penalizing expos
ure of paroled prisoners.
H. B. 275, by Multnomah County delega
tion Permitting County Commissioners in
counties of more than 100.000 population
to employ additional Jailers.
H. B. 416, by House banking committee
Amending law providing for Incorporation
of state banks.
H. B. 417. by House banking committee
Authorizing bunks to deal in bills of ex
H. B. 418, by House banking commute
Permitting state banks to operate branch
H. B. 60, by Clark Providing that cities
of 1000 inhabitants or leas shall be exempt
from the eieht-hour law.
H. B. 415, by Mueller Putting county
roads within limits of St. Helens under Jur
isdiction of said city.
' H. B. 482, by Umatilla County delega
tion Providing Tor cremation of unclaimed
bodies of patients dying at K&atern Oregon
H. B. 475. by Bowman Authorizing pay
ment of general and special taxes to treas
urer of Beaverton, Or.
H. B. 474. by Bowman, authorizing Pay
ment of general and special taxes to treas
urer of Gaston. Or.
H. B. 818. bv Fuller Granting town ox
Newport Jurisdiction over all roads ana
streets within Its limits.
The Senate today killed the following
S. B. 44. by Huston Community prop
erty rights measure.
B. R. 208. bv Lewis fbv reouest) Amend
lng law relative to evidence on trial for
S. B. 237. by Dlmlck Relative to time
when school census shall be taken.
13 BILLS PASSED AT NIGHT
Governor Would Bo Empowered to
Name Special Policemen.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.. Feb.
10 (Special. The House tonight
passed the following bills:
H. B. 449, by Goods Providing for taxa
tion of property held by religious institu
H. B. 841. by Stott Requiring foreign
corporations to file applications to do busl
nM with I 'nrnnr.t Ion Commissioner.
S. B. 154, by Olson Providing penalty
for issuance or cnecks wiinoui sumcien
ninnpv In t i M bunk.
R. B. 40, by ".ddy Providing method of
docketing juairment ana transcripts.
H. B. 65, by Farrell Prohibiting exhlbi
tion of immoral and obscene pictures.
H. B. 70. by Wilbur Establishing new
regulations for Oregon Natal Mtittia.
H. B. 8S. by OlBon Allowing time to
rniin t v nrfsoners for cood behavior.
K. B. 116, by Orton Prohibiting fake ad
S. B. 122T by Hawley Requiring batter
and cheese makers to procure licenses.
S. B. 123. by Hawley Necessitating Bab
cock test for milk and cream.
S. B. 130, by Hawley Authorizing Dairy
and Food Commissioner to appoint deputies.
without salary, to aid In enforcing law.
S. B. 173, by Hawley Empowering Gov
ernor to appoint 10 policemen on applica
tion of corporations to serve during emer
gency on pay of applicant.
S. B. 136. by Judiciary committee Provld
lng methods of prpceduree when cause Is
Drought on wrong side or court.
The' following bills were withdrawn
H. B. 471, by Burdick Defining powers
of Regents of State University.
H. B. 458, by Laurgaard Providing for
division of counties into Commissioners
11. B. 104, by Laurgaard Authorizing
road districts to issue bonds.
The following was killed by Indefi
nlte postponement: S. B. 192, by Hus
ton Prescribing method of appeal if
judgment given by confession.
The House adjourned at 10:50 until
10 o'clock Monday morning.
OLD FIGHT ECHOES IX HOUSE
One of Governor's Lieutenants Op
poses BIuo Book Appropriation.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or., Feb. 10.
(Special.) An echo of the late pri
mary election contest at which Gover
nor Withycombe opposed tho renomin
ation of Ben W. Olcott for Secretary of
State, appeared in a little play that
came up in the House this morning.
When the appropriation bill carrying
among others an item of $4500 for the
printing of the state's Blue Book came
up for adoption. Representative Thomas,
who is recognized as one of the Gov
ernor's lieutenants on the floor, made a
motion to have the bill tabled to await
other appropriation measures.
The Blue Book is handled through
the office of the Secretary of State and
more or less prestige is attached to its
distribution. Ever since the session
opened there have been reports that Mr.
Olcott's opponents were going to try
to shear him of this prestige.
Members opposed Thomas' motion, de
claring it a reflection on the good Judg
ment of the ways and means committee.
Thomas finally withdrew his motion
and the bill was passed unanimously.
itOAD MEASURE INTRODUCED
Bill In House for Building and Im
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or.. Feb. 10.
(Special.) The following bills were
introduced In tho House this morning:
H. B. N o. oil, by committee on roads
and highways To provide for surveying,
opening, constructing and improving public
H. B. No. 620 (substitute for H. B. No.
893, by Mueller To provide for payment
of bounties on gophers and moles la Co
II. B. No. 021. by committee on irriga
tion Fixing price to be paid for water
H. B. No. 622, by Seymour Jones Author
izing secretary of Board of Control to fur
nish records of board to persona desiring
Atk your Goody mar Strvicm
Station DaUr about tho
Goody oar Tiro'Saomr Kit.
O snow-choked street refuses
traction to an All-Weather
Tread Goodyear Cord Tire long.
If traction isn't to be found on the
surface, this tread digs for it.
And gets it The big, thumb
thick, sharp-edged blocks thrust
and search and grip, and like the
structure under them, are strong
enough to stand it. Your car
keeps moving. And forward
no other tread design provides
such positive grip and traction.
Goodyear Cord Tires do their work best
when outside Goodyear Tubes. Tubes
that do not leak, seep or creep that
enforce the best service of which a casing
You can buy bothTires and Tubes from a
Goodyear Service Station Dealer likely
there's one in your neighborhood. You
will be glad to know him. once you've
dealt with him. His interest in your tires,
and the service they give you, keeps right
on after the purchase. He helps you you
can figure how much in miles.
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., Akron, Ohio
paign to be kept In the Ladd & Tilton
Stationery and all appurtenances nec
essary to a decisive campaign will be
procured from the printer tomorrow and
active work started.
The work will be city-wide, In fact
more or less state-wide, and will not
be limited to the Progressive Business
Men's Club alone, the move, it is hoped,
to include all organizations and indi
viduals who wish to aid in this great
The recent plea of Herbert Hoover,
the American who has had charge of
the distribution of moneys In stricken
Belgium, is beginning to have its re
sults and the business men of the city
have promised to do their share that
Portland and Oregon may not be found
wanting. Contributions to the fund
will be received by The Oregonian or
they may be sent to S. L Eddy at the
Ladd & Tilton Bank.
ID MILLS PURCHASED
BLOEDBL-DOKOTAN COMPANY, OF
SKATTLE, ADDS TO HOLDINGS.
OREGON AID IS ASKED
PORTLAND CLUB TO MAKE CAM
PAIGN FOR BELGIAN RELIEF.
Progressive Baslaesa Mem Will Co
operate Wit a ' Organisations
Elsewhere in State.
"Will you add your mite to help the
one of the Diggest campaigns ever
undertaken by a Portland club will be
that Inaugurated tomorrow to gather
funds In a five months' campaign for
the suffering humanity In Belgium.
The Progressive Business Men's Club
Is sponsor for the undertaking, with
J. E. Werlein acting chairman, aided
by the following men and 43 subcom
mittees yet to be appointed.
J. P. Jaeger, William Umdenstock
H. C. Jones, Lee Arnet, A: M. Grilley
and S. L. Eddy, who will act as treas
urer, the funds during the entire cam-
DAILY METEO BO LOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Feb. 10. Maximum temper
ature. 46.4 degrees; minimum temperature,
42.6 degrees. River reading. 8 A. M.. 4.1
feet; change In last 24 hours 0.1 foot fall.
Total rainfall 5 P. -M. to 5 P. M.). .01
inch; total rainfall since September 1. 1916.
15.12 inches. Normal rainfall since Sep
tember 1. 27.94 inches. Deficiency of rain
fall since September 1, 1910, 12.82 Inches.
Total sunshine, none. Possible sunshine. 10
hours 7 minutes. Barometer (reduced to
sea level), 5 P. M . S'J.OS Inches. Relative
humidity at noon, 61 per cent.
Calgary .'. . .
Eureka . . .
Jacksonville . .
Kansas City. . .
Minneapolis . .
Nev Orleans. .
New York . . .
tA. M. today.
SS 5 3
2 ? o
;ol so'n.nn 4 NWIPt. cloudy
221 S4I0.OOI 4 XWiCIOuay
1ftf IK 0. 0OI14 SW Clear
181 84IO.OOI B IRaln
.1 14 0. no lo NWIClear
32 44iO.0il 4NBKiear
ItSO.OU 12 NW
44l 58 0.02 4'W
r.4 HHiO.Od 4SE
221 30 O.nnf 4 NW
1 Kf.l AiVtln CR Plan,
4!44'!i.'oo( 4IW ICloudy
SO- 82O.0Q12!N Clear
500. i'8 4:nw;r
Acquisition of Plants at Skykomlshand
Grotto Gives Capacity of 700,000
Feet Each Tea Hours.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Feb. 10. (Special.)
The Bloedel-Donovan Lumber mills.
one of ' the largest saw and shingia
mill concerns in the Pacific iortnwesi,
today acquired control of the likyko
mih Lumber Company at Kkykomlsh,
Wash., and the Grotto Lumber com
pany at Orotto. Wash. The added prop
erties give the Bloedel-Donovan Com
pany a daily lumber cutting capacity or
700.000 feet in ten hours. The company
now operates two big mills at Belllng-
ham, managed from Seattle.
The deal is regarded as the most Im
portant of the year. The Skvkomtsh
plant has not been in operation since
the lumber . market . became depressed
more than a year ago. The new owners
will overhaul the plant and start it
running within 60 days. Chester W.
Miller, who has been in charge of the
Bloedel-Donovan retail department at
Wenatchee, will be manager of the
MY TIRED FEET .
ACHED FOR "T!Z"
Let Your Sore, Swollen, Aching
Feet Spread Out in a Bath
6'0. 00120 W
-2 0. 0U 24 W
40 0. 00I 4iS
72 O.Oo 4'NW
82 O.O0I 4 W
4t 0.01 10 W
64 0.01) 4:SE ICiear
vSiO.OO 4 SW "Clear
600.00'lrt SW Pt. cloud)
4ti0.2X 4 ;rtain
BO;0.iO . . SB
!S RS0.00 4'N
40 46S0.20 4'N
42 4(111.44 20Oil
St 40-0.001 4 S
121 341(1. (()! 4uwiuifar
P. M. report preceding- day.
Portland and vicinity Occasional rain;
Oregon and Washington Occasional rain
west, uiisettled probably light rain dr snow
east portion; soul heasterly winds.
North Pacific Coast Rain; strong winds,
Just take your shoes off and then
put those weary, shoe-crinkled, aching,
burning, corn-pestered, bunion-tortured
feet of yours irt a "Tiz" bath. Tour toes
will wriggle with joy; they'll look up at
you and almost talk and then they'll
take another dive In that "Tiz" bath
When your feet feel like lumps of
lead all tired out Just try "Tlx." It's
grand It's glorious. Your feet will
dance with Joy; also you will find all
pain gone from corns, callouses and
There's nothing like "Tis." It's the
only remedy that draws out all the
poisonous exudations which puff up
your feet and cause foot torture.
Get a 25-cent box of "Tiz" at any
druer or department store don't watt
Ah! how glad your feet get; how com
fortable your shoes feel, i'ou can wear
shoes a size smaller it you desire.
An electrically operated alarm clock
of French invention rings Its bell one
or more times a day at a set time every
day. or only on designated days. -
and Keep It Up
Get In the habit of drinking a
. glass of hot water before
We're not here long, so let's make
our stay agreeable. Let us live well,
eat well, digest well, work well, sleep
well and look well. What a glorious
condition to attain, and yet, how very
easy it is if one will only adopt the
morning inside bath.
Polks who are accustomed to feel
dull and heavy when they arise, split
ting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can. Instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by opening tho sluices of the system
each morning and flushing out the
whole of the internal poisonous stag
Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
water1 with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it to wash from the stom
ach, liver and bowels the previous dcy's
Indigestible waste, sour bile and poi
sonous toxins: thus cleansing, sweet
ening and purifying the entire alimen
tary. canal before putting more food
into the stomach. The action of hot
water and limestone phosphate on an
empty stomach is wonderfully invigo
rating. It cleans out all the sour fer
mentations, gases, wastb and acidity
ana gives one a splendid appetite for
breakfast. While you are enjoying your
breakfast the water end phospat. is
quietly extracting a large volume of
water from the blood and getting ready
for a thorough flushing of all the la
The millions of people who are both
ered with constipation, bilious spells,
stomach trouble; others who have sal
low skins, blood disorders and sickly
complexions, are urged to get a quar
ter pound of limestone phosphate from
the drug store. This will cost very lit
tle, but is sufficient to mx.:e anyone a
pronounced crank on the But ect of
iuside-bathj.- before brea-luia&t. Adv.
Free Trial f a Kevr Method That
Cares by Removing the Cause.
Send Ko Money.
We've a new method that cures
Neuralaria, Neuritis. Rheumatism, Asth
ma, Sciatica, Neurasthenia, Tic Dou
loureux, etc.. and we want you to try
It at our expense. No matter how great
your pain, or how terrible the torture
you endure rrom aiseasea nervew, our
method will bring prompt and blessed
relief. No matter whether your case is
occasional or chronic nor what your
age or occupation, this method should
oure you rignt in jour nome.
The Mulhall Method does not contalB
a drop or morphine, opium, chloral, co
caine, acetanilid or any narcotic what
soever. It provides a nerve food that
cures by removing the cause.
We especially want you to send It to
those so-called ""incurable" cases that
have tried all the various doctors,
dopes, sanitariums. "opathys." etc.,
without relief. We want to show every
one at our own expense that' this
method will end at once and for all
time all those tortures and twinges of
almost unbearable pain that are pres
ent in Neuralgia. Neuritis. Sciatica. Mi
graine. Tic Douloureux, Neurasthenia
and other nerve diseases.
This free offer is too important to
nea-iect a single day. Writo now and
begin the cure at once. Address Mul
hall Co., Room 69 Brisbane Bldg., Buf
falo. N. Y. Adv.
No More Desire
for Tobacco .
Arthur Krouse is a locetnotlve fireman
who had been uslns tobacco since he was a
boy. About two years aaro be began to have
spells of illness. His memory was getting
very bad and his eyes bothered him a good
deal. He had tried in vain to conquer tho
habit, until he got a certain book, and now
he is freed from the thraldom of tobacco
and his healih is wonderfully Improved.
Anyone who desires to read the book can
obtain it absolutely free by writing to Ed
ward J. Woods, 2H. Station E, New York
City. It tells how the bablt of smoking,
chewing or snuff taking can be conquered
In three days.
I will gladly tend any Rheumatism suf
ferer a Simple Hrb Keclpe Absolutely Free
that Completely Cured me of a terrible at
tack of muscular and Inflammatory Rheu
matism of long standing after everything
else I tried had failed me. I have given it
to many sufferer who believed their cases
hopeless, yet they found relief from their Buf
fering by taking these simple herbs. It aiso
relieves Sciatica promptly, a well as Neu
ralgia, and is a wonderful blood purifier.
You are most welcome to this Herb Keripe if
you will send lor it at once. i believe you
will consider It a Godseud after you have
Sb I J t lltJ wai. i iuji V IIVUilllB IUJUI I
ous contained in It. and you can see for
yourself exactly what you are taking. I will
gladly stnd th !s Si eel pe absolutely free to
an sufferer who will send nuine and ad'iree.
If convenient. mip1o?o L'-i-ent utamn. II. F.
button. iitidO Magnolia Ave. Los Ai-geles, t ai.