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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX. PORTLAND. MARCH 9. 1919.
JETER! OF ARGOIE
LAUDS MEN OF 91ST
ajor A. B. Richeson Returns
Home to Recover of Wound.
BATTLE VIVIDLY DESCRIBED
.Tortland Officer Earnest in Admira
tion "of Way Men From West
Marled Back Germans.
Verdun In the Argonne forest.
The division was stopped at Bois de
Hesse within one kilometer about five
eighths of a mile from the French
front line, where the troops were
blvouaor.d in the woods, and here they
lay In the mud with the rain pouringf
down . beneath shelters camouflaged
against Hun airplanes.' The western
ers were subjected to nightly shelling
with gas and other projectiles which
came from the Hun lines, but there
were but few casualties among the 91st
during these attacks.
The attack in which the 91st di
vision played such a prominent part
was launched on the morning of Sep
tember 26 after an all night prepara
tory bombardment on all known Ger
Casualties Begin Early.
Major Richeson's battalion was the
fourth in the 182d brigade to move out
and came under fire about mid-day
when his battalion reached the assault
ing wave, which was then temporarily
halted by German machine-gun fire.
Just prior to making this move Major
Order for Free Beds at Atkin
son School Not Received.
Every' staff officer in his regiment
was wounded. The result of three
daye' bitter as well as brilliant fighting
oy his command was about to be de
stroyed through a flank movement by
the. enemy which could be thwarted by
artillery fire alone. A hasty call was
telephoned to the supporting' artillery
to begin action which would put an end
to the expected flank attack. Just as
Jie was ending, his call a German ma
chine gun bullet tore its way through
two ribs and lodged in his lung.
Such was one afternoon's experience
Cif Major A. B. Richeeon, commander, of
the first battalion of the 364th infan
try of the 91st division, who returned
tu Portland yesterday on sick leave.
Major Richeson was formerly a mem
ber ot The Oregonian"s editorial staff
and resigned this position to attend the
first officers' training camp at the Pre
Kidio in San ' I"rancieco. where he was
graduated with a captain's commission,
a rank previously held in the officers
Major Praises Troops.
Though reticent in referring to his
own actions at . the front, which had
previously been reported by a fellow
officer as being marked with extremely
rate judgmeat and courage. Major
Kicheton earnestly praised the per
iormance of the men of the 91st di-vi.-ion,
who entered the fiercest battle
r the war without previous experience
under fire, but who performed like vet-
.Major Kicheson yesterday detailed
the travels of the now famous Wild
"West division from the time that it
formed at Camp Lewis, where for more
than a year it was trained. The divi
sion left for France on June 27, 1918.
The regiment went into training at
the department of Haute Marue, about
S3 kilometers from Chaumont, where
the general headquarters of the Ameri
can expeditionary forces are located.
During the latter part of July and
the early portion of August the regi
ment went through intensive training
and Major Richeson is authority for
tlie statement that the training was in
tensive in every sense of the word
it being one of the -regiments then be
ing prepared for the fall drives con
templated by the allied command. The
i raining was principally in open war
fare. Promotion Is Heceived.
At the conclusion of this training,
Captain Richeson was promoted to a
majority and assigned to command the
1st battalion of the 364th Infantry.
About September 2 the entire division
as ordered to proceed to the front.
3'art of the movement was made on
box cars, but the major portion of it
was by marches. The 364th infantry
together with other inafntry regiments,
reached the vicinity of St. Mihiel. after
marching solely at night during
period of cold and rainy weather in
conveniences which the new troops
-withstood in splendid shape, according
to Major Richeson.
On the night of September 30 the
51st division was one of four lying in
reserve of the newly created First
American army, then under the per
Fonal command of General Pershing.
The regiment did not participate
actual battle during the St. Mihiel
drive, but members of the division saw
the artillery preparation and the-a
plane activities of both the allied and
the enemy forces.
French Front Reached.
After having been held in hourly ex
pectation of being sent into action, th
members of the western division were
finally given the word which caused
an entrainment in French motors,
which carried the men, supplies and
equipment to Bar le Due, and after
few nightly marches the regiment
.reached the Prench front, east of
t ' r i. 1 J
I i t 1 1
a k- " i
i - . '
My Corns Off!
Any Corn or Callous Comes Off Peace
fully, Painlessly Never Fails.
It's almost a picnic to get rid of
corn or callous the "Gets-Tt" way. You
tpttnl 2 or 3 seconds putting on 2 or 3
drops of "Gets-it, about as simple
Major A. B. Richeson, vrbo
returned from France.
CHARGE POLICY DEFENDED
Representative of War Camn Com
munity Service Says' Trustees
Must Follow Instructions.
Richeson's battalion secured its bap-
ism of fire when three huge German
hells crashed into the resting place of
the battalion. causing 17 casualties.
wo being officers of the outfit.
The first battalion was fed into the
Hacking wave, and it was but a few
moments before numerous casualties
were caused by heavy German shells.
skillfully regulated by boche aero
"In spite of this opposing fire, said
Major Richeson, "the advance was con
inued through several German lines
of machine guns and numerous bands
of barbed wire. The attack progressed
about six kilometers on the first day,
and slower progress was made on the
second, because German resistance
Wooded Hill Captured.
On the third day of the attack my
battalion, having been designated to
attack, occupied the left of the division
sector, the 3.-th division Icing 011 our
left. An advance of about three kilo
meters was made this day, the fighting
being terrific and the casualties heavy
The battalion succeeded in the capture
of a wooded hill, the Xois de Bauline
which was virtually a mass of machine-
In the capture of this wooded hill
the boys, who were fighting in their
first battle, showed a spirit of courage 1
which was wonderful. It was necessary
to go forward through ravines which
exposed the men to the fire of the
enemy, but they never faltered nor did
they even hesitate until the hill desired
was under American occupation."
Temporary Halt Ordered.
The front line of the 91st division
was carried on this day by the battal
ions of Major Richeson and Major
Frederick Rase, also of Portland, to a
ridge crowned by the Tronsot farm, a
stone ruin. At this point Major Riche
son received an order "to dig in and
hold on" as the heaviest resistance was
being encountered on the right at
Gesnes by the 181st brigade and on the
left at Kxermont by the 3oth division.
It was on the afternoon of Septem
ber 29 the fourth day of the memor
able drive with the position secure
only after terrific fighting with many
casualties that Major Richeeon found
that every staff officer in his bat
talion had been wounded. These wound
ed men included Lieutenants Ticer and
Mingins of Portland.
Indications of a German counter at
tack by a left flank movement near
Exermont were observed by Major
Richeson and he quickly telephoned
for artillery fire. It was while he was
bo engaged that ne was caugnt in a
burst of machine-gun fire, wounded.
and turned his command over to
senior captain of another battalion
who had just reached the hill in sup
port. Thirty hours were spent by Major
Richeson in rolling along on dark
roads to a hospital after having his
wounds temporarily dressed at a sta
tion behifid the lines. He was taken
to Mobile hospital No. 1. then situated
at Ulercourt among the Verdun forts.
Major Richeson was in three hospi
tals in Fiance before he was selected
to return. He reached the United States
on February 7, having arrived on board
"Portland looks the bfst of all." said
Major Richeson as he joined his wife
and two daughters yesterday, who
have remained in Portland during the
period that he was overseas. "France
is a wonderful country and the east is
alive with activity, but Portland is the
only place to live and I'm mighty glad
to be back."
Ko word has yet been received from
national headquarters of the war camp
community service by School Director
f lummer ordering for service men free
soldier-barracks in the Atkinson school
building and beds in the B'nal B'rith
clubhouse at a nominal Drice.
Ray Carter, special representative of
the war camp community service for
Oregon and Washington, who was in
roriiana yesterday conferring with
Secretary Arbury of the local organiza
tion, explained why the war camp com
munity service had not furnished
lodging without charge.
it is unfortunate that the excellent
work being- done for returned and dis
charged soldiers and sailors in Port
land should be marred in the least by
a disagreement over beds in the Atkin
"I wonder if the Portland people who
insist upon having these beds free
realize that we are acting a trustees
for the money which they and the resi
dents of other cities have given and
that we must spend this money accord
ing to our instructions.
Instructions Carried Oat.
"Some persons may say. "spend the
money for free beds and we will stand
behind you.' That is not to the point.
We aaked and received money to be
spent in a certain way for certain pur
poses and as trustees we have no moral
right to spend it otherwise. Moreover,
there are auditors whose business it is
to tee that we follow instructions. We
are not a relief organization am we
nave ryot the shadow of a right to I family home
spend money for relief work. To rc- . '
lieve (he necessities of service men is!
the work of the Red Cross and kindred
organizations. Would anyone expect
the Red Cross to Fpnd money on the
recreation work which the war camp
community service has organize! to
carry on? The function of trustees is
to follow their instructions.
Task Assigned t Red Cross.
"To avert the possibility of any man
going hungry or without a bed we re
ceived a recent ruling that bed and
board should be given to" a man with
out funds for a period not to exceed
24 hours. Our workers are instructed
to get such a man in immediate touch
with the organization whose function
it is to give relief, and we have found
in the Red Cross the utmost willingness
to minister effectively and unostenta
tiously to all who- need their minis
trations. "I hope the Portland people will un
derstand that we are endeavoring to do
exactly what they ask their city of
ficials, school boards and state of
ficials to do, viz., to spend public money
lor the purposes ror which it was given
and for no other purposes whatsoever.
Lvery cent we receive must be spent
according to the budget and the trus
tees of the war camp community serv
ice are held to strict account."
Francisco quake he moved to Kelso.
His wife died here in 1909.
Captain Wright was spending the
winter in Florida, where he contracted
influenza, and his health has failed rap
MOSCOW. Idaho. March 8.--(SpeciaI.)
Asa W. Bradrlck. well-known breeder
of shorthorn rattle, whose stock has
been on exhibition at Portland and
other livestock shows, died yesterday
of influenza after a brief illness. Mr.
Bradrick lost both his parents In re
cember from the same disease. His
father, A. V. Bradrick. well-known lum
berman and pioneer, followed Mrs.
Bradrick. who died three days prior. In
December. Mr. Bradrick went to Spo
kane to attend the livestock show and
sale and was stricken with influenza,
which resulted in his death. His wife
Is Just recovering from the disease.
The young man was the only son and
the sole heir of the fortune of his
father, which was quite large.
YAKIMA. Wash.. March 8. (Special.)
The funeral of the late George Don
ald, president of the Yakima National
bank, was held yesterday from the
family home. The service was ton
ducted by Rev. F. J. Mynard. rector of
St. Michael's Episcopal church, and the
eulogy of the deceased was given by
Rev. H. P. James.
Gomer H. Hughes, 39. formerly a res
dent of Portland, is dead in Los An
geles. Cal.. according to a message re
ceived by Portland friends. He is sur
vived hy his widow, who formerly was
Mi.-ss Margaret Smith of Portland, be
sides relatives in Ohio.
OLTMPIA, Wash., March S. (Spe
cial.) J. W. Batcheller. who came to
French Prairie, near Salem. or., in
1S53 with his parents, died at his home
near this city last evening and will
be buried by the Pioneers' association
Sunday. He was 88 years old and had
lived near Olympia for 30 years. As an
Oregon pioneer he was engaged in
mercantile business and farming. Three
sons survive him.
ALBANY. Or.. March 8. (Special.)
The funeral of Mrs. Charles H. Cramp
ton, a prominent woman residing near
Oakvtlle. who died at her home Wednes
day night, was held Friday at the fam
ily home near Oakville. about seven
miles southwest of this city. Mrs.
Crampton had been a resident of Linn
county for the pnjit 14 years, coming
to this state from Kansas. She was a
native of Nova Scotta and was E6 years
of age. She is survived by her hus
band and three children: Mrs. Julia Ft.
Hickman of Tangent, and Charles W.
Crampton and rainier IX Crampton.
both of whom returned from the serv
ice recently and are residing at the
NDUSTRIAL FUTURE GOOD
CONDITIONS O.N COOS BAY ARK
SAM) TO BK BETTER.
Different Mills to Resume Operation
nntl All Business Men Are
I'u 1 1 of Optimism.
KELSO, Wash., March 8. (Special.)
In the death of Captain A. W.
Wright at Seattle Sunday Kelso lost
another of its fast-dwindling group of
civil war veterans. Captain Wright
was 79 years of- age. He served with
dinstinctlon throughout the civil war
after enlisting in the 3d Ohio volun
teers in 1861. and attained the rank
of captain with the brevet of major
on the field of battle. After the con
elusion of the war he practiced medi
cine for a few years, but moved to C'ali
fornia in 1870. In 1SSS he was married
to Mrs. Sally Wallace Brooks, mother
of Mrs. Rose Strain and Miss Belle
Brooks of this city, who are spending
the winter in Seattle. After the San
BIARSHFIELD. Or., March 8. (Spe
cial.) A much brighter outlook In the
financial and labor situation on Coos
Bay is seen in promised resumption of
lumbering operations commencing next
Monday and in other prospective indus
trial projects which are looming on the.
Immediate horizon. The North Bend
Lumber & Mill company etarts its mill
Monday, after a shut-down of two
months and a half, and also its log
ging camp on Davis slough. The Bueh
ner Lumber company Is opening its
camp at Lakeside and plana for start
ing a second camp in th same district.
It is now believed the Smith indus
tries will be operating in every depart
ment probably by April 1. A. H. Pow
ers has ordered his men to be on hand
for logging by March 15, and Receivers
Denman and Boles are reported to
have made financial arrangements to.
Flart the mills between April 1 and 15.
There is also a prospect that the dis
mantled pulp mill on the Smith prop
erties will be taken over by an outside
company- and operated aa soon as ma
chinery can be obtained.
All the business men arc optimistic
and expect Coos Bay to be going at
full blast by May 1.
The Coos Bay shipyard is engaging
every soldier who applies there for
work, and the other soldiers who have
returned are being placed in various
lines of industry, many having stepped
into the occupations they left when
they went to war.
lac "iets-It," TccI Off Corn This Way.
putting on your hat. "Gets-It" does
away forever witli "contraptions,"
wrappy plasters, greasy ointments
that rub off, blood-letting knives, and
scissors that snip into the "quick."
"Gets-It" eases pain. Your "jumpy"
corn shrinks, dies, loosens from the toe.
You peel the corn painlessly from your
toe in one complete piece. That's where
the picnic comes in you peel it off as
you would a banana peel. Nothing else
but "Gets-It" can do it. Get peaceful,
"Gets-H," the guaranteed, money
hack corn-remover, the only ure way,
costs but a trifle at uny drug store.
Mf'd by E. Lawrence & Co., Chi
Sold in Portland by Owl Drug Co.
21 stores on the Pacific Coast. Adv.
The Japanese Way to Remove Corns
Doesn't Hurt a Bit Easy and Simple
The Magic Touch of Ice-Mint Does It. Just a Touch Stops
Soreness, Then the Corn or Callous Shrivels and Lifts
Off. Try It. Your Feet Will Feel Cool and Fine.
Just a touch of Ice-Mint and "Ohl"
what relief. Corns and callouses van
ish, soreness disappears and you can
dance all night or walk all day and
your corns won't hurt a bit. No mat
ter what you have tried or how many
times you have been disappointed
here is a real help for you at last.
From the very second that Ice-Mii'.t
touches that sore, tender corn your
poor tired, aching feet will feel so
cool, easy and comfortable that you
will just Bigh with relief. Think of
it: just a little touch of that delight
ful, cooling Ice-Mint and real foot
Joy is jours. No matter how old or
tough your pet corn is he will shrivel
right up and you can pick him out
after a touch of Ice-Mint. No pain
not a bit ot toreness. either when
applying it or afterward, and it
doesn't even Irritate the ekin.
Ice-Mint is the real Japanese secret
of fine, healthy, little feet. I'revcnts
foot odors and keeps them cool, sweet
and comfortable. It Is now bellini;
like wildfire here.
Just ask in any drug store for a
little Ice-Mint and give your poor
sirfiering. tired feet the treat of their
lives. - There is nothing better, nor
nothing "Just as good." Adv.
fc- V K .-.-Z TNw
ih t.!i-T H3-i tn I ii .i s
f ------'-'--'JffiW- ui
1 v i
1 ' - ' r m . m or m 1 r t m n r 1 1 - -
- . ... . i. . ... T" 1 S 1 f i "nrsMITlB T MMfl
Hi - - rmiiiii " 1 tin 'fin r
-(mm ?i m
The Chemistry of
Chemical research added miles of extra service
to Racine Multi-Mile Cord Tires by the develop
ment of the Racine Absorbing Shock Strip.
The Racine Absorbing Shock Strip is an extra
strip of blended rubber, of graduated resiliency,
uniting the toufch rubber of the tread to the rubber
ized cord fabric carcass of the tire. This perfect
welding of tread and carcass through a scientifically
constructed neutralized zone, means absorption of
road shocks and elimination of danger of tread
and carcass separation. That's the u'Ay of the added
miles of service.
Extra Tested Value
Racine Multi-Mile Cord Tires are carefully ILxtra
Tested through each stat,e in their construction.
Proved Racine principle of multiple-strand construc
tion is an assurance of greater tire mileage, greater
riding comfort and greater cronomy in car operation.
Over all pavements and roads non-skid construc
tion scientifically perfected in Racine Multi - Mile
Cord Tires fcives definite driving certainty.
Note this contraction
which the Racine Robber
Company s chemists de
Teloped an extra atrip of
rubber scientifically com.
pounded to eliminate dan
ger of tread and carcaia
5 iC''n" '"n'"'1y
Developed by Racine
chemists, this Absorbing
Shock Strip adds miles of
extra service. 1 he greatest
step toward tire economy is
the purchase of your first
Racine Multi -Mile
For Your Own Protection Be Certain Every
Racine Tire You Buy Bears the Name
Racine Rubber Company, Racine, Wisconsin
SOLD BY DEALERS EVERYWHERE
Distributed in Northwest by
BALLOU & WRIGHT
AN OLD RECIPE
TO DARKEN HAIR
IF YOUR EARS RING
WITH HEAD NOISES
If you have roaring, buzzing
noises in your ears, are getting
hard of hearing and fear Catarrh
al Deafness, go to your druggist
and get 1 ounce of Parmint
(double strength), and add to it
i pint of hot water and a lit
tle granulated susar. Take 1
tableupoonf ul four times a day.
This will often bring quick re
lief from the distressing' head
'noises. Clogged nostVils should
open, breathing become easy and
the mucus stop dropping into the
throat. .It is easy to prepare,
costs little and is pleasant to
take. Anyone who has Catarrhal
trouble of the ears, is hard of
hearing or has head noises
should ge this prescription a
WORKER SUES FOR $25,000
.Northwest Hospital Association and
Dr. Van Vlerah Defendants.
15. B. Ross, who Bays he paid a dol
lar a month to the Northwest Hospital
association to insure himelf for hos
pital treatment if sick or injured, yes
terday filed suit for t25.000 against the
association and Dr. Clyde Van Vlerah.
He is an employe of the foundation
Steel company and on July 30, 1918. an
Achilles tendon was severed by a chisel.
He alleges that he went to ' Dr. Van
Vlerah and was told that his Injury
was not serious. He walked home.
He later found he could stand no pres
sure on the ball of his foot, and con
sulted other doctors. They told him
his tendon- was cut, which he alleges
the first physician had failed to inform
An operation at a hospital followed
but because of the delay he alleges
the tendon had to be spliced, and as a
result he believes himself to be crip
Albany Elks Honor Kecorder.
ALBANY, Or., March 8. (Special.)
T. G. I-.ewelling, city recorder of Al
bany, has been chosen exalted ruler of
the Albany lodge ot Klks to serve for
the year. Other officers chosen by this
lodge in the annual election this week
are: Esteemed leading knight, Senator
K. D. Cusick; esteemed loyal knight, J.
J. Barrett; esteemed lecturing knight,
M. Parker (re-elected) ' treasurer, Har
ry B. Cusick (re-elected); tiler, Edward
H. Horsky ire-elected): trustees, Frank
Barrett. Charles H. Burggraf and W. C.
Tweedale. hrank w. Horsky, the re
tiring exalted ruler, was chosen dele
gate to the meeting of the grand lodge
of the order at Atlantic City next July
and Harry Schlosser. a pant exalted
ruler, was named alternate.
Tea and Sulphur Turns j
Gray. Faded Hair Dark !
Lift Corns Off! Doesn't Hurt I
Don't let corns ache twice ! Lift any corn or
callus off with fingers Here's magic 1
For a few cents you can1
get a small bottle of the
magic freezone discovered by
a Cincinnati chemist.
Just ask at any drug store
for a email bottle of freezone.
Apply a few drops upon, a
tender, aching corn and in
stantly that old bothersome
corn 6 tops hurting, then
shortly you can lift it out,
root and all, with the fingers.
Just think! Not one bit of
pain before applying freezone
or afterwards. It doesn't
even irritate the surround
Bard corns, soft corns, or
corns between the toes, also
hardened calluses on bottom
of feet shrivel up and fall onT
without hurting a particle.
Ladies! Keep freezone handy
on your dresser. Wonderful t
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compounded,
brines back the natural color and lustre
to the hair when faded, streaked or
a-ray. Years ago the only way to get
this mixture was to make it at home,
which is mussy and troublesome.
Nowadays we simply ask at any
drug store for "Wyeth'a Sage and Sul
phur Compound." You will Ket a larga
bottle of this old-time recipe, improved
by the addition of other ingredients
at very little cost. Everybody uses thi
preparation now because no one can
possibly tell that you darkened your
hair, as it does it so naturally and
evenly You dampen a sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
your hair, taking one small strand at
a time; by morning the gray Hair ais
appears, and after another application
or two your hair becomes beautifully
dark, thick and glossy and you look
years younger. Adv.
Men and Women
IIott to llernmf Health?. MrffBKt
Karrcrllr, Magnetic nad
I hrrr.l.raln arintnene Tablet. Ad--laed
for 'I'hr-lr Wonderful
The first thine to do for a sprain or a
bruit e is to cover the hnrt with a piece ol
flannel soaked with OmeaOiU Qmck ra
te asoauy lollows Uu tropic treats
Ion't envy the nmn or woman with
abundant energy, vitality, and the ever-
present smile of cordial magnetic per
sonality. Kesolvo to banish your lan
guor, your tired, worn-out feeling, your
aches and pains, your mental worry and
distress, by supplying your system with
plenty of Iron, phosphorus and vege
table tonics so that every organ of your
body can perform its normal functions
from the vigorous blood supply that
courses throusrh your arteries. Tone up
the liver, stomach, kidneys, and bow
els, diitest your food better and supply
your nerves with the vital elements in
Cadomene Tablets, and you won't need
to envy anyone. Just iret your body
and nerves working rlKht and nature
will help you d the rest, t adomene
Tablets are sold in sraled tubes by all
frood drucgists and are guaranteed to
pleas you or money phck. .aov.
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
Wash away all the stomach, llvsr,
and bowel poisona before
How He Quit Tobacco
Inia vetrrn-n. S. li.
J.miupher. was tdtliclei
to the cxceMlve use of
tobacco for miny years
He wanted to quit, but
n-fdd Kornetkintf t
Ho i.ml of a t?
book that tcll about to
baoo habit ami how to
ronnur it oulrkiv. ."-
i y and aflv. In a recent letter ne wri.c.
I have no riesiro for tobacco ny more
fetl like a new man."
Anyone doMirinn a copy of tM book on
tobacco habit, smoking and oliewmc can
tet it free, postpaid, by writing t- Kar-.
j v ood. TI-.1, F t n t ion K. N c w ork
Citr You will ho Mirprleed and pleated.
..t, A.ii.tar nr-r'A. utroncer h-art.
k..... ininn ttiinroieti eveairht. lnrreLsed
w.cnr. loncer life and other advantagea If
you quit potsonlns youraelf- Adv.
Phone your want ad to the Orego
ntan. Phone Main 7070, A 609i.
To feel your best day in and day OJU
to feci clean inside: no sour bilo to
coat your tongue and sicken your
breath or dull your head: no constipa
tion, bilious attack., rick headache
colds, rheumatism or ga5y, acid stom
ach, you must batnc on the inside like
you ballio outside This is vastly more
mportanU because the i-kin pore, d"
not absorb Impurities into the blood,
u hll. the bowel pores d. pays a w-ll-known
To keep th-se poisons and toxin
well Hushed from the siomacn, liver.
kidneys and bowels, drink before break-
last t-ach osy a grtaHs of hot water
with a traspoonful of limestone phos
phate in it. This will cleanse, purity
and freshen the entire alimentary tract.
before puttintr more food into the stom
(Jet a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate from your pharmacist. It
is Inexpensive and almost tasteless.
Drink pliosphated hot water every
niorninc to rid your system of these
vile poisons and toxins: alo to pre
vent their formation.
As soap and hot water act on the
kin. cleansing, sweetening and puri
fying, so limestone phosphate and hot
water before brcakfa.-l act on the
stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels.
Tobacco Habit Cured
Not only to users of pipe and clears,
but the vicious cigarette habit is over
come by using tne -MTU VI t-'." treat
ment. Price, complete, postage p:ud,
$1.10. I.ni-Davit Drue Co., Third and
Yamhill, -pt. U, Portii.nd. Or., I When
writing meulion this paper.)