Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1920)
THT? CAPITAL JOUHNAL
AN WDTi,5Jn)KNT NEWSPAPER
Published svery evening except
fcwday by The Capita! Journal Print-
IB Co., lit South Commercial street,
telephones Circulation and Bust-
Office, 81: Editorial room. z.
PUTNAM. Editor and Publisher.
Entered aa second cUaa mail mat
ter at Salem, Oregon.
By carrier eenui a month. By
Kail SOo a month. 11.25 (or three
Mentha, $2.25 for atx months, 14 per
rear in Marion and Polk eountlea
Blaewhere 15 a year.
By order of V. 8. government, all
shall aubtcrlptiom are payable in silence.
Advertising representatives W. D.
Ward, Tribune Bldg.. New Tork; W.
H. Stockwell. Peoples Gaa bide,
As sotfn as Johnnie Green saw Mr.
Memorial Day is dedicated to the memory of those who have
i fallen in the service of their country, who made the supreme sac-
' t ai. a; ii i i at - :a
principles. It is a day to revere, not only the heroes, but the)
ideals for which they fought.
Not many are left in the fast-thinning ranks of those who
fought in the Civil War and each year fewer and fewer of the
gray-haired veterans follow the flag they love so well to scatter
flowers in loving memory of departed comrades. The veterans
;of the Spanish-American war are still in the prime of life, while:
most of the thousands who gave their life for democracy abroad Turtle he let out a loud whoop. And
still rest in foreign graves.
Of the three wars, the last was the greatest and inspired by
the loftiest ideals. The Civil War was fought to preserve the
Union, the Spanish-American to defend the national honor, but
America entered the world war not only to preserve the Union,
.defend the national honor, but to preserve freedom for humanity,
liberate oppressed peoples and prevent future wars.
However, this Memorial Day, we must mourn the fallen
ideals as well as fallen soldiers. Our citizens, soldiers and sailors
performed miracles of valor to extend the Declaration of Inde
pendence to the world, but our politicians refuse to complete the
program. Congress has repudiated any responsibility in the pre
servation of liberty abroad or the prevention of future wars. In-
8iimmnriini the condition of cronn ' ui '"cinuAicu iu jicoic nc cicvwiijs a immumciii, ui guiu-
in their various sections, the agents of greed.
bo drop a iiower today, not only lor tne memory ot the nero
ic dead, but for the forgotten ideal for which they died in vain. '
ARTHUR SCOTT. BAILEY
to let- go of it ta
soon decided that tk. H t'l
til somebody can, J"'
him over. Then Joh?6 V
MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled to the use for publication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
Bot otherwise credited In this paper
aad also local news published herein.
the Oregon Electric and United Rail
way linos make the following reports
regarding the fruit and grain pros
pects of the Willamette valley and oth
er western Oregon districts: N
Multnomah All crops looking good.
Fruit tmes apparently not Injured by
Inst winter's freeze. Plenty of feed for
(ianten Home. Weuther conditions
have not been entirely favorabe to
BIW...B crops. v.".er S..un .. i.iu ,. p-fpf jon 1flf-pr
comlition, meadows thickening up and j 10 pentxiiuil idiei,
ahow fair prospect for good pasture.
Pmitll fruits and
TAFT AND THE LEAGUE.
That the differences between the senate republican demands
and the democratic concessions on the peace treaty reservations
with the exception of those on Article 10, is the difference be
tween tweedle-dee and tweedle-dum is the opinion of Former
President Taft, as voiced at his Salem lecture upon the League
of Nations. According to Mr. Taft, a mutilated peace treaty is
better than none at all an imperfect beginning that may lead
Mr. Taft places the sole responsibility for the defeat of the
berries, espetiaiij treaty UDon the president, who refuses to accept the Lodcre reser-
utrawberrlea, damaged by recent frost. kA- A V ,u:v, A...; ui:
Itnnrhers hHv nre.mrln rroun.l for "l1 """"" icuuiawa rtiueiK-oii uuugauuua in
" " II T s T A r J 1 II TT..!i. J riiJ ll.
me Lieague oi canons ana leaves me umiea oiaies in xne posi
(lion of willing to reap the benefits, but shirking the responsibil
ities. In this Mr. Taft speaks as a partisan on the eve of a presi
dential election, for Mr. Taft's own compromise reservation was
accepted by the democrats and rejected by the republicans yet
he has no word of reproach or censure for the republican leaders
flof the senate, who have accomplished the object for which they
signed the round-robin a year and a half ago and have worked
(continuously for since the rejection of the peace treaty because
it was dratted by a democratic president.
Knowing that reservations that nullified American participa
lion in the league would not be accepted by the president, the re
publican leaders nave been as stubborn in their insistence upon
them as the president has been in refusing to accept them. The
,whole miserable muddle has been due to the playing of politics
for partisan advantage, to the fact that instead of statesmen in
,the senate, we have politicians, and instead of patriots, we have
partisans. There is no peace and there is no reconstruction and
the sixty-sixth congress is a ghastly failure.
The treaty was presented congress a year ago. It was fought
by every conceivable means, by lies, misrepresentations, appeals
to racial anirrtosity and party prejudice. The various attempts
to amend, qualify and nullify, and the unlimited deluge of words
have so confused the people that they don't know what it is all
about. It has been ratified by the nations of the world, but
twice rejected by the republican senate not by the president.
The senate has sent it back to the president, who favors an ap
peal from the senate to the people.
The president is not wholly without blame for failure to
handle the senate with greater tact, but in refusing to compro
mise one principle, he will be exonerated by futurity, if not by
the compromising but unprincipled politicians of today. How
ever, both the president and the senate are at fault.
Mr. Taft is a sincere advocate of peace and the League of Na
tions but as a, partisan shares the blame for its defeat. He ap
pealed to the country two years ago to elect a republican congress
to tie the hands of a democratic president, and it tied-up the peace
covenant as a partisan move, and we have had government par
alysis ever since. Had there been a senate in harmony with the
president, we would have had both peace and a League of Nations
In counseling the election of a president who will accept the
Lodge reservations, as the only way of securing peace and the
league, Mr. Taft is still a partisan. Will he remain one if the re
ipublican national convention ratifies the action of the republican
congress and demands a separate peace with Germany?
iV SST-iitf 2e"J
You're ft Stupid Old Turtle
as soon as Mr. Turtle saw Johnnie, he
scrambled up. and made awkwardly
for the watlr'as fast as he could go.
But Timothy's fastest, on land, was
stick Ka a ytee-like hold. Johntfe
winced when he tried to imagine how
he would feel with Mr. Turtle fasten
ed firmly to a toe or a finger.
It was not a pleasant thought But
Johnnie Green soon had a happier
one: why not turn the old scamp
over upo nhls back?
Johnnie had heard that a turtle was
helpless when upset In that way. And! pered away. " G'tt
he had already made up his mind to To be sure. r-
flop this one over when he realised i legs, and twisted' hi riSrt t
i 1 . i . . . i.w u ; i, i.ii , . aerw
so slow that Johnnie Green stopped: "J" v." i . . wi8SHng and biii.T
. . , . ,, down mere wu ami & veruun Qllll-
him in two seconds. Ii,
ratrhine- ud along stick, Johnnie cuuy.
thrus? i ta front of Timothy TurUe.l To be sure. Mr. Turtle couldn't walk
1 1" ,i it tn his hooked away. But he could bite just the same.
KUU . ., V, .,. . K ttl
his initials on, anybody's back, when: Old Mr. Crow L v
that person was lying on It? knowing where th
Johnnie Green saw that that plan! unusual going on, arrt If u,4,
Timothy over. Just for fun, upsetting hear Timothy's remarki ' '
wouldn't do at all. But he turned i said about bovs a
i.. ... . , . , . . TOyeaaih
Timothy Turtle said never a mm neauy oy nmnB nun on me sucaj jonnnie ureen m4 u q7
He wished however, that ne iur inuui"j au mi tcuto cuuuku ma ureaw.
Johnnie Green couldn't help laugh
ing at him.
"You're a stupi dold fellow!" he
cried. "You could bite that stick all
day and not hurt me.
could shift his grip to one of Johnnie's
bare toes. He rather thought, If he
could have done that, that Johnnie
Green would give such a yell as had
never before been heard in Pleasant
But Johnnie was careful. After
catching Mr. Turtle he hardly knew
what to do with him. All summer long
Johnnie had kept his jackknite sharp
as a razor, ready to carve his initials
on Mr. Turtle's hard shell whenever
the chance came. The knife was in hiB
pocket. There was Mr. Turtle before
him on the sand. An dyet Johnny
Close at hand his captive looked
fiercer than he had appeared at a dis
tance, lying on a rock in the creek.
And his jaws had closed upon the
not the slightest help
" was the first h JL ? .tea
that he had ev
'ition on land ..a ."1
that OOsitinn n 1.-. .
late spring crop. Some rain would be
welcome as ground is becoming hard
and dry. Usual acreage of winter and
wprlng grain swon. Look for heavy
planting of late potatoes and corn.
Tualatin. The cool, damp weather
for the past few weeks has prevented
a normal growth of vegetation and up
' to the preesnt frosts have been n nlght
, ly occurrence. Despite these condl
- tions there has been no perceptible
damage to early vegetation or fruits.
' Just now wo need rnln.
t Wilsonvllle. Fall grain In good con !
rtltlon and compares favorably with
last . year's growth at this season.
Spring sowing hus been completed,
and conditions are such that with a
reasonable amount nt rain better than
normal yield will be assured. Good
acreage of early potntoes has been
planted and about the usual acreage
of late potatoes will be planted. Fruit
.outlook generally good. Frosts laat
fow nights apparently did some dnm-
. age to apples.
' 'j)Odliurn. Crop will be about two
weekB late. Potato acreage will be
about one-third short on account of
high price of seed. Hop acrenge will
le Increased some over last year, also
i imc Increase In bush berry acreage..
Albany. Fall grain doing nicely.
Hprliig sowing just about completed.
A good soaking rain in the next few
(lays would bo a wonderful benefit to
both spring and fall sown grain ana
would enuble the sowing of more
Hprlng grain. The acreage sown Is
probably about 10 per cent below nor
mal. WllkcHboro. Hop ncreage about
Irtnie as IhhI year, hops look fine but
ore a little late. Winter wheat nero
nge less than last year but what there
Ih Ih doing well. Winter oats doing
nlrelv and constittute a grealer acre
age than was sown last year. An In
creace in the acreage sown to "potatoes
Is contemplated this year although
planting has n.it yet started. Condi
tions point to a good hay crop with
acreage about same as last year.
Prunes Just coming Into blossom and
Khow Indications of good crop. About
4tt acres new prune trees set out this
season. Berry vines are coming out
nicely and constitute a greater acre
creawd this spring.
(rains Look (iimd.
All grains, both In the Willamette
valley mid ulong the lnlted Railways
look fine, and jillhough the season Is
somewhat backward, due to the ex
tended rains and cold weather, It
seems to be the general opinion that
crops will make up lost time and turn
nut very well. Indications are for very
heavy crops of cherries, apples are e.v
pected to produce well and prunes
look very favorable. Potatoes are just
being put In with an increased acre
age. Hop acreage in the state Is re
ported to have Increased SuOO acres,
making a total for the slate of 11,000
acres. A considerable portion of the
increase Is adjacent to the Oregon
lileetrlc railway. Loganberries which
were nut damaged by the Decenibev
cold weather are looking very well.
those damaged look welt up to tho
frosen point. Strawberries are expect
ed to produce a heavy yield. Peaches
nre reported as practically frozen out
Berkeley Cal. A desire to see his
tory made has prompted K. C.
lulck. assistant professor of history nt
the 1'nlveralty of California, to oValn
A position as usher ot the Democratic
national convention In Snn Ffnnclrcs
AT NIGHT. -
When I lay me down to rest, at ten minutes after nine, hav
ing all day done my best, tranquil is this heart of mine. I have
gained an honest plunk, earned it m the sweat that pours; so
lie upon my bunk, springing ground and lofty snores. I have done
no evil trick, I have done no neighbor ill, I have fleeced no trusting
hick, I have jumped no merchant's bill. If I've injured any gent.
if I've caused the least distress, 'twas not done with fell intent
'twas pure awkwardness, I guess. So I seek my humble cot, and in
dreams my spirit soars; and the neighbors hear, I wot, all my
plain and fancy snores. Oh, the long and dragging nights that
the crooked people know! Then it is that Conscience smites with
a solar plexus blow. In the day the sinful guys may proceed with
haughty tread ; in the night the ghosts arise, and stand grinning
round the bed. If you'd know a sleep profound, if you'd know
what sweet dreams mean, if you'd have no ghosts around, you
must have a mind serene. There is sorrow in the night, there are
phantoms breathing woe, if your conscience isn't white as the
well known driven snow.
LOVE and MARRIED UFE
By the Noted Author
ID AH McGLONE GIBSON
G. 0. P. Convention Snap-Shots
THE STORY OF 16 NOMINATIONS
' By A. H. VANDENBERG
The eleventh republican national
convention assembled In St. Louis on
June It. 1896. with Charles W, Fair
banks of Indiana as temporary chair
man and John M. Thurston of Nebras
ka as permanent chairman. It was fea
tured by the bolt of the "silverites,"
who, led by Senator Teller of Colora
do, and Senator Cannot of Utah, left
the convention after their resolution
pledging the party to bimetallsm and
"18 to 1" was voted down 818 to
"Sound money" and the protective
tariff redemption of the country from
democratic free trade naturally dom
inated the resultant platform, and fea
tured the terrific- campaign which fol
McKlnley. was nominated on a single
ballot, with 661H votes to his credit;
followed'by Thomas B. Reed with 84 H
votes, Matthew Quay of Pennsylvania
with 61 V4- votes former vice-president
Mohton with 68- votes and Senator Al
lison of Iowa with 3614 votes.
Garret A. Hobart of New Jersey wag
nominated for vice-president on a
single ballot his unsuccessful oppo
nents being Henry Clay Evans of Ten
nessee, Wm: G. Buckley of Connecti
cut, Gen. James A. Walker of Virginia,
and Charles Warren Llppett of Rhode
Twelfth, .Convention . .
The twelfth republican national con
vention which met in Philadelphia on
June 19, 1900, was perhaps the most
harmonious In the whole chronology.
There was not one division nor roll call
on any disputed question. The renom
ihation of McKlnley was unanimously
conceded in advance, and unanlmoas
ly made when the hour arrived.
Second place on the ticket was more
a matter of advance speculation, with
much discussion of Secretary of the
navy, John D. Long of Massachusetts,
ex-secretary of the navy, Cornelius M.
Bliss of New York, Senator Jonathan
DoUivar of Iowa, Lieut. Governor Tim
Woodruff of New York and others.
But when dominant discussions began
to talk of Governor Roosevelt, all else
and all others disappeared particu
larly when Dolllver declined.
Roosevelt himself declined repeat
edly, but to no avail. His sponsors
thought to sidetrack him politically.
The convention sought to give McKln
ley the ablest and most popular run
ning mate available In America, On
the final showdown it was all Roose
velt and nothing else. He was nomin
ated unanimously with a destiny
ahead which few participants In that
stirring scene imagined.
The platform glorified the return of
prosperity under republicanism, renew
ed declaration of faith in protectoin
and sound money, praised America's
record In the Spanish war, recommen
ded an "Isthmian canal" (no longer
particularizing Nicaragua) approved
the annexation of HawaU and encour
aged peace machinery as set up at The
(Continued tomorrow with the story
of the Thirteenth convention.)
Major League Scores
always thinks that "to belong" to the
man who loves her is the one thing
that can complete her happiness,
while all the time she does not want
tn. tin nwnari Yiir ha. himhand hut ti
own him. It nlsn seems tn me thnt ..Brooklyn 5
Morning game: - R.
WIMi liOBllY FOItUET HIS
The next few beautiful spring days
slipped away after Alice went home.
Madam Gordon sent me a box of ma
terials and I spent most of the time
drrnming mid sewing.
Ruth came over frequently and I
really felt more and more sorry for
her every day, especially as I had a
letter from Helen that was full of Joy
over llille Bobby And the happiness
he was bringing to his father.
When Bobby first came," she said,
I am not jealous of the child any
more since I have seen him. I am mad
about him, too. ..He is Just like his
father. He has none of Ruth's queer
little prim ways, but he meets you
more than half way, trusts you and
loves you without lyiy 'Its and ands.' I
am afraid that I, too, will bs unhappy
when the child leaves."
The Ttry thing that Ruth dreaded
has happened the child is forgetting!
, lA-tlcr By The titrnographer.
Today Ruth came to me with a let-
mothers have too much of a proprie
tary Interest In their children.
The strange part of this whole af
fair Is that I can reason, talk and
write very sanely on this subject, but
I can not corral my feelings and emo
tions Into any kind of sanity when
I think about John. He either makes
me perfectly happy or perfectly mis
erable. The scales of my life are con
tinuauy cnangtng. sometimes I can
not decide which weglhs most when,
balanced against my heart, whether
it Is better to love through good or ill
and pay the cost, or whether a calm
life without a great passion is best.
Longing' for Love.
A day or two ago on the quiet, sun
lit street my hungry heart asked only
for love love at any cost. Today, af
ter reading Helen's letter and hearing
Ruth talk of the unhapptness I think
that "The repose of a.' loveless life
were better than one that knows
This morning I had a very dear
letter from John. I am almost sure I
was wrong about' giving my oil pro
perty over to Charles to manage. John
writes me that with my power of at
torney he Can now go ahead and "put
the men where they belong" if he
finds that the same, crooked work is!
I can see from his letter that. It hurt
him dreadfully to have- me put my
business In other hands.. He has never1
yet been able to understand my real
I never for a -moment thought he
would not be a splendid business man
ager, but I knew that if he once got
hold of It I might as well give it over
to him as far as I was concerned.
The other day when I wrote the let
ter to him giving him my power of
attorney I had already given- it over
to him In my own mind and decided
the little house hers and' my small
monthly income was quite enough to
pay for any small need that I might
have outside the generous charge ac
counts that John has always given me.
10 ' 1
Douglas, Winters, Hubbell and Sny
der; Grimes and Miller.
Oesger and Gowdy; Smith,
ert and Witherow.
St. Louis 6
Sherdell, Jacobs and Clemons; Pon
der, Meador, Watson Cooper and
Cincinnati .'. 2 10 2
Chicago 3 6 1
Fisher and Wingo; Alexander and
Killifer. (Ten innings)
asnington 6 7 1
New lork 7 jj
Shaw, Carlson, Schnacht and PIcl-
nlch; Mogridge and, Hannah.
Detroit 6 8 0
Cleveland 9 17 1
Dauss and Stanage; Meyers, Nia
haus and O'Neill. -
Coast League Scores
Vernon g 13 j
Lo Angeles 0 6 6
Dell and Devormer; Thomas,
Hughes and Lapan. '
Sacramento 6 9 1
Portland 1 6 0
Malls and Cady; Ross, Juney and
uaiuand 0 6 2
A woman's never too busy f shop,
l-ut tbr wants t' buy sometlim'
(-lie tt-li-pltunes her ltuli mt t' git ft.
KwrtiuMi tmnn 1' Hm milts.
ter that had been written to her by
h.a u-tie vnpi' hnmiwilt anil n-antftn hls:Ttah'a Rtenntrranhni- tnltiriir hAp t h a
mother, but a child soon forgets,' I; child was well and happy and at the
have, found, and I believe Bobby wllljvery end there were queer little wav-
be as homesick when he returns tOjerlng crosses galore that you know'
his mother as he was when he left her were painstakingly made by Bobble's!
to rome here. Ismail fingers and sent as kisses to'
"He hat a pretty name for me. Yooi"Muwer."
know he calls his own .mother 'Muv-j This made her very happy, but she!
ver. Well, he calls me iuuuer, anaiwouia ue uesperaie it sne Knew wnan
much to my delight he got my name Helen had written. It is queer to what;
a little mixed and calico, me Jiuvwer, lengtns one win go 10 possess me
Mutter.' thing one loyr . The moment one be-
"Oh, Katherine, I would give even-': gins to have the least liking in an-!
tiling I possess, except Boh, If we other person or thing on wants ;
could keep him. Hob wl!l be heartsick' proprietary Interest mure or less in,
when he leaves. I have been wishing that person or thing. j
for a child mvself. but I do not believe ; We never seem to I able to l-t
ttny child of mine would take the place thus we love ever own themselves, j
of liul ItoW.ie in Bubs heart. tle.Th euoerpurt of U is tlwt at h first'
Small Ads Act Quickly.
Do Capital Journal Want
ads pay? Gertrudo J. M. Scott
who deals in Salem and Wil
lamette valley real estate, is
perfectly willing to answer in
the afifrmatlve on this inter
rogation. Thursday, Mrs. Page lnsert-
ed a small advertisement de
scribing a few of the homes
she has listed. Triday morning
she phoned to' The Capital
Journal from her office at 493
North Cottage street, stating
that she had sold two houses
as a direct result of the ad. and
her office at one time, making
that seven more would-be pur
chasers of Salens homes were at
eager Inquiries concerning the
, The Incident Is only one of
many in ready transfers where
The Journal Is used as a me
dium in reaching its 23.009
San Francisco 2
Holling and Mltze:
Jordan . and
Trail Of War God
In German Capital
xwnin. w tnese disturbed ut,
when the "revolution profiteer" the
suocessor of the war profiteer flaunts
his newly acquired wealth in th face
of an impoverished populace, robber
ies and burglaries In Berlin incre.iM at
an abnormal pace. Street signs are
full of announcements offering re
wards for the return of stolen .yoods,
and in one of the main business streets
of Berlin a fancy goods store displays
this notice: - . .
"Gentlemen burglars are' requestel
not to break npn th. ahAH . .
1 --- - ...w iiuiti nor
j to tamper with the locks. Thero is no-
, thing to steal here. All proper'v Is ri-
moved from the shopwindowa at
j There have Ken scores of hold-ups
I nd the other day a man was Mriopea
of his clothes, shoes and hat nd ivt
! on the sidewalk in his underclothes.
It is not safe for hotel guests to
; leave any portable property of any
I description in their rooms. Articles of
.clothing have a way cf Vanishing into
thin air, and hotel proprietors decline
iall resnonsibllltv. i.-n. .
,. . - biui:hics in
; dleate that the number of hotel rob
! bcrles have trebled In the lest .five
A C. Marsters of Rowburg is said to
be planning tl lTTigate 0VPr 5fl09
of lam! rnrth cf upper K(am.,th lake
"'.T.T':"' a '-"" diteh at a:
Terrible Tortures From
Itching Skin Diseases
oure xvcuci u 11 111 iu uhih
Is Removed. -
When the blood becomes in
fested with millions of tiny dis
ease gtnns that- attack the skin,
then the fiery Irritation and in
tense itchinf will remain with you
nntiO these germs are removed
rom the blood.
Genuine relief therefore, can
only be expected from a treatment
. that goes right to the seat of the
trnnhtA mnA afn.. t.
, K lt Gils.
Such a remedy I S. S.S
habla old blood puiiflttl-til
the germs of dbewe. tod
new supply of rich. nlZl
coursing through the hu.
S. S. S. has been ued
fully in some of the worsta
of eczema and other ikJa T
Medical Adviser, 108 Swift hZ
ratory, Atlanta, Ga.
r V .1 t-:.l .....
Ifi 'if! !
vJF Jim ..a
lounger i nan gtf swA
- nis iears , M-M
Doesn't it make you feel
good cause you to straight
en up and feel "chesty"
when someone guesses your
age at ten years or so
younger than you really
are? You look into your
mirror, smile with satisfac
tion and say to yourself:,
"Well, he didn't make such
a bad guess, at that"
The point is: You're no
older than your vitality.
If a man is strong,, vigor
ous7 mentally alert, fine and
fit at 50 he has a better
chance of living up to 80
than a man of 30' who is
weak and run-down has of
living up to 60. While none
of us can stay the years nor
stop time, we should all
make an heroic effort to suc
' cessfully resist the effects'
of time by ever keeping our
vitality at par.
When you sense a feeling ,
of slowing down of your
physical forces when your
stomach, liver; kidneys and
other organs show signs of
weakness when you notice
a lack of your old time 4 'pep"
and "punch" in other
words, when you feel your vitality .
on tne wane, you should com- New York Kshim City- b-
For Sale by all Druggists. Always in Stocft at Ferry's Drug Ston
mence at once to restore yourenajj,
strength and endurance by taking
.The Great General Took
This master body-builder will trip
yon keep young in spirit and meats
and physical action, because it wil
Mist Nature in roilntainmsnurtiialayitiai
It enriche th blood, rcatura wern-out tumi,
aoothei jangling- and over-wrought nm
due oundsrefreghing sleep, sherpemtheigee
tite.toMup the digeetiiii Abort, irtlipttut
life., new visor
and new vim id
array fibre of
You will be
you'll fel after
taking- a trent
if you ar tired
and worn out
bewela in fine
condition. Get LYKO It mM tnoHrWi
a bottle from only, Kin picture dm
your druggist' fUfuM alt siUt.twta.
LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY
THERE IS NOTHING equal to Chamberlain's
I Tablets for constipation. AVhen the proper
dose i3 taken their action is so agreeable and so
natural that you do not realize that it ic the effect
of a medicine. .These tablets possess tonic proper
ties that aid in establishing a natural and regular
action of the bowelsV Chamberlain's Tablets have
cured many cases of chronic constipation.
i " I
Overmire Steel Construction Company
We bare hi stock for Immediate Shipment
I-BEAMS, from ItoM tnclMM, n tn. M foot lengtia. ...
CIIAXMXS, from S to IB inches, np to 69 foot lexujtn. '
ANGLES, ixi Indies to 818 biohea. np to 80 foot length.
ANGLES, Jx2K Inches to 7x3), Inches, np to 60 WTLa
TJ. M. PLATES, S to It Inchest wide, to 5-8 Inches tWcfc"
aa TANK, FLANGii KEKEband MARINE STKEL FIAU
Manufacturers of Tanks, Bottara, Stacks, Pip. Fabricates
tal for .Buildings and Bridge
East Water Street and Hawthorne Avenue, POKLTAXD 0B
.. . -. , FboM Eaat ! '
ITS A TREAT
To eat, with or without
.slice of our light ,iS
BAEE-RITE bread. Cjrf
and grown-ups both are i
our bread; it's so soft
flavored, like rich cate
loaf and judge yourseir.
LADD & BUSH
' Established 1SS3
General BanMiig Eusinea
Cfflcs Hours from 10 a.'ra. to f-
5 .. a
ft rfr ik