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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. ORE. TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1918.
t By Carol
Mr. and Mrs. Charles a Miller left
Urt night for Smttle, whore Mr. Mill
r wtU atttnd a state convention of
the Waahiiigtoa hotel nri. The eon
vea tton will toe held at the Waebing
tom kotol lad the hotel manager of
botfc Oregon and Cbhfornia will be
tke gwrU of the Washington delega
tion. Mr. and Mr. Miller will be (one
rer a wak
Rer. ui Mrs. Robert Gill are pnsa
iajr ererml days in Portland.
Mr. Anna Rogers Fish left yester
day afternoon for Boiee, Idaho, where
aa psus to remain permanently, re
opening tins Hah School of Expression
in the Overland tuildiag, the largest
offiew building ut Boise. Mrs. Fish will
ad4 have charge ef the expression
work 1 a prominent Episcopal achool
or girto, emtuited at BoLto. '
A delightful motor trip to Dallas
was enjoyed yesterday afternoon by a
moll party of friends, who were thus
pleasantly entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. 0. B. Webb, on the occasion of
the birthday of Frank Myers. A gala
tinnr at the Hotel Osil was a pleas
ant feature of the outing. Comprising
the party were Mr. and Mrs. Myers,
Air. ami Mrs. Grant Bonnell and Mrs.
The lift Area club met with Mis
Marie Hovdebo, 403 North Liberty
street, last evening. A jolly social hour
was enjoyed by the members and a few
outside guests among whom were Mrs.
James K. Godfrey, Mrs. Glen Brown
end Mim Buinia Godfrey. The hostess
os assisted in serving by Miss God
frey. The club will be. entertained at
its neat meeting by Mrs. Ada Zosel.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Z: Deppcn and
daughter, accompanied by Mr. and Mr.
Bwarta and son, motored to Portland
for the week end, where they were the
guests of the latter 's parents, Mr, and
Miss Alice Fields arrived home Sat
urday from Portland, following the
chose of her school for the suminer.Miss
Fields Is a "teacher in the Park Rose
high school. Bhe will pass the greater
part of her vacation in Balem with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D, Fields
10.11 Union street.
A Red Cross benefit recital will be
jjivrn IrYidoy evening May 31 at the
Jason Lea Methcidist church by the
pupils of Mrs. Cora Hendry, attainted
by Ifcin P. Langenburg, baritone solo
ist, Mr. Bumingiberg and Hehcl's Cher
ry Bud band. A silver offering will
Miss Lillian 2tjler of Pan Francis
co, is riBitina in Halcm for a few weeks
as the guest of her grandmother, Mrs.
FEEL FIIIE! TAKE
Sped 10 Cents! Don't Stay
Eiiaoui Sick, Headachy.
LAST TIME TODAY
BILLIE BURKE '
A DIVORCE" "
"Playing the Game
Story of a Broadway
S. Dibble :
Mary A. Cowan, at her residence, 555
Dr. a Chatiro and Dr. Tatte of Van-
ootrror were entertained as week end
guest at the resident of Dr. M. K
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pairlus and
Mrs. Mary Eoff have gone to Medsrd
ror a week' visit.
Manages of congratulation are find
ing their war Xo the home of Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Atkin at Stanford, California
upon the arrival of a daughter, born
.nay a, mo parents are former Salem
residents, having moved o California
within the past year. Mrs. Atkin wan
Mia Leon a Bray bcifore her marriage.
I8 name(1 J-0)'1 Hr'
The members of the Willamette uni
verity Glee dub held their annual jol
lifua'ion lawt evening, when they par
ticipated in a merry lino party at the
Oregon theater, followed by a banquet
at the lose room or the Spa. Forty
guesta eircied the table, which was
daintily decked with pink gladioli
Musical numbers and several speeches
contributed to the entertainment of
(Continued from page one)
known they were training in th
Chemin-des-Dames ' sector, but Honrv
Wood, cabling from tho front, reported
that these Americans bad been replac
ed by British troops.
The German assault in Flanders,
which was made along the six mile front
from Locre to Voormexeelo yesterday,
simultaneously with the Aisne drive
broke out anew today east of Dieke-
bush lnke about the center of that sec
tor. The French held the enemy with
practically no difficulty iu yesterday's
t)n the remainder of the front, heavy
shelling was under way in the chain-
pngue and Woevre regions and iu the
Verdun sector. Minor raids wens con
ducted at different points.
American Front. Tho threo whitman.
attacks delivered at the American posi
tion northwest of Montdtrtver yesterday
morning were repulsed with heavy los
ses, Fred 8. Ferguson cubled from l'i-
cardy front. In a counter attack, tbe
Americans penetrated German lines and
held the captured positions until they
were ordered to withdraw. There was
fierce hand to hand fighting in all these
attacks, the Americans proving better
masters of the bayonet, despite the fact
the bodies wore armored breast plates.
Frank J. Taylor, cabling from the
Lorraine front, said the Germans launch
ed a heavy gas attack in a certain sec
tor probably ivaar Lunevillo yester
day. The result of the attack was not
yet knows, but the Americans had re
ceived sufficient warning and it is be
lieved they came through in good shape.
Italian Front Premier Orlando of It
aly was reported in a Homo dispatch to
haws gone to the front.
France The Germans resumed their
long range bombardment of Paris this
An air raid alarm was sounded last
night but the German planes failed to
lrelaud, The British government Is
determined to for pa a discussion of the
Irish situation in commons, at the re
convening of parliament toiright and
will take the initiative unless the na-
tiuiiulists or the opposition start it.
Austria-Hungary. The situation In
Bohemia and other Slavonic portions of
the dual monarchy is worse, a dispatch
from liome said, A state of siege has
been declared in the provinces.
New Bocks Received
at Salem Public Library
"Naval power In the war," a record
of the naval tactics of the war includ
ing the anti-submarine warfare, writ-
I STARTING TOMORROW
2 THE SUNSHINE BOY
a City Cow-Boy
S. Hart m Tbe Bandit and the
How and When
" Boys May Register
When, How and Where Bovs
of 21 Must Bister. .
Whe must register All male
persons (citizens or aliens)
bora between June 6th, 1897,
inclusive, exeept officers and
enlisted men of the regular army
navy and marine corps and the
national guard and naval militia
while in federal service and of-
fiiwrs in officers' reserve corps
and enlisted men In enlisted re-
serve corps while in active ser-
When On Wednesday, Jane
S, 1918, between 7 a. as. and
When At the office of local
bourd having jurisdiction, where
1'ie erson to be registered per-
ma;iently resides, or other places
.': designated by the local board.
How Go in person on June 5,
t'j your registration plaee. If
$ you expect to be absent from
4c home on June S, go at once to 4c
the office of the local board
4c wherever you happen to be. 4c
4c -Have your registration card 4c
4c filled out and certified. Mail it 4
to the local board having jur-
isdiction where you permanently 4t
4c reside. Enclose a self addressed 4c
$ stamped envelope with your reg- 4c
4c istration card for the return of 4c
4c your registration certificate. 4c
4c You must mail your registration 4c
4c card in time to reach your home 4
loral board on June 5. If you are 41
4c sick on June 5, and unable to
4c present yourself in person, send 4c
4c some competent friend. The 4c
4c clerk may deputize him to pr- 4c
4c pare your card.
4c Information If you are in 4c
4c doubt as to what to do or where 4c
$ to register, consult, your local 4c
4c board. 4c
41 Penalty for not registering 4c
4c Failure to register is a misile- 4c
4c meanor punishable by imprison-
4c . mcnt for one y-ar. It may result 4c
41 in loss of valuable rights and 4c
4c privileges and immediate indue-
4c Hon into military service. 4
Used as a curative
fint fnr nil externa
r.kin trouble. Conceals
anrl rr4tife4 hnnflturat
color. Ideal for correcting
Sand 10c. lor Trial Sim '
PERU, T. HOPKINS A SON, New Y!c
ten by Lieut Commander Gill, V. 8. N.
".Marvel book of American ships", u
well illustrated book, written in pop
ular stylo about the making of ships and
of sailors, tho use of the various kinds!
or ships, and other interesting tilings!
about the navy. Jackson.
"Topography and itrategy in the
war," an explanation of the army
movements' and their results, in tho
great battlefields of tho war, as affect,
ed by the contour of the land. John
"Negro year book, an encyclopedia of
the negro," a reference book of mfor
mation prepared Monroe Work of the
"Practical road building," a prac
tical discussion of the problems of fi
nancing and constructing countrj
Chief American poets" selected
pooms by Bryant, Longfelow, Poe, Em
erson, Whittler, Holmes, Lowell, Whit-
ninn and Lamer. Page,
"Shoemaker's best selections" vol
umes 1 to 8.
"The major," Gordon.
"The definite object," Farnol.
."Belshazzar court," village life In
New York City. Btrunsky.
Tor The Children.
"Snm Houston.," the story of our
hero of Texas. Bryan. -
"Tho building of cities", interest
ing things about ninny American cities,
how they are located, and how the work
of the cities is done. Jams.
"Fairy tales from Brazil," some how
and why tales which tho children of
South America love. Eclls.
sj" iFV IEU
t!mm EOT WATER
8aya ws cut help but look
better ami feet better
.after an Inside bath.
To look one 'a best and feel one's
toest is t enjoy aa inside hath each
snorning to flush from the system, the
previous dayw waste, sour fermenta
tions and poisonous toxiue before it is
absorbed into the Mood. Just as coal,
when, it burns, leaves behind a certain
amount of incoavbnstible material ia
the form oft ashes, so the food aad
drink taken each day leave in the ali
mentary organs a ertain amonmt ef
indigestible material, which if aot
eliminated, form toxin aad poisons
which are then sucked into the blood
through the very ducts which are in
tended to suck in only nourishment to
sustain the body.
If you want to see the glow Of
healthy bloom In your cheeks, to sec
your skin get clearer and clearer, you
are told to drink every morning upon
arising, a glass of hot water with a
teaspoon ful of limestone phosphate in
it, which is a harmless means of wash
ing the waste material and toxins from
the stomach, liver, kidnevs and bowels.
thus cleansing, sweetening and purify
ing ithe entire alimentary tract, before
nutting more food into the stomacn.
Men and women with sallow skins,
liver' spots, pimpleg or pallid- com
plexion, also those who wake up with a
coated tongue, bad taste, nasty breath
others who are bothered with head
aches, bilious spells, acid stomath. or
eonstipatioa should bein this phos
phatnd hot water drinkinjr and are as
sured of very pronounced results in
one or two weeks.
A quarter pound of limestone phos
phate costs very little at the drug
store but is sufficient to demonstrate
t lint just as soap and hot water
cleanses, imrifitfs and freshens the
skin on the out-tide, so hot water and
limestone phosphate act on the inside
oreans. We must always consider that
internal sanitation is vastly more im
portant than outside cleanliness, be
cause tho skin pores do not absorb im
purities into the blood, while the bow
el pores do.
Capital Grounds Most
Beautiful In West
For conifers, evergreens, trees of var
ious colored foliages and color schemes
produced by foliage, the state house
grounds excel even those of Phoenix,
Arizona, or those of Sacramento, Lul.,
This 19 the candid opinion of Prof, h,
M. Huntsinger of Hartford, Conn., who
travels extensively ond who recently
made Ins seventh visit to Suleni.
In a discussion of the great variety
of trees to be found on the state nous-.'
grounds, the professor deplored the fact
that the head of the robust 8equoia
Gigantos had been removed and could
not understand the reason for such dis-
figuremcnt of this particular tree. He
hopes the superintendent of the state
: .nu.ii.rf. 1 ..... . ' .
glUUUU IV All II JUOIJT JUUIljf Ul'
gantea from the National fcWjuoia Park
and plant it in some suitable location
northwest of the fountain.
Professor Huntsinger refers in flat
tering terms to those superb specimens
of copper beeches and bronze maples on
tkt Jibiary grounds. He says the plant
ing of the trees aud shrubbery and
roses aud the color harmony is most
satisfying. He is charmed with the cli
mate of this section and says that af
ter traveling some 6,000 miles or more
"Sa"em is the first spot where the balm
iurss of the climate sinks joyfully into
me aud there is such a loveable feeling
"St. Nicholas book of plays and op
erettas" second series.
"Story and play readers," for the
sixth year, Lutkenhuus.
"The rest of the foreigner" another
story by the author of "Widow O'-Cal
Our country needs tdral abstainers
from wheat right now. Who will take
"AH those in favor of potatoes two
meals a day say 'Aye.' The ayes, have
it; the eyes of tho potato." There are
still potato recites. ,
Seme Hun wind seems to be blowing
through old Carranea's whiskers.
't III ,
Local Southern Pacific
Employes Get More Pay
About 60 ef th, local employes of 1
the Southern Pacific will benefit by
the advance in wages to be allowed all
Increase LTyT U on VheTary
of 1915, those who have not received
any material advances during the pat
two years will fare the best. .
In the 8. P. freight offices are 12
emtdoves whA will come in for a slight
advance, with par datine back to Jan-
nary 1 of this year. Ia the passenger
service 10 will benefit along with twe
bridgemen and 15 trainmen. It is the
trainsxs who win be mostly benefitted
as they have had no material increase
in salary the past two years. Twenty
section men on the 8. P. and seven on
the O. E. will benefit.
It is estimated that the S. P. men
may receive about $1000 in back pay
and that their salary list will be about
$1000 more than at present. About 20
men in the Oregon Electric service will
come in for aa advance according to
the announcement made today. Tho in
crease in pay is based on what the sal
1b ry was in 1913 aaxl those who have
been receiving increases for the past
two years will not benefit as much as
the service wherein there has K?eu but
little salary advance within the pas
However, no salary is to be les than
the present pay roll and women are t
receive the same pay as men when they
arc doiug the same work that wis for
merly done by men.
- (Continued from page one)
bind themselves to this or any other
definite plan, because they couldn't
tell what war profits are 'going to be
in lf18. Neither wonld they agree to
pass the bill by the end of January,
which the president aiso insisted.
Indications are that the forty-sixty
ratio will be one of the big points of
But upon the principle that war prof
its, incomes and luxuries must bear
the brunt, congress seemed practically
unanimous today. The only difference
is tho degree to which these things are
Senator Johnson, California, leader
in last session's wealth conscription
tight, said: " the means suggested for
a new revenue bill are singularly grat
ifying to those of us who constituted
a woeful minority last year in endeav
oring to make war profits bear their
due burden of the expenses of war.
"When, im the law sesmon we at
tempted in vain to raise the utmost
pcssible sums from those profiting by
war, wei were met. by onery epithets,
the least of which were 'anarchist'
and 'pro-German.' Appa-c;itly those
loudest then in denimciution of this
method of taxation we proposed are
now cheerfully and enthusia-stkally de
manding that method. What a pity
one year s excessive war profits were
permitted to escape without bearing
their just burdens,"
(Continued from page one)
tract aud also paid $630 for improve
ments en said land.
Defendant counter-claimed demanding
$170 for use of premises, Court below
held this act terminated the contract,
and acquiesced in the recession. In other
words the defendant assumed owner
ship, demanding payment of rent. The
supreme court in an opinion by Justice
Dean sustained the lower court,
Other opinions were handed down
today as follows:
vregon-wasuington Kailroad & .Navi
gation Co., vs. School District 23, Mor
row county, et al., appellants; appeal
ed from Morrow; suit to enjoin school
district from entering into contract to
ouim school house m district; opinion
by Justice Burnett; appeal dismissed.
J. JH. beaweard, appellant vs. Mal
heur Drainage District; appealed from
Malheur; appeal from assessment levied
in connection with formation of irriga
tion district; opinion by Justice Bur
nett; uppeal dismissed.
t. A. McCargar, et al vs. L. M. Moore
t Co., defendants, and Illinois Surety
Company, appellant; heard on motion to
rctax costs; motion denied.
G. W. K,nncy vs. H. L. 8abin, indiv
idually and as receiver and trustee, ap
pellant; appealed from Multnomah; pe
tition for rehearing; opinion by Justice
Bean modifying former decree.
S. W. Swan vs. Wm. Jones, appellant;
appealed from Hain.ey; action for con
version of personal property; opinion by
Justice McCamant; judgment of Judge
Bis;gs reversed and ease remanded.
Warm Springs Irrigation District vs.
Pacific Livestock company, appellant;
appealed from Baker; suit to collect at
torney's fices; opinion by Justice Bean;
Circuit Judge Anderson affirmed.
T. H. Craig vs. .Crystal Realty Com
pany, appellant ; appealed from Malheur
suit to foreclose alleged liens for clear
ing and improving land; opinion by Jus
tice Moore j Circuit Judge Biggs affirm
ed. Oscar Sekirber vs. C. L. Gritman, et.
al., appellants; appealed from Morrow;
suit to foreclose mortcniie: ooinion hv
Justice Burnett; Circuit Judge Phelps
wealthy Bedingfield ts. John P,
oeniugriew, appellant; appealed from
naiiowa; SUlt owr custody Of minor
I -V :l j . .1 , . . . . 1
iu awaiura iu momer in aivorce pro
'j:..... v t. ... . r
eeedings; opinion bv Justice Benson:
circuit judge nnowics arrirmed.
.... . ... '
3. fl. Woodard vs. Willamette Valley
Irrigated Land eompany. appellant: su-'i.
j pealed from Marion; suit to reeoverl
money paid on land eontract on ground .
that water was not supplied according I
to agreement; opinion by Justice Bean; 1
Circuit Judge Kelly affirmed.
Noah Frederick, et aL vs. F. H. Sher-A.
man, et al, appellants; appealed from,
Multnomah; aetioa to recover money;
pimoa by Justice Benson: Circuit!
wuoga bateaa reversed.
Fisst National Bank of St. Johns.
appellant vs. Multnomah Stat, bank, et
al.; appealed from Multnomah: petition
tot rehearing denied.
DR LEONARD POD
jSuTgeOn CreatCil QiUXdl I
noossYelt Wants to Boss
Washington, May 28. That Major
1 General Wood will carry his fight for
Lnice abroad directly to President
Wilson was indicated today when it
was learned at the White House that
Wood would see the president at fl
Wood's appointment with the Presi
dent was arranged by Secretary of War
Baker. This led to the general belief
that Wood aked permission to lay his
case before the president after the war
department had changed its plans and
moved him from the leadership of his
division in France to command ef the
western departmnt at Sean Francisco.
The government change in plans
switching Major General Leouard Wood
from expected service in France to com
mand the western department promises
to make Wood once more a storm cen
ter. His friends, both in the army and in
political life, today expressed their re
sentment that Wood should apparently
have been sidetracked despite his plea
for more active service.
Wood was relieved of his command
as chief of the Eighty Ninth division,
national army, virtually ou the eve
of the division's service iu France. No
reason for the change is given at the
war department. The general himself re
fused to discuss it last night before
leaving for New York.
When Wood returned from France
some weeks ago after a tour of th bat
tle front, he successfully passed his phy
sical examination and only last week it
was stated officially he would soon be
General Wood conferred with Senator
Warren, father-in-law of General Per
shing, and member of the senate mili
tary affairs committee at the cupitol to
day. Both Wood and Warren decliaVd
to discuss the conference.
"I am a soldier and ready to go
wherever I am ordered," was all the
comment Wood had to make.
Persuing Opposes Wood
Those on the "inside" here view
the present situation developing around
Wood as a test, between General Per
shing and Wood. It is understood in
arany circles that Perilling i not en
thusiastic about having Wood in
France now and may be responsible
for the sliitt in war department plans.
On this point it is known that tho
war department is inclined to support
rersbing to tho utmost.
(Continued from page one)
in the affairs of their eemmon
" "Now, therefore, I, Woodrow Wil
son, president of the United States of
America, do hereby proclaim Thurs
day, the thirtieth, day of May, a diiy
already freighted with sacred and stim
ulating memories, a day of public hu
miliation, prayer and fasting, and do
exhort my fellow citizen, of all faiths
and creeds, to asscmblo on that day
in their several places of worship and
there, as well as in their homes, to
pray Almighty God that- he may for
give our sins and shortcomings as a
people and purify our Hearts to see
and love tthe truth, to accept and de
fend all things that are just and right,
and to purpose only those righteous
acts and judgments which are in con
formity with his will; ibesceching him
that he will give "iatory to our arm
ies as they fight for freedom, wisdom
to those who take counsel on our be
half in these dark days of struggle
and penplexitv and steadfastness to
our people to make sacrifice to the ut
most in suport of what is just and
true, bringing us at last the peace in
which men ' iiearts can be at rest, be
cause it is founded upon mercy, jus
tice indi good will.
"In witness whereof I have hereun
to set my hand and caused the seal
of the United States ito be affixed.
"Done in' the District of Columbia,
this eleventh day of May, in the year
of our Lord, 1918, and of the independ
ence of the United States, the one hun
dred and forty-second.
"Bv the President.
"Secretary of State."
Cost cf Substitutes
Is Important Matter
Now that Oregon is whcatlcss as far
as the good housekeeper is concerned,
the next question is tho cost of sub
stitutes and this is where the weekly
table allowance of the huosewife will
play in hard luck.
Wheat flour has been selling at six
cents a pound. Now that substitutes
must be used the good housekeeper will
have the pleasure of paying about eight
and one-half cents a pound for eat or
barley flour and also for corn flour or
Othe iiV,t;tnte r me1iai Moll.
er, such as corn starch at l-Vi eents
a pound, rice flour at 12 c.ents,vroll-
aA Afttd nhnilt. tcrht anil ana tkint nta
a pound and potato flour, where there
Logging camps, hospitals aad baker-
ies are permitted to buy wheat floor
although the bakeries are cut down to
70 per cent of their 1917 purchases.
Camp, appellants; appealed from
Multnomah county. This is an action to
recover damages for personal injuries
State of Oreeon resuoadent. vs. Chn.V
Ben. Won One and Li Hmi n.il.f.'B,7t r7F. the only sure way,
defendant, were convicted of the crime
of assault with lnt,t mi i
Ichong; appealed from Multnomah roun-l
Nothing Like Plain Bitre-Phosphate to
rut on linn, ttaxtny nesn and
to Increase Strength, Vigor
and Nerre Force
Judging from the eountlesi prepara
dooj and treatments which are eon-
tinsaily being advertised for the pur
pose of making thin peoeple fleshy, de
veloping arms, neck and bust, and re
placing ugly hollows aad angles by th
soft curved lines of health and beauty,
there are evidently thousands of men
and wemen who keenly feel their ex
Thinness and weakness are usually
due to starved nerves. Our bodies need
more phosphate than is contained it
modern foods. Physicians claim there
is nothing that will supply this defi
ciency so well aa the organic phesphata
known among druggists as Intro-phosphate,
which is inexpensive aud Is sold
by most all druggist under a guaran
tee of satisfaction or meney back. By
feeding the nerves directly aad by
supplying the body cells with the nec
esary phosphoric food elements, bitro
phosphate quickly produces a welcome
transformation in the appearance; the
increase in weight Irequently teing
This increase in' weight also carrjes
with it a general improvement in the
health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and
lack of energy which nearly always
accompany excessive thinness, soon
disappear, dull eyes become bright, and
pale chcolsB glow with the bloom of
CAUTION Although, bitro-phos-pliate
ia unsurpassed for relieving
nervousness, sleeplessness and general
weakness it should not, owing to its
remarkable flesh growing properties, be
used by anyone who does not desire to
put on flesh.
Fareweil Gathering In
Honor of Kenneth Runner
Friday evening at Fruit land the home
of Mr. A. II. RuniLor, was a scene of
a gathering in honor of his eldest son,
Kenctli, who will soon' depart for Fort.
McDowell. The evening was spent in
playing games on the lawn after which
the guests assembled in the home and
sang Anvrira and Star Spangled Ban
ner, followed by short addresses by
Rev. Jacob Stocker and H. C. Todd, the
Fruitlaud school teacher. Blest be tht
Tie That Binds, was snug, also a special
song, by tho school children, arranged
for the occasion, "When Kenneth
Com.cs Marching Home." Other suitable
selections were given after which ice,
cream and cuke were served- About oiih
hundred guests were present..
Kenr."th has lived practically all his
life In this community and is a promin
ent church worker and respected bv all
who know him. Tho people will miss him
greatly and hope for a safe return, prom.
lsmg a similar gathering when he
For Burning Eczema
Greasy salves and ointmenta should
be applied if good clear skin is wanted.
From any druceist for 35c or $1 00 fnr
extra large site, get a bottle of temo.
wnen applied at directed it effectively
removes eczema. auicklv atone itchlnu ami
heals skin troubles, also sores, hums.
woundsand chafing. It penetrates, cleanses)
ana soomes. iemo ts a clean, dependable
and inexpensive, penetrating, antiseptic
liduid. TrV it. as we helievn nnthincr vn
have ever used is as effective and satisfying.
The . W. Rose Co., Cleveland, O.
PRESIDENT THANKS WORKERS
Washington, May 28. President
Wilson today telegraphed Ihe Portland
Metal Tiadcs Council, commending
workers there on their willingness to
sacrifice their half holiday to boost
war production. I he telegram reair:
"May 1 not say how sincerely I ad
mire, and applaud the patriotic action
taken by the Moral Trades Conncil of
Portland, with regad to half holidays.
It sets up a high anl admirable stand
ard for patriotism." --
Step Lively ! Corns
The Great Corn-Loosener ef the Age.
never rails, rainless
Watch my stept What's the use!
I go along "right side up without
care," even with , the corns, because I
use "Gets-It", the painless, off-like-
a-banana peel corn remover. I tried,
other ways galore, until I was blue in
the face and red in the toes. No more
for me. Use "Gets-It." It never fails.
Touch any corn or callus with two
drops of "GeU-It," and "Getslt"
does the rest. It's a relief tn be able
to atop cutting corns, making them
bleed, wrapping them up like package
and using sticky tape and salves- .It
removes any corn clear and dean, leav
ing the too as smooth as your palm.
You ca nwttar those new shoes without
pain, - dance and t frisky on year
feet It's great to use "Getelt.7 r
ti-ets-it, tee guarante d, moaey-
'v 'f 'd bv UwrL'lViThi,'
;V 1 L Uwren( Co- -'8
ci . 1 ,
sha, M WH' .T? - "
Perry, D. J. Fry.