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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1914)
TIIE MORNING OREGOXIAN, TIIURSDAT, OCTOBER 22, 1914.
STRONG FOR BOOTH
Republican Senatorial Candi
date Addresses Throng for
Three Hours x
CANDIDATE IS - CHEERED
?Tominee Devotes Main Part of Talk
to Great Resources or Oregon.
Democratic Kale Is Blamed
for Hard Times.
PRINEVILLE, Or., Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) R. A. Booth held his first meet
ing in this place tonight at the Com
mercial Club hall where he addressed
the largest audience that has attended
a. political meeting here this year. The
speaker was introduced by Mayor Clif
ton. Bursts of applause punctuated the
speech which lasted three hours. Mr.
Booth .said in part:
"I am here and stand for the ap
plication and fullest use of Oregon's
resources for Oregon people. The trail
of the pioneers of the Northwest was
And is marked by graves from the Mis
souri River to the Pacific and this
hearty and thrifty people suffered un
told privation .and hardships during
the early days in the settlement of
this wonderful and resourceful land.
Oregon's Resources Great
"They found here vast forests which
today represent one-fifth of the timber
wealth of the world, and the most mag
nificent water power and mineral land
to be found in the world, to say nothing
of the millions of acres of land that,
under proper development, would make
tiomes for a vast multitude of people.
To these people, to their posterity, and
to this state these combined resources
belong, and any legislation and Con
gressional delegation that provides, or
permits, or countenances the diversion
of these resources that are rightfully
yours is wrong and should not be tol
erated. "The issuance of bonds against these
vast and undeveloped resources could
make possible the reclamation of the
land in this beautiful valley to the
north of this place and other com
munities and would make it one of the
best places in the world to live in.
Democratic Role Blamed.
"The gardening, truck and fruit pos
sibilities of this state- are enormous,
and hl quantity of dairy products that
we will be able to send into the market
of the world, under the conditions
which I have tjust described should be
100 times greater than what they are
today. I am heartily in favor of any
just legislation, but I feel that the
land, the timber and other vast re
sources of this country rightfully be
long to this country and to no one else,
and the laws and the people that divert
these resources to other states are not
to be tolerated. We will be recognized
and our rights respected in this mat
ter, and I fully hope and expect to be
instrumental in bringing to this vast
country the resources that are right
fully ours." .
Mr. Booth discussed the effect of the
present protective tariff on the lumber
and shingle industry of the state and
pointed to the resultant shipment of
foreign grain, butter, eggs and cloth
ing into this country. He quoted sta
tistics to show that much of the pres
ent depression is due to the working
of the Democratic tariff.
jMr. Booth declares he has never been
more enthusiastically received than in
this part of the state.
Large crowds are expected at the
meeting tomorrow. The first meeting
tomorrow will be held at the Crook
County High School at 8:?0 o'clock A.,
M. and later meetings will be held at'
Redmond, Sisters and Laidlaw, with a
final rally for the day at Bend, where
It is predicted a record-breaking crowd
will greet the candidate. While in
Prinev.IIe Mr. Booth is a guesht of Dr.
MADRAS WELCOMES MR. BOOTH
Farmers and Townspeople Greet
MADRAS. Or., Oct. 21. (Special.)
Ic. A. Booth arrived in Madras this
morning on his first campaign trip
Into Central Oregon. He was met by
an enthusiastic crowd of Republicans
and old-time friends, who knew him
when he was in this section in the early
"80s. A meeting at 11 o'clock was ar
ranged at which Mr. Booth addressed
300 farmers and .townspeople, who lis
tened attentively to-the candidate for
an hour or more. The audience was
vith Mr. Booth from the beginning and
many of his remarks concerned local
conditions and Oregon in general. The
Madras High School furnished music for
the meeting. A part of Mr. Booth';
speech was addressed to the students.
He referred to the willingness of the
people to pay their taxes for school
purposes, and recounted the benefits to
be derived from a better education on
not only the growing generation, but
Relative to his campaign for the of
fice of United States Senator he re
ferred to the effect of the tariff on the
native productions of Oregon, includ
ing those cf the forest and the soil, and
pointed "to the high prices the con
sumer is compelled to pay through the
middleman.- He said the farmer or pro
ducer should receive a better price for
his productions or else the consumer
should pay less.
Referring to reclamation for this
Central Oregon country, he gave inter
esting ideas, saying it could be ac
complished by the sale of timber in
the National forests of Oregon and by
other means by the use of public funds.
Many other points were brought out
In his talk to the clearer understand
ing of the audience, particularly his
explanation of the charges made
against his business life and his in
tegrity. These, he said, he intended to
refute again at a meeting in Portland
Friday evening. He said he would
give records and evidence concerning
the different accusations made against
him and leave it to the public to judge
and draw its own conclusions as to
who is in the right. Mr. Booth was
congratulated by many of his hearers.
He made many new friends at Madras
by his frank and open way in meeting
the people and In- setting forth his
- platform to them as well as discussing
the marry problems coming up in public
me tnut aixect tne voter. Alter the
meeting he was met by friends from
Prineville, who escorted him to other
points between here and that city.
where he will address another audience
of Central Oregon people.
BOOTH'S GAIX IX BAKER BIG
Sentiment Swings to Republican
Since Chamberlain's Visit.
BAKER, Or., Oct. 21. (Special.)
last two weeks, a change materially in
favor- of the candidacy of Senator
Booth, according to tnose in close
touch with the political status of the
county. Two weeks ago there were few
Republicans who wonld concede that
Mr. Booth had a chance to do more
than break even here, while Democrats
were averring that their candidate for
Senator, George Chamberlain, would
pile up the greatest majority In the
history cf the county.
Since then, however. Senator Cham
berlain has visited Baker and instant
ly Democrats have begun to work
feverishly, declaring to their known
partisans that every effort must be
used to prevent a victory for Mr.
Booth in the county. That this change
in belief has been wrought by Sena
tor Chamberlain's visit to Baker and
by his stand while here is the declara
tion of Republicans. Republicans are
now declaring that Mr. Booth's major
ity in the county will be near S00, de
spite the fact that registration in Ba
ker County shows a surplus of Demo
crats. That the vote on Governor in Baker
County will be close is the declaration
of leaders of both parties. Sentiment
seems to be evenly divided, and Re
publicans here believe that there
should be active campaigning in this
section to keep Dr. Withycombe before
the people. Democrats are now en
deavoring to get Judge Bennett here-)
to campaign in the interest of Dr. C
f. Smith. Through that part of Baker
County known as the "Panhandle," the
northeastern section of the -county,
where there are many votes, there are
several clubs actively at work for Dr.
Smith. Republicans, however, are con
fident that the vote in the city of
Baker and in the Haines territory will
offset any Democratic strength from
the "Panhandle." . .
Senator Chamberlain's loss of
strength is attributed by Republicans
to his failure to attempt to answer
the questions which were put to him
at the big mass meeting in Baker.
They declare that the "gag rule" exer
cised at the meeting, with Sheriff
Rand and his deputies at hand to ar
rest any who might question Senator
Chamberlain, is the boomerang which
will wipe out all chances of & Cham
berlain victory here.
Street gossip brings forth the fact
that many avowed adherents of Sena
tor Chamberlain have changed their
views since hearing his address here
A sharp local campaign is being
conducted for the office of State Sen
ator with Frank B. Mitchell, the Re
publican nominee, campaigning .as an
advocate of the. "blue sky" law and on
his record of aiding in putting the
bill through the last Legislature, and
W. H. Strayer, the Democratic nominee,
avowedly opposing this law as being
a needless burden on the taxpayers.
The race promises to be a close one.
That the Democrats will elect their
candidates for County Clerk, Sheriff,
County Judge and Representative to
the Legislature is the general opinion.
WEST LANK IS FOR BOOTH
Chamberlain's Neglect of Interests in
Sinslaw Work Resented.
EUGENE, Or.. Oct. 21. (Special.)
The solid support of the entire western
end of Lane County, embracing the
Port of Siuslaw, has been promised R.
A Booth by representatives from that
district who declare that the opposi
tion to Senator Chamberlain Is intense
as a result of the Senator's neglect of
The Port of Siuslaw voted $100,000
bonds a year ago after it had already
voted $210,000 for the construction of
the Siuslaw jetty and -harbor improve
ment. The election was carried and the
bonds were sold on the assumption that
the Government would replace the
money voted by the community, dollar
for dollar. The appropriation bore the
recommendation of the Federal en
gineers and Chamberlain ' procured the
passage of a $5000 appropriation to
match the people's 100,000.
As a result of repeated demands two
Booth rallies , will be held, one in
Mapleton, at the head of tidewater.
on Alonday, and the other in Florence.
on the coast, Tuesday. Louis Bean,
Joint Senator from Lane and Iirnn
Counties, and E. J. Adams will go
from Eugene to be present at these
demonstrations. Elaborate plans are
being prepared for the Booth enthusi
asts on the coast to make these rous
Next week two similar rallies will be
held west of Eugene. One of these will
be - at Alvadore, where Governor 'West
acknowledged Booth's honesty, and the
other at Elmira. A quartet from
Eugene will form a feature at these
meetings, which probably will be held
on Tuesday night.
CROWDS GREET JOHNSON
CONGRESSMAN'S RETURN TRIUMPH
EVERYWHERE HE GOES. .
Band and Neighbors Welcome Repre
sentative and Give Dinner in ills
Honor at lloqnlam Hotel.
HOQUIAM, Wash.; Oct. 21. (Special.)
Fully 400 men and women sat at a re
ception dinner tonight at the Hotel
Grayport, to Congressman Albert John
son," on the occasion of his return from
Washing-ton, IX -C after an absence of
nearly two years.. The reception is
undoubtedly one of the .largest . ever
held in Southwest Washington to a
public official, and was the largest of
the kind ever held on Grays Harbor by
Congressman Johnson was met at the
union passenger station by a crowd of
1000, headed by a band, and given an
ovation as he stepped off the train at
Hoquiam. Beginning at Tacoma, his
return to his district was a continual
round of ovations, for at every stop
there was a crowd out to see him,
notably at Olympla, where the train
was .held for a short address by Mr.
It is safe to say no Congressman of
the Northwest ever received a more en
thusiastic greeting on his return home
than has Congressman Albert Johnson.
From the depot tonight Mr. Johnson
and his family were escorted by the
band and citizens to the Hotel Gray
port. Dinner started at 7:30 o'clock and
the programme of speaking at about 9
o'clock. Delegations were present from
Tacoma and every city or town of Che-
halis County. A number of short ad
dresses and musical numbers were fol
lowed by a speech by Congressman
Johnson. James H. Davis, representing
the Tacoma Commercial Club, delivered
At Olympia 500 persons were at the
train and he delivered a 15-minute ad
dress. At Elma, a big delegation was
out, headed by a band. Mr. Johnson
leaves tomorrow .for an automobile
tour of the country and - will be at
Olympia during the - early ' afternoon
going from there to Tacoma, where he
will be a speaker at a dinner to be
given by the tjnamoer oz commerce to
morrow night. -
Letters of Founder Wanted.
Reed College is anxious to collect
everything of historical value connect
ed with Mr. and Mrs. Simeon G. Reed,
including letters, photographs, anec
dotes and other information, as well
as anything owned by. Mr. and" Mrs.
Reed. Whatever material is received
will be preserved in the historical ar
chives of the college and used in the
preparation of a biography of the
founders of the institution. Anyone
in a position to aid the collection di
rectiy or indirectly is requested to
communicate with Dr. Kenneth S.
Latourette, of the history department
of Reed College.
More pianos sold during September than any September
ceed September. It means during the past several
weeks we have sold by more than three times over the
number of pianos sold throughout the entire
all other piano
Prosperity Is Here Now and This
When our final showinsr was marie
up by the auditor, we found that
during this last September we have
enjoyed the greatest selling record
ever known since the .establishment
of Eilers Music House manv vears
ago, and to say that we are proud is
putting it very mild, for we have
every reason to be, and to think that
October so far is now ahead of Sep
tember. This means that by the end
of October it will far exceed our
greatest of all records. September,
ivxi, double-quick piano selling has
made it possible for lis to Gji(nni
through the manufacturers' represen
tatives, Messrs. Ellsworth, Barnes and
Davey, who now have charsre of this
sale, prices which were never equalled
by any concern, no matter where lo
cated. Unusual Conditions Create
sity Knows No Law.
Everyone -knows that the export
business is practically at a standstill
and that manv niano mqnnfai-tnroro
fhrpughout the . country have a sur
plus stocK on hand ana more goods
RECALL BALLOT AS
DRAFTED IS UPHELD
Supreme Court Decides That
Question Opposed Is Vital
CANDIDATE - LOSES SUIT
Opinion Vets, Forth That Vote Is to
Ascertain if Official Is to Bo I
Ousted and That Query Is
SALEM, Or Oct. 21. (Special,) In
an opinion by Justice .Burnett, the Su
preme Court today held that the ques
tion, "Shall H. R.. Albee be recalled
from the office of Mayor?" should be
on the ballot in the coming recall elec
tion in Portland, and dismissed the suit
of Eugene E. Smith, candidate for
Mayor, to compel A. L. Barbur, Auditor,
to have the clause stricken out.
It was contended by the plaintiff that
only the names of the candidates sliould
appear on the ballot and that if the
clause objected to were allowed also it
would be possible for Mr. Albee to be
re-elected, and at the same time re
called. Question I Vital.
Regarding this phase of the question
the opinion says:
"In our Judgment the simple and
natural construction of this section is
that in such instances there are two
questions to be decided by the elec
torate. First, the principal one of
whether the people will recall said of
ficer, and the second, of who shall be
his successor, which is subsidiary and
eonditional upon the determination of
the first adversely to the incumbent or
the office. The essence of the section
is the recall of an officer. This accomplished.-
and not until then, it be
comes necessary to consider who shall
take his place, and this is determined
by the selection of one from- among
whatever number of candidates may
offer themseles for the place. The
fact that both these questions are to be
settled at the same election does not
destroy their natural sequence. The
people are entitled to vote directly upon
the unadulterated question of recalling
an incumbent of a public position. This
is the manifest intention of the lan
guage requiring a special election 'to
determine wnetner tne people win re
call said officer.' It does not neces
sarily follow that there will be candi
dates at such an election, "and the right
of the people to exercise this pre
rogative cannot be made to depend
upon the. mere avidity of possible can
didates for the office.
Paradox la Possible.
"It Is nosslble that in the election.
so far as the candidates are concerned,
the plurality of votes., although a very
small minority of the total, may go to
the individual who first held the office
in question: for he, like any other citi
zen, is eligible, as a candidate. Thus
the paradox may happen that the recall
will m effect defeat itself. Be this as
it may, still if we were to attend xmly
to the choice among numerous candi
dates, no direct expression would be
given to the will of the people as to
whether the Incumbent officer was de
serving of censure and dismissal. It
is also contended that the ballot m its
proposed form will entail additional
expense. This, however. Is one of th
burdens which must be borne by those
who pay the taxes in Government by
election. The demurrer Is sustained
and the cause dismissed."
DECISIOX ITCRRIES BALLOTS
Printer Ordered to Rush Forms and
Election Expenses Are Met.
When word was received yeterday by
City Auditor Barbur that the State
Supreme Court refused to grant the
request of E. E. smith, recall canal
date for Mayor in the proposition of
changing the Albee-Dieck-Brewster. re
call ballot form, he instructed the
printer to rush the ballots and to de
this month (October) is going
merchants combined. .
coming through, for when pianos are
started in the factory it takes a long
time to bring them through, a finished
product, and the great wheels cannot
stopped at " a moment's notice
hence the opportunity for purchasing
large quantities of thoroughly re
liable standard made pianos at ex
ceptionally low prices. It is agreed
that for every' two pianos now
sold by the manufacturers' rep
resentatives, the Eilers Music House
buys three more surplus pianos, for
immediate shipment, and included in
this gale are the costliest instruments
taken over from the Soule Bros. Fail
ure Sale. The cheaper pianos were all
sold by Mr. Lucore. at 388 Morrison
St., where, by order of the court, the
sale was conducted by him to ob
tain the money for the creditors at
the earliest possible moment. A great
many of the makes now advertised
come from this stock and nearly every
piano is a brand-new one, although a
few, which are slightly shopworn or
used, are in the very best and guar
anteed condition. We shall sell every
instrument in this entire lot before
the great sale closes, but the end will
come very quickly. You owe an in
vestigation to yourself and if not con
venient to call during the day, vou
will find our store open every evening
until 9 and even 10 o clock.
liver them as soon as' possible. Sample
ballots in the form which were at
tacked by the recallers were taken
from the corridor of 'the City Hall
early in the 'rooming, but-were put
back again when the court ruled that
they were in proper form.
City Attorney LaRoche said yesterday
that the recallers in their move showed
their lack of faith in . the willingness
of the public to recall . the officials
"The recall amendment to the state
constitution," he saia, "clearly provides
that the voters shall vote on the ques
tion. 'Shall the official be recalled T The
recallers, who pose as the champions of
the people, were unwilling to let the
people decide this. They wanted the
officials automatically recalled, by rea
son of the filing of recall petitions.
This certainly is not the intent of the
"Mr. Smith, the recall candidate for
Mayor, made a number of uncalled-for
statements against me and the men the
recallers are attacking. I .think the
Supreme Court decision answers these
charges, when . it Fays there is no
ground for the recallers' contention re
garding the ballot form."
The City Commission yesterday
passed an emergency ordinance appro
priating $25,000 from the general fund
to pay the cosfof the recall election.
An ordinance was passed also appoint-
ng judges and clerks of the election.
The list, of judges and clerks is the
same as those for the state election.
SENATOR AT MEDFORD
150O HEAR CiLMBERLAIVS SPEECH
... AT S'ATATORllM.
Orator Praises Administration and
Bases Plea for Re-election on His
Harmony With Wilson.'
MEDFORD, Or., Oct. 21. (Special.)
United States Senator Chamberlain
addressed 1500 persons at the Natatori
um tonight on campaign issues and an
enthusiastic reception was accorded the
senior Senator from Oregon. Attorney
Porter J. Neff introduced Senator
Chamberlain, and prominent local
Democrats occupied seats on the plat
Senator Chamberlain devoted most of
his talk to a defense of the Adminis
tration, its policies and its legisla
tion. He said the removal of the tariff
on ggs and butter had no effect on
these commodities in this, section, as
at present we - are shipping in eggs
and butter from the Middle West.' The
Chinese egg scare he termed a "false
In praise of the new banking law, he
said, it was a cure-all 'for panics and
that once it began to work In. good
shape there would be no more trouble
with money stringencies.
The orator based his plea for re
election on. his perfect accord with
Wilson and Bryan. Before the meeting
pamphlets containing questions direct
ed at Senator Chamberlain were diT
tributed by Republican agencies and
the Senator answered them in a gen
In the afternoon Senator Chamber
lain addressed a large crowd at Ash
land. He will speak at Jacksonville,
Gold Hill and Grants Pass Thursday.
Insurance Commission Sues- Three-
CENTRALIA. Wash., Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) S. P. Gheer, V. Barton and Dixon
& Gray, three Lewis County employers
of labor, were made defendants in
suits filed in the Superior Court yes
terday wherein the Industrial Insur
ance Commission seeks to collect un
paid premiums. Gheer is sued for
$25.17. alleged to be due the Commls
sion for the time when Gheer was en
gaged In logging and sawmill opera
tions, between January 1 and June 1.
1913. Barton is sued for $11.20 for
carpenter work done during the last
three months of 1911. Dixon & -Gray
are sued for $30.15.
Lane County Veterans Elect.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or, Oct. 21.
(Special.) The following officers were
elected -at the recent convention of the
Lane County Veterans t Association:
President.-C. M. Dority; first vice-president,
George W. McReynoIds: third
vice-president, J. F. Beytein; secretary,
Ed A. Kreamer; treasurer, James Of
futt. Seventy-seven veterans of the
Civil War, three Spar.ish War veterans
and one Indian War veteran were pres
Checkering, Hazelton, Sohmer, Knabe,
Hallet & Davis, Kimball, Kranich &
Bach, Steinway, Weber, Weber-Pianola,
Steck, Steck-Pianola, Kingsbury, Kings
bury Player Piano, Lester and many
others in Player Pianos, Upright Pianos
and Baby Grands, all in one greatTsale
at Eilers Music House.
IMPORTANT : Nearly
latest styles, and brand new, not even shopworn; a few
that are used are in the very best and guaranteed condition.
CAUTION: "We shall
group before this great sale
very quickly. Investigate, act. Do it first thing today.
'WAR REVENUE' BILL
FINALLY AGREED ON
House Rejects Higher Levy on
Beer and Spirits, Senate -Protects
COTJON RELIEF DEFEATED
Increased Tax on Tobacco Men Is
Agreed To With Few Exceptions
and Stamp Taxes Are. Per
mitted to Stand.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. Agreement
on the "war revenue" bil was reached
late today by Senate and House confer
ences at a sacrifice of from $15,000,000
to $20,000,000 in revenue proposed to be
derived. At the last moment-the con
ferees eliminated the proposed amend
ments to the liquor taxes, rejecting the
Senate amendments to increase the tax
on beer from $1.50 to $1.75 a barrel and
to impose a tax of 5 cents a gallon on
In sacrificing these amendments the
conferees made no substitute. Repre
sentative Underwood's proposel to re
store the tax of 2 cents a gallon on
gasoline as contained in the House bill
having been rejected by the Senate con
ferees. This action fixed the estimated
annual revenue at approximately $90.
000,000 instead of $105,000,000, as con
templated In the Senate bill.
Early Adjournment Probable.
Throughout the day the conferees
fought over the liquor tax and gasoline
amendments, the compromise proposal
having been carried to the President by
Senator Simmons and Representative
Final agreement, however, paved the
way for early adjournment of Congress
and leaders in both houses tonight
planned to expedite adoption of the re
port, so that the session might be ended
tomorrow night. The agreement will
be reported to the House at 10 o'clock
tomorrow morning and will be taken
up in the Senate immediately after the
House acts: .
Cotton legislation met defeat in the
House while the war revenue confer
ence was in progress, the measure to
provide for a quarter of a billion addt
tional currency through the Issuance
of United States notes on Panama Canal
bonds being rejected by- a vote of 123
Beer Rebate Eliminated.
The war revenue bill agreement fixed
the tax on beer at $1-60 a barrel, with
the Senate amendment for a 6 per cent
rebate for prompt payment eliminated.
The Senate amendment reducing the
proposed tax on bank capital and Bur
plus from $2 to $1 a thousand .was re
tained. The Senate proposal to tax
domestic sweet and dry wines 8 cents
a gallon, with a tax of 55 cents a gal
lon -on brandies used in the fortifica
tions of wines, also was retained. The
Senate amendment increasing the tax
on tobacco manufacturers and dealers
was agreed to with few exceptions and
the stamp taxes were not disturbed.
Stock brokers will be taxed $30 a year
Instead of $50. The graduated tax on
theaters also was changed slightly, the
final rates being as follows: '
Theaters with a seating capacity of
2a0 or less wil pay $2a a year. 500 ca
pacity $50, 800 capacity $75, more than
800 capacity $100 a year.
- Cotton Relief Denied.
Southern members of the House
fought strenuously but in vain for the
bill which would have authorized a de
posit in National and state banks in
cotton and tobacco states of $2a0.000,
000 in Government funds.
Chairman Glass, of the banking and
currency committee. Republican Leader
Mann and others in opposition on both
sides-declared the cotton plan was ut
terly unsound" and would contract the
credit' of the South rather than expand
it. The cotton belt members, led by
Representatives Henry and JHardwick.
insisted the plan followed past Treas
ury policies and that the Treasury often
made large deposits of Government
to far ex
all pianos in this sale are
sell every instrument in this
closes, but the end will come
"funds to avert financial stress In the
various sections of the country. .
CAMP COMPLAINT IS MADE
State Health Ofroer Investigating
Coos County t"harges.
EUGENE, Or Oct. 21. (Special.)
In response to a petition from resi
dents near Coos Bay, Dr. Calvin S.
White, State Heath Officer, left Eugene
this morning over the Willamette Pa
cific, to make an inspection of the
Willamette Pacific Railroad camps,
where 1200 men are quartered under
conditions alleged to be insanitary.
The petition sent from Marsh field re
fers to the conditions of the laborers
as unbearable, deplorable and filthy.
"It may be sent by disgruntled em
ployes," said Dr. White, "but it war
rants investigation." .
Pasco Judge Sentences Several.
PASCO, Wash., Oct. 21. (Special.)
Judge Holcomb held a short session of
the Superior Court here today, and the
following convicted criminals were sen
tenced: Jacob Sentle. for shootinsr nri
killing Ida Mountain, drew a life sen
tence: Delias Moras for second degree
uui-Kiary was given Irom one to 15
years; George McMahon for robbery
was given from five to six years; John
Douglas for second-degree burglary
was sentenced to from one to 15 yearn.
In many ways woman's daily toll
wears on the kidneys, and if attacks of
backache, dizziness, nervousness, de
spondency and urinary troubles are fre
quent she ought to suspect that her
kidneys are out of order and that it is
not some "woman's trouble.1
Besides using a first-class kidney
remedy, however, the patient ought to
be sensible and stop for awhile the
every-day habits that hurt the kidneys.
Avoid heavy eating, especially meat.
Substitute water and milk for tea and
coffee. Stop worrying and working too
hard. Get some light outdoor exercise
such as walking and plenty of rest and
Doan's Kidney Pills contain no dan
gerous or habit-forming drugs. This
remedy Is successfully used and recom
mended all over the civilized world.
Portland women publicly endorse
Mrs. Walter Kauffman. 29S Weidler
St., Portland, says: "I was weak and
run down with kidney trouble. I bad
a constant, dull pain in my back and
I got up in the morning feeking all tired
out. Someone advised me to try Doan's
Kidney Pills and I did. In a short time
they rid me of all the pains and made
me feel better in every way. Another
of the family has also used Doan's KU
ney Pills and has had quick relief from
ai r :i i'liii j w
Sold by all Dea!ers.Price50c fbster-WlburnCo.Frops.BuffaloiN
ll r-1 ,jf i J
f5-v ' l I-,:
F4- . .it.il'J.
Although the following prices may
seem an impossibility, every advertise
ment of Kilers Music House is true to
tha letter. Let us prove it. For only
$195 ve furnish the hig-hest prrade
strictly warranted Colonial design, or
Ferfectly plain, uprights, which usiiai
y sell for more than double this price.
For $aS. $118, $145 and $150 we furnisli
instruments their true valuo beinc;
$200, $-50 and some branch house deal
ers and consignment agents, etc., sell
them for $"00 and $350. The highest
grades of all pianos, player pianos and
baby srands worth $1000. $1100 and
$1150 can now be had for $3si. $455,
As stated heretofore, at theso excep
tionally low prices every instrument
should really be sold for spot cash, but
the Eilers Music House has taken into
consideration the fact that many a
pianoless home could not take advan
tage of these prices, so we have de
cided to give 4a, or -0, or 2o, or 10
months, as best suits the purchaser.
This means that some of these pianos
can be purchased for $1 per week.
$1.25, $1 50 or $1.75. Player pianos as
low as $l.fio per week, $2 and $2.50.
Baby grands on. the same terms.
BROADWAY AT ALDER
Store open every evenlnic nntll oVIork
during: itatn Male. Ellsworth, Karnes A
Davey manufacturer representative.
Out-of-town reader should send for
The manufacturers mnke th low
prices now under the agreement that
the House of Kilers purchases three
surplus pianos every tttno their repre
sentatives here sell two. Free Musie.
Rolls with all player pianos, including
the beautiful Player Piano de Luxe.
Experienced Women "
Advise E.Mhsr's Frfend
Because it y so perfectly safe to uso
and has been, of such great help to a
host of expectant
mothers, these wo-
ttl OTl PTTWripnitoH It,
"''yVs.'"??? thi! most happy
ti'T "PC period, advise h,
use or jkiotner a
to the abdominal
muscles its purposo
is to relieve the
undue tension upon
the cords and ligaments resulting from
muscular expansion. Beneath the sur
face is a network of fine nerve threads
and the gentle, soothing embrocation.
'Mother's Friend." Is designed to so
lubricate the muscular fibres as to avoid
the unnecessary and continuous nagging
upon this myriad of ptvti. Applld to
the breasts it affords tuo proper massage
to prevent caking.
There is scarcely a well-stocked drus
store anywhere but what you can easily
obtain a bottle of "Mother's Friend" and
In nearly every town and village is a
grandma who herself used it in earlier
years. Expectant mothers arc urged to
try this splendid assistant.
Mother's Friend has been prepared
byBradfleld Regulator Co.. 310 Uraar
Bldg.. Atlanta, Ga., for nearly half a
century. N Send for valuable litUe book to
w-m-vr iii'm Hi Mini in
Have you dined recently in the Arcadian
Garden? The cuisine and entertainment will
MR. and MRS CARVILLE, dancing .stars
from the Tango Tea, in original, beautifully-costumed
Celebrated Tenor BRAVO is now appear
ing in world's famous songs.
Grand Concert by Heller's Augmented Or
chestra and Senor Bravo. Tenor, Sunday even
ing 8:30 until 10, in Lobby. Seats may be re
served. Dinner Dances
and Afternoon Teas, 4 to 1, S to 1"J in th '
Ballroom, under the expert instruction of '
Mr. and Mrs. Carville assures your guests
additional enjoyment afforded only at the
Talis a Story'lr
-What' the matter, mother?"