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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1915)
T1TE 3IOKXIXG OREGOXIAy, FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1915.
Company, Seattle, is In the city and la
registered at the Multnomah.
J. A. Churchill, of Salem, registered
at the Cornelius yesterday.
Dr. B. Ferrell. of Bend, ia a Portland
Portland Agents Hartmann's Celebrated Wardrobe Trunks
Aaents for "Merode" Hand -Finished Underwear for Women
We give S. A It. Green Trsdlng
Stamps with purchases, an added
avug you should not overlook.
Save S. & H. Green Trading
Stamps and secure rich and val
uable premiums for Filled Books.
EXPLAINED TO MANY
visitor and is at the Carlton.
S. 8. Low, Sheriff of Klamath County,
is registered at the Imperial.
Every modern conveni
ence here for your com
fort snd use. Host
rooms, retiring rooms,
public phoa.es, writing-rooms,
W. G. Peebles, a Hoqulam, Wash.,
served from 11:30 to
2 :30 daily. All food pre
pared under the most
rigid sanitary inspec
tion. Prompt service.
lumberman, is at the Perkins.
Angus McDougall, a railroad contrac
tor of Tacoma, la at tne .atuunoman.
A. W. Stuart, a business man of Ban'
don. arrived at the Perkins yesterday.
Big Audience Hears Clarence
C. Eaton at First Church
of Christ, Scientist.
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Mr. and Mrs. David Conrad, of Eu
gene, registered at the Eaton yesterday.
Home Phone A 6231
Clark W. Thompson, a sawmill man
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
of Cascade Locks, ia at the Multnoman.
George B. Knutson, of Chesterbrook.
Or., registered at the Carlton yester
NO MYSTERY, HE SAYS
Infinite and Irrevocable I -aw ! De
clared to Provide for Kccon
etrurflon In Accordance With
Power of Principle.
"There is nothing- mysterious or mir
aculous about the modus operandi of
Christian Science healing, since an in
finite and Irrevocable law provides for
reconstruction, readjustment, restora
tion, recovery, or redemption. In ac
cordance with the supreme wisdom and
power of the principle which estab
lished the law."
This statement, made last night by
Clarence a Eaton. C. S. B.. of Tacoma.
Wash., a member of the Christian
Science board of lectureship of the
First Church of Christ. Scientist, of
Boston. Mass.. was part of an address
given before a large audience that as
sembled In First Church of Christ.
Scientist, at Nineteenth and Everett
T. O. Hague. In Introducing the lec
turer, said: -Thousands are constantly
asking. 'What Is i:iinsuRn ociencc
which we hearr To answer this query
In a satisfactory manner, the Christian
Science churches employ authorized
i . Mm hli ..Ktnhliahed board
of lectureship, upon whom the public
may depend lor a wnoiesome iuim
tion of the teachings of Christian
Science as set forth in the Bible and
explained by Mary Baker Eddy In
'Science and Health. With Key to the
Scriptures.' These teachings have
.. i i .. .1 . nf thnM hunirertnz to
know God and His Christ into closer
relationship in everyday lire wim me
Creator, the Preserver, the Guide and
the divine Healer of mankind."
Material Laws Aanmlled.
Mr. Eaton said. In part:
..i r-hrl.tlan BrleflCS hS
demonstrated that the fale material law"
wMcb by common belief snd eminent operate
ihroush fear, ignorance and euperatltlon to
Incapacitate mortals and cu Invalidism
... r.nrt.r.d nnll and void by the higher
law of Mind. The Individual knonledxe of
this, snd its application, naturally effects
th eradication of the discordant conditions
which may he held In thought or external
ised on the body.
Mrs. Eddy lvee emphasis to the teacn
Ina snd practice of Christ Jeu. and ure
"... . i .h. ..n.. r Hi. influence of
US IV WUCI.W . r. - -
thought or consciousness beyond the mere
point of directing me movement ui iu
l.ody. evea to the bounds of sovernln Its
entatlona and caatln out Its infirmities
and protecting It agalmt their recurrence.
We are assured that habitually to maintain
the attitude of denying- the presence and
power of evil and all that seoras to threaten
our peace, harmony add prosperity Is our
Prayer Kffeertual Aid.
In pursuing a right course In our work
ef overcoming the errors and discordant ex
periences which beset us. as find that
prayer Is a most effectual aid. Truo prayer
is the Inseparable companion of every effort
which culminates In the healing of mortals.
To pray artcht means to pray intelligently
and conscientiously. Prayer must be baseU
upon spiritual understanding.
Following the teaching of Christian
Science, and by educating consciousness in
the way of rlghteousnesa and peace, many
thousands have found, to their great as
tonishment and Joy, that It Is possible to
ohtaln art Improved mentality or conscious
ness, and this In turn exerts a corrective In
fluence over the body. This experience has
repeatedly operated advantaceousiy to one's
recovery from discords, which seemed to ap
pear wherever and whenever the normal re
lationship of consciousness and body that
of servant and master was not well defined
Jesus' Aim One ef Keweue.
The varied experiences of humanity
abundantly prove that turbulent or extreme
mental conditions have caused pain and
disease In accordance with existing mortal
lava. The so-ealied mortal or material man
seems to be the one who Is especially sub
ject to these experiences. To rescue all who
believe in this standard of man. and who
suffer the bitter conseqiiences of suh belief,
was the chief mission of Christ Jesus -tl0
year ago, and this Is the exact mission of
Christian Science today.
J. P. Livingstone, of San Francisco,
American manager for Strauss dt Co,
grain dealers of London, ia in Portland.
X. A. Roberts, of Spokane, who has
charge of the affairs of the Northern
Gratn & Warehouse Company in the
Inland Empire, ia in the city for a few
Portland people who recently have
registered at' Hotel Clark. Los Angeles,
include: I). C. Henny. Frank Ahlburg,
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Mitchell. Mrs. Ii
Hoffman. George W. Poinus and wife.
C. A. Woodley, H. B. Adams and wife,
George L. Warren and wife and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles H. Green. F. C. Dore-
mus. of Medford. and A. G. Magers, of
Salem, are registered there also.
EGGS OF 19, 45 GENTS
"FRESH OREGON" PRODUCT FOUND
WITH MINNESOTA MESSAGE.
WOMAN FREED OF ASSAULT
3Ien of Trio Get One to Five-Year
Terms for Kobbcry, Too.
After deliberating for six hours a
Jusy In Circuit Judge Davis" court yes
terday found Mrs. Jessie Weygandt not
guilty of assault and robbery. She was
indicted Jointly with Kobert Wilson and
The evidence did not connect Mrs.
Weygandt with the actual crime. Ful
cher and Wilson were convicted of
knocking out M. C. Plank with a beer
bottle and robbing him of $93 and a
valuable Masonic charm. They were
sentenced to one to five years in the
penitentiary. The assault and robbery
is alleged to have occurred In a rooming-house
at First and Taylor streets.
F. Brlggs. of Toledo, is at the Cor
nelius. H. II. Burtt, of Treka. Cal., is at the
T. B. ilorsan. of Astoria, is at the
J. E. Gratke. of Astoria, is at the
W. A- Danlelson. of Seattle. Is at the
C. W. Hill, of San Francisco, is at
Miss V. G. Lange, of Hood River, Is
at the Eaton.
W. T. Krebs. of Vancouver. Wash., is
at the Eaton.
J. H. Dunlnp. of Cascade Locks, Is
at the Oregon.
A. H. Mann, of Juneau. Alaska, is at
L. E. Compton, of Cottage Grove, is
at the Carlton.
J. D. Matlock. ex-Mayor of Eugene,
Is at the Imperial.
N. J. Blagen, a Hoqulam lumberman,
is at the Multnomah.
C A. Farks, of Salem, registered at
the Seward yesterday.
Martin Welch, a contractor of As
toria, Is at the Oregon.
Dr. Myron Havre, of McMinnvllle, is
registered at the Eaton. ,
L. Bllyeu. a Eugene attorney. Is in
the city at the Imperial.
E. '. Price, a merchant of Eugene, Is
registered at the Perkins.
K. Gilbert, a merchant of Hood
River. Is at the Imperial.
A. W. Wlsner. of Eugene. Is in the
city and ia at the Seward.
John F. Forbis. of Dilley, registered
at the Nortonia yesterday.
A. C. Bohnstedt. a real estate dealer
of Salem, is at the Seward.
W. H. Miller, of Bonneville, is among
the patrons at the Perkins.
T. F. Laurin. of Astoria, registered
at the Cornelius yesterday.
C. H. Mayer, of the Goodyear Rubber
Question Now Is Whether "Ace 32,"
Wltk Packer's Name Refers to
Packer or to Hen Fruit.
The stock of fresh Oregon eggs
took a decided slump yesterday, when
Mrs. William C. Lackas. 432 Stark
street, discovered that she was about
to use an egg for her potato salad
with the following lines plainly writ
1.... ...... ............
Egg Sold aa Fresa Oregon"
I'roduct Which Bears Date of
I WW, With Minnesota Packer's
ten thereon: "Billie Markel. employed
bv Benson Produce Company, Morris,
Minn.. April 7. 1909, age 22." '
Mrs. Lackas was in doubt as to
whether or not age 22 referred to the
egg or the man that packed it. How
ever, she is determined to find this
fact out, and will write to Blille Mar
kel to satisfy her curiosity.
Mrs. Lackas purchased the eggs at
an upper Washington-street market
recently, where a sign, "Fresh Oregon
eggs, 45 cents a doxen." attracted her
Mr. Lackas is particularly fond of
potato salad, but Mrs. Lackas did not
care to add this particular egg to the
dish which she was making when she
saw the lines which exposed the fact
that the egg not only was not an
Oregon egg, but that its age was a
question of years.
The remaining II eggs of the dozen
were fresh, according to Irs. Lackas.
GRANGE WOULD BAR 'SPUD'
Clackamas Body Wants Quarantine
on California Product.
Clackamas County Pomona Grange,
which met Wednesday in Milwaukle
Grange Hall, adopted resolutions favor
ing a quarantine against California po
tatoes. -alleging that they are Infected
and liable to injure the Oregon tuber.
Professor H. T. French, of the Oregon
Agricultural College, explained the ex
tension work of the college in his ad
dress to the members. J. J. Johnson,
of Multnomah County, spoke on "The
Work of the Masters' and Lecturers'
The new officers or Clackamas fo-
mona lirange were jnstaiieu oy j. u.
Chitwood. retiring master, as follows:
Master, W. W. Everhart, Molalla Grange
No. 310; overseer. J. Glover: lecturer,
Mrs. n. Hoffman: steward. State Master
C. E. Spence; assistant steward, W. F.
White; chaplain, jr. it A. senwoua; sec
retary. Mrs. Maggie Johnson, of Mil
waukie Grange; treasurer, W. W. Hage
mann: catekeeper. Richard White;
Ceres, Miss Pearl Hayes: Permona, Miss
Mahala A. Gill; Flora, Mrs. a E. Hage-
mann; lady assistant steward. Miss
Lillian Anderson Harding: executive
committee, 11. u. riiaraweainer, v. x.
Dickinson and J. W. Thomas.
CHURCH MEETING IS .HELD
Annual Supper to Be Superseded by
Help for Unrortnnatc rersons.
The annual meeting of the First Conr
recational Church was held last night
in the church at :4o o cioca. annual
reDorts read by the officers of the
church showed progress along all lines
of activity. Instead of the regular an
nual supper, the members met and made
pledses to serve others less fortunate
than themselves. The treasurer, Thomas
Roberts, reported a gain of $5429.39 in
subscriptions by the churcfi members
for benevolences and expenses over the
amount that was raised in 1908. The
church was able to meet all obligations
this year and a balance was left in the
Reference was made to the Warren
memorial fund of SotfuO. made possible
through the munificence of Mrs. F. M.
Warren and family, as a memorial to
Frank M. Warren. Sr. Reports also
showed pood Investment made of the
Skidmore and endowment funds of the
SLOGAN TIMEJNDS TODAY
Koec lVstival tJovernors to An
nounce Winner Next Week.
The. slogan contest of the 1915 Rose
Festival will close today. All slogans
to be considered must be in today by
5 o'clock at the offices of the Festival
Association. 334 Northwestern Bank
When theVontest closes tonight it
Is believed by the governors of the
festival that they will have not less
than 4000 slogans to consider. Many
of the slogans received the last week
remain unopened. Several persons have
submitted as many as 40 slogans.
The slogan contest has brought forth
many suggestions for pennants, posters
and designs for souvenirs and there Is
Offering Notable Savings on Seasonable Merchandise in All Departments
Famous "Lewis" Make
Floor Sale extraordinary of "Lewis"
Suits for Men at a decisive cut in
These are the widely-advertised closed
crotch style worn by particular men
everywhere. Shown in ecru and nat
ural gray in splendid weight for gen
eral wear. Every garment perfect in
fit and finish. See display in luorri-son-st.
window. $1.25, $1.50 Qfis
Lewis Union Suits special at --'
$5 and $6 Union Suits
Main Floor Men's imported "Stutt-
garter" Natural Sanitary WooV Union
Suits, highly recommended by physi-
jians. Nearly all 'sizes. Z0 QcT
Standard $5, $6 Suits
Men's $1.50 "Stuttgar- CI TO
ter" Shirts, Drawers at
Men's $3.00 "Stuttgar- CT 95
ter" Shirts, Drawers at
Annual Clearance Men's Shirts
$1,50 Fancy Negligee Shirts at $1.15
$2.50 Fancy Negligee Shirts at $1.85
Main Floor A' notable occasion for economical men to buy high-grade
Men's $2 and $3 Hats at $1.00
Main Floor-Odd lines men's and young men's Hats priced for qtdck
dknosal atTdolar each. Mostly in soft styles, al hougn there are a
t fwPgood models in stiff styles included Standard lines 2.00
selTing in the usual way at $2.00 and $3.00, Clearance price V
Main Floor Handsome assortment
of patterns and colors to select
from in four different models and
most all sizes. Buy now and save!
Boya' $ 5.00 Mackinaws $3.75
Boys' ? 7.50 Mackinaws $5.65
Boys' $10.00 Mackinaws $7.45
Boys' $12.50 Mackinaws $9.35
Boys' Velour and Velvet
Hats f2 Price
Main Floor This includes our en
tire line of boys' fancy Hats, sell
ing heretofore from $1 to $5.00.
Velvets, velours and cloth in near
ly -ell sizes and colors. A great
many styles in U VtC0
the lot. Choice l0
$5.50 and$6 Shoes
Latest Winter Models
Main Floor This offer includes
our entire line of women's Shoes of
the better grades in the world's
best makes. All style heels and toes
and cloth or leather toppings. The
standard $5.50 and A O5
$6.00 Shoes now only "-
Women's $4.50 Shoes
Main Floor Women's button and
lace Shoes in suede, patent, dull
calf and vici kid. Mat or craven
ette toppings. Scores of styles.
$1 and $4.50 grades CQ fZQ
at the low price of JZ'
Men's $5.00 Shoes
Main Floor Button or lace styles
in tan or black leathers. Broad,
comfortable shapes, nobby English
and medium high-toe lasts. All
sizes. Standard $3 CQ
Shoes on sale now at
$1.50 and $2
Center Circle, Main Floor
Great one-day Clearance of
beautiful Silks, taken from
our regular stock. Fancy
Bengalines, Plaids, Stripes,
Jacquards, Failles, Satin Ki
mono, Fancy Waistings,
Striped and Figured Velvets,
Fancy . Velveteens, etc., in
richest of colorings for
dresses, waists, coats, skirts,
etc., etc. $1.25, $1.50 QO.
and $2.00 grades at'04
Women's $25.00 Suits Now at $9.98
Women's $25.00 Coats $12.98
Second Floor This special group of Suits is made
up to the season's best selling styles, which, have
6old down to one or two of a kind. All new, up-to-date
models in serges, cheviots, broadcloth, ve
. lours, diagonals and mixtures. Great many smart
models in redingote effects, also semi-tailored and
novelty cuts. Black and splendid assortment of
latest colors. Suits selling heretofore CQ . Qi2
up ip $25.00. Clearance now at r,.,w
Clearance of Waists $1.19
Second Floor The prettiest lot of Waists we have
offered this season at the price. v You will say
so, too, when you see them. Dainty models of mar
quisette,' crepes and linens styled with low necks,
long or short sleeves. Some with pique or lawn
11 ah orc VioniiHfnllv trimmed with laces,
embroideries and tucks and there are 2J J 1 U
all sizes to select from. Clearance V
Rflnnnd Floor If vou have a Coat to buy. this sale
presents a most unusual opportunity to do so and
save about half. The styles are all new and thor
oughly desirable. Among them are stylish beltod
models and loose-back effects; also many designed
especially for outing wear. Astrakhans, velour,
French flannels, fancy checks and stripes, novelty
mixtures, etc. Coats priced for- 2? " Q Q O
merly up to $25.00. Clearance t V7--
Women's Wool Sweaters $5
Second Floor Warm, cosy Sweaters for ice skat
ing and out-door sports wear. These were pur
chased at a very special price, else we could not
sell them at this figure. Splendid heavy knit wool
in fine and coarse ribbed, plain and fancy weaves.
Shown in all wanted colors, al.-o in two-tone efforts.
Styled with roll or Byron collars or CJJC (f
V necks, all sizes. Clearance Price p.''
$25 Down Comforters at $11.98
Department, Third Floor Beautiful silk-covered down Comforters win be
offered in a limited quantity for today's selling at prices within the
reach of all. They are our regular stock of $18, $20 and 1J J 7 QO
$25 grades. Come early ; they won't last long at this price V -
Regular $26-50 and $27.50 Down Comforters, Special Clearance, $11 .OS
56 Blankets at $4.48
Third Floor Only about 50 pairs of blankets in this lot. Thry
are in medium weight soft gray wool and areA'spccially desir
able for household use. Full-size and splendid !Q
heavy weight. Our regular $6.00 grades at, pair pTtsW
$4 Cold-Feet Bags 1.98
Third Floor A boon to those who suffer from cold l'oet, also
used for infants' criD blankets, iarge, an-wooi inunM-i ivur.
wn, j, r,rna for n single nicht s comfort.
Regular $4.00 grade, priced special for Clearance
j nun ii i i it,
Pure White Wool Sheet Blankets Now Reduced
$8.50 Grade at $4.50-$13.50 Grade $7.&0
Third Floor RECOMMENDED BY PHYSICIANS AS BEING HEALTHFUL AND SANITARY Especial-
lv desirable for tnose sunering irom rneuiuaiism ui .F.ub. t - -i
out-of-doors or in sleeping porches. Our $7,00, $8.00 and $8.50 grades reduced to $4.50-0ur $!Um and
$10.00 grades for S5.50, and our $11.00, $12.50 and $13.50 grades on sale for the low price of $,.oO
Table Linens, Napkins,
Towels, Scarfs, Etc.
Special Table, Center Aisle, Main
Floor Closing out an immense lot
of Table Linen Remnants, short
lengths of sheetings, muslins and
white goods, also odd Napkins,
Towels, Center Pieces, Dresser
Scarfs, Etc., greatly reduced prices.
Armour's Hams, lb at 18?
Glenwood Butter, sq. 65fr
OWK Butter, square 60
, Grecian -Trecq
Second Floor Excellent new models for av
erage figures. Medium bust with slight
"nip" in waist line. Six good hose support
ers attached. Made of "Grecian-Treco the
perfect Corset fabric. Shown in all sizes,
20 to 38. The standard $3.50 flJQ CT1
Corsets now on sa.for only spsWiUl
New 1915 Models
Second Floor These Corsets are made of
snlendid aualitv coutil and are nicely fin
ished. Medium bust and long hip. 6ix hose sup- ? T lfl
porters attached. All sizes in the lot. $2.50 Corsets P
Clearance Sale of Cut Glass, Silverware
i 1 " ILL - m W s V at- tr
Extraordinary Low Prices Now in Force 3d Floor
Silver Frame Casserole $3.19
Rilvpr Frame Casserole $3.55
Silver Frame Casserole $5.50
Silver Nut Bowl only spu.ia
Silver Nut Bowl only $4.20
Silver Syrup Stand at $1.75
Sand'h Plates, 6 styles $3.19
Double Vegetable Dish $7.20
Ron-Ron Baskets onlv $1.18
Lemon Dishes now at $ .55
Silver Bread Tray at ?4.70
.00 Silver Bread Tray at
.25 Silver Stand Pie Dish
.35 Silver Muffin Tray at
00 Silver Water Pitchers
.50 Gravy Boat for only
.75 Silver Vegetame uisn
.45 Silver Vegetable Dish
SALE CUT GLASS
.50 Oval Cut Glass Dish
.00 Divided Relish Dish at
.50 Perfume Bottles for
Water Bottles, special
Water Bottles, special
Cut Glass l'lutes at
Fruit or Salad Bowl
Fruit or Salad Bowl
Sugar and Creamer at
Sugar and Creamer at
Cut Glass l'ilcher at
Cut Glass Pitcher at
Cut Glass Decanter at
Cut Glass Decanter at
" , . . II
hardly a city or town of any sire In
the state that Is not represented. From
several cities In Washington, where
Portland residents are visiting, many
slogans have been received.
The slogans will be considered at tne
meeting of the governors of the Rose
Festival next Tuesday and the name of
the winner of the contest will be made
public Wednesday or Thursday. Festi
val directors say this is the greatest
response ever made In the Northwest In
a popular contest for a slogan for a
ALBANY. OFFICERS NAMED
Dan Johnston Appointed City Attor
ney and F. X. Wood Street Head.
ALBANY. Or.. Jan. 14. (Special.)
Dan Johnston was chosen City Attor
ney of Albany last night. Frank N.
Wood was chosen superintendent of
streets. John R. Fenland was re-appointed
City Engineer and Dr. W. H.
Davis, 'City Health Officer.
Joseph Endicott was selected as
poundmaater for another term and oth
er city positions filled by appoint-'
ment of the City Council last evening
are' Two places on city police force.
Griff Klna: and J. Q. Rodsers; city
teamster. ElRin Newton: engineer of
Albany fire department. John Warner;
driver -of the auto truck of the fire
department, John spooner. .
V0MAN SUES EX-HUSBAND
Mrs. Sanford L- Hart Objects to
Visits and Charges Trespass.
ROSEBURG, Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
Because her former husband persisted
in visiting her home at Butherlin, partaking-
of her provisions and making
himself too much at home. Mrs. Sanford
U Hart late today caused a warrant
to be issued for Mr. Hart. He is
charged with trespass.
According: to Mrs. Tart, who was di
vorced from her husband -less than a
week ago. Mr. Hart persisted in calling
upon her in violation of the divorce de
cree. The Harts live at Sutherlin,
where they are well known.
LECTURE DATES CHANGED
University Extension Coarse Sets
Some Classes Earlier.
Changes in the schedule of University-
extension lectures have been an
nounced. Dr. Rebec's psychology class
meets January 16 Instead of January
12 at S o'clock, room H, in the library.
T...Lii. i, i . In.tmi.llnn bv TrO-
fessor Prescott will be given alternate
Thursday nights at 7 o'clock, room B,
beginning January 21.
Regular classes this week are: Con
temporary history, 8 o'clock, rooin A;
literary appreciation, 7:30, room B;
Friday, and short story,' room B, Sat
urday, both conducted by Mrs. Mabel
Maho Debaters Try Out Tomorrow.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, Moscow.
Jan. 14. (Special.) A debate tryout
to select the debate team that meets
Gonzaga University of Spokane will be
held Saturday. Two prises of $25 will
be given the winner of first and sec
ond place. The question to be debated
is whether or not railroads should be
allowed to pool their earnings. ' Pro
fessor Hulme, of the history depart
ment, will coach Idaho.
James C, Jay, of Pendleton, Dies.
PENDLETON. Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
James C. Jay, 82, a resident of Pendle
ton for more than a quarter of a cen
tury, died yesterday. He is survived by
his widow and one son, Isaac Jay, of
this city. '
Liquor Sale Brings Year Sentence.
PENDLETON. Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
James Dearborn pleaded guilty to a
charge ofelling liquor to Indians and
was sentenced yesterday by Judge
Ir'nelps to serve one jr v..j
Jail. Charles Grain, a negro, and John
Francis, a Portuguese, were sentenced
to serve from one to seven years in
the penitentiary for burglary. Charles
Hoskins, recently elected Constable at
Echo, was fined $50 for an assault.
Horse Injures Sleigh Driver.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. Jan. 14.
(Special.) While endeavoring to
straighten the runner .of his sleigh,
which had given way in the deep enow
In the Wide Hollow, Tuesday, George
E. C. Johnson, a prominent Nob Hill
grower, suffered a partiai dislocation
of the spine, when his horse started
suddenly. When help arrived an hour
later, it was found that Johnson's ef
forts to secure a.d had reduced the dis
location. Grest Britain In one year spends nearly
ir.o.fMM.f"n on t"l ncrn. .
i TO REMOVE DANDRUFF j
Get a 25-cent bottle of Danderlne at
any drug store, pour a little into your
hand and rub well into the scalp with
the finger tips. By morning most. If
not all, of this awful scurf will have,
disappeared. Two or three applications
will destroy every bit of dandruff; stop
scalp Itching and falling hair. Adv.
"Here's the Latest Riot!
Bob's Resolve to Save
Money on His Clothes!"
"He's Going to Buy Them
"For a notorious t penrllhrift. fel
lows, that's some resolution! And I
guess It would be mighty healthy for
our bank accounts If the rest of us
made the same one. It goes aaatnat
the grain with Bob to wear out-of-dsle
Clothes. That's what made him think
of CHERRY'S store.
"Then he went up to look around
and was so Impressed with the elsss
of CHERRY'S ults and Overcoats
that It didn't hurt his feelings a bit
to give up his tailor.
"Thet INHTA L1M KNT PAYMENT
SYHTEM of CIIEKK Y'rt must be grest
from what I hear of It. You see. a
fellow picks out his duds and psys a
little down. Then, while he's wearing
them, mind you, he pays just a little
every month or every week.
"Let's go up to CHKKKY'M tonight.
They're open Saturday evenings, you
know, and I'd like a nifty Suit for Sun
day. Their place Is In the Pillock
block. 389-891 Wash. St." Adv.