Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1915)
- T-.--.y-.y--T -v u rnvrcn V T," TTT2T? TT A TJ V ft. 101.1
Tim -MUtiyiMx UltI.UiAJ. m,iioian - -
5. H. Stamps Are Real Money-Savers
EVEN CROSS, SICK -CHILDREN
If Feverish, Bilious, Constipated,
' Give Fruit Laxative at
EDITOR OF ALBANY DAILY DEMOCRAT, WHO HAS BEEN
Take "Em With Your Purchases
NOMINATED BY FKE5ID,jVr VlLUi (ub busi
ISTER TO SIAM.
ieres we are
closing out at
EXTRA HEAVY 21-INCH COW
HIDE SUITCASES This week at
special price of SG.73
William H. Hornibrook, Editor
of Democrat, Nominated
for Minister to Siam.
ALBANY MAN NiED
OREGON SENATORS AGREE
.ii tioii Tiikcn on Recommendation of
.Numerous Democrats Dnrlng JLast
('Minpiiisn Appointee Former
ly Idaho Newspaperman.
ORKGONIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash
In stun, Feb. 2. The President today
Frnt to the Senate the nomination of
W illiam H. Hornlbrook. of Albany, Or.,
editor of the Albany Democrat, to be
Minister to Siam. Mr. Hornibrook was
appointed on the joint recommendation
of Senators Chamberlain and Lane, who
a. -ted on numerous recommendations
made to them by prominent Democrats
when in Oregon at the time of the late
campaign. The Senators filed their
recommendation with Secretary Bryan
when they returned to Washington
prior to the opening; of Congress and
the appointment has been delayed
while the State Department inquired
into Hornibrook's qualifications.
'Senator Chamberlain at the last ses
sion made a strong effort to secure
this appointment for Alex Sweek, of
Portland, and Sweek's nomination was
sent to the Senate, but subsequently
was withdrawn because of strong op
position. Senator Chamberlain made
several efforts to have Sweek renom
inated, but Secretary Bryan insisted
that some other Democrat be named.
Sweek is not a candidate for any
other diplomatic office.
Alex Sweek, who has been mentioned
frequently as a likely candidate for the
appointment as Minister to Siam. con
firmed the appointment of Mr. Horni
brook last night, saying he had been
aware of it for some time. He said he
himself had withdrawn his candidacy
for the place some time ago. In fact,
he said, he had known since last Fall
that Mr. Hornibrook would be named, j
APPOINTEE IS NEWSPAPERMAN
Purchase of Albany Democrat Marks j
Entry Into Oregon Field.
ALBANY. Or Feb. 2. (Special.)
William H. Hornlbrook. who was ap
pointed today by President Wilson as
Minister to Slam, is editor and pub
lisher of the Albany Daily Democrat
and has been engaged in newspaper
work several years. He is 30 years old.
A native of Iowa, he was educated at
Drake University, at Des Moines, and
after being graduated from that insti
tution he was graduated from the law
department of the National University
at Washington, D. C. He was admitted
to the bar in the State of Idaho, but
soun took up the newspaper business
and for several years published a paper
at Twin Falls, Idaho.
He took an active interest in politics
in Idaho, and in 1910 was elected a
member of the Idaho State Senate from
Twin Falls County.
Mr. Hornibrook came to Albany in
10M and bought the Albany Daily Dem
ocrat, one uf the oldest Democratic
newspapers in the state. He has been
prominent in local affairs. Last year he
was- elected Democratic state central
committeeman from I.inn County. He
was also chosen secretary of the Ore
son .-late central committee of the
Mr. Hornibrook has been prominent
also in organizations of newspapermen,
and is now- serving as president of the
Willamette Valley Press Association, an
organization composed of newspaper
men of Western Oregon between Port
land and Koseburg.
Mr. llorniltrook lias not decided how
soon he will leave for his new post of
duty, but will close up his business
affairs here atid make preparations to
j as soon as convenient.
APPOINTEE ONCE AX IDAHOAX
William liornibrok Prominent in
IIOISI-:. Feb. (Special.) The nom
ination of William II.. Hornibrook by
President Wilson as Minister to Siam
is looked on here by Democratic party
leaders as an unusual distinction con
ferred on a Democrat of Idaho as well
as Orepun. lie was engaged in the
newspaper business at Twin Falls as
owner and tditor of the Chronicle and
later practiced law here.
At nnc time Mr. Hornibrook was
looked oti in this state as the logical
, nmn for chairman of tiie Democratic
ktate Central Committee, but his de
parture from lil.iho prevented accept
ance of the position. He was president
of the Idaho Direct Legislation I.eairue
and Inter was elected State Senator
from Twin Falls County, serving in
the Klevcnlh Idaho Legislature. He
championed the Initiative, referendum
and recall tiiat srssion. His plea for
confirmation of Isaac C. Hattabaugh as
Insurance Commissioner was a stirring
event of that session.
MAN, USING KNIFE, HELD
Assaulter, Long Sought, After Arrest
Joe Duovinan, who confessed yester
day that he stabbed and left for dead
William Niemi at Sixth and Couch
streets the night of November 28, was
arrested by Detectives Snow and Coin
man yesterday and will face a charse
of assault with a deadly weapon, at
the preliminary hearing before Munic
ipal Judge Stevenson today. Puvinan
left Portland directly after the crime
and only returned to this city Monday.
Duovinan was believed to have rob
bed :i fellow countryman in the Wash
ington H.-ite! the latter part of Novem
ber and when accused by Niemi flew
into a raue. The record that t-e police
have of Duovinan is that of a profes
sional "drunk-roller." He carries a card
in the Industrial Workers of the World
LAND CASE T0BE HURRIED
Supreme Court Su.-tains Motion in
Oregon Grant Suit, Is Report.
A telegram from representative Laf
ferty to K. L. Merrick, his secretary,
who has offices in the Pittock block,
snid that the Supreme Court of the
L'nited Stales yesterday sustained a
motion to send up the entire record in
tiie Oregon & California land grant
case, involving 2.300.VUO acres, which
Judge Wolverton. of the United States
Uistrict Court, deeideil the railroad
should return to the Government for
noi fulfilling the terms of the grant.
Mr. Lat'tertv said that Solicitor-Gen
eral Davis said that the case either
would come up about April i. or wouia
h held over until the October term for
argument. This means a saving of
lime amounting to two years.
j f ' - V .
'if - L 4
ry. : n h
ff.'Li .yiVii ninif iiiiiiii'H1 wrintrr ir--iTfriiim-?iir
W. H. HOR.M
Neutral Arbitrator Recognizes
Task in Enginemen's Case.
MANY FACTORS INVOLVED
Counsel for Men Asserts Harder
Work Has Important Reaving- on
He.-(lit Eighty Per Cent uf
Mileage Shows Surplus.
CHICAGO. Feb. 2. Charles Nagel. a
neutral member of the board of arbi
tration in the Western railroad wage
ct'se remarked at the hearing today
that the making of a just award would
be a complicated task.
This observation came after a dis
cussion between J. H. Keefe, assistant
general manager of the Gulf. Colorado
& Santa Fe. who was on the witness
stand; W. L. Park, vice-president of
the Illinois Central and a member of
the board, and Warren S. Stone, of
counsel for the enginemen. concerning
"productive efficiency." It appeared
that productiveness of the railroads has
increased by reason of reduced grades
and curves, heavier rails and many
other factors, including. Mr. Stone as
serted, harder work by the men. Pro
posed laws to limit the length of
trains, which, it was alleged, would re
duce efficiency also were mentioned.
Dividends and Wage Compared.
Keefe's testimony continued to den!
with the earnings of the enginemen
and where large earnings were shown
Mr. Stone attempted to show that they
were baseojjon long hours of service.
Mr. Stone expressed the opinion that if
railroad companies could pay dividends
out of the surpluses, as he alleged they
did in they could draw on the
same source for the advance in wages,
which the men are seeking.
"It has been alleged here." said Mr.
Stone, "that the railroad earnings have
been steadily decreasing of recent
years. Forty-four railroads showed a
deficit in 1914. and 41 a surplus, yet it
is a fact that 105.105 miles represoutod
by these 41 roads, or SO per cent of the
mileage of these roads, showed sur
pluses." Mr. Keefe said he had not -investigated
the reports of the railroads along
the line taken up by Mr. Stone.
Error in Compilations Suspected.
The latter suggested that what
looked like an error in one of the rail
road compilations had been found, in
which ft appeared that an item of $40,
000.000 for purchase of roads, better
ments, etc., appeared twice. once
against the name of the Puget Sound
road and again against the Chicago,
Milwaukee & Puget Sound Railway,
which bought the former.
Mr. Keefe said he would investigate
to see if the error had been made. The
apparent error. Mr. Stone commented,
would indicate that the road needed
51,600.000 more revenue than might
actually be the case, and was essential
to the contention that the road was
fully able to pay the wage advances re
quested. COMPANY CAN BUY LAND
Supreme Court Kcmanils Case
Against Corporation's ex-Trustee.
SALEM. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) In
the case of the Beaver Lumber Com
panv aganst R. F. Barker, which was
appealed by the company from Colum
bia i-onntv. the Supreme Court handed
down a decision today reversing the
lower court and remanaing tne case.
Rnrbr ns an officer of the company.
had purchased land from the State of
Oregon alleged to be held in trust for
the company, ami. alter nis connections
with the company were severed, under
took to retain the land. The Supreme
Court held that a corporation can pur
chase land from the state the same
as an individual.
Where the ownership of stolen prop
ertv is known, it must be alleged in
the" indictment, according to opinion of
the Supreme Court in the case or tne
State of Oregon against C. A. Robin
son annealed from Clatsop County.
Robinson was convicted of larceny. The
decision of the lower court was re
versed and a new "trial ordered.
Other decisions handed down were:
Frank Long. Sr.. administrator of the es
lute of William Campbell, plaintiff and re
spondent, versus Paeiilc Railway & Naviga
tion Companv, defendant and appellant; ap
pealed from Tillamook County, and on re
hearing: original opinion sustained.
Northwest Townsite Company, appellant,
versus George Conn. Margaret E. Conn and
Sheriff of Lake County, respondent", appealed
from Lake County; injunction proceedings
brought to enjoin sale of property pending
determination of amount of appeal bond i"
ease of Conn versus Northwest Townsite
Company; appellant required to give $0ff.Ouu
L. Vasquez. respondent, versus .1. Petit,
doine business under the firm name ol
Feather & Bedding Company. appellant,
from Multnomah County: a personal Injury
case. The decision of the lower court re
versed, cose remanded.
In the matter of the estate of "VS. O.
Webster, Lillian Luse. as administrator, and
J. A. Luse, claimant, appellants, versus
lma Webster and Henry Sengstacher Com
panv, Annie Webster, Walter Webster and
wife, and David James, respondents; de
Wilbur Hayden. et a!., a copartnership
under the name of "Bidwell, Hayden & Co..
appellants, versus City of Astoria; appealed
from Clatssp County; decision reversed and
U S Lousliar:. administrator of the es
tate of Martha Simpson, respondent, versus
Isaac Simpson, appellant: from Polk County;
reversed and dismissed.
The following orders were made by
the court: '
Petitions for rehearing In the ease of
Chirk vcmiM North Pacific Steamship Com
Motions to advance eases on the docket in
ease of Lang versus the City of Portland.
Puilen versus City or Eugene, and Russell
versus crook County, allowed.
Motion to dismiss appeal in the ease of
Farmers State Bank versus West, denied.
SEATTLE PASSEXGERS BEATE.V AM)
ItOnULI) BY TRIO.
Patrons Are Driven to Spot Xear Lake
Washington and flubbed Insensible.
Cash and Watches Taken.
SEATTLE. Wasb.. Feb. Z. (Special.)
Jitney-bus bandits, operating for the
first time in Seattle, last night kid
naped two passengers from the down
town districts, took them to a lonely
spot on the boulevard near Lake Wash
ington, beat thein and, after stealing
$8.50 in cash and two watches, left
them to find their way back to the city
after they recovered consciousness.
The crime was committed at 11 o'clock,
and it was not until five hours later
that the men, suffering from cuts and
bruises about their heads, staggered
into the police station.
The men, Emil and Peter flagnon. re
siding at the Palace Hotel, on First
avenue between Madison and Marion,
were walking along Washington street
when a jitney bus containing three pas
sengers whizzed up to the curb and
Emil Gagnon asked if the machine
would take them to the Palace Hotel,
and on being answered in the affirma
tive the brothers took seats in the rear
of the machine, the two passengers al
ready in the rear seat allowing them to
occupy the more comfortable center
space while they perched on the door
Both men paid little attention to the
route taken until they discovered they
were on the boulevard near Lake Wash
ington. When they protested the car
was stopped and the driver and passen
gers dragged them from the machine
and beat them.
PORTLAND ACT BOOKED
WEBBER'S BAXJO QVI-M ET TO PLAY
AT EMPRESS THEATER.
Young Musicians Are Engaged to Re
place Headliner, Who Withdraws
J. K. Emmett & Co. having withdrawn
from the Empress show yesterday ow
ing to the death of Viola Crane. Mr.
Emmett's leading woman, in Seattle,
H. W. Pierong. manager, has booked a
Portland act td take the place of the
star for the remainder of the week.
The act engaged is Webber s Banjo
Quintet, under the direction of H. A.
Webber. The quintet is composed of
three girls and two boys, all leaders as
banjoists in Mr. Webber's class here.
They will play with every show be
ginning with the matinee today. Their
repertoire includes several classical se
lections, a few solos, a vivacious medley
of popular airs, a duet and a trio.
The act to be offered by the Portland
boy and girl musicians is brand new,
and one Mr. Webber prepared in expec
tation of obtaining booking along one
of the larger vaudeville circuits.
The young musicians will take the
Don't scold your fretful, peevish
child. See if tongue is coated; this is a
sure sign its little stomach, liver and
bowels are clogged with sour waste.
When listless, pale, feverisn, tun o. .
cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn't j
eat. sleep or act naturally, has atom-ache-ache,
indigestion, diarrhoea, give ,
a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of ;
Figs," and in a few hours all the foul I
waste,, the sour bile and fermenting
food passes out of the bowels and yct
have a well :ind 'ilayt il inm. i
Children love this harmless "fruit i
iaxative." and mothers can rest easy
after giving it, because it never fails
to make their little "insides" clean
Keep it handy. Mother! A littl
given today saves a sick child tomor
row, but get the genuine. Ask your
druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "Cali
fornia Syrup of Figs." which has
directions for babies, children of all
ages and for grown-ups plainly on the
bottle. Remember there are counter
feits sold here, so surely look and see
that yours is made by the "California
Fig Syrup Company." Hand back
with contempt any other fig eyrup.
place on the programme filled by .1. K.
Emmett &. Co., who were presenting
"The Strongest Tie." a playlet.
STRIKING PUPILS UPHELD
District Attorney at Eugene Holds
Stand Is Legal.
EUGENE, Or., Feb. 2. tSpecial.)
Representatives of 230 high school
students who have rebelled against
paying tuition fees on vocational sub
jects and who were refused admittance
to classes appealed to the District At
torney today and were informed by him
this afternoon that their position is
legally secure. He advised the students
to deposit the fees with a bank, and
go back to school pending efforts to
adjust the case.
"It is my judgment that the fees
cannot legally be collected," said the
District Attorney. "First, the lan
provides that all district high schools
be free to all students; second, the
district is receiving its portion from
the county high school funds, and, as
I understand it, one of the conditions
upon which this money is received is
that the high schools shall be open
and free to all students in the dis
trict." The students refused to attend
classes upon which a tax was placed
recently by. the School Board and en
forced this week. The School Board
has declared that it will force the
payment of the taxes, and has ordered
the teachers to refuse to give any
figures showing non-attendance at
classes. A few classes have beer -discontinued
and others are continued
with two and three students, where
before from 25 to 60 were enrolled.
"Millions for defense but not 1 cent
for tribute," was written by one stu
dent to the school authorities who
asked striking students to cite their
reasons for rebelling.
COLONEL MARTIN HONORED
Kiglit Milititi Companies Participate
in Farewell Review.
Colonel Charles H. Martin bade fare
well to the Oregon National Guard last
night at the Armory, when a full-dress
parade and review, in which eight
companies of the Third Infantry par
ticipated, were given in his honor.
After the inspection and review a re
ception was held by the officers and a
dance took place in the Armory ball
room. Companies B, C. D. E, F. G and H. of
Portland; Company I. of Woodburn,
and Company L, of Oregon City, par
ticipated. Among the prominent visitors pres
ent were Colonel D. J. Baker and the
staff front Vancouver Barracks, Colonel
Cornelius Gardner and Colonel John
Murphv, retired, of Portland; Colonel
Hammond, of Eugene; Colonel Poor
man, of Woodburn; W. E. Finzer,
former Adjutant-General of the Guard,
and Captain C. McLaughlin, who suc
ceeds Colonel Martin as instructor of
the National Guard.
Colonel Martin will leave Portland to
-o into active service in the regular
Army as Major in the Eighteenth In
fantry, stationed on the Mexican bor
der. EXPLOSIVE HURTS BOY
Vanconvcr Lad Loses Tips or Fingers
in Handling Cap.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) in playing with a dynamite cap
todav George Savolainen. 15 years old.
son "of P. Savolainen. of Brush Prairie,
suffered the loss of the ends of his
thumb and two fingers ol his right
The boy had found where his father
had left the percussion caps and, tak
ing one, used a match in trying to dig
it out and knocked it on the stove.
Parent-Teacher Committee to Meet.
The social science committee of the
Portland Parent-Teacher Association
will meet at 10:30 tomorrow in Room
F Central Library. Miss Owens, of
Reed College, will give a treatise on
"The Causes That Lead to the Presi
dency Woman Stops Husband
From Using Tobacco
An Ohio Wife Broke Her Hoaband of
the Tobacco Habit With a Recipe
She Gave Secretly.
She Telia What She Ised.
A well-known Ohio woman, whose
husband has been a heavy user of
tobacco for years, broke him of the
habit by the use of a simpla home
recipe that she gave secretly. She very
gladly told what she used but request
ed that her name should not be made
public, as her husband does not know
why he quit usinsr tobacco. She said:
"The recipe is inexpensive and can be
obtained from any drug store, and
given secretly or with the patient's
knowledge. To S oz. of water add 20
grains of muriate of ammonia, a small
box of Varlex Compound, and 10 grains
of pepsin. Give a teaspoonful three
times a day at meal time, in the food or
in the coffee, tea or milk. Thia recipe
is perfectly harmless and has no color,
taste or smell, and will be found ef
fective for the tobacco habit in any
We have some really excellent
Framed Pictures which we have
placed on sale your choice, SI. 95
Another line, each 69?
Just received New Mouldings, Hand
. Carved Frames, Seeman Prints, Me
dici Prints, Rhine Prints.
4 $1.50 Umbrellas, 98c
A Clean Head
A Clear Mind
"Wood-Lark" Shampoo is a delight
6 cubes (each one sufficient for two
shampoos) in a box for 25d
Woodard, Clarke & Co. Alder
CHARITY WORK BIG
Association Aids 1CG0 More
Needy Than Before.
LARGER PLANS DISCUSSED
Co-operation or All Organizations
to Make Efforts Produce Even
Better Kcsults Proposed at
The annual meeting of the trustees
and supporters of the Associated Char
ities at the Library last night marked
the close of the most noteworthy yea.
in the history of the organization.
Contributions to the support of the
Charities in the past year reached a
higher point than at any preceding
time in the 26 years since it was es
tablished in Portland
Conditions that arose as a result of
the distress abroad and the business
depression at home brought more than
J ooo more applicants to the Charities
than in the preceding year and the
scope of the work was extended enor
mously. In Secretary V. Tl. Manning's report
it was shown that in the past year the
Associated Charities has cared for 6910
persons, including 1570 homeless men
and 1602 destitute families. The serv
ice included furnishing of supplies, le
gal aid, hospital and medical attention,
clothing, housing, rent or transporta
tion, obtaining work, furnishing loans
to tide families over temporary diffi
culties and caring for more than 600
children in the fresh air movement in
In his report Mr. Manning expressed
the hope that in the coming year
methods may be developed by the co
operation of the social workers and
philanthropists of the city that shall
bring about a co-operation and amal
gamation of the charitable Institutions
of the city in a vast, well-balanced
and effective organization.
The board of trustees has recently
been increased from 12 to 15 members
bv- a change in the bylaws. In the
election last night I. N. Fleischner.
Mrs. K. B. Colwell and R. S. Howard
were re-elected on the board, and Mor
ton H. Insley was added to its member
ship. The two other trustees will be
elected by the members of the board
at a meeting in the near future.
I. N. Flelschner presided at the meet,
ing last night and made a brief ad
dress. BURGLARS MISS BIG LOOT
Waste. Buskct at Kugenc Club Hides
$250 and Icsk $4000.
EUGENE. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Burglars who ransacked the Commer
cial Club last night everturned a waste
basket containing 250. but failed to
Tom Gallagher. Wholenale and Betall
Tailor, File Petition In Bankruptcy.
The war in Europe has added another
victim to its lists. Tom Gallagher,
Portland's big merchant tailor and
wholesaler of woolens, is forced to file
a voluntary petition in bankruptcy.
Caught with immense stocks of im
ported woolens on hand, the demands
of European mills for immediate pay
ment of accounts, is what started the
trouble, ao states Mr. Gallagher.
By placing the present stock and
business in the hands of the court for
adjustment of affairs, It ia expected
that the business will pay near 10
cents on the dollar, after which a re
organization will very likely occur and
the business will continue as formerly.
discover the hiding place, and o
two drawers in a desk, but overlooked
J16.50 in the third drawer. They also
pawed over but overlooked 11000 In
securities in the same desk.
Thev did obtain some 9 In small
change that had been left in the cash
- h riiri considerable damage
to locks'and doors with a heavy Jimmy .
Thev entered the Duiiaing as cimu...
a telephone pole in the alley within 20
feet of Ninth avenue, a lighted bus
iness street, and entering a window in
the parlors of the club.
It has been the habit of the steward
of the club to carry this money home,
but fearing attack by thugs he de
cided to hide it.
CANADA TO PAY AT ONCE
Official Kcturns Home After Ar
ranging Damages for Shooting.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2. Sir Joseph
Pope. Canadian Under-Secretary for
External Affairs, left Washington to
day after arranging for the payment
bv the Canadian government of J13.000
damages for the shooting of two Amer
ican duck hunters by the Canadian
militia at Fort Erie. Ont.
It was Baid at the British Embassy
that the damages, which exceed those
ordinarily paid for similar cases, were
to be paid immediately.
ARMY MOVE ATTRACTS NAVY
British Crossing or Channel Jlaj Be
Opposed by Germans.
BERLIN', via London. Fob. 2 An of
ficial report issued today by the Ger
man Navy Department, calls attention
to the extensive transportation of
British troops to France and adds:
"We shall use every method of war
at our disposal against tliem,
DIETING TO KEEP WELL
Some people are born with a ten
dency to certain diseases, what they
eat either aggravates this condition or
tends to correct It
Anybody can see the Importance of a
proper diet but human beings, unlike
the lower animals, lack the Instinct
that tells them what to eat and what
It la a fact that proper diet and a
good tonic will keep people well under
most conditions and re.tore them to
health except in acuta dlseanes where
the need of a physician Is Imperative.
Start today by writing to the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady. N.
V for a copy of the diet book. "What
to' Eat and How to Eat." It Is full of
useful information and describes the
tonic treatment with Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for indigestion, nervous
dvspepsia, for those conditions of
flatulency or gas on the stomach, dis
comfort after eating, caused by lark
of tone In the digestive organs. lr.
Williams' Pink Pills supply the stom
ach with well-oxygenated blood with
out which good digestion is impossible.
Dr. Williams- Pink Pills are a non
alcoholic tonic and are free from poi
sons. A short course of treatment wit"
these pills will show in an Improved
appetite, better digestion, refreshing
sleep and quiet nerves. Your own
druggist sells IT. Williams' Pink Pills
Name Lettered Free
Tomorrow nizht o.ur School in Prac
tical Photography. Get a ticket today.
Take a Look at Our "Auto" Window
It's a liberal education in the little
things that make auto ownership a
Ever Taste REAL IJeef Tea? That's
"STEERO," the Wonder Cube. One
makes a cup, hot and delicious. Three
sizes. Special prices:
12 cubes .... 29 r0 cubes S 1 . 1 5
100 cubes, S2.25
Street at West Park
Portland's newest and
cleanest Meat Mar
ket, furnished over
766S particular people
with meat for Sunday
One thousand of these
people ate fancy,
poultry at lSe a
pound; others ate
juicy T-bone steaks
at li)c a pound, fancy
prime ribs of beef
roast at lT'c, deli
cious leg of pork roast
at 15c per pound, or
any of the many other
tempting meats sold
at this most modern
meat market. Each
family, no matte r
what they purchased,
were assured of the
best quality and rea
and every other day
in the week meats are
displayed here that
cannot be duplicated
in Portland for good
ness and low prices.
You will find, by con
sistent trading at this
market, that you will
money and get better
meat than in any
other place in the city.
The Pacific Market
Prrd Colt. Trop.
Entire South Side of
New Central Market
1th and Yamhill Sts.
PUT STOMACH IN
Says Indigestion Kesulfs Front
"an Excess of Hydrochloric
Undine: ted food delacd In the mnin-
decay. or rather, ferment the
suine im food l"ft In the open air. h!
a noted authority. Ho also tella us that
Indigestion is caused hy ll icr-acldlty.
meaning, there Is an excei of hydro
chloric arid in the Klomach which pre
vents . complete diKefttou and atari
food fermentation. 'ihim everything;
eaten sours In the stomach much llk
garbage .-ours In a ran. forming; acrid
fluids and taes which Inflnte the aloiu
ach like a toy balloon. Then we f,-l
a heavy, lumpy mi.sery In the chr.t. we
belch up aim, we eructute our food or
have heartburn, flatulence, watcr-brai-n
He tells us to lay aside all diiretie
aids and instead. get from any
pharmacy four ounces of Jad lt and
. ,. - ...l.lnun....r,il In m UlHMM uf
I d "v e i i i . i . - .
before breakfast and erina wmm
ffervescllill und furthermore.
thia for a week. iuio
lief follows the flrM doo. It is Itnpor-
lant to i ciitrnllie the a.inuy. !"""
the K:'-ir.akinir maK. atari the liver,
stimulate the kidneys and thua promote
a free flow of nire dlxeMlve Juicea.
Jad Salta la Inexpensive and la made
from the aeld of Branca and lemon
Juice combined with llthla and sodium
phosphate. This hurmlesa salta la u.ed
by thoinsardB of people fur Momach
trouble ith excellent rcnults. Adv.