Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1915)
TITE MORNING OKEGONIAN, TUESDAY, MARCI! 9, 1915.
YEARS OF OFFENSE
Forwarded Laundry, Not
Boastful Diary, Is Blamed
REAL NAME IS IN DOUBT
Jt. 11. Dunkirk,
Best Known as Im
fall Omaha Officer on War.
Robert H. Dunkirk, alias Robert H.
rrnke. alias Robert Drake, who aided
tn h xipni of keeping a neat
and boastful diary of his recent check
passing exploits and who in being held
in Tortland pending the arrival of an
officer from Omaha, where he is wanted
for forgery, began writing bogus checks
f about seven years ago, as a supplement
to the earnings of his work as mechani
lie admitted this much yesterday,
though he was in anything but a talka
tive mood. . .
"Whv rhould T Fay anything about
mvnelfV he demanded. "I am not on
trial here. Ill say what I have to say
In Omaha." ,.
He finally was persuaded to admit
that he first took up the writing of
checks as a Bide line in 190S.
Bad Bnalneaa Is Blamed.
Business was fierce then," he said.
and I needed more money. w
easy that 1 got in the habit of writing
checks that were not worth the paper
they were written on. Tet, I didn t
support myself exclusively by check
writing. Far from it. I had my regu
lar work to do. and only gathered in
money in an illegal way when money
"Where was your work? Where was
your home?" were questions Dunkirk
refused to answer.
Incidentally, the authorities do not
believe that Dunkirk is his real name,
but he says that it is. He makes this
Assertion almost as if to convince him
self of its truth as well as others.
Robert H. Duke is the name tnat JUun
kirk had eneraved on 100 cards in Nash
ville. Tenn.. and it is the one he used
In minding with good society, osten
siblv as the son or nephew of Million
aire Duke, of tobacco fame.
-Is there a Robert H. Duke?" he was
Friend Made t Deteetlvea.
"Not that I have any knowledge of,
He never asserted relationship with
the millionaire, he maintains, but al
lowed people to draw their own infer
encea from the fact that he pretended
to be high in the councils of the Ameri
can Tobacco Company, and bore the as
sumed name, the surname of which was
Dunkirk is friendly with Detectives
Tackaberry and Hellyer, who arrested
him Sunday at a downtown hotel, and is
on amiable terms with Captain of De
tectlves Baty. He is philosophical as to
"I was afraid I couldn't get by with
it much longer." he told the detectives.
"I was scared in Salt Lake City when
a note I had passed was returned to
mc by the man 1 passed it on. with the
statement that the bank demanded that
he make It good or get the money from
me. X knew then that there was trouble
brewing and that I would have to be
Arrest Laid te Laundry.
"It was that laundry of mine," he
continued. "If I had not left some
shirts and other clothes at Salt Lake
to be sent on to Portland I would not
have been caught yet."
"Have you ever lived in the North
"Xo." replied Dunkirk.
"Then v. ho is Dr. It. G. Moss, of As
toria, to whom you refer In your diary
as your 'old friend'?" Dunkirk was
"Why. I-ah. he's hardly an old friend.
I just met him on a train in the East,
and needing some dental work done
thought I would call on him."
An officer is on the way from Omaha
to take Dunkirk back to that city, and
Is expected here within a day or so.
Telegrams Oft Seat to Self.
The letter by which Dunkirk secured
$500 in Omaha is written on the Eta
tionery of the Laemmle Film Service
Company, of Chicago, and bears the
signature, presumably bona ride, of
Carl Laemmle, the president of this
company, which handles all the Uni
versal productions. The letter is mere
ly one of introduction to I. Bernstein,
manager of Universal City at Holly
wood. Cal., and mentions Dunkirk's
friendship for Maurice Fleckles, vice
president of the Laemmle Film Com
v hlle posing as a tobacco man of
prominence, it was Dunkirk's habit to
send telegrams to himself, signed
"Staples." supposed auditor of the
American Tobacco Company. One of
these read as follows:
THREE GREATEST STARS HELP MAKE TILLIE'S PUNCTURED
ROMANCE" REAL MOTION PICTURE SENSATION. '
Mini. n.v yrwjwwwmii jm tfv.inwnwm u.'.. v yfiwvm ttw'WK:ij.riy.:Ariu
' I - " .'-,-.-" f it ' j
- - - - - y- - -
JITNEY TOPIC TODAY
Lively Session of Council Is
PROVISIONS . ARE MODIFIED
M1BKL KORMiSiD, CHARLES CHATLI.V, M.VRIE DRESSLKR.
Three of the greatest stars in the motion-picture comedy world
combined efforts to make "Tillies Punctured Romance" the sensa
tion it is. This famous six-reel Keystone "special" is again showing
in this city, this time at the Eleventh-street playhouse, Morrison
and Eleventh streets, where it is attracting crowds of people every
day. One of the peculiar things noticeable about "Tillie" is that it
seems funnier the second time it is seen than it did the first. There
is too much action, too many things happening all the time, to get It
ith the "once over." Performances will continue this week every
day from 1 P. M. till U o'clock.
BUSINESS GAINS NOTED
MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK OPTI.
MISTIC lit MARCH LETTER.
Nashville. Tenn.. Feb. 15.
Congratulations on success In adjusting
local troubles. Leaf tobacco trade much
stimulated. Wish you Rood future on Mexi
cn trip. Am nialltus check on New Orleans
per your request and am leaving; toniirht
for New Tork. Will write after going over
our reports on forto liico matters.
This was sent to R. IL Duke, Hotel
DUNKIRK I1ER.E 2 YEARS AGO
Seaside Dentist Tells of Work Done
for Man Xow Prisoner.
SEASIDE, Or., March 8 (Special.)
Dr. R. G. Moss, of this city, says he
first met Dunkirk in Portland about
two years ajro. at which time he did
considerable dentist work for liim. As
both had traveled extensively, the two
days occupied with tho work placed
them on rather a friendly basis and in
setting down the name of Dr. Moss in
his notebook Dunkirk added:
"I believe this man worthy of be
in? called a friend."
A few days ago Dr. Moss received
.a letter from Dunkirk dated at Oak
land. Cal.. recalling; the work Moss had
done for him before and stating: that
he would bo in Astoria, where Dr. Moss
has been practicing; recently, within
a few days to have some more work
done on bis teeth. Dr. Moss says
Dunkirk appeared to have plenty of
money at the time they met in Port
land and wanted the best of every
thing. In his conversation he was not
effusive and apparently did not fabri
cate about the places he had visited.
At that time he claimed to be dne
In British Columbia within a few days
and for that reason Dr. Moss did some
of his work at ni?ht. He also asked
Dunkirk to write him later as to how
th dental work satisfied him. Dun
kirk wrote one letter from British
Columbia some time after leaving
Portland and reiterated his intention
of having future work done by Moss.
Sinca that time Dr. Moss has heard
nothing of Dunkirk until he received
the letter from Oakland, CaL
Revival of Baildlns; Indicated, Luaaber
Trade Said 1 Be Better and Gen.
eral Outlook Held Favorable.
That the volume of business transac
tions throughout the country is on the
increase is shown in the March trade
letter on business conditions issued by
tho Merchants' National Bank. It is
said that for the first three weeks of
February percentages on the wrong" side
of the ledger were 6.8, 3.7 and 0.7 for
each week, respectively, showing that
the decreases gradually are growing
less. From the Mississippi River to the
Rocky Mountains, a favorable showing
is made, gains being registered of 22:4,
19.2 and 19.9 per cent.
The cereal movement to Europe has
proved a decided gain in many sections
of the country and the favorable bal
ance of trade of the United States con
tinues to pile up at the rate of from
-'0,000,000 to $30,000,000 a week. This
is said to be of immense value from a
credit point of view and will be of even
greater importance later.
There are indications, it Is said, of a
revival in the building line, and it has
been said in some quarters that the lum
ber industry has turned the corner. The
volume of foreign and domestic in
quiries, it is reported, is continually in
creasing. The steel trade is said to be
A better sentiment is said to exist
toward existing and future business
conditions throughout the country than
has prevailed for some time. The belief
persists that things are more favorable
to business generally and with this con
viction has come a tendency to move
cautiously and do nothing that will dis
turb a well-founded confidence in the
Locally February is described as a
somewhat better business month than
January, with collections rather slower.
Kxports were less than for January, but
the year to date shows a large gain
over 1914. The volume of wheat ex
ported was twice as large as during
the corresponding month of 1914.
Board of Optometry, is at the Im
J. C. Edwards, of Heppner, is reg
istered, at the imperial.
E. V. D. Lane, of Sheridan, Is reg
istered at the Cornelius.
Orville A. Metcalf, of Eugene, is
registered at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Eldred, of Clats
Kanio, are at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Eldridge, of all
Salem, are at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Jackson, of Rose-
burg, are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Baxter, of Port
land, Mc, are at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Sears, of Belling.
ham, are registered at the Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Wilson, of Mutuke,
Wyo., are registered at the Seward.
D. P. Thomas and family, of Oakley.
loano, are registered at the Seward.
Joseph Mcllroy, of San Francisco,
general agent for the Missouri, Kan
sas and Texas Railway system, is at
J. P. Livingston, of San Francisco,
American manager for Strauss & Co.
grain dealers of London, was in the
3Ir, Daly Jfow Proposes to 1 ermil
Motors to Operate Mucli as at
Present Without Bonds for Se
curity of Passengers.
Regulation of jitney automobiles and
buses will be the subject of considera
tion at a special meeting or tne city
Council at 9 o'clock this morning. Jit-
interests have planned to have
lHi-E-n representation and it is expected
there will be representatives from the
streetcar company and from some of
the clubs of the city. A lively session
A CounciJmanic tilt is expectea De-
cause of the dinerence or opinion
among members of the Council as to the
extent legislation against the jitneys
should go. It is expected Commissioner
Dieck will oppose the passage of an or
dinance such as the substitute measure
presented by Commissioner Daly to take
place of a drastic measure wnicn was
before the Council last week. In the
substitute measure the teeth are pulled
out of the Jitney exactions to such ai
extent that it is said they could oper
ate permanently just as they are doing
Requirements Are Modified.
In the measure which Mr. Daly will
urge for passage the jitneys are re
quired to pay from $2 to J10 a month
for a license fee and are required to
select a route and to follow that route.
The city, under the provisions of the
measure would not require service ex
cept to districts the jitneys wish to
cover and only between the hours of
A. M. and 10 A. M. and 3 P. M. and 11
P. M. and would not require the jitneys
to have assets for the protection of the
public in case of accidents.
Under the original ordinance as pre
sented by Mr. Daly and which it is said
is favored by some members of the
Council, 'the jitneys were required to
furnish surety bonds to protect passen
gers and were required to give service
day long and to districts wnicn
PHOTOPLAY GETS 0. K.
'KREVTZES SONATA" WILL BE EX.
HIBITED AT LAST.
would be specified by the city. Com
missioner Daly originally planned to
have the jitneys augment the streetcar
service rather than duplicate it. He
proposed to do this by specifying routes
for the jitneys. He now has abandoned
Bond Provision Eliminated.
In the original ordinance provision
was made against the overcrowding of
the machines. This has been changed
in the new measure to permit over
crowding, except on the front seat and
on the-running board of the cars. The
proposed license has been cut to half.
Originally Mr. Daly proposed to force
the jitneys to operate under a franchise
after September 1. This plan is aban
doned in the new ordinance.
Thirteen, including the driver, in a
five-passenger jitney is the latest in
novation in the jitney business, accord
ing to a discovery made by Mayor
Albee. He reported yesterday that he
saw the unusual sight Saturday night.
He says the machine, which would be
crowded with five passengers, had peo
ple clinging to every conceivable place.
PCBL-IC SAFETY ALSO PROBLEM
Headquarters for St. Patrick's Day Novelties -On Sale on Main Floor
Stamps Given on Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by 10th of Month
Olds, Wortman Sc King
The Store of Superior Service
Dainty Lingerie Waists Special $2.19
Women's House Dresses, Special $1.19
Center Circle, First Floor Dainty Waists for wear
with the new separate skirts. Great many attrac
tive models in this assortment. Made of fine sheer
lawns and embroidered voiles. Styled with low necks
and long sleeves, effectively trimmed with laces,
embroideries, tucks, etc. Some . have pretty lace
collars. . Good range of sizes. Special jP O TO
for Tuesday's selling at low price of
Center Circle, First Floor Neat, attractive Dresses
for wear about tho house. Made of splendid quality
ginghams, chambrays, percales and pipings. Shown
in neat stripes, checks and figures al.so in plain
colors. Some have square collars, others in round
effects. Trimmed with bands of embroidery,
pique, etc. Light and dark colors, (jjl TO
Priced special for this sale at only nj? X X J
Main Floor 300 pairs boys'
Corduroy Pants included in
this timely sale. Mothers
should take advantage of this
opportunity and supply the
boys' needs for the entire
Summez'. Made from splendid
quality corduroy in serviceable
colors. All sizes for boys 7
to 16 years. Regular f7Cii
1.00 Pants now only
Dainty Muslin Underwear
On Sale Today ."n?"or
On lines grouped for quick disposal. Some of these garments are slightly
Boiled and mussed, but otherwise perfect. Shop early for best choosing.
Combinations Worth to $2.50 at 79c
$1.75 White Muslin Skirts at 98c
Women's Combinations in chemi
pantaloon and knickerbocker styles
fine quality materials. 7Qg
Worth to $2.50, choice
Women's White Muslin or Long
cloth Skirts. Lace, embroidery and
scalloped trimmed styles. QO
Skirts worth to $1.75 iorOG
65c Corset Covers 39 $1 Corset Coverg 60 $1.25 Corset Covers 70
Glass Tumblers Set of 6, Special 15c
On Sale Glassware Section on 3rd Floor
Another great sale of Glass Tumblers starts this morning and continues tho re
mainder of the week if quantity holds out.. Two styles, as illustrated. An extra J CZg
special offering you should not fail to take advantage of. Set of six Glasses X
Odd Lines Glassware on Sale at Reduced Prices
30c Oblong Footed Marmadale
Dishes on Sale now at, each JJJi
75c Cut Sugars and Creamers, spe
cial, the pair at low price of -I J0
H5c Sugars and Creamers, pr. 2(t
50c Lavender Jars for only ;t70
40c Bulb Vases, special now 29
35c Tall Bulb Vases special 28
65c Seven-Piece Colonial Berry
Sets priced, the set at only 490
55c Berry Sets, 7 pieces, for 450
15c Handled Jelly Dish at 100
25c Round Colonial Footed Glass
Jelly Dishes special at only J 8c
25c Lavender Jars special for J 80
40c Lavender Jars, special for 290
$1.25 Lemonade or Water Sets
priced very special, the set, 930
Film Which Has Had Eventful History
In Portland Finally Wins Unani
mous Verdict of Board.
CHURCH EXHIBIT IS OPEN
Presbyterian Missionary Sessions
Continue Until Sunday.
The annual exhibit of the organized
world-wide missionary and benevolent
work of the Presbyterian Church opened
Sunday in charge of Rev. J. E. Youel,
pastor of the Spokane-avenue Presby
terian Church. The programme for the
rest of the week is:
Today. Freeman's Aid and Temper
ance day; Inspection and study of ex
hibit from 3 to P. M.: reception and
social, with musical programme and
brief addresses at 8 P. M.; tomorrow.
publication and Sabbath school day;
Thursday, church erection and minis
terial relief day; Friday, college and
ministerial education day. Supper by
women of the church at the Sellwood
T. M. C. A- rooms, 5:30 to 8 P. M.; Sun
day. March 14, home mission and immi
gration day. There will be a mission
ary story and Sunday school with morn'
ing sermon on Ail on the Altar of Sac
rifice." with discussion on "Home Mis-
sion Opportunities That Summon Us" at
Christian Endeavor hour and evening
programme by juniors on "Our Welcome
to New Americans.
R. G. Bicknell, of Boise, is at the Im
J. S. Gibson, of Lebanon, is at the
J. H. Wilson, of Aberdeen, is at the
L. R. Stevens, of Missoula, is at the
VI. C. Reese, of Prairie City, is at
C. Samuel, of Mount Angel, is at
J. B. Lewis, of Hubbard, Idaho, is at
W. C. Taylor, of Stanfield, is at
Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry, of Salem, are
at the Oregon.
J. E. Gratke. of Astoria, is registered
at the Carlton.
A. G.Ogilvle. of White Salmon, is
at the Seward.
E. C. Mackenzie, of Lethbridge, is at
J. S. Emerson, of Vancouver, B. C, is
at the Nortonia.
H. B. Waldran, of White Salmon, is
at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gentry, of Colfax,
are at the Seward.
'R. W. Telfer. ot Eugene, is regis
tered at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Mason, of Albany,
are at the Cornelius.
R. H. McKean. of Wasco, is. regis
tered at the Perkins.
H. W. Sims is registered at the
Perkins from Eupene.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilson, of Salem,
are at the Multnomah.
H. W. Barr, of Salem, of Ihe State
"Kreutzer Sonata," the photoplay
version of Count Tolstoi's novel, now
has the official "O. K." that it may be
exhibited without corrupting, the
morals of Portland theatergoers.
The film has had an eventful history
during its two days in Portland. Sun
day it had hardly completed its first
run at the Majestic Theater when Mrs.
E. B. Colwell, chairman of the Censor
Board and appointed to the new paid
position created by the city, ordered
the til m to be taken from the screen.
Yesterday to the tune of the clanging
gong of the police patrol auto it was
carried back to the theater from the
temporary custody of the police and
shown before the Motion Picture Board
of Appeals. The unanimous verdict.
after a few minutes consideration by
the Board, was that the film may be
The Aim closely follows the book by
Tolstoi. Nance O'Neil, one of Amer
ica's most celebrated emotional
actresses appears in the leading role.
Her work was lauded by several mem
bers of the appeal board who saw the
film yesterday afternoon. Theda Barba,
another emotional actress whose work
in "A Fool There Was" created not
little sensation in Portland appears in
an almost identical role in the Tolstoi
Municipal Judge Stevenson declared
that while tbe picture was obviously a
tragedy, that its moral was quite clear
and that undisputedly it would have
its effect upon the picture loving public.
The rilm depicts the terrible effects of
indiscretion between men and women
and shows the anguish attendant there
on. There is no triumph in the play.
The three leading characters alike top
ple to a common ruin and for this
reason, declared the members of the
appeal board, it does not come under
the ban of the city ordinance which
prohibits the showing of "obscene, in
decent and immoral pictures."
Several outsiders interested in moving
pictures saw the film with the Board
yesterday and there was no dissension
among those who were there.
The picture will be seen in Port
land for the rest of the week at the
Majestic Theater from which it was
The members of the appeal board are
Municipal Judge Stevenson, John W.
Kelly. Miss Vella Winner. H. B. Van
D.uzer, L. L. Levings and Miss Mary
H. P, Coffin Will Represent Civic
Commission at Hearing.
H. P. Coffin, chairman of the Pub
lic Safety Commission, with other
members of the Commission will ap
pear today at the City Hall before
the Council at the hearing on the
proposed jitney bus ordinance, which
is to he held at 9 o clock. It was
voted at the meeting of the Commis
sion yesterday that the Commission be
represented at the hearing and that a
plea be made for suitable regulation
of the jitneys in the interests of public
The Commission contemplates a
wide extention of the scope of its
work, to include a strong educational
campaign to enlist public interest and
support in preventative measures for
the safety of the public in transporta
tion, fire protection, industrial af-
Mr. Coffin. B. F. Boynton, Robert
Wi throw and F. L. Burckhalter were
aDPointed on the committee to work
out the plan for this extensive cam
The two points especially discussed
at the meeting yesterday were fire
prevention and regulation of the street
traffic. In regard to street traiiic
Robert Kirkpatrick said that, owing
to the jitney craze, the traffic at
Fifth . and Washington has increased
390 per cent since the first of the
year and in other sections a propor
tional increase has been noted.
The streets, he declared, are not
capable of accommodating with safety
so great an increase of traffic unlesa
wise protective and regulative legisla
tion is passed, and he urged the need
of arousing the public opinion to tne
recognition of this need.
FIREMEN GETHALF CLAIM
Ruling in Case Is That Injury Off
Duty Does Not Mean Full Relief.
Only when injured while on duty are
firemen to get full pay under the fire
men s relief and pension system nere
after. City Attorney LaRoche sent a
written opinion to the board of trus
tees of the pension fund yesterday,
notifying the board that firemen in
jured while off duty are not entitled to
full pay. Accordingly, the claims of
two firemen were cut one-half.
H. V. Moore suffered a sprained
ankle as a result of a collision with an
automobile and H. Gardner received a
broken arm in a fall from a streetcar.
At the time of both accidents the fire
men were off duty and accordingly were
permitted only half of the relief they
would have received had they been on
ROAD BOND ISSUE INDORSED
Pioneer Booster, Now Blind,
$1,250,000 Is Necessary.
"I am heartily in favor of the pro
posed bond issue of Jl.250,000 to lay
hard-surface on the trunk ria'ls in this
county, as these hard-surfaced road
ways will make Portland and the
county, and the bonds will bo only a
single drop in the bucket." declared
Joseph Buchtel, a former active Port
land booster and pioneer, who now is
confined to his home by blindness. Mr.
Buchtel said yesterday that his one
great regret- is that he cannot get out
and work for the issue with the same
enthusiasm he worked for the erection
of the first Morrison-street bridge.
"These hard-surface roads are all the
mare necessary now that actual work
has been started on the erection of the
Interstate bridge." continued Mr. Buch
tel. "for Washington undoubtedly will
build hard-surface feeders on the Wash
ington side. Permanent hard-surface
roads will do more to develop a great
city than anything else."
case worked up by Special Agent V. J.
McGregor, of the railroad private force.
VVchb is said to he the last of a ginjc
of live, who, it Is said, made a -tcmatic
business of -rolibing boxcara.
All the other four have been sentenced
to the penitentiary.
Davenport Votes Svrtool Bond Issue.
DAVENPORT, Wish., March 8 (Spe
cial.) A bond l.ssue of SlU.OOn was
voted by the Davenport school diatrlct
Saturday. A new building will be
erected this Summer. The vot was al
most 2 to 1.
Cliehalis After Tacoma Prisoners.
CHEHALIS, Or., March 8. (Special.)
Glenn Webb, who is serving a sen
tence in the Tacoma Jail, will be
brought to Chehalis on his release to
confront a charge of breaking Into box
cars. The arrest is the result of a
The Food-DrlnK for all Ages
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids and growing children.
Pure nutrition, upbuilding the whole body.
Invigorates nursing motherland tho aged.
More healthful than tea or coffee.
Take no subatltaU. Ask for MORUCK'S
EXPRESS FOLLOWS LINERS
Great Northern Company to Put Of
fice in San Francisco. t
I. Waring, of Seattle, superintendent
of the Great Northern Express Com
pany, Western Division, spent yester
day in Portland en route to San Fran
cisco, when he will establish an of
fice. The express company has not I
heretofore had any facilities for car
rying on business in the Bay City, as
the Hill traffic lfnes did not reach Cali
fornia. However, with the establish
ment of the two liners on the run be
tween Flavel and San Francisco, this
concern will operate in that territory.
Mr. Waring said the office will be I
opened there March 13.
Sherwood Has White Blackberries.
White blackberries have been com
mon in Sherwod, Oregon, for 10 years,
according to S. M. Kelso of that place.
Mr. Kelso haa written The Oregonian
that his wife, obtained the plants from
a Pennsylvania nursery and has had
success with them. The berries, he
says, taste like the common black
berry. His attention was called to a
recent story that Luther Burbank had
originated V(hite blackberries.
:, - fill
ii il 1 I llilflltell'i..
When Johnny goes to School
Trouble takes a fresh grip on the household and
worry brings more wrinkles to mother's brow.
The problem of getting the youngsters off to
school is simple and easy if the mother knows
the whole wheat cereal that is ready-cooked
and ready-to-serve. One or more Biscuits, heated
in the oven to restore crispness and served
with hot milk, make a delicious, nourishing
meal to play on, to study on, to grow on, and
builds .robust, sturdy boys
Two Shredded Wheat Biscuit, heated in the oren
to restore crispness, served with hot milk or cream
make a complete, nourishing, satisfying meal at a
total cost of five or six cents. Also delicious with
fruits. TRISCUIT is the Shredded Wheat Wafer,
eaten as a toast with butter or soft cheese, or a a
substitute for white flour bread or crackers.
Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company,
Niagara Falls, N. Y.