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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. TUESDAY, MARCH 9, 1915.
ST. PAUL AGAIN
Second Attempt Within Eight
Days Made to Burglarize
Store of J. H. Gooding.
FIRS.T RESULTS IN TRAGEDY
iid the matter with Marion County
farmers, while it was at his request
. h I oiriKlatiira made an appropri
ation for development of flax manufac-
tiirinty dI thft RIXI 1 1 BT1 ti&r V.
"We have arranged to advance seed
to farmers without cost." said Gover
ns... withvrombK. "It will be paid out
for the straw at
h.nrut time. fn this BV. it is be
lieved that at least 150 acres will be
planted by farmers. The state will
grow flax on 40 acres at the ,cottage
farm and we hoDe to rent another 100
acres where flax will be Brown under
oientific management. It is Deueveo
that hv Fall there will be enough first
class straw to supply employment for
manv of the men at the Penitentiary, i
hoiiovo the venture will prove a suc
cess and that it will give impetus to
the wisest kind of agricultural de
velopment in the Willamette Valley."
About 600 bushels of seed has been
Vrfnrt This Morninir to Blow Safe
Insncccstful but Only Man Seen
llscapes After Being Shot At.
Gang leinbcrs Suspected.
-r Bu i or March S. (Special.)
' .........i' f the trade result of an
..wint rob the general store
.1. H. Gooding a week ago. when one
rhhir was shot and two companions
nthr attempt was foiled
.nH nne man. retreating un
der fire, made his escape Into the woods
north, of town.
Tt. H.mnt vnfi made at 3 ocioca
this morning and the Town Marshal
.-.L-.r..H hv the noise of an explosion,
Kot out in time to see the man running
frnm the Gooding store, una
.-. wot faiioii to take effect.
Miss Marv Kirk, who lives on the
edge of the wooded district, aroused by
tho first shot, saw the robber and also
fired at him. but without effect.
At the time of the former attempt
threats of reprisal were made by the
prisoners, it is said, so the effort last
night is believed to have been by friends
of the men in custody, possibly other
Whilo only one man was seen last
nigbt. residents south of town said they
heard a wagon driven tnrougn int-rc
h nllnn about the hour of the at
tempted robbery, so it is believed that
two or more participated.
The warehouse at Mission Landing
... broken into Friday night and
barrel of whisky, valued at $50, taken.
As no tracks were visible the theory is
that the robbers made their escape oy
boat. Three suspects were arrested on
the river, but all were able to estaoilan
thvir innocence and were released.
This morning's attempt to rob the
safe was unsuccessful. The outer door
was blown off. but the inaide door w
intact, and the robbers, frightened away
by the noise, took nothing.
A posse of citizens, in charge of
Jienntv Sheriffs, has started in pursuit
of the robbers.
BIG ORCHARD DEAL CLOSED
Portland AYomnn Becomes Owner of
Valuable Chicago Properly.
CHICAGO. March . (Special.) The
Touglas Park Auditorium' property, at
the northwest corner of Ogden and
Kedxie avenues, with 75 by 136 feet of
ground, has been bought by Eva A.
Wilson Bailey, of Portland, Or., from
Joseph I". Feurrung. of Cincinnati, for
an intricated consideration of $250,000.
The property has an incumbrance of
$130,000. The purchaser paid $60,000
for the equity, according to the amount
of revenue stamps attached to the deed,
and gave back the purchase-money
mortgace for $60,000.
The improvements comprise a four
story building, containing five lodge
halls, five stores, an auditorium with
a seating capacity of 1700 and a large
banquet hall, said to have an aggre
gated yearly rental of more than
In part payment Mr. Peurrung ob
tained an apple orchard in Rogue
Kiver Valley. Oregon.
BOY IS HALTED AT EUGENE
Thurston Davis, of Portland, Runs
Away to Fair In Vain.
EUGBNK, Or., March 8. fSpecial.)
Thurston Davis, aged 15, of S&5 Alberta
street, Portland, was a hungry young
ster when picked up by Policeman Macy
last night. Despite the fact that Ire
had had nothing to eat all day long, and
had nothing in prospect, he was reso
lutely determined to go on to San Fran
cisco and the Exposition.
After stoutly maintaining that he was
not a runaway, he Anally broke- down
and admitted that he was hungry. He
took four days In coming from Port
land. He had a dollar and rode the
Wind baggage from Corvailis. He was
turned over to Walter Jones, Juvenile
officer, who will send him home.
PORTLAND RESIDENT DIES AT
AGE OF 91 YEARS.
f ys- w ' ? A
l, , eju .
if ' . ' il
il S i. V ' ji
t( v - f
V ' C "
J - - -V mi-Un i " I
Joseph Finke. J
BY JULY 4
Major Bowlby and Party Go
on Foot Over Link From
Goble to Rainier.
WORK IS TO BE HASTENED
Joseph Finke. who died Febru
ary 28 at the age of 91 years, at
the home of his. son, Julius E.
Finke. 10 East Sixty-second street,
was buried at Rtverview Ceme
tery on March 3. Six of his grand
children acted aa pallbearers. Mr.
Finke was born In Dusseldorf.
Germany, December 23. 1823. and
married Miss Llzette E. Miller In
1853. He. came to the United
States abolt that time, settling in
Illinois, where he conducted a
cooperage for 23 years. In 1883
he came to Portland, where he
followed the vocation until he was
85 years old. Five of eight chil
dren survive. They are Julius E..
Robert. Bernard, Mrs. C. T. Stein
lein. of Portland, and Mrs. W. W.
Hale, of Vancouver.
ordered by the Salem Commercial Club
from Michigan and the state probably
will purchase from Mrs. W. P. Lord and
associates, 130 bushels of the best ira
ported Riga Russian flax seed.
BOY WALKS 3200 MILES
SE1EXTEES - TEAR - OLD YOUTH
"WIXS 91500 WAGER.
TELEPHONE APPEAL MADE
. Parific Company Wants Hotel Ben
. .. son Ordered Modified.
F.ALEM. Qr.. March 8. (Special.)
declaring that Its long distance service
Is made available to all Portland pa
trons of the Home Telephone Company
by a decree of the United States Court,
flic Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
Company has asked the State Railroad
Commission for a modification of Its
order compelling an Interchange of tele
phone service in the Hotel Benson. The
order was made when the building oc
cupied by the Benson Ifotel was a part
of the Hotel Oregon. The Home com
pany has objected to reopening of the
rase, and the Pacific company In reply
. says that May 8, 1914. the Hotel Benson
signed a contract with it for switch
boards, five trunks and 205 stations.
Equipment of the Home company. It
avers, was removed and the interchange
of service In the hotel discontinued.
MEXICAN PRISONERS FLEE
Four in Los Angeles Chain Gans; Es
cape Amid I lain, of Shot.
LOS ANGELES. CaL. March 8. Forty
Mexicans, cbaingang prisoners serving
sentences for misdemeanors, mutinied
when released from their leg-Irons at
the lunch hour here today. One of
them was shot In the left arm by a
guard and all but four of the others
These four, with bullets pattering all
about them, escaped to the brush of the
hills flanking the north end avenue on
which the men. were working.
FLAX PLAN GOES AHEAD
At Ieas S00 Acre to Supply Fac
tory at Penitentiary.
SALEM. Or, March 8. (Special.)
The Board of Control today took fur
ther action for establishing a flax fac
tory at the Penitentiary. Utilization
of more than 700 bushels of fine flax
seed already has been arranged for and
at least 300 acres will be put to flax
by the state.
Governor Withycombe has been most
earnest in advancing the flax project
and it Is largely due to his work that
the Salem Commercial Club baa taken
Employer Also Is Shown Charge
. Laalness la Not True by Hike
From Coast to Coast.
NEW TORK. March 8. Lawrence
Bern. 17 years old. who Is staying with
his aunt In Brooklyn, bears the distinc
tion of being the youngest boy who
ever walked from San Francisco to
New Turn, 3200 miles. This feat was
accomplished to prove to his employer
that he was not lazy.
"Larry" started from San Francisco
September 1 last. He arrived in ew
York March 1. He made tne waiK in
davs less than the time allotted him.
"Larry Is a baseball player, ana tne
Homan Athletic Club of San Francisco
engaged him as shortstop. He made
good In the field, but as a base runner
he was called "lazy." George Reed,
the manager, told the little shortstop
that he couldn't walk a block in an
"You're lazy. Larry, said Reed. 1 11
bpet you $1000 you couldnt.walk
mile in a week.
Younar Larry said he could not walk
such a short distance, but would make
it worth while by crossings the con
Reed was so convinced that Larry
would Btop before he event went a mile
he told "Larry" he would give him
$1500 if he would walk from San Fran
cisco to New York, and do It before
March 30. That was on August 31.
The next day Larry started from the
postofflce building in ban t-arvclsco.
He won the wager.
SUPREME tlRT HOLDS RATES CA!
OT BE FIXED TOO LOW.
Principle That Railways Shall o B
Required to Carry One Commodity at
Gaining Elsewhere, Established, f
WASHINGTON, March 8. The Su
preme Court laid down today the prin
ciple that it is beyond the power of the
states to require a railroad to carry
one commodity or class of traffic at a
loss, or only nominal profit, even
though an adequate profit is obtained
from its business as a whole, within
Under this principle the court an
nulled the North Dakota lignite coal
rate law as to the Northern Pacific
and the Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault
Ste. Marie railroads, and the West Vir
ginia 3-cent passenger rate law as to
the Norfolk & Western. Justice
Hughes announced the decisions. Jus
tice Pitney alone dissented.
In arriving at its general conclusion
the court held that when a state se
lects one commodity or class of traffic
for regulation, it must apportion to it
a proper part of all general expenses
and then allow substantial compensa
tion. "The state cannot estimate the cost
of carrying coal," eaid Justice Hughes
In the North Dakqta case, "by throw
ing the expense incident to the main
tenance of the roadbed and the general
expenses upon the carriage of wheat,
or the cost of carrying wheat by throw
ing the burden of the upkeep of the
property upon coal and other commod
ities." The court left undetermined the ex
act elements to be considered In fixing
a value for railroad property for rate
making purposes, accepting the find
ings of the states in each case as show
ing substantial compensation bad not
been allowed for the service embraced
within their laws.
Seven of 2855 Ships Torpedoed.
LONDON. March S. The British Ad
miralty announces that out of a total
of 1513 ships arriving at and 1342 leav
ing Great Britain during the period
from February 18 to March 3, only seven
were torpedoed by hostile submarines.
Grading in Good Shape and En
gineer Thinks $50,000 to Be
Available Will Finish Co
lumbia County Section.
RAINIER. Or., March 8. (Special.)
Work on the Columbia Highway
through Columbia County will be re
sumed beiore- tne end oi tne momu.
Major Bowlby, State Highway Engin
eer, and a party of his associates, to
gether with a number of Rainier citi
zens, today walked over that portion of
the incompleted highway between
Rainier and Goble and came to the con
clusion that by beginning work as soon
as the men and material can be as
sembled it will be possible to have the
road open for traffic all the way from
Portland to Astoria before July 4.
The State Highway Engineer will
hove available thla Soring about $50,-
000 of the Columbia County road fund
for use on the highway that was
CTarieri last vear and that is unfinished,
This he believes will go far toward
rntnnlrtlnir the road tnrougn tnis
Th nirlv that hiked over the Rai
nier-Goble link found that the graded
rnaHwav had stood the Winter wen
At a few points the hillside had slid
down perceptibly and covered a portion
of the graded surface.. The engineers
figured that these obstacles can e re
moved with little oimcuiiy or oil-
pense. They had expected such be
havior by nature.
Rock Must Be Blasted.
One important piece of work that
remains to be done between Rainier
and Goble is at Prospect Point, where
the highway must be carried through a
solid body of rock about ituu reel ions.
Part ot the necessary blasting has been
done. Major Bowlby estimates that it
will require less than $5000 to do the
rest of the work on the strip oi nign
The roadway for the entire distance
covered by the party is fully 24 feet
wide, in accordance with contract speci
fications. All the fills and all the cul
verts in the Rainier-Goble link have
been put in place. As the Highway
Commission never was flush with
money on the Columbia County Job, the
work is not finished with the same
-in Multnomah County, but
it ia verv bit as substantial and serv
ki. TVift aennic advantages are
eaual to those of the highway through
Multnomah County, with the exception
that there are not so many .piciureonu
Rainier People Want BoM.
The neoole of Rainier are eager for
the work to proceed.
They want the lugnway compiomu-
fi. .r ..-o tl t traffic Deiween roiuoiw
nnd the sea estaDilsnea. aey
.,ot it means to their community.
They know it will aid In development
of their lltue city anu i i
Columbia County has about 66 miles
of frontage on the Columbia River and
now hisrhway approximates the
bank of the river nearly all tne way,
but it has not been necessary to build
a new road over the entire distance.
On the southern end of the road, which
that Dortlon nearest, muunginaii
Countv, the present coijnty roao. m
h used until further funds are avail
able. The new work wnicn aggregates
37 s miles is being done on me norm
,rr mil between the Clatsop County
line and Tide Creek, a point about four
miles south of Goble. Of tnis Zl.o miles
fniiv 97 miles have been compietea,
Tii. remaining 10 miles or so have been
touched here and there and will re
quire little work to complete.
Road to Be Rolled.
It is Major Bowlby's Intention to go
over all the new road with a heavy
steam roller. That is all that can De
rir.no with the funds now. That Is all
that was intended to be done when tne
work first was started, eventually tne
entire roadway will have to De nara
Maior Bowlbv and his associates pre-
Hot that as soon as the people begin
tn realize the benefits rrom a trunK
hiarhwav. they will demand nard-sur
facing, and that they will be eager to
appropriate funds to pay lor it.
Accompanying Major oowioy on nis
nspectlon trip were O. W. Taylor, of
Gearhart; C. A. Nutt, editor of the
Rainier Review: Robert Yount, the
premier good roads advocate ot this
Followed by light applications of Cuti
cura Ointment afford unmediata relief,
rest and sleep.
Samples Free by Mail
Cutictirs Sotp and Ointment sold everywhere,
liberal sample of eaen mailed free with 32-p. book.
Address peetcard "Cuttcura " Dept. F, Boetoo.
The De Luxe
Great Northern Pacific S. S. Co.
Spokane, Portland & Seattle Hy.,
operating the triple-screw, five
deck "Palaces of the Tacific" S.S.
Southbound Schedule Commencing Wednesday, March 17.
flONEKR MERC HANT OF
SPRING WATER WAS BURIED
f-. . y- ' - V , .V: 9
- mi a, iiniMiiisiiiiri v" I
W. J. Lewellen.
A son of pioneer parents and
a native of Oregon was W. J.
Lewellen, whose funeral was held
at the family residence yesterday
morning. Rev. W. H. Ames offi
ciating. Interment was in Mount
Scott Park Cemetery. Mr. Lewel
len was the son of Mr. and
Mrs. B. E. Lewellen, who came to
the state in 1852. He was born
October 16, 1853. For many years
Mr. Lewellen was engaged in the
mercantile business near Spring
water where he was well known.
He was a Mason and a member of
the Presbyterian Church. He is
survived by his widow, a son and
two daughters, as follows: George
E. Lewellen, a business man of
Moro; Mrs. Ora E. Zell. of. Fall
River Mills. Cal., and Mrs. S. W.
Pownder. of Woodmere station. A
brother, John H. Lewellen, of
Oregon City, and a sister, Mrs.
W. C Cornett, of Venice, Cal.,
-w - 11 1
section: L. Griswold. u. u. iveney
W. E. Chandler, district engineers, and
N. N. Blumsaadt, a liainier lana owuci,
All were enthusiastic over me cuimi
inn r.f tho road.
They will start tomorrow to walk
over the road between Rainier ana
A.. SMITH 1INN COUNTV CXAIMS
Supreme Court Ruling Affects Lands
In Oregon Valued at Three
Quarter Million Dollars.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, March 8. The Supreme Court
today affirmed the decision of lower
courts in the caaes of C A. Smith and
the Linn and Lane Timber Company,
hnirilnir the latter's title to certain
timber lands in Oregon to have been
obtained by fraud, and directing can-
col lot Inn nf the patent. ine court
finds that only in certain cases was
the Government at liberty to sue Smith
to recover tiUe to the land, because
tho oiotiito of limitations bad run in
some instances. However, as to entries.
wht,-h worn natented August 12 to
July 9, 1902. the courts holds the Gov-
ornmont had tne TlSTni lo BLmtn.
Smith's title, as bills were filed in
those cases within six years of the
date of patent.
Tho rmirt eoea somewhat Into, the
manner in which Smith organized tne
Linn and Lane Timber company, re
taining 998 out of 1000 shares of stock
in his own name, and how he trans
rorroH hi land title to that company
onH undertook to conceal the title
until after the statute of limitations
The court holds that Smith, In effect
being the corporation, the corporation
was as liable as he. it having been es
tablished In the lower courts that
Smith knei his title to this land was
The effect of the decision is to noia
tlt if the Government attacks tne
title of land acquired under the tim
ber and stone act within six years
after date of issuance of patent, it
miv one to recover title, even though
actual service is not made on the de
fendant until after six years nas
Tho flolm of tho Government in the
case mentioned in the Washington dis
patch is to a group of valuable timber
claims in Linn County, having a value
of approximately $750,000. Suit was
brought by United States Jjisirici ai
tomev John McCourt in 1908 to can
cel patents to tho claims, fraud be
ing alleged on tno part oi xne uiiium
company. It was alleged tnai me com
pany, of which C. A. Smith, of Minne
apolis, owns practically all of the stock,
induced people to file on the land and
transfer It to the timber concern. Mr.
Smith, Frederick A. Kribs. Charles J.
Swanson, Will Mealey, J. A. Thompson
and O. Judd were charged with con
spiring to defraud the Government in
1900 when the claims were filed on.
In the first trial of the case before
United States District Court, 87 claims
were ordered forfeited to tho Govern
ment. On appeal. District Attorney
McCourt added eight more claims to
the original 37. The United States
District Court of Appeals, on hearing
the case, directed that the entire 45
tracts revert to the. Government and
it was this decision that has Just been
affirmed by the Supreme Court.
OREGON GETS TABLET
H. A. BOOTH RETURNS WITH OIKT
FROM EXPOSITION COMMISSION.
S. P. & S. "STEAMER"
Portland 9:00 A. M.
Astoria 12:05 P. M
ARR. SAX FRANCISCO
3:30 V. M. (Next Day.)
Flavel 1:30 P.M.
WFTOVESDAY. MARCH 17 THURSDAY, MARCH 18
SUNDAY, MARCH 21 MONDAY, MARCH 21
THURSDAY, MARCH 25 FRIDAY, MARCH 26
MONDAY, MARCH 29 TUESDAY, MARCH 30
' And every fourth day thereafter. See later schedules and announcements
S.S. "Northern Pacific" in service about April 15.
FARES TO SAN FRANCISCO
Thirty Days $30.00 Ninety Days $32.50
1st Class $20.00 Tourist $15.00 Third Class $S.()0
Round-trip fares to SanTliego on inquiry.
Fares include meals and berth while at sea.
Particulars of agents of Spokane, Portland &.
Seattle, Oregon Electric, Oregon Trunk or Northern
Pacific or Great Northern Railwaysr .
RESERVATIONS North Bank Ticket Office, &th
and Stark Sts. Phones: Mar. 920, A 6671.
; in i m
MR. BOWLBY BLAMED
Complaints of Engineer Come
From Many Sources.
SUPPORTERS TURN CRITICS
Columbia County, Whicn
Board Antagonistic to
ciol, Is Now Strong
' His -Condemnation.
Flrt Place Is Accorded to beneral
Horticultural Exhibit by State
fa Horticultural Bnlldins.
EUGENE, Or., March 8. (Special.)
With a bronze tablet bearing: "Pre
sented to, the State of Oregon by the
Panama-Pacific International Exposi
tion to commemorate the dedication, of
the Oregon State building-, March 1,
1915, San Francisco," K. A. Booth, mem
ber of the Oregon Commission, returned
last night from San Francisco. The
Klft to the Governor of Oregon is en
closed in a velvet case and is from the
The Oreeon Keneral exniDit m tne
horticultural building easily- takes the
first place, and it has a good position,"
stated Mr. Booth. "The exhibits are
splendid in comparison with anything
else in the building, and they are put
up in an attractive manner. Our agri
cultural display , in the Agricultural
biilldinir has no superior, and although
some of tho other states have not their
exhibits in place, they will not have the
variety that can take the flower away
We have more exhibits in our buiia-
ine- tnan nas any omer suite, ciijv
California, and more people visit our
state building. Our exhibits are nearly
all In place.- The art room is waiting
for Mr. Eaton, but he is there today."
O. M. Clark will take Air. jjootn s
place. It Is the plan or tne commis
sion to alternate, so that one member
always will be present. Mr. Booth was
present at the opening or tne lair, ana
spoke At the opening of the Oregon
A rravity railroad will'ak visitors around
the Fau&ma Expoution.
sai.wm Or.. March 8. (Special.)
That charges of extravagance, tactless
ness and arbitrariness against Henry 1
Bowlby, State Highway Engineer,
which caused a majority of the mem
bership of the State Highway Com
mission to decide upon ins reu.u...
came from numerous sources is dis
closed by information made public here
today. , .
It la declared that only two of -0
County Judges with whom the en
gineer has had dealings nave nwu,..
his work and that a large number of
them are outspoken in their disap
proval of it. Regarding tne enarse u.
extravagance attention is called to the
fact that in February, although roart
work was being done only in Hood
River County, the overhead charges of
the department were not reduced and
the engineer had 14 persons on the
state payroll. One assistant engineer
received a salary of 200 a month, three
others 1175. two right-of-way men 1-0.
three draftsmen $90 and one inspector
County Employe !Vot Included.
Tr. addition to these employes are
numerous others working under the
department, but receiving ineir sal
aries directly from rounties making
road improvements. They include su-
nervlsina- engineers and inspectors.
One of the most damaging objections
to the work of the department comes
from the County Court of Columbia
Countv. elected at a recall election to
support the State Highway Engineer In
hia work there. The court that was
recalled had opposed him,sand the new
one was pledged to give all encourage
ment possible. However, in a letter to
Major Bowlby a few days ago, copies
of which were sent to the State High
way Commission, A. L. Clark, county
Judge; A. E. Harvey and Judson weed.
Commissioners, declare there has been
an unnecessary engineering expense.
Supporters Voire Complaint.
The letter in part follows:
"However, our greatest objection is
to what seems to us to be a very
great and unnecessary engineering ex
pense that has been charged to us since
the cessation of work on the Columbia
Highway. These charges are roughly
summarized below. It was with great
reluctance that the vouchers for this
work presented by you for the month
of January were allowed, because we
felt that the final estimate should
have been in our hands at the January
term of court and all expense cut off
from that time. Our reasoning In the
matter may have been faulty because
we know we are deficient in engineer
ing skill and knowledge of things per
taining thereto, but wo took the view
that, with five resident engineers, a
district engineer over them, all with
a full crew of assistants, and an as
sistant highway engineer over them,
the final report should be ready
almost on the instant work was
.Mopprd. However, we were satisfied
to give you three weeks, which under
the ubovo circumstancr.H sonried more
than atnplo timo, and when thn vouch
ers for .December rugincf ring rxpctifn
came in tn tho amount of $16P'.J1 v. e
readily paid thorn, foellng that, while
that was a large bill for lofa than hair
a month's work, yet It would doubtlc-s
include I he final estimate and there
would ho no more bills to follow, Put
at thn February term the bills allowed
were: Salaries, J:i.1!.10; cxpenie-.
$2115.27, making a total of U;1.37.
which total sum is the exact amount
over and shove the nluc received by
nr-n i -
Children Cry for Fletcher's
"f r 1 If IT w.
JB a a arv A
RUB LUMBAGO OR
PAIN FROM BACK
The Kind You ITave Always Ttonjrlit has boron Hie signa
ture of Chas. II. Fletcher and has been made, under hi
personal supervision for over IJO years. Allow no on
to deceive you iu this. Counterfeits, Imitation! and
, Just-as-pood" are but experiments, and endanger tho
licaltli of Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pnre
jroric, Drops and Soothinjr Syrups. Jt contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other Kareotie substance. It de
stroys "Worms and allays Feverlshness. For more than
thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief I
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colie.all Teetlilnjr Trou
bles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and ISowMs,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural fclccp.
The Children's I'anacca Tho Hothcr'a Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
-S . a '
In Use For Over 30 Years
THe ctKTaun eoMMar. nrv voxk city.
Rub stiffness away with
trial bottle of old
"St. Jacob's Oil.
Ah! Fain is gone!
Quickly? Tea. Almost Instant relief
from soreness, stiffness, lameness and
pain follows a gentle rubbing; with "St.
Rub this soothing, penetrating oil
right on your painful back, and like
magic, relief comes. "St. Jacobs Oil"
la a harmless backache, lumbago and
sciatica cure which never disappoints
and doesn't burn the skin.
Straighten up! Quit complaining!
Stop those torturous "stitches." In a
moment you will forget that you ever
had a weak back, because it won't hurt
or bo stiff or lame. Don't suffer! Get
a small trial bottls of old, honest "St.
Jacobs OU" from your druggist now
and get this lasting relief. Adv.
The Talk of the Town
One of the finest entertainments ever pre
sented in this city is being staged this week
in the Arcadian Garden during dinner and
is a young artist of rare ability. His splendid
work in the East won for him the naflie "Young
Miss Pansy Hood
Popular Southern soprano, is noted for her pleas
ing; selections. Has won great fame in light opera.
Mr. Jack Clifford
is a character impersonator recognized as very
versatile and pleasing.
Miss Billie Wills
Singer of popular songs. Clever and with win
Three Nasquiria Sisters
Musical Entertainers. Their singing, dancing
and musical treat is a distinct novelty in this city.
Signor Collette's Orchestra
II. C. Bowers. Mgr.
L. P. Reynolds, Asst. Mgr.