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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1915)
THE MORNING- OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY. MARCH 27. 1915.
Russians Contend They Con
tinue to Advance. However;
Germans Take Offensive.
TEUTONS WIN IN BUKOWINA
Czar's Country Is Reported Invaded
.North of Ocrnowich Fighting
Js Renewed in take Region
Eastward of A-agnstowo.
LONDOX. March 26. Military ob
ervers tonight are much interetsed in
the P.ussian official report of meeting
strong Austrian reinforcements be
tween Bartfeld and Uzsok Casses, Car
pathian Mountains, despite an unofficial
report in Bucharest of a sweeping
victory by the Czar's army on that
front. The Petrograd War Office also
says the offensive west of the middle
Nieman. Russian Poland, was met by
German counter attacks. Crossing of
the Russian border by the Austrians
after victory north of Czernowltz,
Bukowina. is reported from Budapest.
Previous P.ussian reverses have been
preceded by announcements similar to
those contained in the Petrograd state
ment. RumUu Report Advance.
However, the Russians report con
tinued advance on the front between
the two mountain passes, with the
capture of 1709 Austrians and two guna
The offletal Russian report follows:
"Our offensive to the westward of the
middle Niemen was met by enemy counter-attack!.
The fighting continues.
"On the right bank of the Narew and
n the left bank of the Vistula there
has been no essential change.
"On the front between the Bartfeld
and TJzsok passes we continue to ad
vance successfully, although the enemy
has been reinforced.
"On March 24 we took 100 prisoners
and two guns.
"In the direction of Munkaies. Stry
and Hustbolina the Germans again have
attacked our positions, but without suc
cess." Austrian Take Support Points.
The Austrian War Office made public
the following communication:
"In the Carpathians violent fighting
continues. Repeated Russian attacks
day and night have been repulsed and
the general situation is unchanged.
"In the region south of Zaleszozykl
we captured 11 Russian points of sup
port and more than 600 prisoners.
"In Russian Poland and West Gallcia
there have been artillery duels."
The Berlin War Office today reported:
"Tho Russian attacks on the lakes
to the east of Augustowo have been repulsed."
Ambassador Morirenthau by the State
Department tonight. The reports re
ceived by tne rresoynn.n -foreign
missions in New York were
A.MHKICAX IXAX RATIFIED
Germany Is Likely to Borrow Many
More Millions to Be) Spent Here.
1 -Tirr vAiiL- itrarfh 96 Th German
government, it was announced today,
... . . . i . ha Ann ftnn nf
has ratmea me buo m .iv,---,
German treasury notes to a syndicate
. i i ,n v.w Vnrlr .mi Western
cities. The notes run for nine months.
maturing January 1. ana oer in
terest at the rate of 6 per cent. The
Issue was placed at a price between 97
and 98. It Is understood that a large
part of the notes will be retained by
. . . - ,i i t o nniv u omul! Dortion be-
LUC SJ iimw, J
ing offered at public sale. The pro
ceeds will do appuea iu yuiunna Al
ready made in this country.
inona fnr similar amounts
are likely to be negotiated by the Ger
man government wiin lue uuuwait
ing that the money ia to remain in this
BRITAIN MAY SELL CARGO
SEW MOVB MADE IN CASE OF DE-
4 TAIXED mLHELMIKA.
MILLIONS GIVEN LIBRARIES
Bequests and Gifts During 1914 Are
Announced by Association.
CHICAGO. March 26. Libraries of the
United States and Canada received
$3, 655.001. 61 in gifts and bequests
during 114, according to an announce
ment here today by George B. Utley.
secretary of the American Library As
sociation. The Carnegie corporation contributed
$1,718,15 of this sum, the largest
amounts beintr $140,000 to Oakland.
Cal.: $110,000 to Cleveland and $75,000
to St. Paul. These gifts were for
The largest single gift of the year
was $450,000 to the New York public
library, by the will of Mrs. Henry
COLONEL NOT TO TESTIFY
fcliiu Bill Committee Tol dFacts Are
Available to All.
WASHINGTON'. March 26. Following
receipt of word from Theodore Roose
velt declining to testify before the
Senate ship bill lobby committee.
Chairman Walsh called a conference to
day at which it was decided not to
eubpena the Colonel. Colonel Roose
velt declined to appear on the ground
that he had no information except
auch as Is available to the public gen
erally. The request for Colonel Roosevelt's
appearance was due to a statement at
tributed to him that President Wilson
and Secretary Bryan "have endeavored.
In the Interest of certain foreign busi
ness firm, to secure for the United
states the power to purchase the in
terned ships of one of the belligerents.''
GERMANY RENEWS EFFORT
Con 1 1 n lied From First Tae.
become the prey of Russia and her
So far as can be learned the Prince
has been unable thus far to procure the
adoption uf his views, the question of
a boundary adjustment in the near fu
ture remaining uppermost. It would
appear tliat Austria is altogether un
willing to make concessions acceptable
ELECTRICITY TO SAVE OIL
Fcojile of German Town to Have
Lights in Houses Free.
BEKLIX, via wireless to Sayvllle.
March 26. Among the items given out
today for publication by the Overseas
News Agency were the following:
"On account of the scarcity of kero
sene, the town administration of Luck
enwalde has decided to Install electric
ity lu houses free of charge.
"The contract under which the City
of Berlin and suburbs purchase from
the Prussian state the forests around
Barlin. will be signed tomorrow. The
forests will be used for immense parks
for the people. The price to be paid is
60.000.000 marks ($12,500,000)."
FEAR OF MASSACRE FELT
('"ontlnued From First PaKe.)
Christians in Tlflis. Secretary Bryan
received an appeal from the Presbyte
rian -board during the day. urging him
to do everything possible to relieve the
"We are not prepared to announce
what we may or can do In the mat
ter." said the Secretary late in the day.
He gave assurances, however, that the
Department was doing everything it
could. Directions, be said, had been
aent to several American Consuls, in
cluding Glasebrook. at Jerusalem, and
Paddock, at Tabriz, but nothing had
been beard from any of the Consuls
Tnrkey Move to Protect.
Word was received by the British
ambassv. as well as tne State depart
mMt that the Turkish government had
Issued orders for the saving of the
.eili'r"-' directions ware cabled, to
Disposal of Part to Prevent Deteri
oration Opposed by Owners, Who
Have Incurred Bis Kxnenne.
LONDON. March 26. The solicitor of
the Treasury today sent a letter to the
attorneys of the American steamer Wil
helmina, saying that because of com
Dlaints concerninz delay in the hear
ing1 of the case of this vessel before a
prize court, application would be maoe
to the prize court to unload the cargo
of the steamer and sell auch part of it
as was deteriorating.
Such action as is proposes oy luc so
licitor will be opposed before the prize
court by the attorneys for the Wilhel
mina fnr the rp.&BOIl tliat the W. T.
Green Commission Company, of St.
Louis, has kept tne cargo on me suiy
for six weeks at an expense of $42,000
that it might be ready for immediate
shipment to Germany in the event of a
favorable decision by the court.
A. G. Hayes, attorney for the Wil
helmina, discussing the solicitor's let
ter today, said:
"This looks as if the British govern
ment had decided to sell the cargo of
the Wilhelmina and aettle the case
without deciding the substantial ques
tions at issue.
WASHINGTON", March 26. Charles A.
Towne, counsel for owners of the cargo
of the American steamer Wilhelmina,
protested today to the State Depart
ment against what he characterized as
unnecessary and unwarrantable deten
tion of the food cargo, which he de
clared was in danger of loss.
Mr. Towne alleged that the British
agreement to treat the case with spe
cial consideration had been violated
and instead of the allowance of a rea
sonable profit upon the venture it was
now proposed that the cargo should
be sold on the dock for whatever it
Mr. Towne later called at the Brit
ish Embassy to endeavor to enlist the
assistance of the Ambassador In se
curing the advancement of the legal
SCORE GERMAN ACT
Sinking of Holland Vessel Is
Declared Arbitrary Vio
lence in Editorial.
BITTERNESS IS FORECAST
EITEL LINGERS IN PORT
MYSTERY Sl'RROIiXDS. REPAIRING
OP GERMAN CRUISER.
Supposed 14-Day Limit la Passed Re
moval of Pasnenjrera Gives Rise to
Rnmor of Defiance of Enemy.
WASHINGTON. March 26. Rumors
from Newport News reached Washing
ton late today that the Prinz Eitel
Friedrich, the German sea raider docked
there for repairs after her commerce
destroying cruise, was preparing to de
part. One report said tne cruiser actu
ally had left her dock at the shipyard
and was putting out to sea to escape
or bid defiance to British and French
warships patrolling beyond the Vir
ginia Capes. .
All these stories were proved ground
less, however, as the Prinz Eltel was at
her dock tonight and repair work was
said still to be in progress. The immi
grant passengers aboard the ship were
removed yesterday, and this fact, to
gether with a growing :llef that the
time limit allowed the ship for remain
ing in port is drawing near, probably
gave rise to the reports.
Government officials positively re
fuse to discuss in any way the time
given the Eitel to repair or interne, as to
make public such information would
The vessel now has been 17 days at
Newport News. She should have quit
the port within 24 hours of her arrival
if in seaworthy condition, but she has
been allowed to remain to make repairs
and dock and clean.
Much mystery has surrounded the re
pairing of the ship, which has been
done by the members of her crew, but
it was generally understood that the
special naval board which examined the
ship believed that two weeks would be
time enough for It.
AIRMEN BOMBARD METZ
FRENCH SAV OSHT THAT ATTEMPT
Barrack Hear StraBebnra; and Hufin
at FVenenty Also Attacked Artil
lery Active Alans Promt.
PARIS, via London. March 25. The
following official communication was
made public at the War Office tonight:
"In the region of Nieuport there has
been artillery fighting. -
"Farther south we Arrled and oc
cupied the north of St. George's farm
in front of our lines.
"In Champagne there has been a
bombardment, but no infantry attack.
"In Lorraine to the north of Badon
vlller we have solidly organized the
ground we have won since Monday.
.. . T?Ml,h- Afkrknnf the
Germans sprayed our trenches with a
burning liquid, out wnnoui mmimut
"Six of our aviators have bombarded
the hangars at Frescaty and the rail
wav station at Metz. They dropped a
dozen bombs, which caused a panic
Though subjected to a violent gunfire,
the aviators returned safely.
"We also have bombarded a bar
racks east of Strassburg."
BERLIN. March 2. by wireless to
Sayville. N. Y. Army headquarters to.
day gave out a report on the prog
ress of the war. as follows:
"Cm the heights of the Meuse. south,
east of Verdun and near Combres. the
French yesterday again attacked
strongly in an attempt to take the Ger
man position, but after a determined
engagement they were repulsed.
"The fighting at Hartmann's-Well-erkocf
Ministry, Including Xavy Head of
the Netherlands, Holds Extraor
dinary Session and Maintain
Secrecy as to Discussion.
LONDON, March 26. Router's Am
sterdam correspondent gives the out
line of a statement printed today by
the Handelsblad on the sinking Thurs
day off Beachey Head of the Dutch
steamer Medea. The article says that
the steamer's orange cargo could not
even be considered conditional contra
band, and adds:
"The sinking of -the Medea is an act
of arbitrary violence which cannot be
considered a lamentable error. This
action, as well as attacks on Dutch
ships from the air. can only be explained
on the assumption tnat Germany iwsu
certain that so long as no foreign
troopB or warships attack our coun
try every act of arbitrary violence
against Dutch subjects or property is
"We are convinced that complete
compensation must be demanded from
Germany. This last act is certain to
arouse great uneasiness and bitterness
THE HAGUE via London). March 2S.
Members of The Netherlands gov-
. .-a rafrglnlnr from U1V Com
ment on the subject of interference
with and destruction oi uuicn snip
ping by German submarines, beyond
i.it pannaati fnr YnlanationH
have been sent to Germany, with a
view to an eventual protest, auer oct -lin's
reply has been received.
ti.. u.nietpv h fiA nn extrA.ordina.rv
council today, following conferences be
tween the Foreign ana marine min
isters and between the Marine Minister
and the chief of the naval staff. The
subjects under discussion were not
Tv.A nmMnnTiDro a talrinsr S. aeri-
OUS view of the situation, owing, as
they put It, to tne repeatea - unpieasam.
' Thpv ..f pr tn ihn Tiresent
sea warfare as "competition in illegality."
UNION LABOR PEACE URGED
Samuel Gompcrs Tries to 'Avert
Strike of Chicago Building Trades.
fuintnn Mornh 9,A. .Samuel
Gompers. president of the American
Federation of Labor, and Thdhias Wil
liams, head of the Dunaing iraues uo
partment of that organization, attended
- nr itnlnn Inhrtr leadarR here
1. 11 v. u VI 1 i' ' '
today in an effort to bring peace be
tween warring lacuoiia ana i"""1
threatened tie-up of building operations
in rii ii-asrn Mav 1. when several agree
ments with contractors expire.
The threatened tie-up will affect more
than 100,000 workmen in 34 trades. The
lathers and plasterers already are on
The dispute grows out ot tne op
position of a faction of the lathers'
union to a uniform arbitration agree-
Kv I h.1 PhlrnffA Ruildlne
1IICI1L '1 W''J.I vll n J ...v . - . IT' - '
Trades' Council. Members of the mi
nority faction in the council declare
they have ten trades with them in
their opposition to the uniform arbitra-
. : -....! h,v. H o m nnilnH that thA
charter of the Chicago Building Trades
Council De annuueo anu a new vi
President Gompers addressed the con
ference urging peace and at his sug
gestion a committee of ten, live from
each side, was named in an effort to
settle the dispute.
BRIDAL PAIR SURPRISED
Private Ceremony Turned Into Wed
ding: With All Frills.
PITMAN, N. J., March 18. When Mr.
Florence Elizabeth McNaul, a young
widow lately from England, and John
Shettsline Todd, of Morton, Delaware
County. Pennsylvania, slipped into
town with the idea of being quietly
married they bumped into the biggest
surprise of their lives. The ceremony
was turned into a big church wedding,
with all the frills, from flower girls to
the shower of old shoes.
The bridal pair came from the home
of friends near Hurffville in search of
the Rev. Dr. H.. Ridgley Robinson, to
marry them. They found him busily
engaged at a reception, which was be
ing tendered him by his congregation
at the Pitman M. E. Church. The pas
tor told them they would have to wait,
but some one suggested that they be
married at the reception. The big crowd
of reception guests caught the spirit
of the affair. Florence Michael, daugh
ter of former Mayor Watson Michael,
and Jeanette Brooks were selected as
flower girls, and the wedding went
gaily ahead in the main church before
the entire congregation. Refreshments
which had been prepared for the re
ception were used for the wedding
feast, and the final touch was given to
the ceremony when some one brought
in an armful of old shoes to throw at
GHOST CAUSES GOLD HUNT
Specter Seen in Daytime Near Wliere
Man Long Dead Buried Money.
ATLANTIC CITY, March 11. A day
light specter, said to have been seen
on the old Church road, a few miles
in the rear of Pleasantville, led to a
frantic search for treasure, but with
.... ii, Thnmnji .1. Mahonev and
Mitchell Solitaire, foreman on the im
provements being maae to tne rcoun.
water supply at Dougherty's pond,
were the men to sight the specter, ac
cording to their weird tale.
"We were driving along a section or
the road bordered by dense woods,"
said Mahoney, "when a figure, clothed
in black, darted from the roadway and
disappeared.- I made a search when
we reached the spot, but could find
nothing, and Solitaire gave me the
laugh when I told him. He changed
his tuna a few minutes later, however,
when we both saw the same apparition
a short distance ahead of us."
Mahoney related his story when they
reached the pond, and old settlers re
called that a man who placed no faith
in banks buried his money beneath a
tree In the neighborhood many years
ago. died without disclosing its loca
tion, and since has "haunted" the spot
i Several of the men, led by Mahoney.
hurried back to search for the buried
We Want Your Boy Here Saturday!
A Convincing Economy Sale Has Been Arranged!
Three Special Offerings of Boys' Easter Suits
Norfolk and Sack Suits With One and Two Pairs of Pants
For Suits Selling
From $6.00 to $10.00
For Suits Selling
From $8.50 to $11.50
For Suits Selling
From $11.95 to $13.50
In Sizes and Styles for Boys F rom 6 to 18 Years
-Every suit in this sale is cut on the best-fitting lines, of fine quality materials and equal to the finest
hand-tailored garments. Of fancy tweeds and homespuns in tans, grays, browns and fancy blues. In many
different styles, including box pleats, knife pleats, stitched-down belts, patch pockets; regulation Norfolk
styles and fancy English models, in fact this is a sale which embraces an unusual assortment of models and
materials, reflecting the best only in boys clothing.
BoysunderMBlouses Boys New Hats
HALF PRICE 59e to $3? ,
vett oiraws ven ioins
Regular $1.00 for 50c
Made of best quality madras,
percales and ginghams in stripes and
fancy, figured designs. In light and
dark colors, in black and white, blue
and white, lavender and gray and
white. Sizes 6 to 14 years.
Wen; Silks NeVf Wash Hats
Almost every new style can be
found in this varied assortment. In
Tommy shapes, Tipperary, Rah
Rah and round shapes. In white,
black, navy and fancy combina
tions. Fourth Floor
Boys' Easter Coats
Reefers and Balmacaan coats in
plain navy, black and white checks,
fancy mixtures and plaids. In box
models, pleated styles, belted effects
and the regulation slip-on styles.
With self or velvet collars and pip
ings. Sizes 2 to 16 years.
Prices f3.95 to $15.00.
All Goods Purchased
and the Balance of the
Month Charged on
May 1st Accounts
Mail and Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
Pacific Phone Marshall S000 Home Phone A 66S1
The Latest Nooeitiws
In Colored Bordv.nd
Regular 15c and 20c cA
Sale 10 c
One of the most attractive
handkerchief sales offered
this season. Handl.erchiefs
that will match the Summer
frock or blouse fashion
fancy which is quile the cor
Of fine dimities and lawns,
trimmed with imitation Ar
menian edge, with colored
hems and wide colored hems.
Two of the Latest Styles in Covert Coats
For Misses and Small Women
Which Would Sell Regularly at $10.00
Offered Saturday al $6.95
One model shows a box style back, belted across
the front. The other model as illustrated, with yoke
and full flaring back, patch pockets and bone-button
trimmings. Both models cut in the new top-coat
length so popular for Spring wear.
Coats for Girls From 6 to 14 Years
Very Special $6.95
Coats of serges, black-and-white checks, fancy mix
tures in all the best Spring colors. In high-waisted
style or with deep low belts, pleated backs, pique col
lar and cuffs, or trimmings of silk in a contrasting
color. Fourth Floor
Featuring Saturday Two Important
Dress Sales for Misses & Small Women
$15.00 Spring Weight Serge Dresses $11.95
A most attractive model, in the new bolero style. Made of fine. light
weight French serge in sand, reseda, black and navy. Made with
plain flaririg skirt and hifch-waisted effect, with wide belt of the material
braided in silk. Turn-down collar and cuffs of white satin, waist and
sleeves trimmed with bone buttons.
New Silk Poplin Dresses
Two pretty styles at this price one with deep yoke on waist and
skirt finished with shirring, closing at the side-front, trimmed with but
tons. The other in yoke effect, finished with white hemstitched organdie
collar and cuffs. Button trimming. Fourth Floor
The Latest Styles in
New Separate Skirts
for Misses and Small Women
For Regular $5.00 Models
The new suspender skirts in flar
ing style, trimmed with buttons, are
very smart Another style at $3.98
shows a wide belt across the back
and side pleats, finished in patch
They are made of excellent qual
ity navy blue serge, or black-and-white
checks. Fourth Floor
Sale of Girls' New Wash Dresses
At fM.O At 98c
Regularly $1.50 to $1.75
Sizes 6 to 14 Years
Entirely new models of fancy
plaid, checked and Roman striped
gingham, figured crepe in both
light and dark colors, made in the
latest coatee effects, with short
pleated skirts, low-belted styles,
dresses with new wide belts. Trim
mings of colored pipings, contrast
ing bands, collars and cuffs of
white pique or plain colors.
Regularly $1J50 to $1.75
Sizes 2 to 6 Years
The daintiest styles, made of
chambray, gingham and percales,
in figures, stripes, checks and
plaids in the newest effects. Made
in suspender style, side-button ef
fects, vest effects, pleated skirts.
Trimmed with fancy plaids, pleat
ings, front lacings, braids, pique
collars and cuffs. A great variety
to choose from. Fourth Floor
The Best $1.50
that yoii can possibly find
are offered in this sale
They are novelty trimmed, of
a light-weight stock, which
makes them ideal for general
service. In all sizes. Shown in
black and white.
Regular Price Is $1.50
Ir two-clasp style, pique
sewn, the stitching and back
stiching in a contrasting color.
All sizes in black and white.
FOR SATURDAY ONLY WE SHALL OFFER
One of the Most Important Sales of
Picture Frames in Hand-Carved Designs
COMPLETE WITH GLASS AND BACK
Very Special 48c
For Regular $1.00 to $2.50 Frames
Bring us your unframed pictures and we will fit them during this sale
from these special frames free of charge.
Frames in all hand-carved designs in Roman gold, old gold, antique
and French gray finishes. In all sizes, ranging from the smallest cabinet,
4x6 inches, to 14x17 inches. Each frame complete with glass and
back. Sixth Floor
SAMPLES OF THE BEST
Which Sell Regularly at 75c
to $1.25 Yard
Saturday 48c Each
This includes all the very newest
Tuxedo mesh veilings and also veil
ings with the new borders. In black,
white, green, browns, blues, in fact
most all colors are represented in
this sale. First Floor
Correct Easter Coiffures
Hair Goods Moderately Priced
The new goods are here particular
ly wavy switches and transformations
Uo lrir.fi cn niritsarv to a smart head
dress. Your shade is here, and as to
prices, these specials demonstrate our
U.m Hrtir Kul'itrhrX- 20 BtcheS long .
Gray Hair Switches, 18 inches long
All-Around Wavy Transformations
All-Around Gray Wavy Transformations.
New Middy Blouses
Regular Price $1.50
Of extra quality while in.
made with lace front, coll f
navy blue or red flannel, braid
trimmed, all with pocket.
Sizes 6 to 20 years and up to
42 bust measure. Fourth Floor
Rinse your mouth with
Listerine after brush- KrJ.O
in vour teeth. It reaches KbEz-ii
and cleans where the llSTERISEJ
brush can t. Ltstertne
is the original non-poion-
of Dhvsicians and den-
tists for 30 years. We recom
Special today only, 19c
VICTIM'S BROTHER HELD
PRIEST MURDERED, SAY ITALIAN
Killing After Injury 1b Earthquake De
clared Die to Suspicion of Relailona
With Wife of Alleged Slayer.
ROME, via Paris. March 26. Recov
ery by the police of a famous art
treasure stolen from tho parish church
of Massa d'Albe after It was destroyed
by tho earthquake In January, has dis
closed also that tho parish priest was
murdered by his brother, according; to
advices from Aveisano.
When the ruins of tho church were
explored after the disaster, It was
found that a noted Byeantlne Trlptloh.
executed In Ivory, used as an altar
piece, as well as other religious ob
jects, were misslnff. Their value was
fixed at a large sum,
Xh folio 8ti they, hava loomed
that when part of the church was
wrecked, the priest was buried, with
the art treasures, in a section of the
building which remained standing be
cause its massive walls were part of
an old fort built on solid rock.
The priest was slain, the authorities
assert, by his brother, who suspected
the ecclesiastic of being friendly with
his wife. This man, it is asserted,
found the clergyman lying helpless
under the rulna and killed him, with
the assistance of friends, who then re
moved the art objects. An intercepted
letter led to the discovery of tho crime,
and all those suspected of being in
volved have been arrested.
WAR HURTS PHILIPPINES
Imports Decrease and Increase In
JDxports Is Small.
WASHINGTON, March 2t Improve
ment In foreign commerce of the Philip
pines during early months of 1914 was
haltea ftr tho outbreak of wer In
Europe, the Bureau of Insular Affairs
announced today, and tho net result of
the year's, trade was a decrease of
$4,724,133 in Imports, compared with
1913, and an increase of only $916. SU
In exports. Import reductions were
chiefly In cotton cloths and Iron and
Imports were valued at $48,588,853;
exports $48,89.634. About one-half of
both export and import business was
done with the United States. Oreat
Britain stood second in volume of trade
with the islands.
w Pasco Police Judge Picked.
PASCO, Wajk, March 2. (Special.)
E. R Raymond, fire chief, yesterday
was appointed Police Judge by Mayor
Zent to succeed C. A. Broxson. City
Clerk. Owlns to the clean-tip of un-
FOR A BAD COLD
The surest way to stop a cold Is to
liven the liver and cleanse the bowels,
and the nicest cathartic to do this is a
10-cent box of Cascarets. Tak on or
two CascareU tonight and your cold
may. ba gona b morning. -Adv,
desirables, the work of the Police Jus
tice has increased greatly and the City
Clerk dulred to he relieved of IT
OF RED GAP
Who Wrn "RIINKKH KEAH"
An Enrltfch Yalvt In AmnVw,
Had His AilrMMnrea with the
nbln wnrrin Bird" and the
The raumt Beak la Ten.
llhtttrattd. Net.' $tOS