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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, APRIL" 2, 1915.
"v- avaiW7 imiiiiiMii.iiM ! iiiiiim ii ii hum in in mr-
I -V i ) T-rV - ... J . n ' . II
ffjSPA Easter Dinner at V)
fflM' The Portland
3 I On Easter Sunday we serve s Table I
' Li-". I O d'Hote Dinner both in the Main Din- I
? ' -sr ' H H fl ingr Boom and in the Grill. I .
; ' ' J.Xy, An especially delicious menu has been I
'"TTijr prepared and a special musical pro-
rl "'flKt-: gramme will be rendered. J
t$Tj!7 - Five-thirty to Eight f T7
fftgJ ' Covers $1.50 jELmi
M'rC'tfl ma'n? telephone reservations, I
IbT '3'LI " please indicate in which dining-room I
SCVl you desire to be seated. ' f
! pf4 m Por tland Ho tel ' '
dtrj-rvflll'tf " Geo. C. Ober, Manager. ft
CITY NEWS IN pEF
Vsnmrinr Editor... "...Main TO A rotfl
City EdTtor Ma!--'n' tSSs
Funday Editor -n-a
jtdvartialna; Department. ..Main.""", a
City Circulation ?'B-?S: i
(. ompoainf -room J""" A"
Prinilns-room . . -V. Yf'.lZib
Euperiut-naent BQiiami. ,.m ' -
nriT in T-Arfv &t Taylor) PefgT
O-Nelll In -Fe o' My Henn.' Toniaht a
BAKER (Broadway and Six. t,mtfJ?.
der and- Morrleon "Uanaied Good.
Tonlgnt at. s.ist o cioca- -.-.,.!
HIPPODROME AJtyaiiM&T COMPAJjI
it ourta ana otar : ," J
vaudeville. Contlnuoua til 1- "oca.
-Mjuuri-vr lBnndwi at Stark) This
. ... - inniiht at
PA.NTAUES (Broadway at Alder Perform
i - ;n tA 11 i m contlnuoua.
. ...... . . ..ii'a iKroadaay
and Yamhill) Contlnu.ua pertormaacea
l.-om 1:30 to 11 P. M. .
HotIok Picture rbeatera.
NATION AX Park, Wtit Park, near Waah.
PEOPLES Weat Park, ear Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Vaahlnaton.
Vro aT , n Dartr mnA WiKtO.
SUNSET THEATER "roadway and Wash
1-oi.irMHiA Tti BATES Slath and Stark.
vi pi-i?vn-ii.sTDffrT phkaTER tEleventh
and Morrieon) Movtoc picture! of "T'me
Punctured Romance.' ccntinuoua, 1 P. at.
to 11 P. 11.
Ad-ertlaementa taended for 09
Id Brief column In Sundays laue maw M
banded In The Orepnlan Bualneea
L e clock Saturday ivenms.
vViknibs Nae in Domestic Science
Contist. At thelirat contest In tne io
mpstic denartmmt of the new union
hieh arhool or Columbia Highway,
near Corbett iaturday. the follow
inir wr tha winners: HiKh school
students Miss Clara Lasley, best loaf
of hri-arf and best loaf cake; Miss
V,ldvi Laslev. best display of fancy
work; arrammir school contest Miss
Fernie Davis, pest layer cake; outside
of the school Mrs. Mcrshon. best loaf
of bread: Mrs.V. Ellis, best layer cake;
Mrs. L.ouis Feed, best candy. There
was great in-erest manifested this
contest. Tlu stuaents oi tne men
school have ijrganized an athletic club
and expect t have a tennis court soon.
Fred Smith. Jr., was elected president
of the club and Miss Clara Lasley is
secretary. Tie classes all occupy rooms
In the new l1sh school building.
John B. 5eon Talks Tonight. Web
foot Camp, No. 65, Woodmen of the
World, will hold its regular open meet,
inz tonich' at Woodmen of the World
Temple, i:S Eleventh street. Doors
will be opm promptly at 8 o'clock for
members and their men frierras. The
following Is the programme for the
evening: : Orchestra selection, quartet
by the 'Four Leaf Clover Quartet."
pood roas talk, J. B. Yeon; Miss
Francis cGill. danseuse; "Fire Protec
tion." Fie Marshal J. W. Stevens
mandolin solo, James Delaney; sweet
potato diet, Keller Bros., and orcnestra
Polici Seek Runaway. The Port.
land polce are looking for Gordon
Kaelestin. 1 or 17 years of age. who
ran awy from the State School for
the Deaf at Salem Sunday. Chief Clark
was afked by E. S. THIingnast. su
perlntmdent or that institution, to be
on thf lookout for the boy as it is
tbougH he will come to Portland. The
runaway is the ton Alt J. J. jbagles
ton. f Clatskanie, and is said to have
an atnt in this city. Mr. TUllnghast
said that the boy could talk a little
and :hat when ne leit tne institution
he tok a Bible with him.
Mus Alicb V. Jotce To Speak.
Miss Alice V. Joyce, of Woodlawn
School, who recently made a study of
school gardening in f.urope, win oe
live an address on ."School Gardens"
this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the Mil-
waikie schoolhouse at a meeting of
theMilwaukie Parent-Teacher Associa.
tioi. Mrs. B. G. Skulason, the president.
wil: sing. Miss Dorothy 8. Wisslnger
wit render a piano solo, and the school
eonmittee will give a song. Mrs. E.
G. Bleke is chairman of the programme
tADOB in Shield Form. The solid
tor's and runner's badge for the coming
quarter is in tbe form of a shield and
has the words "Second Quarter 1915"
printed on it, according to a com
munication to Chief of Police CJarlt
from J. S. Hutchinson. City Inspector
of Licenses. The communication says
tkat all vehicle hawkers' ta?s are to
he red trimmed with white. Mr. Hutch
inson said that the licenses were due
no 'first of the month instead of the
Militia Not to Sea Exposition. The
Oregon National Guard will not go to
Ian Francisco during the exposition as
-a proposed. A letter received yes
terday by George White. Adjutant
General of the Orecon National Guard,
from the War Department, disap
proved of the plan. The reason given
Is that the Presidio military reserva
tion Is the only available groifnd and
Is Inadequate, whereas suitable ground
for military maneuvers might be found
In the Stateof Oregon.
Mission-art Rally Planned. A mis
sionary rally will be held Sunday night
at the Church of the Nazarene Taber
naclp. East Ninth street and Spokane
ATemle. Rev. George J. Franklin, who
shortly leaves for Calcutta, India, will
tell of hi call to this work and out
line the missionary prospects in India.
Mrs. K. J. Eaton, who returned recently
from this mission, will speak, and an
S-year-old child widow rescued by the
mission will speak and sing.
Road Bond Issue Topic. The
Tabor Heights Improvement Associa
tion will hold its regular meeting to
night at S o'clock at its clubrooms at
Fast Sixty-ninth and Belmont streets.
Roadma8ter Yeon has agreed to have
Whitney 1. Boise explain to the mem
bers of the association the proposed
$1. llaO.OOO road bond Issue whlrh Is to
be voted on April 14. Other topics
of Interest to the residents of the
district will be discussed.
RrxK Offered as Auditorium. If
offers made to the city by the man
agement of the Ice hippodrome are ac
cepted by the City Council, the big ice
rink will be turned into an auditorium
during the coming Summer. Members
of the Council visited the plant yester
day at the request of the management
of the establishment. The Council after
looking over the building took the
proposition under advisement.
Old Resident Dies in Ssllwood.
Mrs. Mary A. Howe, aged St. died at
her home In Sellwood on Wednesday.
She had lived In Sellwood since 1S7S.
She is survived by a daughter and
daughter-in-law. The funeral will be
Beth Israel. Topics Oct. "In the
Wilderness" will be the topic at Beth
Israel tonight at 8, "The First Sab
bath" tomorrow at 10:S0. Passover
services Sunday evening at and Mon
day morning at 10. Bible class Tues
day at 3:30.
For Rent. First-class storeroom,
central location In downtown business
district; good opportunity for respon
sible merchant. AC 67S. Oregonian.
W(viti Attn Association to Klect.
The Woodlawn Improvement Asaocia
tion will meet tonight at S o'clock in
Woodlawn Hall, on Pekum avenue.
Election of officers will be held and
Imnnrtant business transacted.
To LET. For business purposes, store.
1TS square feet, central location, mod
erate rental. AK 710. Oregonian. Adv.
Low Prices oi Prlntino f all kinds.
F. W Baltes & Co. Main 165. A 116.
Dottor's Offices to let in downtown
building, central location: moderate
rental. AL 70S. Oregonian. Adv.
Da. W. L. Wood Has Return d, 4 1
Oresoniaa building. Adv,
Missionary Convention Opens in
r-GRESHAH. The annual missionary con
vention of the Women's Home Mis
sionary Society, of the Salem district,
opened yesterday in Llnnerman's
Methodist Church at Gresham, with
Mrs. A. A. Underbill, president, in the
chair. Words of greeting were given
by Rev. M. T. Wire, pastor of the
Gresham church and the Forest Grove
delegation responded. Mrs. Underhill
spoke and outlined plans for enlarged
work. The "question box" was installed
in the church in charge of Mrs. M.
C. Reed. Mrs. B. Cornelius, conference
corresponding secretary gave "Notes of
Good Cheer." Reports of the district
secretary were submitted. Officers will
be eletced today.
Church Members'. Help Souoht.
The City Beautiful Committee of the
Rose Festival Association has requested
every minister and Sunday school su
perintendent to make an announcement
to the congregations Easter Sunday
urging everybody to assist in making
Portland a .beautiful city. The atten
tion of the church members is called to
the possibilities in improving tbe ap
Dearance of church grounds. The chil.
dren also are to be requetsed to use
part of their Easter vacation in plant
ing a garden. Arbor day is April 9
and it is hoped that it will be utilized
in some manner for the Deautuymg or.
Man Charoiko Attack Sues. Al
leging that he was struck over the
head with a piano stool. A. Hylander
vesterday filed suit against C. B. Sears
for J10.00D damages. Hylander, in his
complaint, describes himself as on
years of age, small of stature, and
crippled with rheumatism." Sears, he
says is "about 35 years old, weigns
225 pounds, and is of powerful phy
sique. Hylanoer declares sears nit
him over the head witn a piano stooi,
knocked him unconscious, and then
kicked him so badly that three ribs
Mount Tabor Ci.ub to Meet Tonight.
The Mount Tabor Improvement Club
will meet tonight in Wright's building,
at the southwest corner of East Sixty
ninth and Belmont streets, to hear the
proposed road bond issue explained by
Whitney L. Boise, member of the good
roads committee. J. B. Yeon, who ex
pected to attend, has been called to
another meeting. The club also win
hear reports of committees on wnat
streets. are to be paved in Tabor
Meat Is Cheaper. Frank L. Smith Is
again cutting prices ana is sennit
pork chops, rib steaks, porterhouse
steaks and loin steaks for 15c. Roast
veal, roast beef and pork sausage are
12V-C. Roast pork ana pot roast, rjeei
are 11c. Tripe is Sc. Halibut, sturgeon,
hoilins- beef anrl corned beef are 10c.
Oregon eggs are 224c. Bacon is 17.
A whole ham or a nan nam is inc.
Butter is 25c. Come to Smith's main
market. 228 Alder street, for these
Realignment of Street Uroed. Re
alignment of Washington street at
Sixteenth street so as to take out a
projection of the south side or the
street is proposed by Commissioner
Dieck. The purpose of the plan is to
lessen traffic dangers and troubles at
this point. It is proposed to set the
street line back from five to ten feet
for a distance of 134 feet. Part of the
property is occupied by the Sixteenth
street fire station.
Ahavai Sholom Services Tonight.
Services will be held at Congregation
Ahavai Sholom, Park and Clay streets,
tonight at 8 o'clock. Tomorrow morn
ing services will be held at 9:30 o'clock.
The conclusion of the Passover will be
observed Sunday and Monday nights at
8 o'clock and Monday ana luesoay
mornings at 9:30 o'clock. Memorial
services will be Tuesday morning at
11 o'clock. Rabbi R. Abrahamson win
conduct the services.
Transportation Club to Meet. Jay
W. Stevens, battalion chief or tne
Portland fire bureau, will address mem
bers of the Transportation Club at its
regular luncheon at the Multnomah
Hotel at noon today. Otber Interesting
features have been arranged. A short
business meeting will be held. M. J.
Gearv. general agent of the Rock
Island passenger department, will be
Mazamas to Visit Rocky Butte.-
The Mazamas will make only a short
hike Easter Sunday. They will assemble
at the Mount Hood depot, at East
Ninetieth street, at 2:30 P. M. and win
walk out to Rocky Butte, climbing
the west side. They will descend at
thn north end and go On over to
Sandy road, along which they will
tramp towards town as far as desired
before boarding cars.
Realty Board Committees Out To-
day. President-elect jr. n.. rayior win
announce his committee appointments
for the year at the regular weekly
meeting of the Portland Realty Board
at the Commercial Club at 12:15 to
day. Those who were elected officers
at last Friday's meeting also will be
nstsllerl. Extempore talks will Be
given by the new committee heads and
by Secretary-elect Cowgill.
Trousers Taken: Cash uonr t,awin
Kelly, 118 West Humboldt street, lost
89.20 Wednesday mgnt some time wnen
someone reached through the open
window of his room and taking his
trousers from the bed extracted the
purse from the pocket. The trousers
were found behind a building at the
rear of the premises but the money
was gone. The police were notified.
Man and Wifb Go to Jail. On a
charge of having robbed Herbert Gil
bert. Eastern Oregon rancn nana, ot
about 850 Tuesday. Pat McClure. zeo
Jefferson street, was sentenced yester
day by Municipal Judge Stevenson to
serve six months in Jan. tnroie oic
Clure, whom McClure said was his wife,
was sentenced to serve 30 days on a
charge of being an accomplice.
jovians TO Hear Talk. The Port-
nnd Jovian League will hear C. H.
Moore, former president of the Ad
Club, at their luncheon In the Benson
Hotel at 12:15 P. M. toaay. on tne
Needs of the Local Kiectricai ana
Allied Industries." John Faulkner will
sing Scotch songs, accompanied by C.
A. Davies. Robert Skeen will be chair,
man of the day.
J. G. Mack Co.. Delated in Moving
to New Location. Improvements and
alterations not yet completed in the
nve-story store on Fifth street, be
tween Oak and Pine, delays removal of
this firm for a few days to this new
ocation. Firm continuing open lor
business at Fifth and Stark. Adv.
Clothing Company Incorporated.
Articles of incorporation for the
Putnam Matthews Company, dry goods
and furnishings, were filed In County
Clerk Coffey's office yesterday. The
company is Incorporated by A. P. Mat
thews. Robert Tucker and I. B. Cornell
and has a capital stock of J5000. x
"Gborg Meredith" Lecture topic.
In Reed College extension course 20.
English Poets." Professor Norman F.
Coleman will givs the ninth lecture this
evening at t o'clock. In room B. Cen
tral Library. e win tain on uBorge
OppoRTtrvrTY for dentist with es
tablished first-class physician; splendid
light, well-known building, central
location; moderate rental. AM 708,
Dr. Trimble moved; Morgan bldg.
Today. Be sure to get your Royal
Hot Cross Buns. -Adv.
Talbot Estate) $754)0.
' The estate Of the late Marcus Talbot,
formerlv manager of the Port of Port
land, was filed In County Clerk Coffey's
office for probate Wednesday. The peti
tion places the value of the estate at
"not more than 87500." In a will, dated
1910. Mr. Talbot named his wife and
Maximilian Kalish as executors. Owing
to the fact that Mr. Kalish lives in Se
attle, Mrs. Talbot asks in her peti
tion that Edward S. Edward be named
executor. The entire estate is left to
the -widow ana the son. John Law
rence TalbOt. of HI ast TWalXto
WAGE LAW QUESTIONED
ORDINANCE HOT TO BE APPLIED
TO STREET CONTRACTS.
Council Derides to Delay Enforcing; wt
Measure Until It Is Tested and
to Pass Amendments.
The ordinance passed recently by the
City Council to fix the minimum wage
of workmen on municipal contracts is
not to be enforced as far as street
and sewer contracts are concerned,
until the legality of the measure can
be passed on by the State Supreme
Court. This was decided by the City
City' Attorney LaRoche presented
extracts from court decisions showing
that there is a question as to the
right of the Council to enforce such
an ordinance when the work is paid
for by property owners under the as
sessment plan. In such cases, Mr. La-
Roche said the courts have ruled that
the Council is merely the agent of the
property owners and therefore may
have no right to pay higher than the
usual wages. The ordinance would
increase the cost of street and sewer
improvements by increasing the wajre
scales, it is said.
It was decided by the Council to
apply the ordinance to one contract
for street grading or paving and to
have some contracting firm attack the
measure. Mr. LaRoche said he thinks
a decision by the Supreme Court can
be procured in four months. To en
force the ordinance without such a test
would be dangerous, he said, because
the Council might be forced to Stand
the cost of all improvements put
through In which the measure was ap
The Council decided to amend the
ordinance to eliminate street and sewer
contracts as soon as grounds are es
tablished for the test case.
The measure will be amended also
to provide that it shall not apply to
contracts on which bids were sub
mitted prior to March 27, when the-or
dinance went into enect.
FESTIVAL PLANS SHAPED
CENTER ?TO BE MADE ATTRACTIVE
FEATURE OF CELEBRATION.
was fined 820 and Chin Bow and Chin
Wing 85 each.
3 HELD TO GRAND JURY
Methods or Collection Lead to Charge
of Attempting to Kill.
Sam Danno, 618 East Twenty-second,
street South, and his nephews,
Antonio Plazzo and A. Sumzeri, were
bound over to the grand jury yester
day by Municipal Judge Stevenson on
a charge ot attempting to kill Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Tuescher, 6315 Wood
stock, Sunday, about 3 P. M. The
alleged attack is said to have oc
curred at the home of C. W. Moore,
Ninth avenue and Lester street.
Mr. Tuescher charges that while he
and his wife were outside the home
of Mrv Moore the three threatened
them with, knives and ' a. gun and
after they had taken refuge in the
house one of the assailants broke a
window with a club and threw a knife
at Mrs. Tuescher.
The defense asserted that Tuescher
owed Danno i-00 for vegetables and
that he was trying to collect the
money. The accused provided $504)
Success Even During These Times.
"Keeping everlastingly at it brings
success." Few real estate concerns
have had the courage to institute and
maintain an active selling campaign
during the past two years, and it has
remained for the owners of Laurel
hurst, the addition of beatlful homes,
to evidence to the world that it is al
ways possible to sell real estate no
matter what happens if the price Is
right and you "keep everlastingly at
it." It is said that this concern is con
stantly disposing of a large amount of
property and has now over 30 new
homes under construction, which shows
conclusively that there are a great
many people here looking for moderate
priced homes. Moral, if you want to
sell anything, advertise it and keep at
Beda of Blooming; Plants and Booths
ot Blossoms to Be Enhanced
by Lighting Effect.
Portland's forthcoming annual June
holiday fiesta will be distinctively a
rose festival, and. according to plans
adopted by the Rose Festival Associa
tion the three daya' programme will
surpass, all previous affairs in every
Chief among the features will be the
Rose Festival center. This will In
clude two blocks bounded by Madison,
Salmon. Park and West Park street,
which will be inclosed. The floral cen
ter will contain ei-ght beds of blooms,
in addition to a large centerpiece. Th
will be provided1 by the Portland moral
Society at Its own expense. Lighting
effects will be arranged so that there
will be an elaborate color scheme.
Sixteen large exhibition beds of se
lected blooming plants will illustrate
the source of Portland rosarians and
flower growers. This display will be
arranged by Uie city', boa floricultur
ists. Surrounding thl exhibition will
be 1 booth for displays by amateur
rose and flower gTowers, with com
"We are urging the various commu
nities to perfect their organizations at
once In order that arrangements for
the dteplavs can be made within the
next two weeks." said John F. Car
roll, chairman of the Rose Festival
center committee, yesterday. "Commtr--ii
mvers will not be given booths
and only regularly organised commu
nities will be recognized. In this man
ner we hope to procure, an impartial
display from all Portland communities
acting In nearty- co-opBruw.
Chinese Base Ball "Fans"
Assessed by Court.
Attaraer Def rndlns Galli
Charge Declare- Card Are Bat
tlnnc A ae. But Judge Is Unconvinced.
CHIN JEM. Chin Bow and Chin Wing,
a solemn trio of Celestials, riled sol
emnly In befor Municipal Judge Stev
enson yesterday morning. Jim had been
arrested on a charge of conducting a
lottery and Bow and Wing felt the
strong arm of the law. charged with
having visited the lottery.
"Your Honor." said Roger B. Sinnott,
who appeared as counsel for the Chin
ese, "these," and he pointed to the pris
oners, "are baseball fane and the alleged
lottery tickets which they had in their
possession wer merely cards giving the
batting averages of the different play
ers, instead of gathering together to
conduct a lottery they had merely met
to discuss the standings of their favor
"Of course," continued the attorney,
facetiously, "it you want to condemn
the men On a technicality you may
The 1udge replied that the cards may
have carried the betting average, but
hardly the battins' average. Chin Jim
Interment Will Be at Arlington.
The funeral of Allison S. Shadduck
was held Wednesday from Chambers'
Undertaking Chapel, Williams avenue
and Keiby street, and the body was
sent to Arlington, Or., for interment.
He was 55 years cf age. One son, Guy
Shadduck. of Portland, and one daugh
ter. Vera, of Albany. Or., and two
brothers, T. M. Shadduck, of Portland,
and W. J. Shadduck, of Lyons, Iowa,
Even a Rich
Dislikes to be
ii Hryp toks or
ji 'Pj for a small re
if nair ioh. Our
r e a s o nable.
Everyday specials Flat lenses, in
gold-filled spectacle or flJO Cf
eyeglass mountings waiOU
Better mountings S3. 50.
Toric Lenses, same mount-
Wheeler Optical Co.
Fifth Floor, Oregonian Building.
Mail Orders Solicited.
Largest Stock In Oregon.
81.25 Port, Claret, etc., gallon.. $5
$1.50 Port, Sherry, etc, gallon. -91.15
$2.50 Port, Burgundy, etc., gal.gl.fiO
83.50 Port, Angelica, etc., Kal...2.60
$5.00 Port, Sherry, etc., gallon. $3.45
$3.00 Whisky, gallon $2.25
$4.00 Whisky, gallon S3.25
$6.00 Whisky. 10 years old, gal.. $4. 1)5
$1,00 Whisky, bot. Stmnybrook. . 75
$1.25 Whisky, bot. Old Crow... 5)5
$1.25 Whisky, bot. Jas. E. Pepper 95
$1.25 Whisky, bot. Old Judge. 95
$1.50 Whisky, bot. Bond & Lil-
$1.25 Brandy. Rum, Gin., bottle 95
$1.25 Cordials, all varieties 95
$1.75 Imp. Brandy and Aquavit. S1.50
We give real value on every article.
Importer, Wholesale and Retail Liquor
Best Mail Order Boom In Oregon,
We Pay Express Charges on Orders
Telephone Main 1034, A 1834
Won't hurt you and won't rob you.
20 years' active practice in Portland.
' DR. B. E WRIGHT,
If. W. Cor. Sixth and WauUitngton.
Phones Main 21 IB, A 3118.
Store Open Till 10 P. M. Saturday.
TnTH EASTER but two days
V V ahead, the selection of new clothes de
mands your immediate action, arid
whether it is a cutaway or a lounge
suit you prefer you can make your
selection quickly and satisfactorily from
this great array of new styles and weaves in
Particularly do we commend
the Biltmore, a model that reflects
the latest style of the season, yet avoids all
extremes. Here in plaids, checks, mixtures
ana piain snaaes ai to
especially the window display
Biltmore Suits at. ,
Easter, Hats in pearls, mouse, blues, browns and
olives here at $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00.
Easter Shoes and Oxfords in the new Kalstoa
styles and shapes at $i and $5.
TNI HOUSE OF KUPPENHE1MER
GUS KUHN, Pres. 1
At Fourth I
Steinbach & Co'
i i, i ,m iiifc. ,
A Time of
Easter will be fittingly observed if
the thoughts of the children are consider
Brighten the hearts of the youngsters
bring them to feast upon our display of
Candy-Filled Eggs, "
Rabbits, Chickens, Etc. 1
FOR THE GROWN-UPS
SPECIAL EASTER BOXES Egg
crmnprl hmrps and other uniaue designs all
attractively filled with "Her" favorite
-A FEW SPECIAL
I.1 ,: '-'w-r
SCORES OF OTHERS TO SUGGEST TO YOU
ON THE PHONE OR AT THE STORE
Buns, per do.
We make them
from the best
spices and best
b e r r i e s To
Peas, new Po
gus. 20c Sweet
York - tender
and sweet. 3
cans for 500
FOR 2 DAYS ONLY!
All kinds of National Biscuit
Co.'s 10c packages 3 packages
Do not miss this come in and
, sample them freely.
In fancy bas
kets, 150 per
basket and up.
best pack S
cans for. .500
Coffee It is
here daily and
with all its
It is the best
Coffee value in
soe box of fan
Cakrs, in two
sl7.s, 40 and
KEEP MUG ACID
OUT OF JOINTS
Tells Rheumatism Sufferers
Eat Less Meat and Take
Rheumatism Is easier to avoid tha
to cure, states a wsll-knoVn authority.
We are advised to dress ittu-mir; k ep
the feet dry: avoid exposure; eat leas ,
meat, but drink plenty of good wtter.
Rheumatism Is a direct remit of ,
eating too much meat and otb ar rich
foods that produce urtqf acid Vhlch Is
absorbed Into the bio d. It la tha '
function of the Vidnerxto niter this '
acid from the blood and, least it out In
the urine; the pores of' the akin are .
also a means of freeing the blood of
this Impurity. In damp' and. thllly
cold weather the skin iore ar Closed
thus forcing the kldrxys to do double'
work, they become weak an siv gjish
and fall to eliminate the nrlo aod-,
which keeps accumulating au( cfrcula.
Ing through the system, ermitatiir s't- .
tllng in the Joints and nraselfiscaur.ing
stiffness, soreuaus and pain called rjiau.
At the first twings of rr iuraat!m
get from any pharmacy itout four
ounces of Jad Salts; put a t aUalaapoen. '
ful in a glass of water and d rink before I
breakfast each morning 1 r a week. '
This is said to eliminate a Ha acid ky :
stimulating the kidneys to normal ac
tion, thus ridding the blo,d of these
Jad Salts is inexpensive narmlsa 1
and is made from the adr;L ot triMi
and lemon juice, combined , with Jithla,
and is used with excalWnt, i-lu bv
thousands of folks woo i subject t
rheumatism. Here you navie a nlaasanL,
effervescent llthia-water drink which
helps overcome urio cl and is bens-
flcial to your kidneys urn well. Adv. .
NO RAISE IN EATES
Ratet 8uarBtM the P. P. I. E. Metcl Burma
KEY ROUTE INN
Oakland's Family Horn)
Key Route alec trie trains rrle and depart
at our door under covet ewery 15 minutes
en landed in front ot Machinery Halt. AH
rnngettlon avoide- making locadoa of Key
Route inn beat ti ant hotel in San Fran-tiro
or Oakland t wJuck to stay while saclag
Ansruan ind Eurspu Plant
5 P :'-'? R
f !.! rii3-
Tha SEWARD a Bow. raedorn and
lasantly appointed hotel, jxwaaaaiat
ana of tna moat tteaattfui nnrnw lob.
bles In the Northwest. LooMei at
loth and Aider t poelte Old
Wortraaa A Klnc'a Mg opartmem
tore. La heart of retail aad ikeater
district. Be'ea, fl and -I. Hue
meeta all tralna ' W car ei runs
from I'nloa Hepot d1rr-t to HOTIL
SEWARD. w. It. SEWARD. Pres.
CCHWAB PRINTING CO,
IO BEN F.GREENE-MARRY FISCHeff
t2a5- STARK STREET