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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
THE MORXTNG OREGONIATT. FRIDAY, APItlU 23, 1915.
TO HILL 60 POSITION
j Repeated Counter Attacks by
Germans Repulsed, but Bat
tle. Still Goes On.
HEAVY LOSSES REPORTED
j Paris Reports Continuation of
! Drive Near St. MihicI and Capture
J by Assault of Two Succcs-
i Bie Lines of Trcnclies.
'; LONDON. April 22. Hill No. 60, dom
, Inating an area to the (southeast of
j Ypres, continues to be the Btorm cen
; ter of the western front, with the
J British clinging tenaciously to the
; pround taken by assault last Saturday.
J Counter-attack after counter-attack
; has been so rar successfully repuisea,
; but the British hold is still disputed
1 by the Germans, and' the end of the
'lively and. costly fighting ia not yet in
night. The British losses have' not been
"announced, but they are estimated at
'well over 2000. The Germans are be
lieved by the British to have lost more
j than 4000 men.
, Thrf French drive in the direction of
j iBt. Mihiel is the only other signiilcant
J move in the west.
(ermnn Counter-Attaefes Violent.
! 1 The official report of the French war
: office, received tonight from raris,
1 i "Near LariR-emarck, to the north of
1 '"Ypres, the British have repulsed two
' nt tacks. At hill 60, near Swartelene,
1 Gfrman counter-attacks, whose vio
k lence seems explicable by the desire to
; repair the defeat that has been denied
! ly the official communications of the
Imperial Herman staff, have definitely
i failed. The losses of the enemy are
! hicher than the figures indicated yes-
i "In the sector of Tiheiros there has
been an artillery duel.
, "In the Argonne at Bagatelle, a Ger-
man attack of no frreat importance
! wa3 repulsed. Near St. Mihiel. in the
i forest of Apremont, we carried by as
j ault two successive lines of trenches
iat a place called 'The Cow's Head,
i which formed in our positions the sali
j rut that seriously embarrassed us. ' A
I Inrce number of German dead were
!)cft on the ground; we took 50 pris
oners. "In Alsace we have continued to
. make progress on both banks of the
i'"ecbt. To the north we hold the con
j fluence of the Fecht and its left-bank
affluent, the Wurmsa; to the south we
have reached Schliessloch, thus gain
I Sng ground toward the east In the
1 direction of Metzeral."
j . taerman Mining; Operations Succeed.
i The German official report, received
1 by wireless from Berlin today, said:
j "In the western arena, south of La
Bassee canal and northwest of Arras,
j we undertook several successful min
j ing operations.
j "In the Argonne and In the region
j between the Meuse and the Moselle
j yesterday saw fierce artillery engage-
ments. After a surprise artillery at
! tack, French forces last- night ad
I vanced in the western part of the wood
of Le rretre, but they were repulsed
J with heavy losses.
j "On the northern border of Hart
I mans-YVeilerkopf we destroyed a. point
I of support of the enemy and in the
"evening we drove back a French at-
Double Stamps Today and Saturday
And 2Q Extra With the Coupon
Suit Cases Travel ing Bags
THPRM.K RnTTI One-Pint Bottle, with leather case.-SS.oO up
IIILIimUO UUIILtO One-Qt. Bottle, with leather case.. 83. 75 u
Double Cases, with bottles SlO.OOnp
Motor Lunch Kits, for four or more SSO.OO to SoO.OU
Use This Coupon
0 EXTRA 0
Bring this coupon 'Itf-lil-si
and K-et 20 utn "S. !6..-A.i
& H." Trading
..Laiiia vim J ... u I . i . i.
91 cash purchase and i
balance of purchase.
Good on first three
floors today and Saturday,
April 23 and 24.
THIS VANITY BOX
A Late Shape and One
That Will Be Carried
a Great Ileal This
TACOMA HAS EARTHQUAKE
tliock Is I'elt Also at Dupont and in
" Puyallup Valley.
TACOMA, Wash., April 22. A dis
tinct shock of an earthquake was felt
in Tacoma at 10:37 o'clock this fore
iioon, from the smelter, near Point
defiance, to" the southern limits of the
city, a distance of 12 miles, and expending-
to Soutli Tacoma. In the
, Federal building and the higher build
ings and in the residence sections there
was a startling Jar, many people seek
ing elevators and going into the streets.
The Jolt was felt at Dupont, 14 miles
west. It was felt also ifi the Puyallup
Valley, nine miles 1 1 Tacoma, but
was not felt at the inn at Longmire
Springs, on Mount Tacoma, nor at
SEATTLE, April 22. A slight earth
quake shock was recorded on the Uni
versity of Washington seismograph
about 10:34 o'clock this morning. It was
of about one-fourth the violence of the
tremor of Christmas day, 1913. When
the instrument was examined at 11
o'clock the quake was not detected,
hut when the record was taken from
the machine at noon, the tremor was
BENEFIT DENIED EMPLOYER
Compensation Act Ruling Revoked
by Industrial Commission.
SALEM, Or., April 22. (Special.) A
ruling that employers may receive
compensation as employes under the
workmen's compensation act was re
voked today by the State Industrial
Accident Commission after being noti
fied that Circuit Judge Skipworth, at
Koseburg, had decided it was not
legal. The decision was in the case
of E. F. Lang, who was injured while
working in his own mill.
The ' commission decided that L&ng
was not entitled to compensation be
cause he had not filed an application
to come under the act as an employe,
but if the application had been prop
erly filed he would be entitled to com
pensation. Lang appealed from the de
cision and Judge Skipworth says from
the nature of the act it is apparent
that an employer cannot receive com
pensation as an employe. Several con
terns have contributed to the fund
under the ruling of the commission
and it is probable their contributions
will be returned to them.
Clackamas Automobile Club Elects.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 22. (Spe
cial.) At the annual meeting of the
Clackamas County Automobile Club last
night, officers elected were: B. T. Mc
Bain, president: John Rlsley, first vice
president; James Koake, second vice
president; John Busch, secretary; E. E,
Brodie, treasurer, and M. E. Parks, C.
W. Rlsley. William Logus, M. D. La
tourette and Dr. L. A. Morris, directors.
Plans wore discussed for the annual
banquet of the organization.
Prominent German Buried at Salem.
SALEM, Or., April 22. (Special.)
The funeral of August Kaup, 67 years
old. one of the leading Germans of
this dounty. was held here Wednesday,
lie served as vice-presiihnt of the Ger
man Society here for several years, and
also was a member of the Sons of
Herman. Mr. Kaup Is survived by his
widow and four children. He lived on a
farm near Salem for many years.
RUBBER GOODS &t.tor Sef
Fountain Syringes, special at 81. OO
SI Rubber Bathing Caps i7C
50c Rubber Ear Stoppers Saif
Knit Bathine Suits Made to Order in Any Slxe.
Style or Color. Come in and See Our Samples.
BARGAINS IN THE BASEMENT
Megget's Orange Pekoe Tea, pound 40i
Flowery Orange Pekoe Tea, pound.. 50c
Hour's Royal Garden Teas, 'a pound.. -iOc
Old Master Coffee, pound 45c
ii. Washington Prepared Coffee, the
pound 33c, 55C 90i
San Marco Coffee, the poui -40c
GARDG.V 1IOSK ONB-FOlllTH OFF.
Washing Chamois. $1.C0 size SI. 21
Big Roll Tissue Toilet Paper, regular
10c, today and Saturday, dozen.... 5GC
Sherwin-Williams' House Paints gal
lon 82.25. s gallon 81.25. quart 70
Porch Floor Paint, one-half gallon 81.25
Inside Floor Paint, gallon S-'.0(
Knanieloid," white, gallon 83. OO
Outside Spar Varnish, quart 81.25
O'C c d a r Mops, triangular s h a o e,
small 75 C. larre 81.25
Old English Floor Wax, the pound.... , 50C
BRUSHES. STALXS, OILS, ETC
S."c "Wood-Lark" Letter File 2!
50c: Dennison Lunch Sets S7C
$1.25 Solid Bound Postal Album 87C
PAWnY CDEPIAI 60c Whipped Cream
LlMllU I Or LUIML Chocolates, pound.. 40c
30c French Mixed Candy, pound.......
50c Chocolate Raisin Cluster, pound SSC
30c Lemon Drops, the pound 21c
THIS TRAVELING BAG SKS!:- C,V
leather lined, all sizes any size $UiJ3
DRUGS, PATENTS AND TOILET GOODS
Choice Nutmegs, the dozen 5
15c Lime Water..ll? 50c Formaldehyde 38
25c Witch Hazel..lSt lOcSoda Bicarb.... 5c
65c Cream Tartar SOc
Broadway Bath. Soap, perfumed, guar
anteed pure--rubber wash cloth with
every cake special price.. .......... 15
$1 Bar Antonio Luggado Castile Eoap..73c
50c Derma Viva Liquid Whitener, whito
or flesh 45C
Poudre Alary Face P o w d e r, "Bourjois
Paris," special 50
2.5c Lyons' Tooth Powder l-Ac
Lilas de Gigaud Talcum Powder. Per
fume resembles fresh lilies in Spring..50c
SOc Cameline Liquid Face Powder 2Ue
50c Glover's Mange Remedy.". -iOc
$1.25 La Goute Hair Dye 81
$1 Hood's Sarsaparilla 75c
?l Pond's Extract 75c 50c Regulin Tea tO
25c Hires' Root Beer Extract 15c
SIS. S. S 79c BOcCapsudine 40c
$1 Wampole's Cod Liver Oil 80c
20c. Duplex Shaving Soap Oc
Water Glass, the quart 2UC
ntllette Blades 39C and 77c.
Sl.T.t Junior Tattoo Alarm 81.15.
Gea Lighter. Guaranteed One Year, 35c.
Cigar Lighters, Guaranteed One Year, 25c.
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder at West Park
N I, ,1
382 Washington Street, Near West Park
ARE MORE VIGOROUS
Costly Attacks Are Made by
Both Sides at Various
Points on Front.
DEFENDERS USE BAYONETS
Austrians Capture 1200 Jtussians
When Attempt Is Mado to Storm
Uzsot Pass Artillery luels
" Are Fought Klscwbere.
LONDON. April 22. Renewed vigor is
noted in official reports of operations
on the Carpathian front, both the Rus
sians and Austrians reporting vicious
local attacks by the enemy and each
also declaring the assaults were suc
cessfully repulsed with heavy losses to
the side taking the offensive.
Vienna's official communication fol
lows: "In Russian Roland and Western
Gallcia, Isolated artillery engagements
"On the Carpathian front fresh at
tacks against our positions ork both
sides ol the Uzsok pass were, repulsed.
In these violent attacks, which were
stopped partly by our artillery and
partly by counter attacks by our in
fantry, the enemy suffered heavy losses
before our positions at the top of the
pass, which was attacked several times.
More than 400 Russian dead were left,
while 1200 Russians were captured.
"On the other sectors of the Carpa
thian front and in. Southeast Galicia
and in Bukowina only local artillery
engagements' and skirmishes are re
ported. The Russian war department today
issued the following statement:
"In the Carpathians during the day
of April 20 and the night of April 21.
the Austrians attempted to make at
tacks on our positions on Telepotch.
"On the Bukowina front the enemy's
offensive was repulsed by our counter
attacks at the point of the bayonet.
The enemy, after suffering heavy
losses, fell back on his positions.
"In the other sectors of our front,
there has been nothing in general ex
cept the customary rifle and artillery
firing at various places."
CHECK PASSER ARRESTED
More Captures Expected as Result of
Coos Bay Forgeries.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. April 22. (Spe
cial.) Dan Mankovich . was arrested at
Bridge today and admitted cashing one
of the spurious checks at North Bend
last Saturday. Mike Dusich was ar
rested at Ten Mile, but there is no
evidence against him. Mankovich says
he cashed the check for a man who
gave him 70 cents for his trouble.
Two more arrests are expected to
night, but there is no. trace of the man
most wanted. Joe Fenovitch. who
changed his appearance Saturday
night, was identified tonight by a
dozen people from North Bend and one
from Marshfield as the man who fol
lowed the others about' while they
cashed the checks.
OWNER NOT COMPENSATED
Court Upholds Industrial Body lie
fusing Pay to Injured Employer.
ROSEBURG. Or.. April 22. (Special.)
Holding that ai employer is not en
titled to recover money for injuries sus
tained, even though he has taken ad
vantage of the workmen's compensation
act. Judge Skipworth. of Eugene, today
handed down a decision in which he
held that the State Industrial Accident
Commission acted within its rights
when it refused to pay the claim of
E. F. Lang, of Dillard, Douglas County.
Mr. Lang, who owns and operates a
mill near Dillard, was injured in Aug
ust, 1914. and later filed a claim for
Senator Jones to Speak.
CENTRA LI A, Wash.. April 22. (Spe
cial.) A, letter was received yester
day by John T. Jones, a prominent lo
cal Republican, from Senator Jones,
saying he would be in Centralis May
14. Arrangements for a non-partisan
meeting are under way. Senator Jones
will explain the methods of National
legislation and will show etereopticon
views of Washington, D. C.
PIONEER OF 1843 IS DEAD
Jobiuh Callison Passes Away at
Pleasant Hill at Agt: of 73.
EUGENE. Or.. April 22. (Special.)
Josiah Callison. a pioneer in La lie
County of 1848, died at his home in
Pleasant Hill last night. He was 73
years old. The funeral will be held
at Pleasant Hill Friday at 11 A. M.
Mr. Callison was formerly a County
Commissioner and was well known
throughout, the county. lie was born
in Illinois and came to Oregon with his
A wjdow and six children survive.
The children are: Ellis Callison, of
Pendleton; Halsey Callison, of Cottage
Grove; Oscar Callison, of Santa Rosa;
Fred Callison, of Eugene; Orange Cal
lison. of Pleasant li ill. and Vernon
Callison. of Eugene.
POLITICAL FLOP HIT
Representative Johnson Talks
HARBOR FUND DISCUSSED
PIONEER OF ALBANY DIES
Silas Livingston, Civil War Veteran,
ALBANY. Or., April 22. (Sjecial.)
Silas Livingston, 71 years old, veteran
of the Civil War and" resident of Albany
for almost a quarter of a century, died
suddenly at his home here today. After
mowing the lawn at his residence this
forenoon he walked into the house,
complained of a pain in his chest and in
a few minutes died from heart failure.
Mr. Livingston was born in Wisconsin
and served In the Civil War with a
Minnesota regiment. He came to Al
bany 2& years ago. He was a member
of the local post of the Grand Army of
Three Girl Hikers lleaeh Ashland.
' ASHLAND, Or.. Anril 22. (Special.)
The girls hiking from Portland to the
fair, Fay and June Shea and Rittie Ber
betz, are here today. They walked from
Medford. 12 miles inside three hours.
They are appearing at the Lyric Thea
ter. They will visit various places in
the county for several days before re
suming their hike.
CHICAGO MAYOR-ELECT OWES
ELECTION TO WOMEN VOTERS.
4S j I
Willi urn Hale Thompson.
CHICAGO, April 22. (Special.) In
addition to being the first man to be
election by women voters as Mayor of
Chicago by an unprecedented plurality.
William Hale Thompson is a man of
varied career, beginning life as a cow-
puncher in Wyoming after having fin
ished his common school education in
Chicago, later conducting a ranch in
Having for a time operated a general
real estate business here, following his
return to Chicago on the death of bis
father in 1891, Mr. Thompson found
time to devote enthusiastically to ath
letics, yachting, golf and social club
Mr. Thompson entered politics in 1900
when he was elected Alderman of the
Second Ward. He later served as
County Commissioner and has devoted
much time to development of play
grounds. He Is 47 years old, a native of Boston,
and married May Walkev- V s'm, of
Chicago, tn December, 190.
Departure Made for San Francisco
to Join Congressional Parly
on Sonora April 2 7 for Trip -to
VANCOUVER, AVash., April 22. (Spc
cial.) "1 don't believe that the people
who have had bumps handed to them
on a pewter platter will hand back
their choicest gift on a silver platter
to any one that voted for the Under
wood bill, which gave us the bumps,"
declared Albert Johnson, of Hoquiam,
Representative in Congress from this
district, here today when asked his
opinion of the latest political flop of
Miles Poindexter, Senator from Wash
ington. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson arrived tBis
morning and left on the Shasta Lim
ited for San Francisco, from which
port they will sail on the steamer So
nora for Hawaii April 27 with the Con
A reception was given the visitor
at the Hotel St. Elmo, where the Van
couver Commercial Club was host at
luncheon. Mr. Johnson discussed the
possibility of further appropriations for
Columbia River Improvement.
The rivers and harbors committee is
due here the last week in July and Mr.
Johnson will meet them here.
In his address Mr. Johnson said ho
was a man - of peace, but he was in
favor of" having an efficient Navy to
defend our shores, and a nucleus for a
large Army, if needed to defend the
country from invasion.
This morning he witnessed a regi
mental review at Vancouver Barracks.
Colonel George S. Young, post com
mander, inspected the review and with
Lieutenant-Colonel David J. Baker, at
tended the club luncheon.
Mr. Johnson also visited the State
Schools for the Deaf and Blind, and
paid a high tribute to Professor Thomas
P. Clarke, Superintendent of the School
for the Deaf. He was taken over the
proposed right of way for a street car.
line east of the garrison, by Henry
Crass, president of the Portland, Van
couver & Northern Railroad Company.
At the luncheon today C. S. Jackson
called on Vancouver to awake, and do
something. He advocated getting the
water-front for several miles up and
down the Columbia River free from
private owners by condemnation pro
ceedings, if necessary, and then to offer
to the first man who would accept, a
free site for a flour mill that would
grind 1000 barrels of flour daily, re
leasing the millowner from paying
taxes for 25 years, or so long as he
ground 1000 barrels of flour a day.
This, be said; would bring many other
industries here, and aid the city's
growth. He declared Vancouver, was
fortunate in having a fine townslte.
with an open river in front of it. and
1.268.000 square miles of tributary
country and the advantage of terminal
rates was also commented upon.
RAILWAY SURVEY IS BEGUN
Crew Starts Running Line From
Koseburg Over Proposed Route.
ROSEBURG. Or., April 22. (Special.)
A crew of surveyors, under the direc
tion of F. M. von Planta. chief engi
neer for Kendall Brothers, today began
making a preliminary survey of the
railroad which it is proposed to -construct
from Roseburg to the line of the
Cascade National Forest Reserve. The
first stake, from which observations
and grades will be taken, was driven
near the Southern Pacific depot.
Mr. von Planta believes it will take a
month to complete the first survey.
Two other surveys probably will be
Koseburg Fugitive Held at Cliioo.
ROSEBURG, Or.. April 22. (Spe
cial.) George Gordon, who left here
Saturday night with W. L. Frazler,
who the officers say defrauded Rose
burg' merchants out of goods valued at
$500, was arrested at Chlco, Cal., yes
terday. A Deputy Sheriff will leave
today to -return the prisoner to Rose
burg. Gordon is charged Tf5c? grand
ailoring for "Everyman"
Here are a few reasons why EVERYMAN should have his suit
made by Rintoul & Co.
J Our STOCK is large enough and varied enough to include
every man's particular choice in fabric and coloring.
qThe WEARING QUALITY of every fabric is fully as
sured. J Every man's PREFERENCE as to style, his individual
characteristics, are consulted and gratified.
' J The WORKMANSHIP in every garment is of the best
Union made by union men, in our own shops under our
t J The FIT of every man's suit is guaranteed.
J Last, but not by any mean, least, the PRICES are within
every man's reach.
$17 $20 $25
These are just the points that one considers in having a' suit
made. , We will satisfy you on every one of them. Come in
and examine the goods and the work in process. These are
the best proofs of our statements.
Rintoul & Co. have succeeded to the business of "Tom Gallagher,"
lately in bankruptcy- Mr. A. B. Rintoul has conducted the business
for the past three months in the interests of the creditors of the old
concern, as representative of the trustee, and will have charge of the
new firm. The many customers who favored him with their patronage
during that time will be pleased to know that the business is now
placed upon a permanent footing under his management.
To the very large stock already on hand many new and season
able patterns have been added, bringing the assortment of fabrics
and colorings strictly up-to-date.
larceny, while Fraaier is accused of
obtaining merchandise by falsa pretenses.
LUMBER CONTRACT TAKEN
Klamath Kails Plant Adds 10,000,
OdO Feet to Orders.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., April 22.
(Special.) Robert A. Johnson. man
ager 'of the Klamath Manufacturing
Company, of this city, iias returned
from a business trip to California and
reports that his company has made ar
rangements to take over the lumber
and shook contracts of the Orr Lake
Lumber Company box factory, which
recently burned at Bray. CaL These
contracts' amount to an output of
between 10,000,000 and 12,000,000 feet
of material a year, which is about the
output of the Klamath Manufacturing
Company at the present time on its
This will mean the employment of
more men, the operation of the factory
for & longer season each year and the
installation of new machinery and
Capitol Bonds to Be Sold.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. April 22. (Spe
cial.) Agreement has been reached by
the State Capitol commission to under
take the flotation of the J 1,000,000
bonds against the Capitol land grant
authorized by the recent Legislature.
The proposed issue will allow the tak
ing up of outstanding Capitol fund war
rants and repayment of 'the Capitol
fund debt to the general fund and the
completion of the unfinished Temple
Friars Clnb Attorney Sues.
OREGON CITY", Or, April 22. (Spe
cial.) John Ditchburn. a Portland at
torney who defended William and
Julius Wilbur, proprietors of the Friars'
Club at Milwaukie. has filed a suit in
the Circuit Court against the Wilburs
for $105. He alleged that he is en
titled to $300 for attorney's fees and
$105 for money loaned them. Mr.
Ditchburn was president of the Friars
ALBANY MAN APPOINTED
PRISON FLAX PLAJIT TO BB IX
STALLKI) BY JOHN CAUV.
Liquor Dealers I'ined at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or., April 22. (Special.)
E. F. Winckebach, a wholesale liquor
dealer, pleaded guilty in the Justice
Court today to a charge of selling and
delivering liquor in a "dry" precinct
and was fined $200, which he paid. Mar
tin McLaughlin, J. H. McDermott and
J. H. Echman, naloonmen at Hammond,
Twelve Million Dollars
Increased prosperity for Portland is coming
by leaps and bounds. No other city on the Pacific
Coast has so much in view which will have a direct
bearing upon "good times." Approximately nine
million dollars is to be spent immediately for im
provement and public buildings in and around
Portland. This means materials and labor. An
other three or four million dollars will be spent
in Portland for homes within the next few
months. You will benefit from this, whoever you
are or wherever you are in this city. Be on the
jump for prosperity BUY NOW use cash or
credit. BUT DO IT NOW. Times have never
been more opportune for the construction of that
home. Land is cheap, materials low in price, and
labor at minimum cost. Don't wait. The Oregon
Home Builders are prepared to plan your home,
and to build on your lot or its own. You may pay
like rent. Send for booklet explaining operations
in full. The Oregon Home Builders, Oliver K.
Jeffery, President, 1330 Northwestern Bank Bldg.
Mar. 3718, A 6291.
Do yon desire to share in the profit's made frm oar imMfme
operations f Send for "Is vestment'' book, which tells how. It's free.
were arrested tod;iy on rharcres of soil
ing liquor on Sunday. Kchlnan .lrnrf-it
guilty in the JuMU-e Court this after
noon and was fined ISO. McLaughlin
and McDermott plradml not guilty and
wore held lo await the action of the
Circuit Court Krand Jury.
Hundreds of rfrla aitl.H It
hy ilKKin trenc lien to keep the UtrnitM
Temporary Supervisor Declares Thatlfriim irnminj the Ylrtuln
Industry Is Sure to Be a I'roU l-
SALLM. Or.. April 22 (Special.)
John Cady, of Albany, was employed
by the State Board ot Control today
at a salary of $250 a month to have
general supervision of installing and
conducting a flax retting plant at the
State Penitentiary. The last Legisla
ture appropriated $50,000 for use in fur
nishing employment for the convicts,
part of which will be used In establish
ing the plant at the prison.
Mr. Cady is a (lax expert, having had
considerable experience In the work In
Eau Claire, Wis. He came to Oregon
several months ago to establish a linen
factory, and informed the Hoard today
that he intended entering into that
business this Summer. His employment
by the state is not permanent, nor
is that of Emit Hansett, who will super
intend the planting and cultivating of
flax on the state land and assist farm
ers who desire to engage in flax -growing.
The Board of Control lias prom
ised to buy all flax grown in the county
at a price which it is believed will make
it a profitable crop.
According to Mr. Cady, the plant at
the penitentiary will not cost more than
$2000. He was instructed to Install It
at once, and probably will go Kast to
obtain the machinery. He declares
there is no question but that line flax
can be grown here profitably.
That man is diseased hv the polon
"stored up" in his syxtem from prevlotiK
indulgences who taken liquor on uti
empty stomach regularly, or ut limes
In the privacy of thn home, hotel,
club or Institute, the Neal Treatment
will eliminate the virulent pulxan.
create a loathing for liquor or druxs and
soon restore natural appetite. leei and
normal mental arirl physical conditions.
For full information, call or address
the NKAI. INSTITI'TK, 4 Hrosdw.iv.
cor. College street. Phone Marshall 2flo.
Q Xeal lastltnte-s In I'rlselpwl Titles.
LADIES! DARKEN .
Use Grandma's Sage Tea and
Sulphur Recipe and Nobody
The use of Sage and Sulphur for
restoring faded, gray hair to ila nat
ural color dates back to grandmother's
time. She used it to keep her hair
beautifully dark, glossy and abundant.
Whenever her hair fell out or took
on that dull, faded or streaked ap
pearance, this simple mixture waa ap
plied with wonderful effect
But brewing at home is muss and
out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at
any drugstore for a 60-cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound."
you will get this famous old recipe
which can be depended upon to re
store natural color and beauty to the
hair and is splendid for dandruff, dry.
feverish. Itchy scalp and failing; hair.
A well-known downtown druggist
says it darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell It has
been applied. You simply dampen a
sponge or soft brush with It and draw
this through your hair, taking one
strand at a time. By morning itiu
gray hair disappears, and after an
other application or two It becomes
beautifully dark, glossy and abundant.
TTie rSE VV A It L) Is m r. w. mudrn anf.
eJgaTi tJy appointed Imm el, ior ., n
on of tn moat t-uttful corner loo
biPB In tU Northet Iucte-1 at
loth and Alder i ,, oppoa i, oiu.
Wortman & Kliift' bl jc upart men t
tore, la rtrt of retail and thrater
district. Kates f 1 and up. Bu
rn eels all t retina "W" tar ai-j iui.
frnrn I nton Utpot dlr-'ft to HO I
SEWARD. W M SHWARI). Hi